Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 1897 · Page 18
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October 13, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, October 13, 1897
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- * r^Yiv - '^ Carry the State Capital by Plurality of 5,000 on the Mayoralty. DEMOCEATS GET ALL THE PLACES Except Four of th-s Aldermen—Gen. Har- rinon'd Ward Shows it l^ir^e Democratic Gain—"Goldle" Carter ami Her Para- mour—IJotli of jL*Iaem Heard I'rom—Im- provement of tho Oliio Fall* Creates an Earthquake Daily. Indianapolis, Oct. 13.—At 10 o'clock last ri^ht the Republicans had conceded the election of Mayor Tacgart, Democrat, by 5,000, and the rest of the Democratic ticket by from 3,000 to 4,000. It is hard to figure gains and losses on account of recent changes In precinct boundaries. Ex-President Harrison's precinct shows a large Democratic- gain; in fact, the Democrats made heavy Kains In Republican strongholds. Won on a.'Silver Pint Turin. At 11 o'clock 320 pnx-ineth oiu of a total of 195 gave Taygart a. plurality of 3,100. If this ratio keeps up the official count will show a clear plurality for Mayor Taggart of D.OOO. The rest of the ticlcet, including six councilman at large, is elected by from 3.500 to 4.000. Of tho ward councllmen the Republicans will elect, probably not more than four out of fifteen. Mayor Tag-part was deluged with telegrams last night from all over the country. He Is freely spoken of as the next Democratic candidate for governor. He was elected on a silver platform. IMPROVEMENT OF THE OHIO KIVEK. ing to Make the Old Creek Navigable at Low Water. Jeftersonville, Ind., Oct. 13—The gcv- vernment haa completed the damming of the Oh;o :civer, and the "Indiana chute" is blocked with the effect of raising the water above this point two Inches, in spite of the low water, as far as Carrollton, sdxty miles above here. The river bed, where the blasting and other operations are to be carried on on the Indiana side, is virtually dry. and hundreds of men are engaged day and night in drilling for the great blasts which are dally put in. It is a curious Eight, especially at night, when hundreds of gasoline lamps and flambeaux light up the river bed. Enormous charges of dynamite are being- used to tear away the obstructing rocks and reefs, and when the time comes to set off the charges great crowds of people congregate on both aides of the river to see the explosions. The charges are set off by electricity every evening, just after quitting time, when the workmen have gone ashore, and the detonations are something fearful, while the explosions are so strong that the earth is shaken for miles around and the plaster drops off in many houses and windows are shattered In the vicinity. Columns of rocks and emoke are sent up in the air for a height of at least 100 feet. "GOI.DIE" HAVING A GOOD TIME. But Her Partner In Elopement Is in the Grip of the Law. Chesterfield, Ind., Oct. 13.— Mrs. Goldie Carter, wife of Constable Charles Carter. who eloped two weeks ago with H. D. Crane, an alleged lumber dealer, has been heard from. In a letter to a relative here she says for no one to •worry about her; that she Is having a £ood time. The husband of Mrs. Carter traced the couple to Minnier. Ills.. •where they escaped ten hours in' advance of him. Mrs. Carter was only IS years old, and had been married hut nine months. The following telegram eeems to indicate that the other p.:irty to the elopement is not as lucky as "Goldie." Eloomington. Ilia. Oct. 13.— H. Del Crane, a traveling salesman, has been nrrested in this city. Crane, it is alleged, eloped one week ago with Goldie Carter, the wife of Charles Carter, of Chesterfield, Ind. Crane and Goldie mounted a tandem bicycle at Chesterfield for a spin, rode out of the town together and were seen no more in those parts. The elopement created a sensation, for the Carters are prominent people. Crane was taken back to Indiana. The whereabouts of the woman are unknown. SAVED BY A CORSET-STEEL, XJMTIW Escape of a TVoiunii Who Hnj>l>oncd To Mo In a "Feud." Brazil, Ind., Oct. 13.— As a result of a long standing feud between the families of George Church and L.ewis Gumm Mrs. Church lies at her home, near Asherville, badly wounded and Gumm !a suffering Intensely from a gunshot wound in the back. The two families Jive on adjoining farms, and Guinm was at Church's house Sunday night endeavoring to reconcile their grievances by drinking hard cider. Finally a right nccurred, and Gumm was knocked down. He quickly went home, and securing his revolver saw a person standing in Church's house and fired at his supposed assailant. He sent two bullets into Mrs. Church, one inflicting a deep scalp wound and the other striking Just about the heart, and would have caused instant death had not a corset stay stopped its course. Church, enraged with anger, grabbed his shotgunt and fired at Gumm. who \vas retreating, find sent a charge of shot into his back just below the shoulder, inflicting a dangerous wound. How to Test Your ,*«>«1 Wheat. Frankfort, Ind.. Oct. 13. — To farmers •who fear that the drought has ruined the seed wheat now in the eround. a practical farmer near this city recom- Biends the following simple test before the fields are replanted. Gather seed from the fields where it has been sown. and place it in a pan of water where it •will soon send forth sprouts If the embryo has life, and many dollars as well ms much labor will be saved by the experiment. __ He Sued Uie Bonn] of Trade. Elwood, Ind., Oct. 13.— The »uit of P. T. O'Brien, of this city, against a board of trade doing business in this eity, has been compromised out of court, »nd the c*se stricken from the docket. O'Brien pays the court costs and th* company pay» him $1,000. O'Brieo in- Tested money in stock speculation, and In a short time- was called out of the city on pressing; business. He was detained two days and wired the stock exchange company to protect his in:»re-.t3 until he could get home. He asserted that the company closed him out. '.,i--ir,g him about $1.500, and he brought suit U recover that amount. Trailed Him with Bloodhound*. Columbus, Ind., Oct. 13.—Joseph Krr- ton, who shot and fatally wounded Albert Dir.n, a prominent merchant nf Amity, a small town several miles north of this city, was, through the trailing "f bloodhounds, captured by Sheriff Cox. of this county, and la now In the custody of the- officers. The man was raptured or. the Pennsylvania railrond near St. Louis crossing, about f.velve milc-s northeast of this city. Though well armed he made no resistance and admitted that he \va9 the man that did the shooting-. ___^_ Xiiie Nuns Sued for $104. Bvansville, Ind., Oct. 13.—The firm o£ Hans Lohse & Co. has filed suit againn the St. Clare monastery, recently established in this city. The plaintiffs performed some work on the monastery, which was completed some weeks apo. and they bring suit on a mechanic's lien, amounting to $104. All the ni.ie sisters or nuns, who form the management of the new Institution, are made defendants. It is believed that this is the (irst time in the history of all the cloisters in this country that such a suit was filed. Tmoe of a Runaway Girl. Martlnsville, Ind., Oct. 13.—After two days of uncertainty therelativesof Edith Nutter have four.d a trace of her. The postmaster at Gale, Hendricks county, wrote to Postmaster H. H. Nutter, a cousin of the girl, that he had read oi the elopement in The News and that he was convinced the couple had taker, a Big Four train at that place that morr.- •Inff, going to Terre Haute. He described the couple exactly. Miss Nutter has not written to her mother, who was almost prostrated by the uncertainty. Controversy Over an Office. Washington. Ind.,Oct 13.—In a ruling in the controversy over the time of the new county treasurer taking his seat Judge Hefron decided in favor of the treasurer-elect, the jurist attacking the constitutionality of the law passed by the last legislature, fixing Jan. 1 as the time of new treasurers taking their seats. By the ruling the new treasurer will take his seat at once. Indiana Episcopal Convocation. Indianapolis, Oct. 13. — The annual convocation of the Central Deanery of the Protestant Episcopal church, diocese of Indiana, has begun here. The first session was devoted to the woman's auxiliary. Bishop John Hazen White opened the isession with a missionary address. Threatened by » Mob. Salem, Ind., Oct. 13.—James Coryell, •who killed Mrs. Banks near Seymour with a shotgun, was brought to'jail in this city for safe-keeping on account of threatened mob interference. Indiana Presbyterian Synod. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 13.—The annual meetir.g of the Indiana synod of the Presbyterian church has begun here. W. W. Beyers, of Laporte. was elected moderator. Daily Yellow Fever Krcord. "Washington, Oct. 13.—Surgeon General TVyman's bulletin on the yellow fever situation shows that new cases occurred yesterday at the following places: At Mobile. 3: at Biloxi, 12; at Edwards. 10, and at Clinton, Misa.. 1. At McHenry, Miss., the total number of cases to date has been 11. At Galveston, Tex., there were no new cases and no deaths. At New Orleans there were 33 new cases and 2 deaths. Thugs Safe for Thirty Years, Perhaps. Portland, Or., Oct. 13.—George Jackson and Charles William?, who held up an O. R. and N. passenger train seven miles from this city two weeks ago Saturday night, were yesterday sentenced to thirty years each in the penitentiary by Judge Sears. The Weather We May Expect. 'Washington, Oct. 13.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. tn. yesterday: For Indiana nnd Illinois-Fair weather: winds shifting to sisterly and southerly. For Lower Michigan- Fair weather, with light -variable winds. For Upper Michigan-Light local showers; light westerly winds, shifting to southerly. For Wisconsin—Fair, slightly warmer weather: light westerly winds, shifting to southerly. For Iowa—Fair, warmer weather, followed by incronsing cloudiness this evening; southerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. 12. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today; Wheat— October, opened nominal: December. opened 90a;c, closed 90%c: May. opened opened 90c. closed S9c. Corn— October, opened 26%c, closed 2SHc; December, opened 2S%c, closed 2Sc; May, oper.ed 32c, closed Sl^c. Oats — October, opened ISc, closed IS^c; December, opened 19"V4c, closed 19c7 May, opened 21%c. closed 21%c. Pork — October, opened $7.75. closed nominal; December, $7.S2^. closed $5.65; January, opened SS.77%. closed $8.60. L ar tl — October, opened $4.17Vj, closed nominal; December, opened J4.30, closed $4.25. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. 2iy.c per It>; extra dairy, 19c: fresh packing stock. lie. Egg — Fresh stock, 14c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 7@10c per lb; chickens (hers), 7V-c; spring chickens, Sc: ducks. 7%@ Sc. Potatoes— Northwstern. 3S@4Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes— Jersey, J2.75@3.00 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago. Oct. 12. Hogg — Estimated receipts for the day, 14,000: sales ranged at $2.60@4.05 for pigs, J3.SO@4.12% for light $3.45@3.55 for rough packing, $3.75(5)4.10 for light, $3.45 @3.55 for rough packing, $3.75@4.10 for mixed, and $3.65@4.07 : £ for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle — Estimated' receipts for the day, 5.500: quotations ranged at $5.10@5.65 for 'choice to extra shipping steers, J4.70@5.10 good to choice do., $4.40@4.SO fair to good. $3.S5@4.30 common to medium do., J3.60@4.25 butchers' steers, J3.15@3.90 stockera, J3.70<£ 4.4P feeders. J1.90@4.20 cows, $2.60@4.60 heifers, J2.25@4.25 bulls, oxen and stags. »2.90@3,90 Texas teers, JS-30@4.50 western rangers, and J3.50@7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs — Estimated receipts for the day, 9,000; quotations ranged at $2.90®3.95 westerns, S2.SO@3.40 Texans, $2,40@4.05 natives, and J3-50@5.50 lambs. Mllwuake«, Oct. 12. Wheat — Lower; No. 1 northern, SS%c; No. 2 spring:, S5c; December, nominal. Corn — Lowerr, No. 3. 27. Oats— Lower; No. 2 white, a?4®22c. Rye— Active; No. 1. 46c. POLITICAL. Representative Bailey ol the Fifti Texas district has made public announcement that he will not become a candidate for a seat in the senate to succeed Senator Mills. At a recent conference o:t the chairmen of the Kansae Populist, Democratic and Silver Republican, state committees in Topeka it was decided that a fusion of the allied forces should be more complete in the next campaign than ever before. Senator Butler, chairman of the National committee of the Populists, haa apparently arrived at the conclusion that the Democrats and Populists are to-part company. He is angered at the failure of fusion in Virginia, and says in his paper that "the only way to prevent the machine and Cleveland element from capturing the next Democratic national convention and turning down Bryan is for the People's party to expose such trickery and arouse the manhood of true Democrats either to overthrow such domination or to leav« the party thus controlled and align themselves with the People's party." The division of white vote in Louisiana gives the negro element the balance of power, the New Orleans Picayune (Dem.) says, and makes necessary such a revision of the suffrage qualification as will "get rid of the negro vote, the illiterate, irresponsible, and degraded element." It has some doubt of the result, however, expecting a revision of the su:Iragc qualification "to be actively resiiited by all the classes that have been accusiomed to traffic with or to manipulate the negro vote. These classes embrace Republicans, Populists and Democrats, the jobbers, the ballot box staffers, and generiU election fixers and falsifiers. Those persons would find their occupations gone if the illiterate negroes of Louisiana should be shut out of politics." The Republican machine in Pennsylvania has everything its own way. The Pitts-burg Leader (Dem. )says: "Even in Pittsburg, where the failure of charter reform legislation should have provoked burning resentment, it has been found impossible to secure a respectable nucleus for an independent Republican organization. Here as elsewhere in the state pig-headed partisanship has things all its own way. Hence the only element that takes a stand anywhere against the present Republican machine is the aggregation of political freebooters which is held together by the \Vanamaker bar'l. For this band of 'patriots' and its disgusting pretenses of virtue and independence the people have no use. No rational citizen wants a change from bad to worse." "Governor Wolcott will get the full strength of his party in the November election, as well as that of the great bulk of the independent vote," the Boston Herald (Dem.) says. "He is quite likely, moreover, to get the votes of a good many gold Democrats whose attachment to their party is not so strong as to prevent them exercising their own judgment in their choice of candidates when so excellent a man as Gov. Wolcott is in the field. The gold Democrats must look exclusively to the Democracy for their votes, and it is manifestly their best policy, now that they have determined to have a ticket of their own in the field, to nominate AS conspicuous a Democrat as they can find who is willing to make the sacrifice. Such a nomination would be good politics, as it would give Democrats a good excuse for bolting the ticket of the Democratic silverites and support- Ing, a representative of their earlier and sounder faith." LATE NEW INVENTIONS. Fogs on the ocean or navigable streams may be dispersed by means of a new invention, consisting of an arched distributing pipe with jet tubes set in one side to discharge water or other liquid in spray against the fog 1 . For church and grave decoration, a hollow sectional cross is used as a flower holder, the interior being divided into a number of water tight compartments, with orifices to support the stems of the flowers in the water, thus keeping them fresh. Massachusetts man has invented a tumbler brush and chimney washer, which will fit any size glass, the bristles being set in opposite sides of a double pivoted stem, which has handles to open the brushes outward until they strike the glass. To give an alarm in case of a fire two convex corrugated metal plates are set in sockets with their edges together and carrying contact points which are brought together by the expansion of the plates by the heat of a fire to complete an electric circuit. A handy hose holder for sprinkling lawns has a pointed rod to be pushed into the ground and support a revolving metal disk which has loops through -which the hose nozzle is passed and held by means of thumb screws which tighten the loops. To draw « measured quantity of liquid from a receptacle a new faucet has a. double acting valve which closes one outlet as soon as the other is open, thus preventing the pouring of the liquid into the measuring glass whil« the discharge pipe is open. A new tool case for cyclers consist* of a rectangular box to be strapped on to the frame of tie bicycle, with both •Ides kinged at the bottom to drop down and brlni; the tool* into riew, ««ch of which, slide* into a rubber to prevent it frp«i rattling. Teach your wife, sister and daughter to bar new before yon s«id them off oa errand* with "Old Tom." Such knowledge may prevent a serious accident tone- ttm*. Knowledge is power CTM te MISCELLANY. The pastor of one of the big churchw in Kansas City is a Manxman. There is some loss to California vine- yardists this year becluse of sun- •jwned grapes. Jackson, Miss., has a chain gang of eight negro women, who clean the city streets ten hours a day. Yorkshire is the county in England which has the greatest railway mileage. The next is Lancashire. Mother—You naughty boys! Why did you take away your little sister's cake? Boys—It's her own fault, mam- .•^ja.. She passed here just when we •*2x* playing robber baron.—Fliegende Blaster. The Princess Louise is engaged in •sculpturing the figure of an angel with outstretched wings, which is to be placed over the altar in the Prince Henry of Battenberg Memorial chapel at. St. Mildred's. "Maw, what did you tell Mrs. Nex- dore that we oughtn't to monkey with the English styles for?" "I didn't, Wil'-iie. I said we ought not to ape the English styles." "Well, what's the difference?"—Chicago Tribune. The Russian photographers have a strange ws.y of punishing those who, having received their photographs, do not pay their bills. They hang the pictures of the delinquents upside «own at tho entrance to their studios. Prof. J. H. Trumbull, of Hartford, whose death occurred recently, was said to be the only person who could read Elliot's Indian Bible, which now becomes a dead book in the most complete sense of the word.—Pittsburg.Dis- patch. A story Is told of the late Baron Hirsch that conveys a valuable lesson. After writing a message announcing the gift of a fortune to a school, the great millionaire went over the telegram carefullv a second time, condensing so as to srave a franc. fllTtonei] saver Buueis of Five-Cent Cigars WUI Find Satisfaction In... PARAGRAPHS WITH POINTS. It begins to look as if we might have to invent the word championess. If you lie to a customer, and th« clerk knows it, has the clerk a wax- rant for falsifying to you. Great crowds are reported at the camp meetings, and the religious fervor was never more in tents. The bearded lady of the museum wouldn't shave for the beat man in the world. Her face is her fortune. Trees have trunks; but they leave out their clothes until their limbs are blown bare by Autumn winds. Now that the weather is cool enough for the people to sleep, they are beginning to stay up nights to play whist. The Afridis will know more about what Khyber pass has cost them a'fter Mr. Bull presents his bill to close the account. Now that the Princess of Wales has gone Woershofen to enjoy the Kneipp cure, barefooted parties among the "doncherknow" people on this side o1 the creek can be confidently depended upon. Governor Griggs of New Jersey declines to be a candidate for United States senator because he cannot afford it. Has the price of the place advanood in common with that of other puchas- able commoditi»«? STAGE FOLK. Afiele Ritdhie is going to Eagfend t« sing. Now there is going to be war, for that girl must have a row or die. In W. H. Crane's new play, "A Virginia Courtship," Annie Irish will appear In a role espsciallr written for her. The actor we used to know a* Charles Erin Vernor is playing in Ens- land -where he is called Daniel O'Connell. , Pfollion. Paget is to play the title part in "The Sporting Duchess." Among her predecessors are Agnes Bcoth and Elita Proctor Otis. Henry Irving's son Lawrence has •written a play around Peter the Great The governor will produce it at his Lyceum theater in London in December. The coming season -will be the last of "Shore Acres," with its author, James A. Herne, in the leading role. Mr. Herne will then produce his new play. Carlos* Addison, sister of Mrs. Henry M. Pitt, 'will have a prominent part In the new play, "The Tree of Knowledge," at the St. James theater London. Anna Held will return to America tarty in October and reappear in New York in November in "La Poupee." Her contract with Hammerr-tein is for two years. diaries Coghlan is preparing a play nrhich it is hoped will suit the needs oL John Hare, who wishes to secure a. few new plays and return to America In 1898-99. Donnelly aad Girard will present aext season Joseph W. Herbert's successful burlesque, "The Geezer." Mr. Herbert has re-writtei the burlesque and added a new act. Some years ago an aristocrat's son •wedded a lovely player. "Sir," cried his father, furiously, "it was all right tor you to fall in love with an actress. But nobody but a fool would man/ one." It is customary among managers of »GW aho-ws to announce that their r»» •pectlve plays "will b« seen at a Broadway 'theater." George Lederer announces that the next time he ha« a now one he will give it a trial on ubanola Long Havana Finer, Select Sumatra Wrapper, GJHY 5 DEHTS 0. Kief BI Drug Co. Indianapolis Sole DlstiUmters Comptroller Eckels expects that the reports from national banks in response to the call just issued will show a large increase In individual deposits over the last report. Deafness Cannot be Cored by local applications, Because they cannot reach the deceased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and that is by coBBtitutioDal remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustacbian Tube. when this tube gets inflamed you hare a rumbling sound Or imperfect hearing-, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taien 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 mucous surface;;. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Scud for circular, free. P. J.CHENEY &:Co.. Toledo, 0. Bold by druggiers. 75c. Ball's Family Pills nre the best. Mrs. Joseph Young and Mrs. Wm. Young are visiting In the neighborhood of Flora. Thousands of Women are dragging- out a weary, miserable existence, because they do not lully realize what Is the matter with them. They know that they have "female weakness," but they do not really appreciate what that means. They do not know that to this one trouble is traceable almost all of their bodily ills. They consider it a disease by itself, and U they have also neuralgia, nervous headache, biliousness, kidney troubles and other things, they see no connection between and the derangements of a strictly feminine nature. Busy'and overworked physicians often treat these tbines as separate ailments, when the whole trouble has the one source. The reproductive organs are «o important a part of the body that when they are out of order, the whole system is deranged. Whatever illness a woman has, she will do well to look therefor the cause. A great many women knowingly neglect themselves, because they dread the telling of their troubles to a physician and the subsequent ''examination" and "local- treatment ." All this is needless, for Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has been found to be perfectly and permanently restore lost strength and promote regularity of functional action. Look for the Facts demonstrated by experience. Thousands and thousands of people suffering from the effects of impure blood have been cured by Hood's Sarsaparllla. Hood's Pills act easily and promptly on the liver and bowels. Cure sick headache. HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL Whenever swe«t poUtMB are fe the milk the milk wtt 1 «our ilrf the potato will rot 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, 2$C, 500. and $1.00. 6oW 67 druggists, or »ent pott-paid onreoeiptof price D. CO., in * us inmost,»««y««*. All the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leued tne tracks of tb» Grand Trunk Hallway between Detroit and 3-OJpen- fion Bridge and thoeeotthe XrieB. B, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the VTtbeab K B will run its own train* from Kama* CJtj Omaha, D«e Moln«, 8U Louie. Quinor, Hannl- but, K«Okuk and Cnicafo to Buffalo, being U>4 only road frrro Mlawrarl and MMalMlppl Hi»«r point* bartnjlti own line and tniai runninr into Buffalo. Through can from Iftmai City. St Looj* and Cbfeafo te Bmble wltfceai thane* MAIM HUNDREDSofMeo arr: eking out a miser- »ble <af.istenc« for want forthemaelves. HUN* DREpS of men are suffering- from the mental tOrtureft of Sh«tUr«d Felling Memory, Lost Manhood, Steeples* nen, I m potency, Lost. Vitality, V«rlooe«l«, brought on by abn«, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe mental. strain, close application to business Or »vw W ° rt ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine IS the only remedy that h» ever been discovered that will positively cure th«». nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revtvlne brings about Immediate improvement and effect* cures where- all other remedies fail. It has cured thouMndc AND WILL CURE: YOU. •We positively guarantee it In every cai*. Price $1.00 a bos, or six boxes for Ivoo, b* mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prici Order from our advertised agenU. Addre*» all. other communications to Ta« Dm. PBBkOr MEDICIXE Co, New Vork. For sale at B. P. Kee*lln«'«, WIB Porter's and- Johnston's. Tennessee Centennial, Nashvillejeon. Way 1 to Nov. I Big Four Route. The 0rest southern exposition h«8 creMedi great interest througuo'iL the country »nd applications are being made as to the beat. route to reach thie great southern city. The- "3i£ Four" has the beat lino from the But- with through train service to Cincinnati from New York, Bonton, Buffalo, Cleveland an* Columbus: from Detroit, Toledo and Sandutkr to Cincinnati: and from Chicago and Beaton Harbor to Cincinnati and Loui«ville. Direo* 1 connections are made with the Q. & C. Route- and the L. & N. Ry. Full inlormatlon will b» cheerfullf given upon application. REGULATOR WILL CURE /. - ' ALL COMPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliotuneeg, Jaundice, Haadachf, Constipation, Palm In the 8Id« or Back, Sour Stomach, Dy^peprta, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakncta, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropey, Brick Dust Deposit*, ki fact all dleeaaei arising from Liver or Kidney dte* orden. Price, $1.00 Eltuait Medicine Co. KWYMtLY. •Mr Ml* ftp 7. * ,«.»,

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