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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. MARCH I U 1890.
6 GOT BACK. Capt. L. L. Bridges Ecturns From the National Capital. Capt. L. L. Bridges. Among the arrivals yesierday after noon , by the Missouri Pacific, from St. Louis was that of Cpt. L. L. Bridges, who leit Washington last Sunday, and spent a day in St. Louis, "before returning to his home in Se ialia. Mr. Bridges looks exceedingly wpII find this moriiinsr. wlren a Ba- w, - i3 m ZOO representative called on turn at his rooms, ne was ueep in the work of bringing up neglected correspondence to date. He has been in Wathngton three months, almost continuously, except on one or two occasions wThen he vis ited Baltimore and other cities, neigh bors to the nation's capital. He left President Harrison in excellent health. In regard to matters personal to iimself and hi3 aspirations, he -said they were in obeyance. Jbvery thing that has happened to him or bis cause, and a great many things that did not happen have already appeared in the public prints, not only of Missouri, but also of other states and there was no nec essity to rehash them at this time. It was said, however, by the papers that ie was t j be appointed to the position of first assistant commissioner of pen sions. He had never been an appli cant for the place. Yet he had re ceived a multitude of letters from parties m various sections, the major ity of wmch covered applications tor pieces in the department of pensions. Being asked in reference to a num ber of dispatches which were reported to have been forwarded to Washing ton in opposition to him, Capt. Bridges said he did not discover the twenty-eignt, ai.egea to nave ueen sent, or indeed, a less number. In fact, he did not believe that they were sent at all. He didn't think that there were twenty-eight respect able men, or eight, even, who would vilify him, by that or any other agency If they were not respectable, he did not care what they might say, for or against him. The delay in the appointment, was simply an inadvertance of the author ities. Sedalia's postoffice was but one among the many of like matters that came before the powers that be, and, as a matter of course, possessed no special claims on the attention of the government officials, above those of any other city or town of the same importance. He had heen treated very kindly by everybody in Washington City from the State of Missouri, all having kind words for him and rendering him much valuable assistance for which be was deeply grateful. He also felt very thankful to the pres3 of the State, and especially of his own city, for its encouragement and kindly mention of him in his stay at the national capital. The president feels kindly toward Capt. Bridges and it is believed tha, be will give him some desirable placet "which will keep him in the United States. The nature of the position of course is not known just now and "when the appointment will be made, is also in the dark. Capt. Bridges said that he did not inow when he should return to Wash ington. His private and personal inter ests in Sedalia needed considerable attention, and they must be put into shape, as soon as he could manage it. He might not go to the capital before next summer he remarked. The interview was brief, but pleas ant, and the captain resumed his letter-writing as the reporter took his leave. BIOGRAPHICAL. Captain Lucius L. Bridges, attor ney at law, this city, was born in the town of Massena, St. Lawrence county, New York, April 13, 1839. In 1854 he attended the Governeur, Hew York, Wesleyan Seminary, from -which he graduated with high honors, afterward receiving a collegiate educa tion at Union College, Schenectady. New York, graduating in the class of 1861. Immediately after graduation be volunteered as a private -in the Sixteenth New York .cavalry and was promoted to commis sary, with rank as captain, in the t lOf'A ' "I- o. MR Alt V. summer or oo, in wnicu wtyanj u. served until the close of the war. He was present at the surrender of Lee at Appomattox, and was brevetted major for meritorious conduct, and was mustered out in August, 1865. Mr. Bridges was admitted to the bar at Canton, N. Y., in 1862, and after the war, in March, 1866, he came to Seda lia and commenced the practice of his profession, and has resided here ever since. He was a candidate in 1870 for the legislature from Petti3 county on the regular republican ticket, but was defeated by Judge 0'Bannonwho made the race on the liberal republican ticket. He was a candidate on the republican ticket in 1876 for presidential elector for the Seventh Congressional District, and was elected city attorney in 1881 on the greenback ticket, but resigned Dec. 1st of that year. He was nomi nated in the greenback convention fur congress in 1880, but declined and placed in nomination Hon. T. M. Rice, who was elected, defeating Col. J. F. Philips, the regular democratic nominee by a few hundred votes. In 1886 he was elected to the legis lature from the Eastern District of Pettis county. He made a good record in ttial body especially in the fight made for the removal of the state capital to bedaiia. In loSo he was nominated by the republicans for attorney-general and made a good race, run ning far ahead of his ticket in almost every county, but was defeated by the present incumbent, the democratic nominee. Capt. Bridges is of English-Scott descent, nis father being William Bridges, a native of Massachusetts, and of English extraction; his mother, Maria Hall Bridges being of Scotch lineage. He was married in Ogd ens burg, N. Y. , to &lis3 Maggie L. Webster, a cousin of the late Senator Preston A. King, of New York, whose home from childhood had been made with Mrs. Webster. By this union they have two children : Fannie S., aged 21, who was married in 1889, and Harry W. , aged 19, who is now a postalclerk in the service between St. Louis and Kansas City. Mr3. Bridges died in this city in 1871. Capt. Bridges ranks high as an at torney. He possesses a mind natur ally clear and comprehensive, capable or grasping truths as they are presen ted, with great exactness. Pleasant in intercourse with his fellow-men, he has the good fortune to make many friends and few enemies. mm Baby wk tkk, wa &n b&t Castorii, yrhea aha wa Child, sbe cried for Castetfe Whe becama IQm, abe eluag to Ca Mortnary Matters. The infant child of Harry Keeling, 405 East Thirteenth street, died this morning 3t 7 o'clock, aged three days. The fun eral will be to-morrow morning. Mr. William Cranfell,; one of the oldest residents of Pettis county, died Saturday evening at 6 o'clock, at his home near Georgetown, about four miles northwest of Sedalia. He was sitting in his chair, with tha family in the room, when his head suddenly dropped back, and in the moment he was dead. His wife and the other mem bers of the household ran to the aged man, but they were too late. He was carried to the bed and laid thereon. He had died from heart disease. Mr. Cranfell was in his 6Sth year and was born in North Carolina. He came to Missouri in 1833 and settled in Pettis county. He has lived here nearly all the time since, i? or twenty vears he was an employe of Mai. Gentry, and that gen tleman speaks in the highest terms of his deceased friend and neighbor. Mr. Cran fell leayes a wife and two children, both of the last mentioned oemg grown, to survive him. The funeral look place to-day at noon at the city cemetery, Sedalia. Hlbbard' Rheumatic Lver Pills . These pills are scientifically jmpoun ded, uniform in action. No griping pain so commonly following the use of pills. They are adapted to both adults and children with perfect sr ety. We guarantee tbey have n' qu' in the cure of Sick Hes d- acno, Constipation, Dyspepsia, -Biliousness, and, as an appetizer, they excel any other preparation. W. E. Bard, druggist Of Interest to Pensioners The following from an exchange will be of interest to pensioners and others : "It would not be out of the way to say right here that the law forbids any pensioner from bargain ing, selling or promising his quarterly pension before it is due and been paid, and on the other hand, all persons are forbidden by the law to accept the same in any manner as security for credit or otherwise. The fine is fixed at one hundred dollars for any viola of the act, and is equal upon the soldier and dealer. To allay pains, subdue inflaniation, heal foul sores and ulcers, the most prompt and satisfactory results are ob tained by using that old reliable remedy, Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil Liniment I guarantee my patienl3the finest, most durable, natural and comfortable fit in artificial teeth. Giveme a trial. 21 17w3m T. H. Wilso. A 6001) FIlCHEE. And Came Near Winning Hie Game for Sed-.tl hi. Manager Ben Tuttle of the Cali fornia opera company which is now giving performances in Kansas City, ws formerly au umpue f,.r a base ball team and thus gives his exper ience of the 1S81 season in the Kansas City Journal. 'Towards the end of the season the idea struck me that Minneapolis would be a first-cla-s cry to pu' a Northwestern Ltague temi in and I immediately set to work t carry out the idea. Arming myself with, strong letters from Spalding, Sim Morton a:d the duectors nf the Saginaw Club 1 hied me to Minneapolis and snou succeeded in getting in lercst anu-ed there and backing for a team. 1 went Ea-l aud signed most of the players nd then re urjed and went to Chicag ) to see what I .could pick up in the way of young talent. 1 w.-ut iuo Spdding's and -saw Sam Morton, who asked me to give a young friend of his a trial. He. said the young nun's rame was iBob Caruthers and bethought he nould ni..ka a gono man for the oui'dld with u little twin ing. 1 wasn't much struck on the idea, but to please ani I cousen'ed to go down and look at a game on ihe ice, in which Caruthers was playing left field. His work im pressed me. favorably, and the next day I signed 'Parisian Bob" to h'.s first professional contract, Hcreeine: to nay h:m ihe munificent sum of c75 for the se-isou I hi.d made avraugemenu to have my tram reuoit for spring practice at Sedalia, j Mo., and engage 1 bichei s p.rk a: that jjlace. Well the boys showed up there iu the spring, and a preiy s.edy looking lot they were. Af.er a f jw days' practice we opened the 5eaon with a game with the Sedalia team. 1 had agreed to loan them a pitcher. When the time cam I had no pitcher to spare, all of mine except Murray being iaid up wTith sure arms. I didu't kiow who to let them have, hut finally con cluded that Caruthers could piich for them, knowing that he c uld throw a pretty speedy ball, although he knew nothing whatever about pitching. Lob went in aud he did so well that at the close of the eighth inning the soore was 3 to 2 in favor of Sedalia. I wa' in a sweat, for it would never do t' send word to Minneapolis that we h;d been beaten the first gme of the season by an amateur tam. I took Bob to one side and told him he woird have to let up a little and give us a show. He slowed up and our bovs batted the game out in the next inning. Alter Caruther's good showing I determined to make a pitcher out of him and when he ent to St. Louis in a day or two I put him in the box against the 'Browns.' Had he been well support ed he would have won his game. After that he developed rapidly and was soon the most effective pitcher in the JSorthwestern League. A Scrap of Paper Saves her LSI It was just an ordinarv Fcrap of wrap piner paner, but it saved her life. She wns in the last stages of consumption, told by phvsicians that she was mcurabh and could live only a short time ; she weighed less than seventy pounas. un a piece oi wrappmar paper tsne reaa oi ur. ivinir s New Discovery and got a sample hottl it helped her, she bought a large bottle, it helped her more, bought another and grew better fast, continued its use and is now strong, healthy, plump, weighing 140 pounds. For fuller particulars send stamp to W. H. Cole, druggist, J?ort bmith. I rial bottles oflthis wondeifui Discovery free at Mcrtz & Hale's drug store. Deaf Ii of Hon, JKenben Ucnirjr. Mai. Wm. Gentry yes?erday afternoon received a dispatch from Danville, Kv., apprising him of the death at noon of yes terday of his only brother, Hon. Reuben Gentry. No particulers were forwarded. The deceased -was aged 78 years and . six months and leaves two sons, both grown, to mourn their Joss. Mr. Gentry was a wealthy man at his death, having for years been a successful merchant. At one time he was one of the largest freighters in the western country, sending his trains overland irom Wesiport, Mo., to Santa Fe, New Mexico, and amas- sing a large lortune hy his ventures in this direction. His was an active life, and save for an attack of paral ysis some years ago, and a rheumatic affliction irom wnicn ue was a sunerer, at times, was singularly iree from the ilia that the average aud ordinary man is sub ject to. His sense of honor was high and his integrity unquestioned. Being free in csuneel and arbitration, he was often sought by his neighbors as reteree ind advisorjan J his decisions were never appealed1 from. Mr. Gentrv was a resident of Missouri atone time. but notiorflong. hefratfrried son, named Reuben, named tor -his'atheiJ, was in Sedalia some years go7 5t5mayrbfe remembered, and clerkedor IJrs. Fleischj man and Miller in the?r -resrieclive drug eitablishments. ' -i i i.'T The funeral will take lilace T.to-hiorroV at Tanville. but none of the details are at hand concerning it. The distance' and' the lateness of receipt ofthe intelligence of the death, will prevent Maj. Gentry and any oi tne memuers oi iKiauyc neing p res en i. - . I a f .- "8" MELHgp WINE OF CAR Plj't' for Wsarrti. teuntjr Cour . This court met this morning, u the judge present, Judge Gentry pie siding. Warrants were issued as fol,ows to the following p or per-ns : Philip Keby 625, Lucy Swwi'eiiL-en $10, Jc hn Hu. son, Vv m J.ihuto , 'ra. Sp-ague Jas White . Jack Barnes, iMrs. Pure. II aud El Wilder .suea to Mrs. Greenstrei for ile care vw C JCll. a Wirnilt lor fO WK& ia- of an insane person in her charge. A uumber of warrants were ordered to issue m payment of bills against Pettis county. At 2 p m., the court went to work drawing the names of th- grand and petit jurors for the April term ot the criniinn lcjun. Ausiiiics uoori, .uairom.'. ueie . nr T . gran n tinuiiaiHip m-wi,e compjianre vi n ine aw. .vht.re your atll r aml Tllotlur were The fol owing grand jury for the l)()m Alg0 j: will require informa Aprilterm was cbos n : tion as to whether vou are married, J. 1 Kemp, A. . Black burn, J. W. O. Burrow, J. W, Lee, Ben For- ter, John R. Wa lace, Geo. H. He- maiid.br , b. r. Johns. J. W Officld. E E. Johnson, C. E. Mess - eny, W. b. liaker. Jhe tobiwiug petit jurors were se- the ierlnometer touches its op no eh lected; Pt ter Hay, Jacob Lower, ah(l , ow many other people live with James Sewell, T W Dikcon, , hl yonr hmi3u Dennis Conner, W. M. Leny . j You "will be obliged under a peu H. Fuller, Jesse Higdon, Jos War-1 , lty ofa filfe of $I00 t0 lel, whe her ren Marion Stevens , Jaa i McCamp- - own the h Qr not if fJo i. .1 l ti n .1. i ... 1 iJ j CVH-. ,Bil?lh. hX' iG1,wdiV?1VV Linton l arnsu, 1'iuiip iiiicn iz, w j. E. J. Kendrick. Dramshrp liceuse ordered issued to Morris Suilivau, East Sed dla. Warrants for assistance to paupers ordered drawn as follows: Janrs Carter, $10; Mrs. Spragne, iJrs. Purcell, 5; iV. L liiohar is, So; J:mes Wheeler, Willis Hopkins, Char'otte Johnsoa S2; each. Bills aggregating joiui ljunmore, S7c6.65 audited T aud ordered paid. The c inuly c!er"; v:-'- authized to confer with t':e mayor iu regird to the building of bocths to be used in the approaching election, and to con tract for sueu a uumber and de-iini a the mayor and himself may deem necessary for thec?tv uiuler the Aus tralian sjs.eni'' or voting, the city and couuiy to sini:e ctju'iy the cost of building same. Adjouvued to April ierm. How to Cure AI? SSKia Iiseasis Sin'piy apply "Swt.yne's Ointment." No internal medicine required. Cures letter, eczsnia, itch, all eruptions oa the face, h in : nose, tkc. leaving the bkin clear, win randhealthv. Its great healin and curative powers are possessed' br no other rHineny. Ask yonr druggist lor llirt.inent. cwayne DelAiifi.: to tlte SJoi'liaiens meeting A dflet:on of stockmen, hound for the Fo t WVrh, Texas, meeting will Jeave bete next loLday morning by special train. The d legate?, as appointed by President Norman Col man, are as follows: Hon. William Gentry, Pettis; Capt. C. E. Leonard, Cooper: C. H. Harlan, Callawav; George Longman, St. Louis ; John Morns, Livingston ; James Estes, Morgan ; Thom.is W. Uagadale, Mon roe ; M. K. Plait, Jackson; W. J. Botis, Audrain ; James M. Augell, Booue ; Iformau J. C draan, St. Louis ; Dr. Paul Paquin, Boone ; Albert Falon, St. Clair ; Dr. J. E. Adams, Butler ; O. A. Todd, Vernon; Capt. T. B. Price, Saline ; Dr. Ben son Bond, Atchison ; I. S. Harris, Bnoae ; Hon. Abiel Leonard, Saline ; Hon. Green Clay, Audrain ; Hon. James Brooks, Carroll ; Gov. A. P. Morehouse, Nodaway ; J. F. David son, Marion ; J. C. E3tiH, Howard. 1 he heidquoiters of the Missouri delegates will be at the Ellis House, Fort Worth. Having used Smiths Bile Beans in my family I have no he-itancy in re- comendins them to those suffering from biliousness, chills and fever, ect. d. D. Gainy, Limestone, Fla., A Xcw Soldier Ois;u nidation Bloomington, 111., March 3. A new soldiers' organization was founded in thi3 cit3' Saturday night. It is named "The Boys of '61' and in cludes only those who enlisted in the Union service during thc first year of the war. It starts out with W. H. Smith as president and George P. Ela secretary. BLACK-DRAUGHT tea cures Constipation. Here ia Tur Probable Weather A great deal of speculatiod is now going on as to the probable status of the March weather. The latest and'perhaps most reliable forecast, is af fojlpVs: 'March 1 to 10, varying tempera ture with wind, sunshine, rain and enows? 10 to 20 wind, snow and sun- 'UuiJeY of every grade 4M to oi, snow, wiuu win ue mixed inth ra.w and? sunshine, temperature i20tbi65. aWreesI" o ise forcasts are. oasea largly e'xrenent5e'"and tlteir accuracy is S Vt ff t ? t iaonc, the reason whv you borrowed Chas. HufimaMn, I. J. McUure K. u th - If TTcii.i.;a 1?. T-Tit rIfv W IT TSJInbrla . - A. J 1 WT T T . C 1 1-1 .O C ' ' 1 - O A Li YE Oil DEAD. WhellHT Yon are Either, The (leusns ilcu Hill Discover. Thc pa,doD blc jgll0rance of a great many good people hi regard to the ceua-,f m ke3 the presHltation of a f g in thafc tomiec.ion, by he l,vnn nl vi no A e nnrrpsnnnr mit rp.iii:iiks- " Thrift m ntlw from now ln4 Ce.us Bu cau will have 45.000 ( n,en iu the nMj whi h by lhe eur; of june, will t nve swept the coun'ry k of inlbr nation on ewry subject that u s ft s atis !ca, biaring j Th ge nume atQri w. j find QUt the , f.iy aml p a(JC of 1)irth) wietiier J ' " X 'von rft ji r.Ain nr n t.rm nr.. Jinil will . .... i n illsistllpun knowing from whatr.ee you aiv sp ung, what your sex is, an. I sinirle or divorced; how h?gh above tieea.u.vei vmi ijVOj jn wnat g eii ,iniinajrC ban you dwell, what the lowest degree ot cod may be irom ; .jj ihotou find i in the summer when ! own ir, whe her or nottheieis amort- you will have to tell similar facts about tint, een to the value of the cows and the ools in ihe burn. These facts are gathered in a simp mani.er. The United States are di vided into 175 districts, each of which bos a person in charg-, ca led a super visor, and under each supervise is a large number of enumerators. Each enumerator is given a Jrtle . n i district oi nis own, so ar ranged as to coutaiu from 1,500 to 2.0U0 people. It is the enumerators business to go personally to every family in his district and fill out the blauk schedules givea him by ihe Supervisor with the information he obtains from tiie households visited information, that is, as the members which compose them in all the detail as to personal history, etc. , beiore spoken of. He is allowed one month to do this woik, if it is in rural parts, or two weeks in case it is in a city of 10,000 or more, the labor being more easily accomplished where people live close together. In payment for his services he receives 3c for each live person reported on and 3c for each dead person who has departed this life at any time during the census year, from the Is? of next June to the !ast day of the following May. The enumerator also gets 15c for each iac tory or institution and 20c for each farm visited. The subjects for investigation by the tenth census, apart from vital sta- . i i . i Z tisttcs ana population, wM be largely looked into by special agents, of whom the division on manufactures alone will have 700 at work whhin three weeks. Electricity, silk-making, wool, gltis?, pottery and newspapers are among the manufactured products particularly to ba tound out about. The agricultural division will devote us most active attention to grape growing and fruit-raising matters. Mining au 1 quarrying will occupy the largest share of the mineral di vision's interest. Even churches and church goers will be regarded with an in quiring eye, with a view to ascer taining the number of church build ings in the United States, their capacity and value, and the pay their pastors get. Whether you yourself go to church or not will be asked rou are expected to impart every thing you know about yourself to the relentless agent or enu merator. You must even tell how many fish you" catch in a year, if you are a lover of the gen ile sport of angling. This last require ment would seem like serious test of the average man's veracity, but what ever you choose te say is taken for gospel, and set down as such in tabu lar shape. There is no Ananias and Sapphira business about the Census Bureau. If you are insane, deaf, dumb or blind, you are recorded as such, with notes on the cause of your affliction, including the mention of those relatives, dead or living, who have been similarly troubled. If you were uuru an miut n is so mentioned by the simple word "congenial;', or supposing that you are a congenial l l t pauper, having been born in an alms house, that interesting detail will not escape. In case you are in prison, your crime, sentence and a summary of your past record are quoted. The Census .Bureau sprang up in the night like a mushroom. When ilr. Porter was appointed superinten dent a few months ago it was repre sented by a single individual, known, in the Interior Department as the "Census Clerk." within a few weeks from now it will have 2000 employes ' ""are on it. and. sunrosiii? that there in it3 offices in Washington and 45,- 000 men in the field, not counting the thousands of speci 1 agents. It will spend on paper and prin ing 700,- 000. and for ot'ser expenses nearly $6,000,000 more for it costs about 1 0c a head for every man, woman and child io tike he cen-us of a people. Finally, it will publish twety-five vol umes, aud then, like a mushroom, it will go out of existence, leaviug not a trhce behnd save one solitary census clerk sitting at a desk in the Depart ment of ihe Interior, until the year 1900 shll arrive and another census shal be in order. Then the mush room will sprout again. rv- v. r.EGN B'D&E ITEMS. Green RMjje "ntei pri- u. D. H. Murphy and wife of Seda lia were guests at the Comstock Houe Sunday. S veral Sedal a 4 -bloods" attended the dra runt ic en ertainment at the college Friday evening. -Jack Newion, of Sed-lia. was in town Friday, superintending the tiansfer of Lone Star long hours. Will Phillip?, telegraph op-rator at the general offices in Sedalia, was visit ng his parents ot this place Sun day. Chas. Yeafer, and W. T. Hutch iusou, ofthe Citizens' -National BdDk, of Sedalia, were in town ou business Satm day. C. "W. Leabo, Rev. Geo. Marsh i?nd Judge J. E. Carter were passen gers to Sedalia on the Monday morn ing train. W. P. Kelly left Sunday even ing on a mail route expedition for a Sedali firm. He wi 1 be gone about two or three monrhs. John N. Ddlfoy, the well-known wholesale dealer in groceries, of Se alia, was talking to cur merchants Saturday mornings The capital stock of the bank Ye l'nni-cocof -fvm 51 000 TinBS1" bly $2,000. Several parties on FJ3t creek and surrounding country have signified iheir willingness to invest in O CD a lew shares, hence the increase. Col. Graham, of Seneca, Mo., was in the village last week. The colonel has a fine residence property here, also a host of friends. Whole families have resided among us under less favorable circumstances. "We understand that parlies at Seneca, Mo., will make an effort to purchase the flouring mill at this point. A better investment could nardiy oe iouuu. tt?e macmnery is new and of the la e-t improved pat tern. The building is 'substantial in every respect, in fact a better one is T .1 j.- f i ... r naru to nnu in any town, in every rtspect the facilities for making flour is second to none. A capitol of S3, 000 or $4,000 is needed to make it a success, nothing else will do, and the instances are very rare where any mill has flourished and made money with kss capitol. A man eiving his name as Glass, appeared at the livery stable of N. J. Koyl Saturday evening, with the re quest that a rig be got out with a rush, as he had some business on hand of a very pressing nature. On being questioned in regard to the matter he informed the liveryman that he was going over in the vicinity of Kdoo noster, wheie he would prevail upon a maiden fair a cousin of his to joirney with him into the Indian Ter ritory, Kansas or some southern sea port, where they would be joined to gether as man and wile, the laws of this state allowing no such proceed ings. The gentleman, sure enough, returned in a few hours with a young lady, and together they took the first train south. Monday they returned, and everybody at the depot was unanimously of the opinion that the matter had been adjusted satisfac torily. fU BLACK-DRAUGHT tea cures Constipation. A. Method of Treating Disease. Hospital Remedies. - - What are they ? Tere is a new depart are in the tre? ment of disease. It consists in tne collet .ion of the specifics used by noted specialists of Europe and America. and briiiging them within the reach of all. tt i k. l t. i cial physicians who treat indigestion, etomach and liver troubles onK, was ob i'ur lusiduuu me ireaiiueub pursued 07 Hue- tained and prepared. The treatment of other physicians, ceieorated ior curing catarrh was procured, and so on till these incomparable cures now include disease of matism and nervous debility. A? J 1 ' This new method of "one remedy for one disease" must appeal to the common sens of all sufiereis, many of whom hare expe rienced the ill effects, and thoroughly real ize the adsnrditj of the claims of Patent Medicines which are guaranteed to cure every ill out of a single bottle, and the use of which as statistics prove, has ruined more stomachs than alcohol. A circular de scribing these new remedies is sent free on receipt of stamp to pay postage by Hospital Eemedy Company, Toronto, Canada, sole proprietors. If yon once try Carter's Little Livei Pills for sick headache, biliousness or eon atipation you will never be without them. iLav ara rtnrolv wmmfyla nnall J u taka. all drugfiiiU tell them.