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Fort Wayne Sentinel, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1899, Fort Wayne, Indiana THE FORT WAYNE EVENINQ SENTINEL MONDAY, OCT. 23, 1899. Foul-Smelling Catarrh. Catarrh la one of the moat obstinate ftiKMKB, and hence the most ditficult togetridof. There is but one way to cure it. The diiease is in the blood, and all the washes and inhaling mixtures in the world can have no permanent effect Whatever upon it. Swift's Spe- cific cores Catarrh permanently, fur it is the only remedy which ouu reach tlis diMoae and force it from the blood. Mr. B. P. McAllister, of Harrodsburg, Ky.t had Catarrh for years. He writes: "I could uo Improvement whatever, ttOBgh I was constantly treated with spravu and washes, aud differ- enUnUaliiiK ID fact. I could feel that eacn winter i than tlie rear previous. "Finally it wau brought to iiiyiootlcB that Catarrh was a blood disease, ami after tlilak- Ing over tlio mutter, I :hed tlui surface. 1 myilll then decided to trj few bottles were I no- perceptible improvement. Continuing the remedy, the di-wnse was ftircpd oiUyl my and complete cure was tin- result. 1 advise all wlio have this dreadful disease to abandon their local treatment, which hosiiever done them any Rooil, anil take H. S- S.. a rem- edy that can reach the disease nnd cure It." To continue the wrong treatment for Catarrh ia to continue to suffer. Swift's Specific is a real blood remedy, and cures obstinate, deep-eeuted diseases, which other remedies have no effect whatever upon. It promptly reaches Catarrh, and never fails to cure even the most aggravated cases. _ Is Purely Vegetable, and is the only blood remedy guaranteed to uoutuiu oo dangerous minerals. Books mailed free by Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia. BURKETS ABCADE DENTAL PARLOUS. Orown BUI! Bridge Work a Specialty. Teeth Extracted Abeolntaly Without Fain Bj methods asset by m only, a iimpU bat effectual application to tha VITAI.IZKH AIKOU GAS GIVEN IF DC8IKKD. Fall Bat of Teeth.......................... W.OO GoldCrowui r..OO or Tooth withont Plntoa...... BJ GoldrpIlUngi 1.0O Broken and CnoMd flmtmm ftopwlrwl 01 IteMt tnd made Good M All work dona by of exportation and nod gnnnmtood it-class. Tooth ax- traotod pitted inaerted itamo dnylf deMrad. Wa raarautoo fit and keep onr work inropatr. Our experience hni tiinaht an perfection la PAINLKdS DENTISTRY. Wo Invlto in BpMtion of onr work nod tfva ontimatei llonrt-V to K. Stmduyi. 9 to 4. Arcade Dental Parlors, Room 7, Arcade, Ground Floor. Open Erenlnti and Snndari. U LOANS MADE j nt y il your piano, horsos nnct wnjfn. rinnn or ntlirr lifao security on niuij pay- KvnrylliiiiR in loft in your nnd yim linvo I tit- ncn tiotu. Moimy nnd Pt'rt-ons momoiit- arily diitmriimnil iihnvi; evnrylhliiff clt-c to avoid publicity urn tlio mms wo ilnHlro nspnciitlly to norm. nnr (kiilingR are coitflilotiLiiil, up- nmelfl to wnljiriod pnopln Imldinif portUHnonl positions KiMHialulft mid wall c fornmttim on rallniK at onr ntJico. Kit iint fail to rail hofni-o yon borrow, (or wo will fnroly yon 1 moiiB.v. It piiyii to borrow of I'S. Indiana Mortgage Loan Co., Areiidc.ntiHtairfi Opot L Satnrtlny from 7 to NEW PROSECUTOR HAS ENTERED UPON DISCHARGE OF HIS DUTIES. udge to try the case of Bernhard 'reutmau vs. August C. Trentman, et 1., Judge Vesey having been inter- sted as an attorney in the case. Judge O'Rourke has issued an order ermitting Conrad Woebbeking, ad- rnnistrator, to sell the real estate f Conrad Fahlsing, deceased. BUSINESS WAS NOT BRISK FIRST AFFIDAVIT AGAINST A FARMER FOR ASSAULT. DOUGHMAN DINES ASSOCIATES AFFAIRS ARE DULL IN ALL THE LOCAL COURTS. It is now Prosecuting Attorney E. V. Emrick. Mr. Doughman's term of office expired Saturday night and mmediately thereafter Mr. Emrick's term commenced. The new prosecu- tor qualified Saturday afternoon and filed his bond with County Clerk Belot. As has been heretofore an- nounced, Frank Emrick will act ns his brother's deputy. The first affi- davit prepared by Mr. Emrick was one sworn to by Christian Laemle charging Louis Nettlehorst. jr.. with assault. The warrant was issued by 'Squire France, who sent Constable Ford out to Cedar Creek township to Nettlehorst. The new prose- cutor did not appear in police court, but was represented there by his deputy, who has been watching pro- ceedings there for several days and is now thoroughly prepared to pro- ceed with police court business. W. C. CLEARY, MEKCANT TAILOK. A fine line of fancy Suitings. Call nnd see my line of Fall Suit- ings. NO. 11 W. WASHINGTON ST. 18-tf F. J. ZIMMERLY CO., Practical Plumbers, STEAM and CAS FITTERS NO. 141 CALHOUN ST. DR. BUL.SOIV, fi5 West Wayne St. Practice Limited to Disoasei of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Hbnrfl, 10 to 4. Telephone: main. -113 MH m m HOT mi HEIR of 38 Harrison St., are ready at all times to give you es- timates on Heating and Ventilating your homos with steam and hot water heat. Also a full line of Pipe and Fittings. WERE MR. DOUGHMAN'S GUESTS Former Prosecuting Attorney Doughman gave a dinner Saturday evening at the Bandall to those gen- tlemen with whom he had come in close contact during his terms prosecuting attorney. The dinner was served in the ordinary of the hotel and Mine Host Ohneck had pre- pared a dinner to which every one of the twenty-three guests did ample justice. Hon. K. C. Bell acted toastmastcr and called on all the guests for toasts to Mr. Doughman. The guests had not been long at the table when Sheriff Melchlng excused himself nnd in a few minutes re- turned with an immense big which he presented with n. few appro prlate remarks to the retiring prose- cutor. Mr. Doughmnn was surprised at this token of regard anc with much feeling returned his thank's. Judge Edward O'Bourk( paid a glowing tribute to Mr. man, whom he said hnd been one 01 the very best prosecuting attorneys Allen county ever had. There? was feeling in the remarks of Senate Bell, who has been associated wit) Mr. Doughman in the law business for three years and then camp al the other diners with enconiumf fo' the host of the evening. Mr. Emrick the new prosecutor, paid a hijjli t: bute to Mr. Doughman's ndmniistra tion of the office and hoped he too, at the end of his incumbcnc; might deserve the snme eiiconium that were being heaped upon Mr Doughman. The newspaper inei present voted the dinner just tin thing for all retiring office holder: and it was suggested that as ench om retired that lie follow the exampli set by1 Mr. Doughman. The guesti were Hon. E.. C. Bell. Judge Ed ware O'Rourke, County Treasurer L. C Hunter, County Auditor Willian Meyer, Mayor Henry P. Scherer, At toriiey A. E. Thomas, Coroner W. W Barnett. Attorney John H. Aiken Sheriff Melching, County Commis sioners Ferguson and Orff, Treasurer elect J. H. Boh an, E. V. Emrick, Su perintendent Gorsline, Detective Col ing. Deputy Sheriffs Stout and Whit ney, Bailiff Joe Mason, Anselm Fuel ber, of the Stants-Zeitimg; T. F. Bres nnhfiii, of the Journal; S. C. Moffat of the News, and a representative o The Sentinel. At everybody had had his fill and his say nnd n each man left the hotel he wishei Mr. Doughman success in his futur undertaking's. SCHELL CASES DISMISSED. Col. R. S. Robertson, attorney fo the directors of the Sehell Loan and Investment company, came into the superior court this morning and notified Judge Vesey that a number of the cases against the company had been settled act! on his motion the following- cases were dismissed: Eli- zabeth O'Leary vs. J. F. Sehell et al.; Mason vs. Sehell et al.; two cases of Martha Sledd vs. Sehell ct al.; Archer vs. Sehell et al.; Globe company vs. Sehell et nl.; Simon J. Strauss vs. Sehell et al. There ore several other cases awaiting trial, but in these it has been impossible to reach an agreement. NOTES. Judge Vesey dismissed the case of George Wait vs. Joseph Klopfenstein. Saturday afternoon Judge O'Rourke granted Emmett Leah a divorce from Everetta Lesh. JThe mother was given custody of the only child. In the superior court James B. Harper hns been appointed special KROGER WILL QUIT [Continued from First Page.] u-anced through the valley as steadily is on a field day. Half way down he slope they met a terrific infantry and artillery fire. The men fell rap- dly and the wounded were carried to he rear. But in spite of the steady work of the Boers' guns and the sharnshoQters concealed behind the ticks, the increasing fire of the ad- 'ancing British infantry gradually gained the upper hand, and the Man- ihesters nnd Gordons, edging to the ight, gained the top ridge, thus out- ianking the enemy's left. At 6 o'clock the bugles sounded the 'charge" and tlie British swept ahead. The Boers fought to the last, only attempting to escape when fur- ;her fighting was hopeless. HILLS AEE CARRIED. In the meantime, the Devonshires, pressing steadily up the left, were strongly opposed at the Boer camp and from the flanking hills but they carried both at this charge, with wild cheers and bugle blasts. By 7 o'clock the British had gained the po- sition, and "cease fire" was sounded. Three twelve-pounder Nordenfelts were captured, with quantities of munitions. The Boer dead and wounded among the rocks, who were numer- ous, were attended to as far as pos- sible in the dark. General French thanked the troops on the field, and especially mention- ing Colonel Ian Hamilton's splendid handling of the infantry. The Brit- ish bivouacked on the captured posi- tion Saturday night. Some estimates place the Boer losses at 500 men, but this is prob- ably exaggerated. Colonel Scott-Chisholm, the only British officer killed, was formerly attached to the Ninth Lancers. He served with distinction in tin Afghan war nnd organized the pres- ent Imperial Light Horse, a major- ity of whom are refugees from the Rand. SEVERE BLOW TO BURGHERS The death of General Viljoen is a severe 'blow to the burghers and the death of General Kock and the cap ture of General Pretorios will handi cap the further movements of thii column. According to advices from Durban Natal, the Boers have entered Zulu land, a Inrge column advancing to wards Melolth. The best opinions do not credit th< reports that the Boers are suing fo peace nor that they arc likely t< yield at present, though they thin! the Boers will probably, retreat tc their line of defence in the inouii tain passes of Laings Nek an< Drakenburg. where they hav British naval movements are due t a rumor that .Russia, with the as sent of France, is about to acquir from Spain Ceuta, of some othe naval station on the African coasl Elsewhere it is stated that th movements of the French Mediter ranean fleet in the neighborhood the Levant, where it could easily b joined by the Russian bliick fleet, via the straits of the Dar danells, is occasioning suspicion Lady Randolph Churchill and Mrs Arthur Paget are organizing a fum among American ladies in Englam with the intention to equip a hospital ship for service 01 the South African coast at a cost o Lady Curzon and Mrs Bradley Martin have been invitei to join the committee. The authoi ities in Australia are much exei cised at the reports that the imper ial government has ordered canne meat in America, though the wa office has promised to conserve Aus traliaii interests. THE QUEEN'S SATISFACTION London, Oct. followin will appear in today's Court Circu lav: "Balmoral, Oct. news o the important successes at Glenco and Elandslaagte has been receiver by the queen with the greatest sat isfaction. While admiring tlie gal lant conduct of the troops, hov ma jesty is most deeply grieved to hea of the heavy losses the victoric ave occasioned and greatly deplores loss of so many valuable lives." MANY HEAR DEATH'S CALL LORD WOLSLEY'S SUMMARY. London, Oct. parllament- ry secretary of the war office, Mr. Wyndham, made a statement n the house of commons today, say- ig: "Lord Wolsley sums up the posi- ion in Natul, early this morning, as ollows: In the battle in Elandslaagte, Ictober 21, two guns were captured rom the Boers, who lost heavily. A large column of the enemy ap- >eared advancing1 from the north and west on General Yulew, who onsequently, had fallen back from Dundee and was concentrating at ilencoe junction. In this operation he wounded and medical attendants rere left at Dundee. General Vhite was in position at Ladysmith and is being reinforced from Pieter- maritzburg1. The enemy appears to s in large numerical superiority.' SINEWS OF WAR. The chancellor of the exchequer, Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, made a .tatement on the question of the ex- penditure .entailed by the Transvaal var. He said the expenditure for he year had been increased by the supplementary vote to a total of but, he added, the revenue had increased and he ex- pected there would be over his estimate of the revenue. This would be accordingly a contri- bution toward the unforseen expen- diture and would leave about to be provided. He thought there should be no ad- dition to the fixed debt, but that the money should be raised by n tem- porary addition to the floating debt. The chancellor of the exchequer therefore asked for power to raise by treasury bill, the whole repayment and the question of fresh taxation to be left over to the next financial year. Sir Michael also pointed out that the present war differed from pre- vious ones and that the estimates had been more carefully drawn up. No one could foresee what the to- tal cost would be. but the British troops had met with brilliant suc- cess and the colonies were loyal. Although there might be some- thing in today's news giving cause for anxiety, yet he saw no reason nnticipate that the campaign would not be brought to a successful :onclusion within the period for which the estimates were formed. Sir Henry Campbell-Bannermon, the leader of the opposition, agreed that this was not a proper time to discuss the financial question; tha it was not desirable to show a sign of disunion. The proposals of Sir Michael Hicks-Beach were agreed to by a vote of 336 to 23. MRS. JOHN H. CODY EXPIRED SUDDENLY. Mrs. Oppliger and Mrs. Hammond. Two Old Residents, Pass Away Deaths and Funerals. Mrs. W. W. Waggoner. Miss Grace] O'Rourke, Mr. W. S. O'Rourke, of this city, and Mrs. J. W. Keasy, of KendaUville, and Mr. Edward O'Rourke, of Grand Rapids. The funeral services will be held Wednesday morning from the Cathe- dral. The family particularly re- quests that no flowers he sent. MUNYON'S Mrs. Anna M. Oppliger. who for more than sixty-six years has been a resident of Allen county, died Sun- day evening at her home, 72 Pon- :iac street, after an extended illness. Mrs. Oppliger has reached an age of seventy-two years. For more than a year past she has been a sufferer i from dropsy, and during the past' few weeks her decline has been rapid. Mrs. Oppliger was a native of Bavaria, and came with her par- ents to America sixty-seven years ago. After a residence of one year in Buffalo they started westward to find a new home in the land of promise. From Toledo they trav- eled down the Maumee river in a "dug-out" canoe, a boat made by scooping out the inner portion of a log. In the forests of Adams town- ship, three miles east of the city, the family settled and began their new life i under pioneer conditions. There were few white settlers in that section, and in the years that followed came the advancement of the country and the development of the splendid character that marked the early citizenship of northern Indiana. Of such was the subject of this sketch. During her early life Mrs. Oppliger studied the homeopathic school of medicine, and for thirty years practiced the profession, among her patients be- ing many of the older residents of the county. Mrs. Opplig-er's family name was Dreibelbiss. She was twice married, her first husband's name being Eg- gemann. Her second husband, Daniel Oppliger, died thirteen years ago. Surviving the venerable pioneer are the following children; Messrs. P. Eggemanu, chairman of the board of public works; Conrad, William and Theodore Eggemann, of this city, and David Eggemann, of Kansas City; Mrs. Susan Hocker, of Wheatlnnd, Iowa; Mrs. Charles Stetzel, of Huntington; Mrs. Emily Gretzinger and Mrs. William Boer- ger, of this city. There are thirty- five grand children nnd seven great grand children. Mrs. C. D. Piepen- brink, of Fort Wayne, and Mrs. Christian Lnhr, of Huntington, are sisters of the deceased, and the Messrs. Robert, John, Christian and Conrad Drieibelbiss are nephews. Mrs. Oppliger was a charter mem- ber of Salem Reformed church, and in her life the beautiful attributes The reference of the chancellor of j of her collsistent Christian character the exchequer to the anxiety as to ctood forth in prominent sincerity. the latest news apparently referred Among her last requests was that the first pastor of Salem church, Rev. C. F. Kricte, now at Louisville, Ky., preach her funeral sermon, The services will be held Wednesday afternoon nt from the residence HAMMOND. Death claimed another of Allen county's older residents early Sunday morning' when Mrs. Susan Ham- mond, wife of William Hammond, passed away at her home in Madison township, two miles southeast of Maples, at the advanced age of sev- enty-six years and six months. The eath of this aged pioneer came while lie was apparently enjoying a peace- ul sleep. Mrs. Hammond had been feeble health for some time, but was presumed to be improving. the physician last visited her Saturday her condition appeared be most encouraging and during he night she rested unusually well. ?oward moruing it was noticed that he peaceful sleep was becoming the slumber of death and despite the fforts of attendants Mrs. Hammond passed away without arousing. Mrs. Hammond came to Allen coun- ty from London, England, in 1852 One year later she was united in mnr- to William Hammond and since that time had lived continuously on the farm where she died. She leaves a husband, but no children. Mr. Hammond is now in very feeble health. Other surviving relatives are three and George Middleton, of this city; Thomas Mid- dleton. of Maples, and Mrs. Ann Hammond, of New Haven. The de- ceased was well known among1 the older people of Allen county and highly esteemed for her many ex- cellent qualities. Her funeral serv- ices will be held Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock from the church at Maples. The interment will be at the I. 0. 0. F- cemetery at New Haven. I will that toy Cure will lum- bago, and all rheumatic In two or thret and curt la MUNYON. At 26o. a Tlnl. to Health and medi- cal advice 1505 Arch Phfla. to Lord Wdlsley's announcement that the British were falling back from Dundee before superior forces. The departure of the various con- tingents of the army corps was con- tinued today and was effected smoothly. There were striking: scenes of en- thusiasm wherever the troops were embarking: and the Second Eoyal Irish fusileers had an especially noteworthy send-off at Colchester, where they almost had to fight their way to the railroad station. During the course of the day's pro- ceedings Patrick O'Brien, par- nellite member for Kilkenny City, was suspended for declaring that the hands of the British secretary of state for the colonies, Mr. Chamber- lain, are as much stained with blood as those of any murderer who ever ascended the scaffold. WAILING OF THE WOMEN. London, Oct. private mes- sage from Ladysmith today says that a messenger who has just arrived there from Pretoria, says the females there are weeping and wailing on the market place. Three trains have been dispatched from Kleerksdorp to fetch the wounded from Mafeking. It is esti- mated there are 700 killed and wounded and it is stated at Pretoria that the British casualties are only eighteen. fathered Many birds form their sounds with- out, opening their bills. pigeon is a well-known instance of this. Us cooing can be distinctly heard, al- though It does not open its bill. Tne call Is formed internally In tlie throat and chest and is only rendered audible by resonance. Similar ways may be observed In many birds and other ani- mals. The clear, loud call of the Cuclioo, according to one naturalist, is the resonance of a note formed in the bird. The whirring of the snipe, which betrays the approach of the birrl to tin: hunter, is an act of ventriloquism. Even the nightingale haa certain noi.c: which are produced internally, am! which are audible while the hill is closed. Society people uia BatUfactlon Bouquet became it the best. Try It. For by all drugglaU. Subscribe for THE SENTINEL. and at 2 o'clock from formed church. Salem Re Mrs. Ellen Cody, wife of John Cody, passed away Sunday evening at o'clock at the family home, 288 West Main street. Her death was a painful shock to the family and friends, made doubly so by the fact that it was sudden and unex- pected. For the past three weeks Mrs. Cody has been ill, but at no time has her condition been consid- ered dangerous. She has been af- flicted with an abscess on the liver but seemed to be improving anc Sunday evening appeared particu- larly well. She chatted good nat- uredly with her husband and child ren, and in their happiness at the favorable prospects for her recovery there was no indication of the deep shadow then hovering over th home. Soon after 7 o'clock her daughter Nellie, brought the mother's even ing meal to her room, and the in- valid was partaking of it with un- usual relish. Suddenly she censed speaking- and sank back upon he pillow unconscious. The daughte: hurriedly summoned other members of the family and Dr. McOscar was hastily called, but before he arrived Mrs. Cody had passed away. Ai autopsy held by Dr. McOscar, Dr Duemling and Dr. Bower, revealed that a blood clot upon the brain was the immediate cause of death. Mrs. Cody was a devoted membei of the Cathedral congregation, and her life was in the fullest measun the highest type of Christian wo manhood. Countless friends will be deeply pained at her sudden demise She was a daughter of the late Hon Patrick S. O'Rourke, and was born September 8, 1851. Her marriage to John H. Cody occurred July 1 1873, and the husband, togethei with four Nellie Loretta and her. Two other children were born to them, but died in infancy. She al- so leaves one sister, Mrs. George Waltke, of this city. Mrs. Cody was a half sister to Mrs. J. W. Hunter WESSEL. RHEUMATISM Eliza Catherine Wessel, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Wessel. died at 11 o'clock Sunday night at the family home, 6 New Ha- ven avenue, from spasms, at the age of seven months nnd twenty days. The funeral services will be held on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence, conducted by Rev. Bosch. Interment at Linden- Lloyd Brudl died Sunday morning from spasms at the home of his grandfather, George Brudi, in Ad- I nms township. The little one was but two months old, and is the sec- I ond grandchild of Mr. Brudi to die 1 within two weeks. The funeral services were held from the residence this afternoon WATEKHOUSE. Morris Waterhouse, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. John Waterhouse, died from spasms at 9 o'clock this morn- ing at the family home, 207 East Wayne street. The babe's age was nine months. The funeral announcement will be made later. RUDOLPH. Fred Rudolph, forty-three years of age, died this morning at the county Infirmary, where he had been nn in- mate since 1894. His death was due to consumption. So far as is known Rudolph had no relatives. GAS FILLED THE HOUSE. The family of H. B. Tobey, man- ager of S. B. Thing Co.'s shoe house, had a narrow escape from as- phyxiation this morning at their home on Montgomery street. Mr. Tobey was aroused by the fumes of gas, and on descending from his sleeping apartments found that a stove pipe had fallen down during the night and the gas fire had been extinguished by the force of the wind, leaving the escaping- gas to fill the house. It was discovered be- fore serious consequences had re- sulted. The English for Canaille. During tbe Ticbborne trial, where Mr. Justice Hawkins was opposed by Dr. Kenealy in the course of a dis- cussion whether equivalent terms could be found in English for French words, and vice versa. Mr. Hawkins was asked whether he thought the word "canaille" could be adequately rendered In our language. He an- swered, without a moment's hesitation: Bag. A nappy Sonhrette. The sonhrette seems unusually happy tonight. What is tha matter? The has Just re- ceived a telegram saying that her grandson has made a hit in Chicago ai Rip Vfl.n Bazar. TO CUBE I-A GRIPPE IW TWO Take Lnrallva Dromo Quinine Tftblcm All dmreJjtB refund tlio money if it falls tocnro K. W. GroTo'aaignaturo U on each box. 2So! Subscribe for THE SENTINEL. I Perfect Piano Making must come be- fore perfect piano I playing. The greatest mu- sician in the world can- not do justice to him- self upon a poor in- strument. J'aderewski himself could not get music out of atinpan. The Packard Piano has the indorsement not only of the average music loving man and woman, but also of artists and famous musicians. It is well and cor- rectly made. THE PACKARD MUSIC HOUSE 120 Calhoun St., FORT WAYNE, 1ND. CONSTIPATION "I bare eono 14 at a Umo tvllbout movement of tlm not being nblo to inovo tliom except by using lioi water injections. CUrontc for years plnccil mo in tills lurrlhlo condition; during time time I did cv- orjtlilnn I heard of but nurcr found any relief; Kucli wasmycnso until l buifan uslnc CAriCARETS. I now have from one to three a flny, ana If I was rich 1 would givo SIOO.IX) for each movement; It la sucli a roller." AYI.MEH L. I HIST, 1G83 Russell Si.. Delroll, Mien. CURE CONSTIPATION. f BtatilT Comptnj. Chicago, Monlrail, Tort. 331 THK O LK ANSI AND HKtljIN CURE FOR CATARRH, Ely's Cream Balm Knay nnd pleasant (o lisa CoDtiurifl no in- jorioiisdruif. It is quickly nbanrbad. Gives Relief ntimco. It Oppns nnd f'li nn inn CATARRH e COLD
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