Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 8, 1897 · Page 18
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October 8, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, October 8, 1897
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„ TBCLED CASE Fight for the Position of Superintendent of the Schools in Jay County. .GOES TO TEE SUPEEME COURT, Haying Been Decided by Judso lleadinjfton—Horne-Steftliiifta Good Business In Shelby, It Seem*—Capture of One I-ot of Booty by Office™—Outlawry at Moorcsvllle — Miner* Now Moving for an Eight-Hour Day—Hoosier Items. Portland. Ind., Oct. 8.—The quo \var- rar.to i.i-oceedings brought by John E. Ei.-'hup against Lewis M. Crowe, county school superintendent of Jay county, have been decided by Judge John TV. H-adington In favor of the latter. Thus prids a case full of tangles. When the r-ounty board of education met to elect a school superintendent, Crowe was one of the candidates and sought to succeed I'.I.shop, a Democrat, who had held the office for twelve years. The board bal- lou-d tor nearly two days without result. JVtfr L. Bishop, trustee of Bear Creek township, against whom proceeding's had been brought to oust him from office by reason of having accepted the postmas- tership at Bryant, was a member of the riOEirrl. The Republican members of the beard took the stand that Bishop was not entitled to any voice in the matter and passed a resolution to that effect, that was carried by one vote, the board standing six to six of the two leading political parties. Appealed to the Supreme Conrt. Crowe gave bond and assumed the duties of the office. Bishop then brought proceedings to have him removed, asserting- that be was not legally elected. Bishop, the ousted trustee, immediately appealed his case to the supreme court, but In the meantime Louis Stultz was named by the county commissioners to succeed him. Stultz made a demand upon County Auditor Manor for the amount of the funds of Bear Creek township, which he could draw a warrant for, but the auditor, in view of the circumstances, refused to write the order. He was mandated and a decision rendered against him In the circuit court. Like Bishop, he, too, has appealed to the supreme court for a final decision. HOT CHASE OF A HORSETMIEF. Be Fires at the Officers and Bloodhounds Are Put on His Trull. Shelbyville, Ind., Oct. S.—Two deputies vent out Tuesday night to capture a man camping alone in a covered wagon In the woods, who was suspected of having stolen a horse at Hagerstown and a new buggy at Greensburg- iast week. As the men approached the wagon the camper fired six times at Deputy Sheriff McDou'gall and then j imped into the river ana escaped in thedirkness. Bloodhounds . were put on tie man's trail, which was followed a short distance down tJie river to a shallow place, where *' vS fflP- l *nan was supposed ;o have begun •wading, and there it was lost. The outfit Tvhich the escaping man left wasbrought to town by the deputies. It consisted of a wagon, a horse that was stolen at Hagerstown. a mulo, a buggy that was etolen at Greensburg, three sets of single harness, all new, and numerous other articles that had probably been stolen. Two hours after a horse and buggy tielongtng to Mrs. Eliza Thompson, who lives in the country, were stolen from In front of the First M. E. church, this city. and still later a fine horse belonging to Relnbolt Glowka. who lives one mile cast of town, was taken from his stable, the thief continuing east, asi the tracks In the dust indicated. Two .miles farther down the road William Fields, a •well-known farmer, was on his way home, when he was stopped at n ?mall creek by two men. who demanded that he throw up his hands. Fields was slow In obeying, when one of i.hem dealt him n hard blow In the face. He was then robbed of $13, all the money he had with him. EVANGELISTS OKDEKlvD TO 1EAYK. X*atr*t Development of Mob IM\V in tlio Hoosler i,t»t?. Indianapolis, Oct. S.—Several of the young women who recently attended the annual camp meeting of the Pentecost band near this cii:y have been holding meetings at Mo?resville, Morgan county, and the rowdy element of the place has caused tht^m much trouble. The young women complained of this treatment, and Tuesday night a notice was posted on tho door of the church ordering them to leave the town, and a bundle of switches was placed on the pulpit wii.h a note that they would be used if 1he women did not leave. At the meeting which 1'ollowed one of the members of the Pentecost band read the notice to the congregation and commented upon it as a piec» of cowardice, nnd declared that they would not be driven away from their work. Several men in the congregation proffered protection, but threats tver; openly made on the outside of forcibly driving the •women out of town, "Wednesday they held meetings on the stteets. and have served notice that they will remain in the place till the whitecappers them- nelves are converted. Trouble is expected, as the better clais is encouraging the Pentecosters to stay. Mtnrr* TVant an Eight-Hour Day. Brazil, Ind., Oct. ?.—The block coal miners here are determined to adopt the eight-hour system and work only five days a week. They believe by doing this thoy can keep down the production of coal, and thus secure siteady employment. The operators ars greatly op- po=ed to the movement, as they have large contracts on hand that must be filled soon. Some of the operators announced that they -would operate their mines at night, but the miners demanded 5 cents more on the to:a for night work and io cents a. yard for driving entry. An effort is being made by the leaders of the miners to have a meeting: called to pass on the new system of work. Decision in a Banking CBM. Indianapolis, Oct. S.—Perry R. Tulley. «f Hendricks county, o<wed the State bank at Plalnfleld J2.500 and paid various sums on the note to President Hadley, some of the payments being made at Hartley's home and one at Atlanta, <•«. Suit wa* brought by the bank. which refused to allow the credits, which bad beE'n duly entered on the back of the note, and tht appellate court held that the president of a bank is authorized to receive money on behalf ct the bank only at the place of doing buiine^-s, and if paid to the president at other plfic-es the bank is not bound unless it actually receives the money. The credit? on the note were not allowed to stand against the bank's claim. The Covert-Hull Debate. Anderson, Ind., Oct. S.—Spiritualists and anti-Spiritualists continue to cnn-.e . in to attend the Covert-Hull debate. The | attendance Wednesday night was even larger than Tuesday r.ight. Both men were more incisive. The opening Tuesday night was marked with precaution and sparring. Last r.ight Covert opened his affirmation that "Spiritualism as a religion, a science or system of reason is a. delusion, a fraud and a lie." He ha? posted his challenge to all mediums of the world, offering to forfeit $500 for any phenomena they may produce that he cannot reproduce and expose. Bank President Gets Off Cheaply. Union City, Ind., Oct. S.—The trial of Nathan Cadwallader. president of the defunct Citizens' bank of this place, has closed, and the jury brought in a verdict fining him $2.IS. This indictment, was for receiving deposits when the bank wis insolvent. The verdict was a surprise to many who expected he would be sentenced to the penitentiary for a short term. Several other indictments which are against him will now be pushed. Wins Her First Case nt Law. Crawj'ordsville, Ind., Oct. 8—Miss Eliza Spruhan, the first woman to practice law at the Montgomery county bar. won her Rent case, one involving a question of constitutional law. Miss Spru- han, for her first client, attacked the garnishee law, passed by the last legislature, as unconstitutional. Judge Harney decided in Miss Spruhan's favor. Wife Soon Follows Her Husband. Jeffersonville, Ind., Oct. S.—Last week the venerable Samuel Smith, of this city, died suddenly. Early yesterday morning Mrs. Susan Smith was attacked by a violent fit of coughing, and died before a physician could be called. She was 63 years old. _ Indictment of a Bnnkrttpt. Marion. Ind., Oct. S.—'William White, of this city, who failed six months ago for $100,000. has been indicted by the grand jury for obtaining money on false credits. _^_^_ ELLIOTT AFTER FOSTER AGAIN. Declares There Is Sinuosity In the American End of the Seal Matter. Cleveland, Oct. S.—Professor Henry W. Elliott sends a letter to The Plain Dealer taking serious exceptions to the seal fishery dispatch published yesterday morning. He says: "I have again to point out a studied untruth in an inspired state department dispatch j anent the fur seal conference, published this morning under date of London, Oct. 6. This untruth reads: 'Xt cannot be too strongly reiterated that the withdrawal of Great Britain from the Washington conference is due to Canada's insistence, and that until the Canadian official; informed the foreign office here of Canada's objections to meeting Russia and Japan, out of fear of being outvoted, Great Britain fully intended to enter the conference.' Not only is this dispatch false, but it is silly. This cont'errac-! as agreed to in the first place never had the authority to vote. It was only to 'compare notes' as to the biology of the seals. "Again, never has Salisbury by word or action intimated that he: would meet agents of Russia or Japan. That idea has been untruthfully disseminated by certain officials in our own state department ever since the 15th of last July. Our case has been bungled by John W. Foster again, precisely as he bungled it at Paris in 1S9S: and this administration has done it with ample and timely evidence that Foster was grossly unlit to manage the subject." The Weather We May Expect. •Washington, Oct. 8.— Following are tho weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois-Fair, warmer we»t.!ier; southerly winds. For Lower Michigan—Fair, warmer weather: increasing southerly -(rinds. For Un- per Michigan—Fair, warmer weatlie-; probably showers tonight; brisk southerly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair weather; local showers tonight: warmer iu eastern portion; brisk southerly winds, shifting'to westerlv. For Iowa—Fair weather, probably followed by local showois this evening or tonight; cooler tonight; southerly winds, shifting to north•westerly. THE MARKETS. Chicago Groin and Proluco. Chicago. Oct. 7. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wh-eat—October, opened and closed nominal; Decem- br. opened and closed 92c: May, opened !>2c, closed 91%c. Corn—October, opened 2Sc, ^osed -THc: December, opened -f^ic. closed 29%c; May, opened 33^c, closed 3Sc. Oats—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened and closed 19%c: May, opened 22Uc. closed 22%c. Pork—October, opened S7.SO, closed nominal; December, opened $7.95, clo?ed I7.S2H;: January, opened S5.SO, closed $8.75. " Lard—October, opered and closed nominal; December, opened $4.30, closed $4.25. Produce: Butter — .txtra creamery, 22c per tt>: extra dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock, lie. Eggs—Fresh stock, ISVic per dozen. Live Poultry'— Turkeys. 7@10c per It; chickens (hens). 7V-c; spring- chickens, 7«c; ducks, S@ S'+c. Potatoes—Northwestern, 3S®MSc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $2.50@ 2.75 per bbl. Chicago Live St<Kte. Chicago, Oct. 7. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 30,000; market slow and feeling weaker; sales ranged at $2.40(33.95 for pigs, $3.75 @4.12% for light, $3.35@3.45 for rough packing, $3.S5(g4.10 for mixed, and S3.50 <i?4.05 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, S.OOO: feeling strong; best lots 5<g lOc higher; others unchanged; quotations ranged at J5.10@5.65 for choice to extra shipping steers, $4.70@5.10 good to choice do., $4.40<g4.SO fair to good. I3.S5 (5-4.30 common to medium do.. $3.60@ 4.?D butchers' steers, $3.15^3.90 stockers. J3.70@4.40 feeders, J1.90@4.20 cows, J2.GO @4.60 heifers, $2.256-4.25 bulls, oxen ar.d stags. J2.90®3.90 Texas steers. J3.30I-? 4.50 western rangers, and J3.50ig-7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts of the day. 20,000; quotations ranged at J2.90@3.95 -westerns. J2.S6@ S.40 Texans, J2.40@*.05 natives, anfl 13.50 fi>5.50 lamb?. HU-K-aulu* Grain. Milwaukee, Oct. 7. Whe«t—Steady; No. 1 northern, S9%e: No. 2 spring; S5c; December, nominal. Corn—Higher; No. 3, 23c. Oats—Steady: No. 2 white, 2lX®22%c. Rye—Dull; No. *< YOSEMITE WONDERS. WITHIN THE GRANITE WALLS OF A NATIONAL PARK. California.'* Pride ftnd Nature'* M»«t«rplec«. Cliffs, Canjonm Waterfalls and Other Attractions—A Cascade 2.0OO Feet High. Shoot-ne and Fluhinff. j [Special Correspondence.] j YOSEMTE VAILEY, Cal.,Sept. 29.— "God never made another stretch of coast like this,'' said a well known preacher of Boston, speaking cf the north shore of Massachusetts, "and I'm going to invest right here." : He did so and became enormously rich from the rise in real estate. God never made but one Yosemite, but you can't buy any of it and so speculate on the bounties of Providence, like the reverend gentleman of Boston. Some people aren't satisfied with a cor-1 ner lot in heaven; they want to corral everything beautiful in sight before they get there. But they can't corner a single rod of this valley, for the wisdom of our national legislators once rose to the greatness of an occasion and deeded it in trust to the state of California for a perpetual park and pleasure ground everlastingly for the use and benefit of the people. This was done by an act of the 30th of June, 1864. The state accepted the trust, and that is how for the past 38 years this wondrous work of nature has become part and parcol of our national recreation grounds. I do not think that the state of California has risen to the occasion as it should have done and made this spot so accessible or so habitable as it could. Years ago it was estimated that the state derived, directly and indirectly, an income from visitors to the Yosemite of not less than $500,000. And yet there is no steam or electric road nearer than 60 miles away, no first class and fireproof hotel—nothing, in fact, to indicate an outlay of more than a few thousands yearly. It keeps a commissioner there to answer questions and prevent the destruction of the forests, and it allows perfect freedom within reasonable restraint to all visitors. You can go there and camp all summer through; you can have use of wood the Mer-»d, and between the high, perpendicular cliffs spreads a diversity of forest, composed of majestic trees and fragrant shrubs and green meadow lands embossed with bright colored flowers. At your right, before you and above you, rise the Cathedral rocks, their summits 6,600 feet above level, and over their breastworks pouring the fleecy waters of the Bridal Veil. This waterfall Is 860 feet in height, and the volume of water it pours over the rocks is tremendous, yet it; appears as tenuous and filmy as a bit of lace. Come back some time between 4 and 6 in the afternoon and watch the changing colors of the rainbow which at that time spans the lower fall. m Over opposite, forming the massive buttress of the western portal, rises El Capitan, that sheer precipice of granite, pearly pink and gray in color, and with an almost perpendicular face 3,300 feet in height. The valley floor itself is 4,000 feet above sea level, and thus El Capitau's bald head is thrust over 7,000 feet up into the clouds. The stage bowls over the soft sandy road, through a forest of oak and pine, tho river and El Capitau on its left, and, having rounded the bold shoulder of the Cathedral group, yon see shooting up the toll Cathedral spires, two of them, with an average height of 2,600 feet above the valley. Then the triple profile of Fissure mountain is outlined against the sky, recalling the Old Man of Profile Notch, Xew Hampshire, only here there are three faces. Across the river again rise the Three Brothers, the highest 3,820 feet, crowding upon each other like boys at a game of leapfrog. On the right as we progress the isolated monolith known as the Sentinel, a combined castle aad cathedral tower, rises 3,100 feet. Over behind El Capitan trickles a thread of water over 2,000 feet in length, known as the Ribbon fall, noiselessly descending, but as we near the Sentinel hotel on the bank of the Merced we are saluted by the roar qf the mighty Yosemite, a triple cascade, shooting over a mountain wall of dark gray granite 2,600 feet from the hollow in the cloud seeking cliff to the emerald pool at its base. From the back or river veranda of the Sentinel you can watch the play of the silvery, aqueous rockets as they dart downward and at ; night be lulled to sleep by the roaring of its waters. There were two hotels in the valley MIRROR LAKE. and water, trails and paths without any outlay whatever, but the getting there i is altogether another matter. Still there are some advantages in staging it, even though the roads be narrow, dusty and wholly inadequate. Sometime, perhaps, there will toe an electric road as far anyway as Wawona, and electric plants, worked by the immeasurable water power now running to waste, will light the valley throughout its length and breadth. With granite enough lying around loose sufficient to build a city, the few buildings here are entirely of wood, mean and despicable. Now, having paid my compliments to the (mis)management of this national gift, to California, perhaps it may be expected that I shall find fault with the valley itself. Oh, dear, no! The trouble is that I cannot find words in which to express my delight at its beauties, my admiration of its grandeur. It seems perfectly absurd for a mere man to come here and even attempt to describe the glories, tho sublimities, of this gift of God to mortals. I cannot more than enumerate its attractions, out that will be sufficient to show that they are peerless; that were the difficulties of reaching the Yosemite increased a thousandfold yet would it be worth the greatest effort to reach and look upon them. In a short letter one must descend to plain statistics and leave to the imagination the exclamations of admiration, the elevation of the soul, the awe and the rapture. After a week of wandering hither and thither, after scaling- cliffs, wading streams, gazing upon waterfalls that seem to drop out of the sky and into lakes that mirror majestic mountains in their bosoms, I would that I could stay yet another week, a month, a year, and possess this beautiful valley through the varying seasons of a twelvemonth. It is seven miles long, with a breadth of from half a mile to a mile, sunk between towering cliffs and granite walls from 8,000 to 6,000 feet in height As you gaze, spellbound, from Artists' or Inspiration point, before the stage descends to the valley floor, 5,000 feet below, you realize that life holds many things in store worth living for. It is difficult to believe that this divine •view never came within the range of •white man's vision -until less than 50 years ago; that until the year 1851 the jnriion possessed this valley unmolested except by others of his kind and ciyili- aation knew it not. Descending by a narrow and zigzag carriage road, you reach the bottom of the Talley, level as a floor, through, iui center running* gwiit flowing river, until August of last year, but the larger of the two, the Stoueman House, was burned, and the Sentinel has to harbor all who come. The commissioners fixed the highest hotel rate at $8 per day, but this does not prevent your paying Ji4 if a better room is desired than goes with the regular price. There are more ways of killing a cat, you know, than by dashing out its brains." But still it costs something to get provisions into the valley, and one feels that rates ought to be a little higher than outside; i;hey are, at any rate, reports to the contrary notwithstanding. But who can quibble about hotel and transportation bills when all around are beauties beyond estimate and scenes, beyond all price? In the morning, before the sun rises, say at 7 o'clock, you form one of the innumerable caravan which wends its way to Mirror lake to witness the beautiful reflection of Mount 'Watkins, 4,200 feet high; Cloud's Elest, 6,000, and the Half Dome, 5,000 lleet, in its bosom, as the sun climbs alxive the notch, and on horseback or mule- back you climb the trails to the Vernal falls, 336 feet high, and still beyond to Nevada falls, 617, or the Tululawiak, BOO feet There are trails to the summits of all the prominent mountains, such as to Eagle peak and Cloud's Rest, to the top of the Yosemite waterfall, Nevada, the North Dome and to the Little Yosernite. Besides these there are the incomparable drives around, the valley, the foot trails to the Happy isles, to the various pools for trout and scores of others. But by no means omit the trail up to Glacier point, where, perched upon one of the great rocks that shoot out from the summit of the perpendicular cliffs, you can look dowa a sheer descent of 3.250 feet. By all means stay to view the sunset shadows creep over the vast valley beneath and in the morning rise betimes to see the sunrise. If it were not so late in the season, I might tell of trout that could be caught in the streams that drop over the mountain wall around Yosemite. At; all events, you can, if you will hunt persistently, get within view if not within shot of a grizzly bear now and late::. It is not necessary to return, to the valley to get out, for a new stage road leads direct to Wawona, 25 miles distant, whence the return journey to lElay- mond and £he railroad is made in a day. Five days will suffice to see the chief attractions, but ten are tetter, and if you go away within a week yon -will surely be haunted by the thought that jon have left many sights nnse«n, as I «a -well aware I have left all too rianj undeacribed. FRSC A. 0am The Transient Buyer Hay always b« made a Permanent Patron by means of The Peerless Prince of five-Cent Cigars No wide-awake dealer can anord to »• without CUBANOLA A. Kiefer Drug Company, Indianapolis SOLE DISTRIBUTERS ubanola It Is announced that tbe supreme court will not advance the Eel River railroad case. In other words the case must come up iu regular order. Deafness Cannot be Cured by local applications, because they cannot reach tbe deceased portion of tbe ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, und tbat is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect bearing, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless tne [inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucoue surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circular, free. F. J.CHENEY &ICo., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists. 76c. Hall's Family Pills are tbe beet. Miss Williams, of Columbus, Ohio, la visiting her sister, Mrs. O. H. Binus, wife of the superintendent of the Kenneth quarries. Taken in Time,, even constipation yields to the woa- derful effects of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It won't make new lungs—but it will make diseased ones healtny when nothing else will. There's reason for it, too. Consumption is lung scrofula. For every form of scrofula and all blood taints tbe "Discovery" is a positive cure. It's the most potent strength restorer, bloort cleanser aad flesh builder known to medical science. For weak lungs, spitting of blood, bronchitis, asthma, catarrh and all lingering coughs, It's an unequaled remedy. Health Means a perfect condition of the whole system. Pure blood is essential to perfect health. Hood's Sarsaparilla makes pure blood and thus gives health and happiness. Hood's Pills are the favorite family cathartic and liver medicine. Price 25 cents. Miss Carrie Moore is visiting at Indianapolis. HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL. OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & -Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects. Three Sizes, 2JC, 500. and il.oo. Sold by druggists, or sent poet-paid on receipt of price BCXPUBEYS-SKD. CO., 111 4 11J WUIUM St., *«» !«*• A IMEINA/ MAIM MEN WHO ARE WEAK BROKEN DOWN DISCOURAGED Men who aoffer from the effects of disease, orer- irork, worry, from '.he lollies of youth or the ex. cesses of manhood, from unnatnral drains, weakness or lack of development of uny organ, failure of vital forces. onStness for marrtace, all such men ahonld "come to the fountain bead " for a gcientlCfl method of marvellous power to vitalize, develop, restore, and sustain. We will mail without ch&rce in a. plain •ealed envelope a pamphlet tbat Tell* It AH. Xothlnc sent unasked. No expo- •ure, no deception. Address ERIE MEDICAL CO. •4. NIAGARA STREET, BUFFALO, N- Y. All the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the W abasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tr*clra of ih« Grand Trunk H*ilway between Detroit and SuBpen- gion Bridge and thcwe of the Brie B. K, from Sngpengion Bridge to Buffalo, *b« WabMh K K will ran Ita own train* from Kaneaf Ctty Omaha. D«« Moinei, St. Louie, Qnincr. Hanm- bal, Keoluk and Chicago to Buffalo, beta* tin only road from lUnouri and Miaattatppl Slrtr points bavin? It* own line and train* nmnmc Into Buffalo. Tkrougn oan from Kama* City,, St. Lcralj and Cttojo t* BvCm!* wlUoat •bane* HUNDREDS ofMen are eking out a miserable existence for want of koowingwhat todo- forthemselves. HUN- DREpS of men are suffering from the mental tortures of Shattered Fulling Memory, Lo«t Manhood, SleepleaineB*. Impotenoy, Lost Vitality, Varloooele, brought on by abuse, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close, application to businc*. or •%•«- w ° rt ' DR. PERRJN'S Revivine lm the only remedy t&at lias cv " t^™ &{ * covered that will positively cure the»». nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings about immediate improvement and effitcu cure* where all other remedies fail. It has^cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. •We positively guarantee it in every cage. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for te.oc, be mail ia plain wrapper upon receipt of prict Order from our advertised agents. Addreuali- cthcr communications to THE Dm. PBUUT MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Keesllntff, WUR Porter's and Johnston's. Tennessee Centennial. Nashville,Tenn. Way I to Nov. I Big Four Route.. The lirest southern exposition baa great interest throughout tbe country »nd r applications are being made as to tbe bes* route to reach this great southern city. Tbe- "Big Four" has the best line from the But with through train service to Cincinnati from New York. Boston. Buffalo, Cleveland an* Columbus; from Detroit. Tcledo and Saodmkr to Cincinnati; and from Chicago and Bonton Harbor to Cincinnati and Louisville. Direoi connections are made with the Q. & C. Haute- and the L. & N. Ey. Full inlonnatton wii! b«- cheerfully given upon application. REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COflPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP TH8 Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Btaad»che, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Bour Stomach, Dycpepria, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female WeaknMB, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Iteposita, in f»ct all arising from Liver or Kidney orden. Price, $1.00 [Itiitir! Medicine Go. •KM TDK,!, Y.

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