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THE TWO COLONELS.
Judge Clark and His Peculiar Decision. Attenuated Legal Theories of a Hair's Breadth. Col. Schreiber Steps Out by Gen. Johnson's Order. A Decision and an Explanation of Oen. Joshaon'i Order—Col. Rußnell.De termined to Have the Place. The hair-splitting differentiation which characterizes the recent decision of Judge Clark in superior court in the case of the People vs. Schreiber, has left Seventh regiment matters in a silly muddle. No one can possibly know who is colonel of the regiment, and who is not. Such a decision, based on techni cal legal points simply, and neglecting all military precedents, gives a fine illustration of the ambiguity of legal process. Yesterday's Herald submit to the public an order, made by Judge Clark, which provided: "That the defendant, William G. Schreiber, is not entitled to the office of colonel of the Seventh regiment of in fantry of the National Guard of Califor nia, and that he be and hereby is ousted therefrom, and said defendanant is here by ordered to vacate said office. "That the relator, William H. H. Ruasell, is entitled to the office of colonel of the Seventh regiment of in fantry of the National Guard of Califor nia, and that he is entitled to the pos session of the same, and that he be and hereby is put in possession thereof. "And it is further ordered and ad judged that plaintiff do have and re cover of and from said defendant the proper costs and disbursements of said plaintiff, amounting to the sum of $9." Yesterday afternoon Colonel Schreiber called on the judge in person, and, after the interview, the colonel stated that the judge had explained himself to this effect: "A difference should be appreciated between my placing Russell in charge of the office of cojonel and putting him in command of the regiment. I say in my opinion that Russell is entitled to the office. That does not mean that he is entitled to the command of the regi ment. If you (Colonel Schreiber) give up the command, you will pass it over to Lieutenant-Colonel Howard, and not to Russell. The office is one thing, the command of the regiment is another. It is in my jurisdiction to decide who is entitled to the office, while the com mander-in-chief must order who is to command the regiment." The inconsistency between this ex planation and the order issued tbe day before, is apparent to any mind but that of an ingenious lawyer.The order seems to favor Russell without reserve, while the explanation looks very much like hedg ing in favor of the opposition to Russell. Be that as it may, Colonel Schreiber, after leaving Judge Clark, reported to General Johnson and Assißtant-Adju tant-General Butler, and the result of the conversation was the following order: Headq'tehs First Brigade, N. G. C.,| Los Angeles, Cal., Feb. 10,1892. J Special Order,) No. 3. j In accordance with a judgment from the superior court of Los Angeles coun ty in the case of the Poople ex rel. W. H. H. Rußßel vs. Schreiber, for the colonelcy of the Seventh regiment of in fantry, this brigade, N. G. C, Colonel Schreiber is hereby relieved from com mand of tbe Baid regiment, and Lieut.- Col. L. J. Howland is ordered to take command of the same at once. Company commanders will, until fur ther orders, report to Lieutenant-Colonel Howland. By order of, Gen. E, P. Johnson. L. S. Butler. Lieut.-Col. and A. A. G. Last evening all tho state funds and properties in the pospeesion oi Colonel Schreiber were turned over to Lieuten ant-Colonel Howlaud. Duplicate re ceipts were taken by the retiring colonel, who will send copies to headquarters at Sacramento, together with a copy of Judge Clatk's order, certified by the county clerk. On next Tuesday, Colonel Schreiber intends to re-enlist aa a private in Company A, the company of which he formerly was cap tain. Major Rußeell, or rather Colonel Rue sell, was seen last evening, and said he would certainly attempt to take com mand of the regiment, even at the risk of a personal encounter. He said he did not thirst for a fight, but in caae of an emergency, he would take care of him self. He added that he would issue an order to the regiment as soon as it should be necessary. The company officers of the regiment are highly indignant over the whole matter. Most of them wanted to resign at once, and it was only due to the cooler-headed ones that they have not already done so. Lieut. Frank L. Baldwin of Company A. desires tho presence of all commissioned officers of the regiment at 8 o'clock this evening in the parlor of Company A, in order that the situation may be dis cussed and some sensible plan of action adopted. There is a general feeling among the officers and men of the regiment that, inasmuch as they have been ordered by the governor to respect and obey Colo nel Schreiber as their commanding offi cer, they will be right in refusing to obey any orders which Colonel Russell may publish. In such a case there would probably be charges of insub ordination, which would he tried by court-martial. It ia reasonably certain that the brigade commander would not issue an order for such a court, and even if he did no conviction could be ob tained. In the meanwhile time is flitting, and May sth, the end of Ruseell'e term, may come along before the claimant can establish himself. JUSTICE SWEET ARRESTED. Attorney- Hogan Fights Back by Charging Him with Battery. There was a wild wave of excitement created in the peaceful town ol San Pe dro last evening by the arrest of Town ship Justice Bweet. The charge against the justice is battery, and the complain ant is Attorney John T. Hogan, who alleges that the offense was committed on February sth. Gu that day Hogan, who waa an attorney for one of the par ties who were mixed up iathe Johnston- THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 11, 1892. Matthews row at Nigger Brown's rooat on the preceding Saturday night, called to see Justice Sweet. He found that gentleman mending a pump, «nd asked to see his docket, after entering the office of the justice. Sweet refused to let him see it, and after some further words Sweet ordered Hogan to leave his office and finally threw him out. Hogan was then sent up to tbe city in charge of a constable on a commitment for con tempt that was so beautifully indefinite in character that Judge Wade of the superior court promptly released Hogan when brought before him on a writ of habeas corpus. Attorney Hogan now fights back at the justice by having him arrested on a charge of battery, the offense being committed in tbe act of throwing him out of Sweet's office. The next move will be awaited with interest by the denizens of Wilmington and San Pedro. TWO EMBEZZLERS TRIED. An Overcoat and Saddle Gobbler Up Before Judge Stanton. Yesterday M. J. Fenn was on trial on a charge of embezzlement before Jus tice Stanton. Fenn, it was alleged, had appropriated an overcoat belonging to J. M. Taylor of the county hospital. As a result of the trial he got a fine of $30 or thirty days in jail. The suit of the People against J. Grant is now pending in justice court, be ing in the hands of a jury. Grant was arrested in November last, charged with feloniously taking possession of a saddle, valued at $40, belonging to R. C. Thomp son. FORGED A CHECK. LOT C. MOONEY OF SANTA ANA IN TROUBLE. Ho Visits His Wife's Friends at Hanford and Plays the Confidence Game—Pawns His Wife's Wedding Ring—Now Wants to Get Out. Several days ago word was received in this city, says the Santa Ana Blade of Monda>,from Lot C. Mooney, at Han ford, that he was in trouble and that he had been arrested. , . , Mooney left here on Saturday, Janu ary 30th, ostensibly to procure employ ment. Since his mariiage of about a year ago he has done little or nothing, and his wife was only too well pleased to learn of a determination on his part to earn his own living. Little was heard from him until his arrival at Hanford, Tulare county, on the 3d inst., when Mrs. Mooney received a telegram stating that he was in trouble, but as suring her that it was of a trivial nature, and that it would soon be set tled. A letter written since that time, however, gave the news that the crime for which he was held was that of for gery, and that the name of the Con tinental Building and Loan association had been used to procure a loan of $800. Mrs. Mooney was visited by a reporter this morning. The bride of eleven months is certainly to be pitied. Amid bitter tears she told all she knew of tho doings of her recreant husband since his departure from this city. She deplored deeply the fact that publicity had been given to the affair, but, woman-like, said she did not blame him. "He has not treated me right since our marr:age," paid she, "but I do not think of the bad things he has done— only the good things." She admitted that Mooney had pawned her diamond wedding ring for 135 at Los Angeles, and that it was greatly against her wishes that be did so. In a letter written to his wife since his incarceration in jail Mooney wrote for money. "How can I give him money when I have none?" plead the poor lady. "All the bills that we have contracted since our marriage I hope to settle some day; but now I cannot do it." Mra. Mooney had made up her mind to go to her husband yesterday, bat was dissuaded from so doing by her mother. She stated, however, that she would go tomorrow. From all that can be gleaned Mooney evidently started off on some wild goose chase, and knowing that hie wife's schoolmate, a Mra. Hickman, resided at Hanford, and that Mr, Hickman was a cashierof the Hanford bank, he resolved to visit them. Whether his subsequent actions were pre-arranged or not it is a fact that he represented that he was working in the interests of the Conti nental Building and Loan association of Los Angeles. He stopped as a guest at the house of Mr. Hickman, and it was not long before he negotiated a loan of $800, giving a check for the amount on the above-named company. The asso ciation was communicated with, and the bank was soon informed that Mr. Mooney was not good for that or any other sum with them. Mooney was looked up and requested to disgorge. This he did—re port says within a few dollars of the amount obtained. Mrs. Mooney states that all of it was returned. Be this as it may, notwithstanding the fact that Mr. Hickman did not wish to prosecute the man Mr. Bidwell so ordered it, and a warrant was sworn out lor his arrest. Mrs. Mooney has been in communica tion with the" Hickmans —Mrs. Hick man being a schoolmate and intimate friend—and if the case has not gone too far a settlement of matters may be made. A newly elected congressman said last week speasinir of an old friend who had voted uguiust "him: "Now, there's nothing mean about me, for when I saw that fellow suffering with a terrible cough, 1 forgave his going back on me and told him to use Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup." Increase of Farm Animals. Washington, Feb. 10.—The annual estimates of farm animals, consolidated from the local returns of January to the department of agriculture, indicate an increaee of each kind of 3 to 4 per cent of sheep, swine and horses; about 2 per cent in cattle, and scarcely 1 per cent in mules. _ You know you are getting a fine article when you buy Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron. D-PRICES Baking U>jPowden Used in Millions of Homes —40 Years the Standard THE RAILROADS. A Woman Wko Stopped the Cannonball Train. The Engine Failed to Stop Her, So It Was Stopped. A Tramp's Valuable Testimony as to the Kite-Shaped Track. An Exciting Episode Near El Monte. She Stopped the Train—A Tramp's Winter Bide. News Notes. Passengers who arrived in thejcity on the Banning local cannonball train on Tuesday had a peculiar story to tell of a woman's narrow escape from being run over. About two miles east of El Monte the passengers felt the air brakes applied with full force, and instinctive ly every one looked out of the windows, and there saw a woman calmly walking on the track toward the locomotive. The engineer and fireman were seen frantically motioning to her to cet off, but she- was apparently oblivious to them; when within a few feet of her the locomotive was brought to a standstill and she stepped to one side, when the engineer Btarted up again, but as the cars passed her she swung on to the last platform. She proved to be a Mrs. Johnson who lives at the Monte, and apparently she was delirious. She stated to the train hands that she was looking for her husband who was going to Los Angeles, and sure enough he boarded the train at £1 Monte, but when he saw his wife he changed his mind and took her home. Those who saw her walking right at the engine say it was dollars to doughnuts that she would be crushed to death, but she did not seem to consider that at all. She wanted that train to stop, and in a truly feminine way adopted the best means to secure her purpose regardless of conse quences. A TRAMP'S VALUABLE TESTIMONY. Tramps, like other tourists, "get stuck" on this glorious semi-tropic coun try, but, unlike other arrivals, they want to get out of it after a while when seized by the fever of nomadism. On Monday a memberof the fraternity stood on the platform of the .Santa Fe depot at San Bernardino. A passenger train was all ready to leave. He gazed about the place sorrowfully, as much as to say: "Hanged if I ain't sorry to leave this blooming country; if I only had time I would stay here forever, but I must see how the world's fair at Chi cago is getting on, shake with the boys, and then mebbe l'li come back," and he selected a soft-looking brakebeam and swinging himself into a comfortable po sition on it, prepared for the first stage of his eastward journey. "AH aboard," sang out the conductor and off went the train. It passed through bustling little and big towns, through tbe most charming valleys in the world, whirled by enormous orange grovesj and stretches of vineyard, by fields of strawberries and green peas, passing homes which were palaces, go ing through what everyone admits is the most beautiful, the most fertile, most pleasing region on the footstool. The tramp lay at length on his brake beam enjoying the scene, and more and more regretting that the love of travel obliged him to leave such an earthly paradise. After several hours' ride the train entered quite a large town and slowed up as it approached the depot. "San Bernardino ["called out the con ductor. •' » Ba id the tramp as he climbed out from under the car, and stood on the same platform from which he had started a few hours before. "Blow me bloody blooming eyea, if I ain't where I started from. Well, this is a rum country. People like it bo much they build railroads in a circle so they can't be taken out of it. Hang me if I don't walk. I can't afford to waste time making such trips, though I must say it's the mobt enjoyable ride I ever took." tie had taken a belt line Santa Fe train, over the kite-ahaped track. NOTES. George E. Leighton,a large stock holder in the Terminal road, is expected here soon. W. IC. Gillette, assistant general auditor of the Santa Fe, will be hero in a few days. W. C. Goudy, general counsel for the Chicago and Northwestern railroad, will be here in a few days. The handsome agent of the Chicago and Alton road mourns the loss of a new light overcoat, stolen from his office, room 2, Los Angeles theater. He re quests the thief to return it. OBITUARY. M. H. Ledbetter was born in Gilford county, North Carolina, March 6, 1831; died in Los Angeles city, Califor nia, February 5, 1892, aged 61 years. He received a good common school education, and continued his studies throughout his life. He became a flrst class architect and general mechanic, lately having turned his attention to bridge-building. He was married March 14, 185-1, to Miss Martha Couch, at Jamestown, North Carolina. They had grown up to gether in the same neighborhood, at tended the same school and church, went to camp-meetings, were converted at the same altar and united with the Protestant M. E. church at the same time. Their attachment was of the most tender nature. They left their old home in r/eptember, 1858, and went to St. Joseph, Mo. When the war broke out he enlisted in the union army in 1862 and served his country three years and six months ALL MEN Suffering from NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOST or FAILING MANHOOD, INVOLUNTARY EMISSIONS, IMPOTENCY, MENTAL WORRY, PERSONAL WEAKNESS, LOSS OF MEMORY, DESPONDENCY, and all other diseases of mind and body, produced by youthful follies or overindulgence, quickly and permanently cured BY Dr. Steinhart's ESSENCE OF LIFE! THE GREAT VITfILIZER. PRICK |2 PER BOTTLE Or 6 bottles for $10, or In pill form at same price. Call on or write to Dr. P. Steinhart, Room 12, 331 1-2 South Spring St, (Opposite Allen's Furniture Store), Los Angeles, - - - - Cal. Special and Infallible specifics also prepared for Gononho»a, Gleet, Syphilitic and Kiduey and Bladder trouble. , /DBF-All communications strictly confiden tial and private. OFFICE HOURS: From 9 a. m. to 4 p m Sundays, from 10 to 12. 11-14 6m as a clerk in the commissary depart ment. In 1875 he removed his family to Los Angeles, and made for them the home where he has so long enjoyed the love and happiness of his family and the respect and esteem of the community. He was a member of Gelcich Post No. 100 of the Grand Army of the Re public. He was a Mason, and for a number of years held his membership in Pental pha lodge until about a year ago, when he became a member of Sunßet lodge F. and A. M. No. 290, where he re mained to the last. His life as a Mason reflected much honor upon the craft. Upright, true and strong in his integrity, we looked upon his mature and manly character with reverent approval, and the most sincere affection. Twelve children were given to their happy union; six eons and four daugh ters : two died in infancy. For twenty eight years this home has been pre served from the hand of death. How kindly God haH dealt with them! Most of the children have grown to man and womanhood. Two have married, and the youngest is 10 years old. A few years ago Mr. Ledbetter was very ill and it was thought he could not recover. He told his com panion that he was "trusting in God; that he "was not afraid to die;" he "was ready." His kindly face was a true index to the noble soul that looked through it and shone about it. A gentleman paid this tribute to his character: "He was a man of the deepest honor in busi ness. He had no enemies. His neighbors and associates loved him. They express it here this morning. Eyes and heartß are speaking here today what words would fail to do." But in the home you see the dearest outlines of his character. A large family circle of young men and women have grown and developed under his care. They have learned his lessons from him. They are all here in the highest sense mourners for a beloved father. His kind words, his manly counsels, his ten der sympathies and his true devotion to those he loved have made their impress on their souls. The suddenness of his call away from his home is the greatest cause for sor row. As he left his threshold he said "good bye," not thinking it was his last. Kindest of husbands, he has jour neyed life's pilgrimage, for 38 years the joy and support of his companion. How their lives have been knit and blended into one! How love haa grown with years! How memories have brightened all the past with beauties never to be forgotten ! Now let hope take up the lost good bye and, as it haa so often done before, look forward to that glorious meeting in the inner temple where welcomes are forever. His father's family consisted of six sia tera and four brothers. He leaves four sisters and one brother. A large pro cession of friends and neighbors fol lowed him to his last reating place in the lovely Evergreen cemetery. Beauti ful flowers covered the casket. The im pressive Maaonic service waa uaed at the grave. We left him to rest, await ing the resurrection of the just. Will A. Knighten. MARRIAGE LICENSES. People Who Yesterday Secured Per mission to Wed. The county clerk yesterday issued marriage licenses to the following per sons : Charles A. Leonard, a native of lowa, aged 31, and Elizabeth A. Reynolds, a native of England, aged 24. William Strange, a native of Virginia, aged 35, and Amanda Stewart, a native of California, aged 25. Benjamin F. Kline, a native of Mary land, aged 32, and Minnie E. Nolziger, a native of lowa, aged 19. A. C. Mertens, a native of Prussia, aged 25, and Nettie L'ngenbard, a na tive of Missouri, aged 22. Lewis Lewiston, a native of Denmark, aged 28, and Mary Christine Jogensen, a native of Denmark, aged 28. Bernard H. Heineman, a native of Germany, aged 45, and Clara Pratt, a native of Massachusetts, aged 35. As Staple as Coffee. "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is as staple aa coffee in this vicinity. It has done an immense amount of good since its introduction here."—A. M. Nordell, Maple Ridge, Minn. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main street. As a preventive Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron has no equal. Kedondo Hotel, Redondo Beach. Take Redondo R. R. or Santa Fe R. R. Rates, 13 per day and upwards: per week, J17.50 ?nd upwaids. Special rates by the month. Fine orchestra in attendance. Gates' Concord Rattlers, 210-212 North Main street. WAGON MATERIAL, HABD WOODS, 1 RON, STEEL. Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc. JOHN. WIGHOKI, 117, 119 and I*l South Lm Ajngelet Bt. AN OPPORTUNITY That may not occur again in a lifetime. We are forced to vacate our store, No* 120 North Main street, and will offer the entire stock at auction, consisting ia part of Diamonds, Watches, Rings, Chains, Bracelets, Optical Goods, Clocks, Solid Silver Ware, Table Cutlery, Novelties, etc., which we will sell to the highest bidder, without reserve. For convenience of Bale, tbe stock has been removed to our new store, No. 125 South Spring, where the sale will take place, commencing; Monday evening, at 7:30 p.m. Remember that our necessity is your opportunity, and we are anxious that our old and regular customers avail themselves of thia extraordinary opportunity. A child can purchase at this sale as well as an expert, as every article offered will be guaranteed strictly as represented. Sales every evening, 7:30 p.m. Ladies respectfully invited te attend our sales. L. M. WAGNER. H. A. REED, Auctioneer. M:hi:sCTg»lig«s«i CUBES 1 AMY 1 rffM^nSHEADAGHEI WWW "™c Ycu Wait," I aEm Mmk ykWk%WMm BUT CURES §1 NOTHING ELSE, fl g% g**s lIMOD RESTORED !S v £#t^ lX Bf ten araiirnntee to cure all nervous diseases, Bucb as Weak Memoir* ■ \J $m* -T\ Loss of Brain Power, Headache. Wakefulness, Lost Manhood, Nightly Kmis w - Jmem -h -* * nioris. Nervousness, Lassitude, all drains and loss of power of the Generative uivl " twSSpJ \ %rfßWk< Organs in either sex caused by over exertion, youthful errors, or esocsslTS Vv use of tobacco, opium or stimulants which soon lead to Infirmity. Consnmp "aWlyTaiia itaaPl iJfc tl'n and Insanity. Put up convenient to carry in vest pocket. SI jx?r para a flKfMisnHßßK»jd£H/ afie by mail; 6 forSs. With every $."> order we give a written guarantee to cur* before and after usin'J. „ r refund the mone j . Circular free. Address Nerve Seed CJo.. Cblcaeo* IliW Agent for Southern California, EDWARD A* ISA XX, 116 N. Spring Btreet. Grandest Event of the Year. Visit oi tbe American Poultry Association to Los Angeles In honor of this visit the Los Angeles Connty Poultry Asso ciation will hold a mammoth Poultry, Pigeon and Pet Stock Show IN THIS CITY AT ARMORY HALL. S. BROADWAY, FEB. 10 TO 18 INCLUSIVE, 1892. /t>l f\ f\ f\ Nearly One Thousand Dollars in Special Prem- A f\ f\ V II 11 if I i ums - The best Eastern judges have been \"I I II II J I\ I I II || | secured. Entries close Saturday, February 6. «\ |l II II I V/l v/V/V/ Premium list now ready and can be obtained y)_\J\J \J ' on application to JAS. T. BROWN, Pres. fj U A finOriWTrv E. R. TERWILLIGER, Secy. VX. H. A. BRIDGE. Columbus, 0., Supt. 137 g. BROADWAY, 1.. A., Cal. . HANCOCK BAN NING, IMPORTER OF SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON LUMP - :- COAL. $11.25 P er Ton, 65 Cents Per Cwt. ( 130 WEST SECOND STREET, > OFF,CE3 1 221 SOUTH SPRING STREET, } TELEPHONE 36 Yard, 838 North Main Street. Telephone 1047. WOOD AND KINDLING. 7-29H cure all forms of disease paralysis. No More Drugging /~| tr/ie 4rf o/" Sur- gery is a bless /Wo to r/fe world. /xw^m\^^\ But the practice /-JjriWM ) 1/7 \ o/" medicine is a iPVifx'L \ curse to the com- \ munity. If every I v^s^ </rt/o store was \jf I closed no one \1 \ \ would be sick ex- WL \ ce/rf fAro</#A ac- a| K cidents. Take ( v \f|r^f medicine and die \ w iHR | Wear our Mag- % Jl ; nefo - Conserva- '' / }jtM'W* tive Garments _J_\_j§W^iW BEFORE USING. e A§u ?K BTRMNGra! I AFTER OS,NB "ACTINA" PRHr? WTT.<3niV'<3 "ACTINA" EYE RESTORER. rItUU. WiUSUIN » CATARRH CURE. MAGNETO-CONSERVATIVE GARMENTS. Onr Magneto-Conservative Belts and Appliances will POSITIVELY CURE all forms of diseases in both sexes without tbe use of drugs. Hundreds of thousands testify to that effect. You can not wear our belt or appliances without being benefited. If you follow our advice you will be free from disease. BEWARE of the so-called electric or magnetic belts, for they only lead to disappointment. We are the sole proprietors and manufacturers of Prof. Wilson's world renowned Magneto-Electiicity Conserving Belts and Appliances, which, when need as directed, always effect a cure. fSTLung, Kidney, Liver and all forms of Disease cured. etfifkto any Physician or Electric Belt fiXflft t0 RnT Ocalist who can show such $OUU , ~ _ _„_«,„_. cures by their treatment as are be maker to Bhow such marvelous ing effected by the "Actina," removing Cat cures by medicine or electricity as can be aracts, granulated lids or any abnormal hw , h . „.. „ f p.„.«„„, wtl«nn'« condition of the eye. Under tbe Oculists' shown by the use of Professor Wilson s treatment 00 per cent are ruined for life. Magneto Conservative Garments. - With "Actina" perfect safety is assured. OFFICE HOURs: 9 a.m. till 9 p.m. Sundays, 9 a.m. till 1 p.m. * Free Treatment st Office. :-: Call for Circulars and Testimonials. NKW YORK AND LONDON ELKCTBIO ASSOCIATION, i lOb AKGELIB BRANCH—4J and 42 S. «. corner First and Spring Streets. ROBT. D. MILLER, M ager. IHHHHHH«sBHBWHoWfIMBsB«H»^ $ c= - r >. r -v r~TTf*>|TT VnTI! Universal Household Remedy. M 1,/] Yr IM UsedJlnternally and Externally, on June l. 1802. LUUfIL, 1 1 Ifl insomnia, Catarrhal Affections, for largest numbe' —^————™— „ . T _ .. of notes cut from Hemorrhages, Inflammations, circuiararound bot HVTD II P T Throat Affections, InnuenMt, to*oiW?3S?' LA 1 JAIIO 1 . « ene f al Weakness, Nervommm, — Sprains, Ulcers, Pains, Wounds. 3