Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 18, 1897 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, October 18, 1897
Page 2
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NEWS OF THE STATE. Two Stranga Religious Sects and a Few cf Their Novel Articles of Faith. CHURCHES THEIE PET AVEESIOtf. g on fiom« Points, When It Cornea to Whisker* They Dlfler— Savagery at a Church Door Near Bedford—Assault and Homicide Committed—Disciples Hold a Remarkable Communion Service—Wife- Murder at Crawfordsvillc. Maninsville, Ind., Oct. 18.—A band. o£ men and women religious enthusiasts has ijt-en prc-achlnK on the streets of this city lor several days and nights past. They say that the end of this "dispensation" is coming in a few months und that Mohammedanism will be wiped (from the face of the earth next year. They are also very bitter against the :hurches, and &ay that all manner of ••vil Is in them. They are against fashion and advise extreme simplicity of .l:v>sj. A sect called "Cramerites" has • n-'jivn up in this community whose doc- '•lip.u also is to fight the churches. .The Way They Die to the World. The strangers and the "Cramerites," having dutlririfs somewhat similar, met together and proceeded to have a "love -Tast." This ended in a dispute on •whiskers that lasted until midnight. The strangers testified how they had become "dead to the world" by burning 1 all the pictures in their homes, one woman telling that she had been relieved of a great burden when she burned her mother's photograph. Then one of the strangers, with full flowing- beard, got up and told how he had been helped religiously by letting his whiskers grow to their full length. He said that the Bible commanded all men to "mar the corners of their beard." Barber Was Opposed to Whiskers. George Cramer, the ori-ginator of tr>» church-fighting sect of this city, took exception to this and stated that the Jewish laws in the Old Testament are not in force now, and that men have a right to wear beards as they please. A general debate followed. A barber present made a long speech In defense of shaving. Many others followed with lengthy and learned discourses on this Important subject, until quite midnight. The long-whiskered stranger assisted by n woman belonging to his band, held out stoutly for his beard and was not convinced of error when the meeting closed. OCR OWN NATIOXAi SAVAGK. lie Has Feud* and Commits Murder at tlie Church Door. Bedford, 'Ind., Oct. IS.—At Maulridge church, four miles west of this city, a light occurred, resulting in the death of "William Pierce, and the serious wounding of hig brother Walter. The Pierces were shot by Aalonzo Roach, who gave himself up and is now in jail. The tragedy is the result of a feud of long stand- ins between the Pierce and Roach families, who live in the same neighborhood. Before church service began some remarks made by one party rekindled the old-lime hatred, and after the services were over and just as all parties stepped from the door, William Pierce, it is said, attacked Roach with a knife, cutting a gash on his nose. Walter Pierce struck him with a club, •whereupon Roach shot William through the breast, killing- him instantly. Walter was hit in the grcin and is in a critical condition. Roach is but 19 years old, end is the ninth ;ion of John Roach, a well-to-do farmer. William and Walter Pierce are a?ed 2J and 17 respectively, and are also of a good family. Excitement in the Maulrldge neighborhood is great and further trouble is expected. Krach is overcome with fear lest a mob take him from the jail and lynch him, us both factions are now highly excited. Kxtra precaution:; are being taken for the safety of the prisoner. FOUR THOUSAND AT COMMUNION. Leading Feature Yesterday of the Conventions of rMsciples at Inrtiiuiwpolls. Indianapolis, Oct. IS.—The most largely attended communion service ever held bv the Christian church in this country was conducted in Tomlinson hall yesterday afternoon when over 4,000 souls partook of the loaf and wine. The service was the leading feature of the Sunday programme of the Christian conventions. Dr. D. R. Lucas, of this city, led in the service and short addresses were delivered by the Rev. Jabez Hall and the Rfv. 1. J. Spencer. Thirty-two deacons distributed the bread and wine, and about ten gallons of wine were ua?d. It 5s claimed that the service was one of the most largely attended communion services in the history of the church. Over 2,000 people are here to attend the opening of the convention of the Foreign Christian Missionary association in Tomlinson hall today. Dastardly VTlfe Murder Done, Crawfordsville, Ind,, Oct. IS.—A sensa- »ional and probably successful attempt at wife murder occurred In Crawfords- villo. William Thompson, aged :!5 years, and Miss Bird Kashner were recently n-.arried. but on account of his dissipated habits they did not get along, and on last Monday she left him. going to the home of her friend, Mrs, George Wilson. Thompson called there about midnight, called his wife, who had retired to the parlor, and after a short parley he shot her. the ball taking effect in the right breast. Thompson fled, but later called at the jail and gave himself up. His wife i? still alive, but her injuries are pro- r.ouncei fatal. ____^_ Turple in the Senatorial Race. Evansville, Ind., Oct. IS.—Senator David W. Turpie was in Evansville for a few hours Saturday. He announced his candidacy for re-election to the United States senate to succeed himself. He declared in favor of recognizing Cuba in belligerency and also for the annexation of the Island to the United States. He believes that •warships should be sent to Cuba to make these demands more potent. Strike of Coal Miners I-robuble, Brazil. Ind., Oct. IS.—A delegate meet- Ing- of block coal miner* was held here Saturday behind closed floors. After a long session the minors decided to meet the operator*' committee and demand H cents advance, making the price for coal 70 cents per ton. The operators' committee was called together and a joint session was held. The operators' representatives refused to consider the demand until'a general meeting of the operators i asses upon the proposition. All the operators of the district will meet the miners here tomorrow to (.listuss the matter. If they refuse to concede the demand a strike will result. r.lus« Association Closes TTp. Muncie, Ind., Oct. 18.—At a. meeting of the representatives of the Western Window Glass Manufacturers' as?ociarion in this city the business of the company was virtually closed up. The organization has been swallowed by the national organization completed last week at Camden, N. J. There were twenty-three Indiana manufacturers present. Barbers To Be M. JX's. Anderson, Ind., Oct. IS.—Gus Dye, o£ this place, vice president of the State Federation of Labor, wants the legisla- , i lire to pass a law requiring barbers to \ pass a medical examination, the proposal, as he claims, being for the promotion of sanitation. Found a Decomposed Ko<ly. Vmcennes. Ir.d., Oct. IS.—Workmen while crossing a field at. Edv, ardsport late in the evening found the badly decomposed body of a man about 45 years old. On a. pocket memorandum on the body was found the name "R. O. Foote, Waterloo, la.." ^ ^ DEAD NUM!ER~OVER SEVEN SCORE. Frightful Disaster to a Steamer on tlie Const of Cuba. Havana, Oct. IS.—The gunboat Maria Christina, which left this port Saturday for the scene of the wreck, of the coasting steamer Triton which sank Saturday morning between Dominica and Mariel, has returned. The gunboat hati on board nineteen and a tugboat twenty-three of the members of the lost ship's company, of whom thirteen are civilians and soldiers. The whereabouts of the others of the company is unknown. The Triton struck the rock during a heavy rain storm. Her cargo shifted and fifteen minutes later she sank in 120 fathoms of water. Those who were rescued tell heartrending stories of the scenes during the terrible quarter of an hour before the Triton sank. An army captain, his wife and daughter went down together, locked in a last embrace. A mother with twins 15 months old drifted helplessly away on the crest of a great wave. A.;i the other ladies and children were drowned. Just as the Triton was sinking Captaan Ricardo, her commander, committed suicide by shooting- himself with his revolver. It is impossible to give the exact number of those who were lost, but it is estimated that they were no fewer than 150. No passenger list has been found. Hied of Old Ape In His Office. Springfield, Ills., Oct. IS. — Jacob Bunn, Sr., president of the Illinois Watch company, was found dead Saturday afternoon in his private office at the factory. James Shaw, superintendent of the factory, had been talking to Bunn fifteen minutes before he was found. After Shaw left him Bunn went into his office to lie down on the sofa to take a rest, and this was the last seen of him before his death. Bunn had complained of not feeling well i'or two or three days. His death was caused by old age and acute gastritis-, he being in his S4th year. Ouite Cominion in California. Oroville, CaL.Oct. IS.—When the Rero stage was leaving Quincy early Saturday morning the driver and express messenger found that the office of Wells, Fargo it Co. had been robbed of tho express box containing $2,000 In gold. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Benjamin Rich, half back of the Tyrone foot ball team, was killed in a foot ball game at Beliwood, near Altoona, Pa., Saturday afternoon. The Toledo and Northwestern Railway company has been organized with a capital stock of $200,000, to build a line of railroad from Albion to Charlotte, Mich. Peter Maher has issued a challenge to fight Jim Corbett for $5,000 a side and the championship of the world, but Corbett says he will fight no one but FStzsimmons. The Cleveland express on the Cleveland and Pitts-burg railroad ran into a shifting engine in the West park, Allegheny, Pa., and fatally hurt Ro»s Griffin, the fireman. The assessment for taxes required by the state of Illinois for 1S9T is as follows: For general state purposes. 5.2 mills on each dollar; for state school purposes, 1.4 mills on each dollar. The second game between the Baltimore and All-America clubs- was played at Columbus, 0., and won by All-America, D to S. Sunday's game at Cincinnati — All-America, 9; Baltimore, 3. William Smith, a boy not yet out of hist teens, who recently shot and killed his drunken and worthless father in self-defense, was released from custody at St. Louis, the grand jury refusing to indict him. The registered packags containing $15,000 in currency, which mysteriously disappeared last week at Omaha, was a remittance the National Bank of the Republic, Chicago, had forwarded to the State bank of Butte City, Mont. E. J. Neveiler, ol West Union, la., was arrested for stealing ten head of cattle from a farmer. Neveiler was about to be searched when he drew a revolver from his overcoat pocket and shot himself through the heart, dying instantly. Eucaine, a new anaesthetic which is prepared from a South American plant, has been tried with astonishing results at the North Dakota asylum for the insane in amputation. Pain was practically absent without lie use of chloroform. The Marlborough baby was baptized Saturday in the Chapel Royal, St. James palace, and named John Albert Edward William, the Prince ol' Wales and the duchess' father, being the sponsors.' The baby's conduct was "perfectly lovely." The Weather We Slay Zarp«ct. "Washington, Oct. IS.—FoBowiajr ar» t>» w««ther Indications for iwe»tj'-loar b»nr> from S p. m. y««»ird»y: For IndU»»—Tair, veath^r; easterly wind*. Tor DUcoi*—Prob- ably fair weather: cortheaaterly to aontheait- •rly winds; slightly warmer to north*™ ^«r- tion. For Michigan—Warmer and fair waath- er; light to .fresh «ast«rty to southerly win**. For Wbconmn—Generally fair, gllgktly warm.« weather; light to freah Kmtbragterly triad*. tor Iowa—Fair weather, preceded by showsr*. is werteju portion; Bontherly wind»; wai In wwtam portion. Boston's Great Victory Gives General Satisfaction. CAMPAIGN AGALXST ROWDYISM. Caylor Describe* Interestlnt Features of the Season's Work and Note* Sew Records— The Double Umpire System—Sew Players Next Tear. With the ending of the Temple cup series the baseball season of IS'JT comes to a close. Occasional "tramp" games may be played, but public interest turns to the gridiron. Next spring there will be a switch to the diamond, and the same general enthusiasm will be repcaa-d on the ballfields. The National league season did not close without an entirely new record to wind up its long list of remarkable events. During the last week of the race a game was postponed at Pittsbnrg on account of £og. Had this occurred to a winning game it would not be so strange, but this fog, which made it impossible to see the ball at any reasonable distance, hung over the Plttsburg ground at 3:30 o'clock p. in. It was an entirely new record for President about 4,000 more miles—Is no light matter with them, especially to the older players, who have been traveling from Boston to St. T,nrii« twice a year for a half dozen seasons or more. To them these lorsg Jumps on the road are very tiresome. In spite of the fat* of similar ventures the Baltimores, or most of them, and an "All American" nine, under charge of Manager S«le, are ready t<i stare on diat lour to the Pacific coast. The fact that Seele will have charge is the most encouraging feature of the venture. He is a man aga:'.nst whose name the word " failure" has very seldom been written. The fact that the first part ot the route as arranged originally has to be abandoned does not seem to discourage the managers of the expedition. Yellow fever in the south cuts off New Orleans and several southern cities, and the "tourists" will probably go direct from Cincinnati to San Antonio or to the Texas league circuit. Each player is provided with a return ticket, so that there is no danger of anybody getting stranded. Thus closes one of the roost profitable, ino.st exciting and most remarkable baseball seasons in the history of the national HUGH DUFFT. Young's chronicles of the last 22 years. Then, too, Pitcher Nichols was tied on that 12 runs in one inning punishment. Sullivan of the New Yorks, with a little assistance from Meekin, gave the Phillies the same number not five days later. Weeks ago I mentioned the general favoritism of the Bostons over the Baltimores In the almost universal desire that Captain Duffy's and Manager Seele's men should win the pennant. The result confirmed all that was said thereon. In Chicago, Louisville, New York, Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Washington and other cities big crowds around the bulletin boards cheered long and loudly when the Bostons won the series in Baltimore. And when the doubts wero all removed by Baltimore's defeat on Sept. 30 by the Washingtons, the curious spectacle was presented on the Brooklyn grounds of 4,000 Brooklyn rooters growing wildly ecstatic over the defeat of their own club*by the Bostons. It was a-'«nse where the general desire to sec Boston clinch the victory far overreached the local pride.. The south and Maryland alono "bunched" for Baltimore. This wave of rooting for the Bostons no doubt grew out of the public's united desire to encourage the Boston stylo of piny- ing the game. During the er tire season but one Boston player was removed from the nine for infractions of the rules. That is a record to be proud of and which no other club in America can even closely approach. In the close finish Seele's men hacl valuable aid from two other clubs. The New Yorks, by defeating Hanlon's team twice at New York, put the two leaders on practically equal terms for their struggle in Baltimore, and the Washingtons removed Baltimore's last hope with a victory at Union park. To the people in Washington this one victory was worth more than a dozen straight from other clubs. Baltimore and Washington ana bitter rivals on the diamond. To that sterling pitcher, "Win" Mercer, fell the honor of the victory. He never worked hstrder in his life, and two runs were the general results. It is already assured that more young players will enter the League next spring than entered for trial in 1SS7. The number purchased from minor leagues is tin- usually large, and double the number will be drafted before .Tan. 1. Very widespread interest must attach to the National league's annual meeting, which will bo held next month in Philadelphia, There can be no doubt that the magnates will make another effort to crush rowdyism and disaster on the bailfleld. The subject, however, will most likely not be put to final decision, but thoroughly discussed and then left to a committee to report a definite plan at the spring, or schedule, meeting. It is the general opinion, however, that the widespread enthu- sijisra which prevails over Boston's victory in this season's race will be more powerful In squelching the professional kicker than all the rules which can be made to curb them. These players, as well as the club officials who encourage them, must certainly be convinced that their methods are condemned by the masses; also that it pays in the end to treat umpires with some degree of respect. It seems to be almost a certainty that the double ampixe system will be adopted. Its frequent use during the last month of the season and the decided success which attended the plan must be a strong argument In favor of its trial next season. The most important action which will be taken at this annual conclave of the baseball owners and delegates, however, will be instruction to President Young to draw his schedule of games for next year, BO that instead of two intersectional trips between the eastern and western clubs as has been the custom heretofore there will be three. That means two games instead of three on each club's visit or in each series. The object of this innovation is to break up the long intervals between games at home when the clubs are making their trips abroad; also to reduce the long run of consecutive games which necessarily fall to the lot of each club tinder the two trips schedule. Nearly erery club had daily runs of from 30 to 40 games at a time t.his year and then found their gates closed from three to four weeks •without a idngle game. It became therefore a gorge OT * famine. The additional expense to web dub will be less than $1,000, and it is hardly disputed that the increased receipts everywhere will offset that amount fourfold. The hardship of the new schedule -will toll upon the players. An in- of M per cent In their traveling- game. 0. P. CAYLOK. ubanola ASK YOUR DEALER FOR !T NO OTHER FIVE-CENT DRUG COMPANY. INDIANAPOLIS DUMBBELL FEATS. Severe Competition at a Carnival In New York. A feature of the athletic carnival at the Madison Square Garden in New York in December will be a dumbbell competition which includes the following severe exercises: Holding oat one dumbbell in each band fit arm's le.ngth, to be started with arm perpendicular above the head and dropped down from there to straight out at arm's length from the shoulder horizontally. Curling one dumbbell. Curling one dumbbell in each hand at the same time. Tossing up one dumbbell from the ground to the shoulder. Tossing one dumbbell from the ground to arm's length above the shoulder in on« motion, without stopping at the shoulder. Pushing up slowly one dumbbell with one hand from the shoulder to arm's length above the shoulder. Jerking up one dumbbell with one hand from the shoulder to arm's length above the shoulder. Pushing up slowly one dumbbell in each band from the shoulder to arm's length above the shoulder. Jerking up one dumbbell in each hand from shoulder to arm's length above the shoulder. MASTIFF AGAINST MAN. A Hage Vermont Dog Ready For Ambitious Gladiators. The days of the ancient Boman arena are recalled by the contests of a monstrous Vermont mastiff with such men as dare to stand up before his dexterous paws. The big dog is named Tige, and he is a boxer. He is 7 feet 5 inches long and 39 inches hii?h. His girth is 48 inches. When but a small pup, Tige exhibited a singular de- Sire to do more with his forefeet than his jaws. This was such an uncommon trait MAN ASD MASTIFF FIGHTING. for a dog that his owner came to the conclusion he had a prodigy. Some of the best teachers in boxing were engaged to train the young pup's mind in the way it seemed bound to go, and Tige developed rare ability with tho gloves in a month's work. - This big four footed pugilist trains in much the same manner as the two legged animal. He runs, wrestles and boxes with his keeper. A favorite blow with Tige is one that might properly be termed ft round ai"m uppercut. He draws back his right paw and swings it with a similar motion to that used by a cricket bowler in delivering the ball. Woraen and Yachting. There never has been a season in which the Newport women have taken up yacht racing with such zest. They have aided the sport in a variety of ways, one of which consisted in contributing an expensive trophy to be raced for. But there were many occasions in last season's racing when the weather was really too bad to allow any women to remain on deck, and to grope about in the shallow and entirely comfortless cabin of a plunging 30 footer was most trying. Several owners of the special thirties which have attracted BO much attention in the last two summers have therefore decided to build yachts of 51 feet racing length. Craft of this size •will provide at least as much cabin accommodation as may now be enjoyed on the present Syce and Kestrel and probably rather more than in the Vencedor. The last named three yachti; will join in the racing of the 51 foot lleet which will be ready by next spring, and there will be no special class divisions to separate thu present racers from the newcomers. The late rain bas made a wonder- luP transformation in the growing wheat crop. Fields that previously appeared to be burned out have become a mass of green. H.TE OF OHT.O, CITY OF TOLEDO, I . LUCAS COUNTY, f 6 ' Frank J . Cheney makes, oath tliat be is the senior partner of the nrm of F. J. Cheney 4 Co.. doing business in the tCity! of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the urn of OME HUNDRED DOL- LAES lor each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be Jcured by Hall's Catanh Cure: FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me ard subscribed |in ajj presence, this 6th day k of December. A. D.18M SEAI ,. A. w. SLEASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken'iiDi ernally and cts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY i CO., Toledo, 0. Sold by druppiste. 76c. Hall's Family Pills are the best- It is amusing to note how some of the papers size up Harry Elliott's pacing horse, "Cheslea." Instead of being a "doughty little pacer," Chesles is one of the largest race horses in the country. A Pleasant Surprise Is in store for you when you buy Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. If you ever took the ordinary liver pill, big and bulky, nasty too.you'd appreciate a good thing, especially when it is sugar-coated, tiny as a mustard seed, but very effective. Other things being equal, the smallest is the best in liver pills—hence "Pleasant Pellets." n we had no defect*, ve siould not *k« so much pleasure in diacovarine those of others. A pound of water in the ocean te«pest has no more gravity than in 4 raid-summer pond. When you are betting on, a sBre thing always hold out enough to pay *9UT oar faro hnroa , It is better to take Hood's Sarsaparilla than to experiment with unknown and untried preparations. We know Hood's Sarsaparilla actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily andj>romptly on the liver and bowels headache. Amateur Athletic Union, The board of managers of the Amateur Athletic union has decided by a mail vote that all basket ball players must be registered and that all games, unless given by an A. A. U. club or one of its allied bodies, must also l>e registered, and that a registration fee of $10 for each game will be charged. The club in whose gymnasium or hall the game is played will be considered as holding the contest, and, if not an A. A. U. club or a member of an allied body, the registration fee will have to be paid. ' Fine*. The fines imposed by umpires on National league players this season amounted to exactly *l>355. The Xew Yorks led in this respect with $390, and the Baltimores irere soeond with $245. The other teams were fined as follows: Boston, $30; Brooklyn, $90; Philadelphia, $105; Washington, >90; Pittebnrg, $65; Cleveland, $70; Cincinnati, |:90; Chicago, $100; St Louil, $44; Louirrtlle, $90. Cure sick Friendle». Cashier at Bank—"You will Save t» brine sosme one to identify you before we can cash this draft. Got any friend* in the town?" Stranger—-"N«; I'm th» 4o* llcenw mm-"— : Golden Penny. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the ^Pennsylvania Line» •will furnish information regarding Home- Seekere' Excursions to various points in the Northwest, West. Southwest and Bnutb. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Lino Ticket Agent, or address W. W. Bichardson, District Passenger Agent, Indianapolis, Ind AH the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the trac« ol th« Grand Trunk Bairway between Detroit and Suspension Bridge and those of the Brie R. H, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, fte Wabaah E S •will run its own trains from Kanfaui City Omaha, D«s Molnes, SU Louis, Quincy, Htnni- tial, Keokuk and Cnicagro to Buffalo, being the only road fren: Missouri and Mississippi BiTer points having its own line and trains running into Buffalo. Through cars from Kasuai City, St, Louis and Chicago to Buffalo with»ut change —THE— WABASH *********** "CalifonuXFlyer." Quickest «nd bert i«rrto6 to CAlITCHNla is now offered liy the WabMh Jtallroad. U oon- nected with the Atchl«oiUTop«k» * Santa ft Railway. Vettfboled riaeplnf can through to Lot Anfrele* -without chance, matin* twenty- one hour* better time from Bt. Looto than any other line, and oorrwpoDdlni'.tlme from ottor point*. For particulars write to any Wabub ttctot ai«nt,ortoC. B. Crane,f6«neial Fan«of«r •ad Hflkrt Acmt, Bt Loafe, Mo. HUMPHREYS' "WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters, E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects^. Three Sizes, 2$c, 500. and $1.00. Sold by druggist*, or Bent poet-paid on receipt of prk* MCMPHEEVS'MKU. CO., Ill A lit WUawtb,«•*!•*.) 1VIAIM HUNDREDS ofMen- arc eking out a miserable existence for want of knowing what to do • for themselves. HUMOR CDS of men are suffering from the mental torture* of Shattered Nerve* Failing Memory, Loct Manhood, Sleepleeanee*. Impotenoy, Loat.. Vitality, Varloooele. brought on by »bu.e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to burilncsn or ever- W ° rlC DR. PERRIN'S Re vi vine Is the only remedy that nns ever been di*covered Uiat will positively cure thei* nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivlne brings about imrnediate improvement aud effects cures wherer all other remedies fail. It has cured lkou*«nd»- AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price Ji.oo a box, or six boxes for $5.00, of- mail iu plain wrapper upon receipt of prlc£ Order from our advertised agents. Address all. other communications to THE Da. 1'SUOf MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. P. Reeding**, WTO Porter's and Johnston's. REGULATOR WILL CURE .., ALL COMPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Corurtip*tton, Paia» In the Side or Back, Sour Stomach,, Djnipeprfm, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakneat, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropay, Brick Dust Deposit*, la fret all dJuwaaes ariiing from Liver or Kidney dl»- orclen. Price, $1.00 Mediclije Co. DEW YBB, I. Y.

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