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STATE JOURNAL TUESDAY EVENING, MAT 8, 1891,
HEARD FROM AGAIN. Situation in Hawaii Said to Be Strained. Eoyalists Demand Enforcement of Cleveland's Policy. KEEPING QUIET NOW But They May Very Soon Make Trouble. WA8HTXGTOJT, May 8. Probably few members of congress realize just how strained the situation is in Hawaii to day and what exciting news is likely to be received from there shortly. A letter dated April 5, just received by C. G. Moreno from R. W. Wilcox, of Honolulu, puts the case in this way: "Every Hawaiian expects to learn of the final decision of the Hawaiian question on the steamer Mariposa, which is expected on the 12th. They look only for fair play on the part of the senate. They ask simply that the senate will support Cleveland's policy for the restoration of the statu quo before January 16, 1892,when Stevens, the Jingo representative of the United States, overthrew the legitimate gov ernment and established a missionary oligarchy which is a curse to us and a disgrace to modern civilization. "The Hawaiians are keeping the peace, . notwithstanding the insults they have received from the provis ional government, for they wish to show every regard and courtesy to President Cleveland and his policy. A bloody revolution will ollow, how ever, if the senate fails in its duty and throws contempt upon the honor, integrity and justice of the policy of the chief magistrate of the United States toward Hawaii. Whatever the senate may do, you may be assured that I will do my duty to my country, and that very soon. "S. M. Damon, minister of finance of the provisional government, has cr'ven his assurance tn Samuel Parker that the provisional government would j retire in a body and surrender control of the kingdom to the queen as soon I as it learned that the senate approves ; of President Cleveland's policy. 'The scheme of the provisional gov- eminent for inducing the Hawaiians to forswear their in 'ependence and forsake their queen turns out a com plete failure. The Chinese have or- ' ganized as a body to secure the restor ation of the queen in case the United States senate fails to do justice. The Japanese have taken the same course. These. b-ar in mind, are all apart from the Ilauaiiaus themselves and from the white foreigners. The Ha waiians are going to hold a mass meeting- nxt Monday to denounce the fraudulent constitutional conven tion and the mock republic set up by , the missionaries." Breckinridge and Settle. Paris, Ky.,May 8. Fifteen hundred people listened to the speech of Col onel W. C. P. Breckinridge and Hon. Evan Settle, in presenting their claims for the congressional nomina tion here yesterday. The speech of Colonel Breckinridge was about the same as the one at Lex ington Saturday, except that he was more severe on the preachers who are opposing him, and he denounced the Courier-Journal and the press generally for their attacks on him. Mr. Settle's remarks were eloquent, and he made several cuts at Colonel Breckinridge. Baseball Results. At Pittsburg Cincinnati 17, Pitts burg 6. At Louisville St. Louis 8, Louis ville fi. At Cleveland Cleveland 7, Chicago 1. At New York Boston l.Xew York 0. At Philadelphia Philadelphia 7, Brooklyn 4. At Washington Baltimore 17, Wash ington 0. At Grand Rapids Grand Rapid 3 26, Indianapolis 11. At Detroit Toledo 17, Detroit 7. At Milwaukee Minneapolis 7, Mil waukee 4. Tourists are Rescued. Gratz, Austria, May 8. A diver, at 10:30 yesterday morning succeeded in reaching the party of tourists who have been imprisoned in the stalactite cavern at Souraich since Saturday, , April 28, owing to the sudden rise in the water and the fact that the pass age in it became blocked with timber and boulders. The diver found all seven of the tourists alive. It was at first believed that eight people were imprisoned. Missouri Democrats. Kansas City, Mo., May 8. A num ber of county conventions to select delegates to the Democratic state, con gressional and senatorial conventions were held in Western Missouri yes terday. In all of them resolutions were adopted indorsing the course of the Missouri congressional delegation. In St. Clair county a resolution favor ing free and unlimited coinage of sil ver was voted down. New Comet Discovered. Chicago, May 8. T. H. Ling, a Chi cago rstronomer, claims to have dis covered a new comet last night. The comet, he says, was about half a de gree below zeba hydra, south of the quadrilateral figure marking, the ser pent's head. . ' Bank Cashier Absconds. Washington, May 8. Comptroller Eckels has received notice from the bank examiner in charge of the First National bank at Springfield that J. C. Thompson, the cashier, had ab sconded with a large sum of money. No further details were given. The twenty-fifth anniversary of Rev. Dr. Talmage'a pastorate at the Brooklyn tabernacle will be celebrated next Thursday. Dr. Talmage will leave next Monday for his tour around the world. FAILED IX ITS DUTY. Judge Parker Says the Cnlted States Est ' Deceived the Indians. - Four Smith, Ark., May 8.- Judge Parker, who presides over the federal court at this point, which has juris diction over theIndian territory, and who has probably made a closer study of the Indian problem than any other man In ; this country, created a sen sation here yesterday by utterances during his address to the grand jury, which, are ' significant io view of the present agitation of the Indian prob lem. - He said: "The government of the United States has made many pledges to the Indians which" have never been re deemed. When these people were removed to the territory the govern ment said to them; Not only will we give you farms and homes in fee sim ple, but we will protect you in your rights. We will give you every pro tection against lawlessness; we will see that every refugee, every bandit, every murderer that comes into- your country is put out.' "Not one of these pledges has ever been kept, except for the work that has been done by the United States courts having jurisdiction over this country. It is these refugees, these outlaws that have made the territory a land of crime. The fault of all this lies with the government. When this nation shall have done its duty toward this people and fulfilled the solemn pledges made them, then will it be time enough to ask them to move for" ward." SATED BY A SILVER DOLLAR Narrow Escape From Death of a San Francisco-Kcwspaper Man. Sax Fkaxcisco, May 8. James E. Elliott, business manager of the Chronicle, narrowly escaped death from a pistol shot fired by Jake Ru dolph, a well-known local politician, in the Chronicle office yesterday. Ru dolph entered and was making a noisy demonstration in abuse of Mr. M. H. De Young, when Mr. Elliott in terfered. Rudolph drew a pistol and the business manager closed with him. An exciting struggle ensued and Rudolph discharged the weapon at Elliott. The ball ranged downward and struck a silver dollar in Elliost's trousers pocket, saving him from serious, if not fatal injury. Ru dolph was arrested and charged with assault with intent to murder. f fe has a vary bad record, having spent some years in San Quentin for murderous assaults. - He was for a long time the body gtiard for ex-Boss Buckley. His grievance against Mr. Da Young appears to have been wholly iinaginary and was perhaps the outcome of a recent protracted spree. REPUBLIC AX SPEECHES. Will Insist rpoa a Few Speeches on the Compromise Tariff BUI. Washington-, May 8. The Republi can steering committee of the senate held a conference jesterday for the purpose of considering the attitude of the Republican party in the senate on the tariff question in view of the claims made by the Democrats that they have assurnnce of the forty-three votes necessary to pass the bill. While the members of the com mittee do not freely discuss the action of the committee, it is under, stood that they decided to notify the Democratic leaders that they had no intention of filibustering against the tariff bill, and especially would not be inclined to resort to dilatory tactics if the Democratic party should prove to be substantially united upon the bill. The interchange of views developed the fact, however, that the Republi cans think that there is much mate rial in the new compromise bill for legitimate discussion and that they will insist upon the right to discuss the bill as amended upon its merits. St. Joseph Out of Coal. St. Joseph, Mo., May 8. Unless the coal miners' strike is settled shortly this city will be without light and transportation facilities. Mr. Van Brunt of the St. Joseph Traction and Light company, operating all street car lines and electric lighting power in St. Joseph.says the company has fuel on hand to last a few days only, and if coal cannot be secured from sources other than heretofore the company will probably be com pelled to shut down. Breckinridge's Opponent Talks. Frankfobt, Ky., May 8. Hon. W. C Owens, candidate for congress in opposition to Breckinridge, ope'ned his campaign here yesterday. He spoke in the opera house to about 2,000 well-known people present, about 100 ladies being in the audience, which was made up of the best pepple in the city and county. He was introduced by Mr. Robert Franklin as "the pride of the young Democracy of the Ash land district." Mr. Owens spoke about three hours. After Dockervs Seat in Congress. Excelsior Springs, Mo. May 8. At the Clay county Democratic mass con vention held in Liberty yesterday a petition was circulated and numerous ly signed asking Hon. John Dougher ty, at present prosecuting attorney of Clay county, to become a candidate for congress in this district. Mr. Dougherty is here and it is thought by his friends that he will accept. Convict Attempts Suicide. Jefferson Citt, Mo., May 8. A negro- convict known as "Soldier" Johnson, who was serving a twenty year sentence in the penitentiary, tried to kill himself in the cell last evening by cutting his throat with a shoe knife. He succeeded in severing his windpipe, and indicted a wound whichmay prove fatal. GritTo Defeats Murphy. Boston, May 8. Last night wit nessed one of the hardest, fights seen in Boston in a long time, and resulted in Young Griffo being declared the winner over Billy Murphy at the end of eight rounds. : Edward Bellamy indorses the Com monweal movement and says it is the beginning of a rising of the masses against government of the money fowesv HERE THEY ARE. i in - ii Over Four Hundred Changes in Tariff Bill, As the Result of Democratic Compromise. NEW SUGAR SCHEDULE. An Entirely New Rate On That Article. Washington, May 8. The principal changes made in the tariff bill by the amendments introduced in the senate, as the result of the Democratic com promise, are as follows: The Sugar Schedule. The new sugar schedule provides: On and after January 1, 1S95, there shall be levied, collected and paid on all sugars, not above Uo. 16, Dutch standard, in color, and on all tank bottoms, syrups of cane juice, or of beet juice, meladi, "concentrated melada, concrete and concentrated molasses, a duty of 40 per cent ad va lorem; and upon all sugars above No. 16, Dutch standard, in color, there shall be levied, collected and paid a duty of one-eighth of 1 per cent per pound in addition to the said duty of 40 per cent ad valorem, and all sugars, tank bottoms, syrups of cane juice or of beet juice, melada, concentrated melada, concrete or concentrated molasses, which are imported from or are the product of any country which at the time the same are exported therefrom pays directly or indirect-ly a bounty on "the export thereof shall pay a -duty of one-tjnth of a cent per pound in addition to the foregoing rates. Provided, that nothing herein contained shall be so construed as to abrogate or in any manner impair or affect the provisions of the trea-'y of commerc al reciprocity concluded be tween the United States and the king of the Hawaiian islands on June 30, 1375, or the provisions of any act of congress heretofore passed for the execution of the same. On and after June 1, 1895, there shall be levied, collected and paid on molasses testing forty degrees or less by the polariscope, and containing more than 20 per cent of moisture, and on molasses testing above forty de grees and not above fifty-six degrees polariscope, a duty of 2 cents per gal lon; if testing above fifty-six degrees polariscope, a duty of 4 cents per gal lon. Tartaric acid, 20 per cent ad val orem, 10 in the senate, 20 in. the house bill. Alcoholic perfumery, including cologne water and other toilet waters and alcoholic compounds not specially provided for in this act, S3 per gallon and 50 per cent ad valorem; senate and house bills $3 per gallon and 25 ad valorem. All coal-tar colors or dies, by what ever name known, and not specially provided for in this act, 25 per cent ad valorem; senate and house bills 20. Kv Paragraphs Inserted. New paragraphs are inserted as fol lows: Drugs, such as barks, beans, Derries, balsams, buds, bulbs, bulbous roots, excresences, fruits, flowers, dried fibres, dried insects, grains, gums and gum resin, herbs, leaves lichens, moss, nuts roots and stems, spices, vegetables, seeds aromatic, seeds of morbid growth, weeds and woods used expressly for dyeing which are not edible, advanced in value or in condition by refining or grinding, or by other process of manufacture, and not. specially provided for in this act, 10 per cent ad valorem. In the paragraph relating to fish the word "prepared" is stricken out and the rate of 25 per cent ad valorem is made to apply to "all fish oils. A number of changes are made in the glass schedule, raising the duty over the Wilson bill about 10 per cent. The Iron Schedule. The pig iron schedule is amended to read as follows: Iron in pigs, iron kentledge, spiegleisen, ferromanga nese, ferrosilicon, wrought and cast scrap iron and scrap steel, S4 per ton, but nothing shall be deemed scrap iron or scrap steel except waste or re fuse iron or steel, fit only to be man ufactured. Beams, girders, joists, angles, channels, car channels, T's, columns, or posts, or parts or sections of columns or posts, deck and bulb beams and building forms, together with all other structural shapes of iron or steel, whether plain or punc tured or fitted for use, six-tenths of a cent per pound; senate bill 35, house bill, 30 per cent. Railway bars, made of iron or steel or railway bars, made in part of steel, T rails, and punched iron or steel flat rails, seven-twentieths or a cent per pound; senate bill, 22 per cent ad valorem: house bill, 20 per cent. Tin plate, 1 1-5 cents per pound, re storing the house rate; senate bill, 1 per cent. A number of slight changes are made in the cutlery schedule, from ad valorem to specific duties. Tobacco Schedule Changed. The tobacco schedule is changed to read as follows: Wrapper tobacco, unstemmed, imported m any bale, box or package, or in bulk Si. 50 per pound; if stemmed, 82.25 per pound; house and senate bills, SI and SI. 25 respectively on above articles. Filler tobacco, unstemmed, imported in any bale, box or package or in bulk, 35 cents per pound; if stemmed, 50 cents pound; no change in rates. Snuff and snuff flour manufactured of tobacco, ground dry, or damp and pickled, scented or otherwise, of all descriptions, 50. cents per pound; sen ate and house bills, 40 cents," per The cigar paragraph is amended to read as follows: Cigars, . cigarettes, cheroots of all kind S4 per pound and 25 per cent ad valorem; and paper ci gars and cigarettes, including wrap pers, shall be subiect to the same duties as are herein imposed on ci gars. The duty on cigars in the house and senate bills Is S3 per pound' and 25 per cent. Butter and Substitute Therefor. Butter and substitute therefor, 4 cents per pound, which is the house rate; senate bill 20 per cent. Cheese, 4 cents per pound; senate and bouse bills, 25 per cent. Milk, fresh, 3 cents per gallon; senate and house bills, free. Broom corn, Sa per ton; senate and house bills, free. Cabbage, 2 cents each; senate and house bills, free. Ecgs, 3 cents per dozen: senate and house bills, free. Hay, $2 per ton, the house rate; senate 20 per cent. Honey, 10 cents per gallon, the house rate; senate bill 20 per cent. Hops, 8 cents per pound, the house rate; senate bill 20 per cent. Onions 20 cents per bushel, the house rate; senate bill 20 percent. The house rates in the paragraph, devoted to peas are restored and the paragraph reads as follows: Peas, dried, 20 cents per bushel of sixty pounds; and peas in carton, papers or other small packages, 1 cent per pound; senate, 20 per cent. Potatoes, 15 cents per bushel; sen ate bill, 30 per cent; house bill IO eents per bushel. Meats of all kinds prepared or pre served, not specially provided for in this act, 20 per cent. Lard, 1 cent per per pound; take a from free list. Poultry, house rates not dressed, 2 cents per pound, dressed, 3 cents per pound, are restored; senate bill 20 per cent. Alcoholic preparations for medicinal purposes are relieved from the duty of SI. 80 per gallon and made dutiable at 50 cents per pound. Substitute for Cotton Cloth. Paragraph 253, relating to cotton cloth is stricken out, and the follow ing made: Cotton non-bleached, dyed. Colored stained, painted or printed. exceeding fifty and 100 tl -ads to the square inch, counting the warped filling, and not exceeding six square yards to the pound, 1 cents per square yard; exceeding six and not exceeding nine square yards to the pound, IX cents per square yard; ex ceeding nine square yards to the pound, 1 cents per square yard; if bleached and not exceeding six square yards to the pound, IX cents per square yard; exceeding six and not exceeding nine square yards to tho pound, cents per square yard; ex ceeding nine square yards to the pound, 2)4 cents per square yard; if dyed, colored, stained, painted or printed and not exceeding six square yards to the pound, 2 cents to the square yard; exceeding six and not exceeding nine square yards to the pound, 3)4 cents to the square yard; exceeding nine square yards to the pound, 3 cents per square yard. Collars and cuffs, 30 cents per dozen, and in addition thereto 30 per cent ad valorem, house bill, 35 per cent and senate bill 55. The Woolen Schedule. In paragraph 276, woolen schedule, flocks, mungo, garnetted waste and carbonized nails, or shoddy, is in serted, the rate is made 15 per cent ad valorem. Senate and house bills, 25 per cent. Paragraph 231, relating in former bills to woolen and worsted cloths, is ehanged to read as follows: On knit fabrics, made on knitting machines or flumes, not including wearing apparel, and on shawls made wholly or in part of woolen worsted, the hair of the goat, alpaca or other animals, not ex ceeding 40 cents per pound, 35 per Cent; valued at more than 40 cents per pound, 35 per cent; house bill, 35, senate bill, 40. On blankets, woolen and flannels for underwear and felts for paper-makers use and printing machines, composed wholly in part of wool, the hair of the camel, goat or alpaca or other animals, valued at not more than 30 cents per pound, 25 per centum ad valorem; valued at mure than 30 cents per pound "and not more than 40 cents per pound," 30 per centum ad valorem; "valued at more than -iO cents per pound, 35 per centum ad valorem," the change con sisting in restoring the quoted words in the house bill. Ready made clothing, composed of any above mentioned materials, house rate of 45 per cent is restored; senate bill, 40 per cent. Brussels carpets, figured or plai n, all carpet of like character or de scription, 35 per cent ad valorem: house and senate bills 30 per cent. Carpets and carpeting of wool, flax or cotton, or composed in part of either, not specially provided for in' this act, 30 per cent ad valorem; sen ate and house bills 35 percent. The date on which the reduction of rates provided for in manufactures of wool shall take effect is fixed for January 1, 1895, instead of December 2, 1894. Additions to the Free List. Added to the free list are the fol lowing: Dressed fur pieces, suitable only for use in the manufactures of hatter's fur. Molasses, testing not above 40 degrees, polariscope test, and containing 20 per centum of moisture. Opium, crude or manufactured, and not adulterated, containing 9 per centum of morphia. Enfluerage, pom ades. In the free list after the words pe troleum, crude or refined, is inserted the following: . Provided, that if pe- j troleum, crude or refined, is imported from any country which imposes a j duty on the same exported from the j United States, then there shall be I levied, paid and collected upon such j petroleum, crude or refined, the rate ! of duty existing prior to the passage of this act. The following is added to the para graph in the free list, relating to ag ricultural implements: "Provided, that all articles mentioned in this paragraph, if imported from a country which lays an import duty on like articles exported from the United States, shall be subject to the duties existing prior to the passage of this act." There is a modification of the provision to the same effect in the senate bill. The following is added to the pro visions concerning sulphuric acid in the free list: Provided, that upon sulphuric acid imported from any country which imposes a duty upon sulphuric acid exported from the United States, there shall be levied, paid and collected the rate of duty ex isting prior to the passage of this act. INSURANCE JANUARY ASSETS..... $14Sr700,781.21 Liabilities, including the Reaerve on all existing Policies (4 per cant Standard) . . .Z '. 131,67515 1.0 ' Total Undivided Surplus $17,025,630.18 Income ... . 533,863,6 iG.ca New Insurance written in 1893, 223,S!8,901X J Outstanding Insurance 779,15GiG7S.c:? Not including revived policies, paid-Hps, or reversionary additions. v . - .vV 1 s The New-York Life's Accumulation Policy con tains no restrictions whatever, and only one condition, namely, the payment of premiums. It is incontestable from any cause after one year, allows a month's grace in payment of premiums, a re-instatement within six months if the insured is in good health, and its non forfeiture provisions are self-acting in case no action is taken by the insured. After the Policy has been in force full five years, loans will be made thereon by the Company at 5 per cent, interest. JOHN A. Z&cCAXXi, President. . For a pamphlet copy of the annual report of the New-York Life giving all items in detail with a com plete list of all its properties and investments, address the general agent, and it will be mailed to you or de livered in person. S. R. WHARTON, General Agent, COIiTTMBIAtf BUILDING, TOPEKA, KANSAS. Vermaa Haptist Annual Meeting. . The annual meeting of the German Baptist Brethren will be held at Meyers dale, Pa., on the Pittsburg division of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, commencing May 24th, 1894. For this occasion the B. & O. R. R. Co. will sell excursion tickets to JHeyersdale and return from all stations on its sys tern of lines at rate of one first-class fare for the round trip. From points east of and including Pittsburg and Wheeling the tickets will be sold from May 22nd to 28th inclusive, and will be valid for re turn passage within thirty days from date of sale. From points west of Pittsburg and Wheeling the tickets will be sold from May 21st to 26th inclusive, and will be valid for return passage within thirty days from the date of sale. For time of trains, etc., address nearest ageut of the B. & O. R. R. Co., or O. P. McCarty, Gen'L Pass. Agent, B & O. S. W. Rv; St Louis, Mo., L. S. Allen, Asa't. Gen'l. Pass. Agent. B. & O. R. R., Chicago, Ills.; E. D. Smith, Div. Pass. Agent, B. & O. R, R., Pittsburg, Pa., or B. F. Bond, Div. Pass. Agent, B. & O. R. R., Balti more, Md.; Chas. O. Scul), Gen'l. Pass. Agent, B. & O. R R., Baltimore, Md. Io l'oa Desire Clear, Trantpareat Skin? Beggs' Blood Purifier and Blood Mak er will remove all disorders from the blood and leave your skin clear, trans parent and youthful. Sold and war ranted by W. R. Kennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. Read the "Wants." ' Many of them -are as interesting as news items. See If it is not so. la Your Hair Falling Out or Tomlnz . Cray f If so, why don't you try Beggs Hair Renewer? It is the only positive Hair Reoewer on the market.- It stimulates the Hair follicles and-gives the luair a soft, luxuriant, youthful appearance. Sold and warranted by W. R. Kennedy, Fourth and Kansas avenue. Try Phillips' mineral water It la con sidered the tines; water for tha stomach. tS12 W. Eighth avenue. Try iz. Omaha, Neb May 4, 189L To Whom it May Cancern; ' I am troubled considerably "with head ache and have tried almost everything which is used a preventative or cure, but there is nothing that has Qoho me so much good as Krause'a H.feadache Cap sules. ALBKHT llKLLKR. - Sold by all druggists. The State Jourxal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns" reach each, working day in the week mure than twice aa many Topeka people as can be reached through any other paper. This is a fact Procrastination is thn Thief of Tlmr. We offer to the public in the CUBEB COUGH CURE a most excellent cough remedy, both as a preventative and cure li vaacu u uiuu ui vv i l t.-ii Bjrujwuja appear, it never fails to prevent and break up that which otherwise might re sult in a severe spell of sickness. Sold by Rowley Broa. Something wrong -when you tire too easily. Something wrong when the skin is not clear and smooth, Some thing wright when your take De Witt's Sarsa parill. It recommends " itself. J. K Jones. Peerless Steam Laundry Peerless Steam Laundry. '.'... ofk ihiie COMPANY. 1, 1894. If dull spiritless and stupid: If your blood is thick and sluggish: If your ap petite is capricious and uncertain. You need a Saraaparilla. For best results take De Witt's. It recommend itself. J. K. Jones. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it is not so. Files Can lie Cured. The greatest pile remedy ever discov ered is Beggs' German Salve. It relieves at once, and effects a permament cure in an incredible short space of time. AI30 excellent for Cuts, Scalds, Burns and F.ruUes. Every box warranted by W. 11 Kennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. Popular Preacher Says HOOD'S Rallies the Vital For ces and Ctves Strength JZev. J. Merritte Driver, JJ. IK Is widely known as pastor of th? First M. E. Church at Columbia City, Indiana, and Is a powerful puipit orator. His book, " Bavtuoa and Sfoylock, or a Preacher's I'lea for the WorVliDfinau," has received much praise from press tad clergy. Vr. iJrlrer says: " Columbia City, lad., June 3, 1893. " C. I. Hood & Co., Lwell, Mass. : " D'.'ar Sirs Amomrg the ralllers of all the vital forces, I regard Hood's barsaparilla as the generaHa-chtef. Crowded and over worked, as a preacher and lecturer, I some times am couscious that I am not measuring up to the best that I am capable of doing. A few doses a bottle or two of Hood's, however, greatly Invigorate My Body, Clarify My Mind, and Make me feel Llke a New Man. "In a week I am tip toconcert pitch again, cheerful, buoyant and ready for any wor! and capable of any feat of strength or en durance. To all overworked professional men Hood's Sarsaparllla Is a God-stud. "Very truly yours, "Johx Mkkrjttk imivaa." SarsapariUa Even wrren other preparations faiL Bo sure to get Hood's ana only Hood's. Hood's Pills cure liver Ills, constipation, biliousness, Jaunaice, sick headhe.uidigesUo a.