Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 29, 1897 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 29, 1897
Page 18
Start Free Trial

BY A LAW Says the Savior's Precepts Are Not Present in the Pools and Trusts. GIVES A SPECIMEN OF HONESTY, IH of tho Right Sort—Lynchcrx Also Sim* Out of Company of Christ—Alleged Ineenilliiry Coniplrutor Will J'lead Infinity!—The Disputed Wimlo«--Glu.s8 6c»le— Toll and Trouble Illustrated— \Vornan'» liody .Stolen, JeffirKonville. Ind., Oct. 29.—Ex-Judsa John H. Stutsenberg-, of New Albany, said "ome things which caused comment In an address before the Episcopal convocation of the southern deanery of the diocese of Indiana, which closed its ses- «ion yesterday. His subject was "Chris: ,Jc the Common Puties of Life." "it is a hard saying, but it is true," he said. fordsvill* Tuesday, purchased « fine I clock. It never reeded repair In all Its ' service, but ticked dutifully on until j Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock, just . _ twelve hours previous to its owner's ol * Somersetshire girl whose hair was of two different colors; on the right CURIOSITIES IN HAIR. There is a well-authenticated story death, when it "stopped shcrt." All efforts to start it failed. Examination disclosed the fact that it had worn out very much after the manner of the historic one-horse chaise. s It Was a M(*nn<terst;indin;r. Terre Haute, Ind,, Oct. 29.—Influential friends have been interceding here in behalf of Claude Burr, the newspaper correspondent under indictment for false pretense, and the charge will, probably be dismissed. Burr, while in thi= locality reporting- the coal strike, secured $200 of men here and at Brazil and Sullivan, giving them checks on an Anderson bank. These- checks w?re returned, dishonored, and the indictments followed. Now it is stated that is was the intention side of her head it was jet black; on the left without color. There is another condition known as partial albinism, which shows itself in many ways. A single lock of white in a head of black hair has descended through eight generations. In a noble French family a lock oT white hair above the forehead has been inherited by each generation for upward of 200 years, having been' born« by twenJ»-three individuals during that time. Albinism is really due to want of pigment in these various structures, FATE Ol» A GR-SEDY SHARK. and for these checks to be paid out of ycung j the redness in the eye beic-g simply Burr'.s father's account, but that the < casheir did not .=# understand it and had them returned. Burr's father has made good all the money secured. .Pinkortoii Trial NVai-ly Ended. Laporte, Ind., Oct. 29.—The state and the defense in the trial of.Charlo- due to the blood circulating at: the back of the eyeball. True albinism may be regarded as hereditary, One of the most curious conditions of i *he hair is that known as albinism. a [The perfect albino hag hair of a dull •wallowed Half a Barrel to Death, Special agents of the United States treasury travel in many states and see many strange things. They hear strange stories, too. In the big custom house building every day from 9 o'clock until 4 there sits a man who is a very treasure mine of anecdotes. He IB so modest, though, that he won't allow his name to be used in connection with this particular story. "It •was off Cedar Keys," said he. "I had been shark fishing, and was talking of sharks to art old-time sponge fisher, when he told me that he had .found, some twenty miles off the keys, the largest shark it had ever been his for- j tune to sea, floating bsliy upward, ' starved to death. 'Why, the shark was as thin as a poker," said the sponge I fisher, 'and I determined to find out I what ailed him. I pulled him aboard | and cut him open. There, in his stomach, open end toward the head, was half of a barrel which had con- "that Christ is not present in the life of 1 i'inkerton have rested. It is the g-;n- tne eral impression here that a verdict of manslaughter will be rendered. \V very many persons and classes common duties of their lives. He is not present with those who furm, direct and manage pools, trusts to monopolize spe- (ial lines of business for the sole purpose of enriching themselves, Christ has no sympathy with him who 'lieth in wail to catch the poor.' It does not matter whether such men, so enriched, endow churches, colleges or charitable institutions, or give half their goods to the poor. Ge-d is not thus to be bribed. 1 Wanted $100.000 Worth of Bout. "They are hypocrltc-s, robbers of the people and paralyzers of Individual enterprise and individual undertakings^ It has come to this that in this country the individual of moderate means cannot carry on any business successfully, unless he be a specialist, and few of us are specialists. We seem to forget that in America Individualism, protected and preserved by law, is the life-blood of the nation." As an illustration of .honesty in life work such as would be approved by Christ, he mentioned the remarkable case of a stearffl&oat builder. This builder was called before him to testify to the value of a steamboat which had been sunk in a collision. It waa shown that there had been no contract or specifications, but only a letter telling him to build a boat as like another boat as he could, promising to pay him $100,000, and trusting all else to his honesty, which was well known. Prevention ot Lynching* SngKested, Stotsenberg said that Christ did not enter into the duties of life of those- who murdered or were guilty of lynch law. He said there were two legal ways of preventing lynching—one by speedy trial of the criminals, and the other providing a salary acceptable to a competent lawyer to serve as prosecutor. A closing thought was that the church should impress upon the people the duty of perpetual peace. He felt that the Lambeth conference ^ihould have embodied in its report n recommendation of an international tribunal, with pon-er to en force its decrees by the Joint action of all Christian nai.ions. TVIX1>OW GLASS WORKERS' SCALE. , . .. "*e tained mess pork. The hall barrel had evidently bw?rj thrown overboard The Transient Buyer May always fce made a Permanent Patron by means of A. Kiefer Drug Company, Indianapolis SOLE DISTRIBUTERS ~. very soft and silky. The pupil of the | from S0me y ^ fiel and tile s ' hark had _ .'it- j eye is of a brigfet red color, and tho j gohblea it up . as lt hit tae water< witnesses for the defense testified to threats I iris generally pink. I nl , t irvVk-inp- to soo what it- •*.-** Tt rtf55 ' Emil Krreger, a former Wesiside boy, whose term of service in the regular army has expired, is now located at made by the younger Pinke.r;<jn against the prisoner. The statement made by witnesses for the state, that Plnkerton made a vow to take young Pinkertor/s life, was controverted. Pinkerton said young Pinkerton provoked a quarrel generally pink. Albinism exists afeo among animals Everyone is familiar with examples among rats and rabbits. The far- famed white elephant of Siam is another example, and in that country it to take his assailant's life in defense uf his o\vn. attacking him, and that he ivas forcvd | Is second in importance to the monarch himself, being, in fact, worshipped. Thus, many families are, and have fceeii for many generations, albinos :n Circassia, a province of Russia. For Bob FHzsImmons Is an Elk. Marion, Ind., Oct. 29.—The Fitzsimmons vaudeville company filled an engagement in this city Tuesday niijht and alter the performance Robert Fite- simmons was initiated into the local lodg-e of Elks. He has been desirous of becoming an Elk for many month;, but has been unable to be in a city lorn; enough to become a member. A special dispensation was secured by the local lodce Tuesday and the champion is nov, f the possessor of antlera Martin Julian and seven members of the company are Elks and were in attendaifce. Grave Kobbery in Indiana* Indianapolis, Oct. 29. — Mrs. Mary Quarrel Progresses Over the 1'roposcd Price Aecordiuj; to Quality. Elhvood. Ind.. Oct. 29.—President Simon Burns, of the "Window Glass Workers' association, has made another attack on the wage scale presented by the manufacturers In the hope of adjusting the glass troubles. The manufacturers' scale insists on the adoption of the quality list, and this feature alone has caused the glass workers to reject it. The manufacturers ask for a difference of 20 per cent, in the A and B qualities of glass. They contend that class A bring-s better prices—so much better that they should not be compelled to pay the same scale for making quality B. President Burns states that he'and the workers oppose the quality list because, if it were in vogue, all the glass made would be jnarked B quality, and the workers -would be paid for that only. In summer, when the glass demand grows strong, the glass would all be sold for A quality, as Burns asserts has pre- -riooly been done by the manufacturers. Burns says that there is no reason why :0 per cent, difference should be asked between the two qualities. A box of A glass G by 6 to 10 by 5 sells for $6.50, and the same sized box B glass sells for $6.25, showing, he says, that 20 per cent, is too »iuch of a difference to make. NEW USE roil THE INSANITY PLEA. Put in Where a Mao In Charged with In- c«ndi»ry Conspiracy. Portland, Ind.. Oct. 29.—John Rinker, *>n trial for conspiring to burn the I. O. O. F. block at. Redkey, in which his drug store was located, and on which he ex- pecteu to realize a heavy insurance in the Firemen's Fund ajid Continental •ompanies, it is understood, will plead insanity. The most important witness yet examined by the state is Charles Crandall, who is Under arrest as an ac- •complice, and whom the state alleges was employed by Rinker to set the block •n fire. Crandall testified that he obtained money at various times from Rinker, ostensibly to be used in purchasing dynamite, oil. etc., for the de- itructlon of the block. Five dollars waa obtained at one time. 75 cents at another and J10 at a third. Ho claimed that Rinker thought the first was to be used in securing dynamite, but instead of expending- it for explosives he went to Newcastle. The second installment was spent in playing pool, and the third was griven to his mother. Crandall claimed that at no time had he any intention of destroying the building, but he admitted that he was "working" Rinker for money. He is still in jail, his trial to follow Rinker's. He AVa» Ready for the Burglar. Indianapolis, Oct. 29.-^John D. Thurtle, an architect of this city, has always kept a loaded revolver under his pillow hi the expectation of a night call from a burglar. Tuesday night one came and stole the revolver from under his pillow as well as a gold watch, $15 and •ther valuables. Thurtle knew nothing •f the affair till morning. Died Jut Jn»t Before Its Owner Did. Crawfordrrtlle, Ind., Oct. 29.—The famous "irr»ndfather's clock," -which ran "ninety roars without slumbering." has a counterpart in reality. Fifty years ago Blder M. M. Van Cleave, the old school Baptist Detacher, who died in Craw- Fields, 73 years of age, died ef paralysis at her home in Hancock county last week, and was buried Sunday. Tuesday her daughter visited the cemetery and became suspicious from the appearance of the grave that it had been disturbed. She caused the earth to be removed, and when the box containing the coffin was reached it was found to have been split open and the body taken out, nothing being left by the ghouls but one of the slippers worn by the corpse. Toilers Are Always in Trouble. Indianapolis, Oct. 29.—The Supreme Order of the United Toilers of the United States is in trouble. At a meeting of Home Temple No. 1, of this city, last night it was resolved that In order to investigate charges of misappropriation a committee of three be appointed to examine the books of the supreme temple, and report a week hence. The order was started last June as a fraternal insurance organization and has headquarters here. Fire Causes: a Man to Die. Mentone, Ind., Oct. 29.—The Men-tone Box company factory burned yesterday morning. Loss is $20,000: insurance S3.- 000. 'William Mannen, a prominent berry farmer, fell dead from heart disease caused by excitement. Fifteen Indictments Against Them. Carthage, Ills., Oct. 29.—W. E. Manifold and Dr. Robert Kirkpatrick. formerly bankers of Laharpe, Ilia, have been bound over to appear before the March term of court on charges of embezzlement. The grand jury found fifteen indictments against them. Manifold was elected state senator from the Twenty-eighth district on the Democratic ticket, and subsequently ousted from the seat by O. F. Berry, Republican, on the ground of illegal election. Distillery Rusines* Is J?oomln£. Peoria. INs.. Oct. 29.~The distilling business is beginning to take on its winter activity. The Monarch distillery started up yesterday at a daily capacity Of 4.000 bu?he!s. art! the Atlas, the big anti-truft house, increased its capacity from 2."i(lO to 5,000 bu?hels. The Weather We May Kxjiect. Washington, Oct. !>. —Foliowins: are the weather iiicUcntions f<~>r ru-onty-:'rmr hours from 8 p. m. yt-s onlay: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather; nnrEliweste::ly -wiiid^. For Lower Michigan- Fair weather: cooler in southeastern portion: I'resh northwesterly wiuds. For Upper Michigim Local showers, followed bv fair weather: fresh ard brisk westerly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair weather; warmer in northern portion: fresh and brisk westerly winds. For Iowa—Fair, slightly warmer weather; westerly winds. THE MARKETiT" this reason Circassian slaves were highly prized by Turkish Sultans; an* In their many raids the Turkish pashas were obliged to hand ov»c tli* albino women for the Sultan's harem. RAM'S HORNS. Better a hero with bare body, than a craven In armor. He is often sold, who buys much at the bargain counter. He who shoots in the right direction, will sooner or later hit something. It is because men can talk together, that they do not travel on all fours. Many a. man, has to go away from home to become acquainted "ivith him- Every man who walks, will make some tracks that others will be sure to follow. The devil will keep on coming to us, as long as we let him in when he knocks. It is a long step in the right direc- out looking to see what it was. Ij too bad that he swallowed it butt en first, for whatever he ate after tha went into the barrel and did the shar no good. So he just starved!'"—New Orleans Times-Democrat. A POISONED MIND. The confession of Joseph E. Kellej the wretched young murderer at Som ersworth, N. PL, shows how a boy can educate bjmself for his first evil dee —and for a career of crime. Kelley was employed in Somerg worth and had a room near a bank. He was known as a bright acd capable but rather "fast" youth, and people who gave him work were kind enoug] to overlook the fact that he had once "done time" for taking what was not ils own. Being heavily in debt he east covetous eyes on the money-vaults near him and determined to procure money the shortest way. On the 16th of last April, at the noon hour, he entered the bank on a pretended errand, forced his way through the private door, brutally murdereii the aged cashier, and made off with several thousand dollars. Very soon he was traced and pursued, and being caught almost "red-handed," confession of his deed was inevitable. The testimony of neighbors, who knew him from childhood in his native town of tion to be willing to take things as Amesbury, proves that his story of they come. himself is not a mere swagger for newspaper sensation. Their statement is that "he was an inveterate reader of cheap literature." "He developed criminal instincts in his early youth." "When very young he was branded as a thief." LATE SERMONS. Truth Alone.—Only truth can keep deceptions from weaving cobwebs around the conscience.—Rev. S. A. Mutchmore, Presbyterian, Philadelphia Pa. Individuality.—The whole process ol Hig confession follows the same order, and begins with the same explana. . , . _,. .„ . . , . , tion. "When I was a little boy I be- nature is to individualize, picking out j gan reading novels this man. liis class, this body, and cul tivating h,—Rev. B. 0. Aylesworth, Christian, Denver, Colo. True Wealth.—Christ was humble and poor, yet He was the living incarnation of all true wealth and chastity and holiness.—Rev. Dr. Rader. Congregationalist, San Francisco, Cal Immortality.—In every man's lifk there are indications of an indeterminate future, for if there is no immortal life, the moral part of man is stripped of ail significance.—Rev. Jf. H. Merchant, (Methodist, Akron, O. National Hope.—The hope of oui nation is in our womanhood, because women tra4a our children. Again, tlK. that follows ihis maternal, training.—Rev. Dr. Hancher, Metiod- tot, Kansas City, Mo. RAM'S HORNS. A fool's company 's. not hard to find. Opinions neysr change the weather. I read anything •and everything I could get, mostly about mysterious crimes. We were pretty wild boys in Amesbury, and I was the wildest of the lot. We were a gang—sometimes there were nine or ten. We took whatever we could lay our hands on." In the "little boy" devouring exciting stories of successful wickedness was shaped the character of the young man who now, at tha age of twenty-two, stands in the •hadow of the gallows. Charity will plead at his trial the warping effect of a physical injury to his brain, and justice will give sucb a plea for the unhappy culprit all possible latitude; but it is too sadly prob^ able that the mental and moral poison Imbibed in childhood must account for Kelley's viciousness after as well aa before tbe accident of his youth. Wanted Time to Tell. Many years ago, when printed musfc waa dearer than it is now, a quiet old man, evidently from th« country, went IATE OF OHJO. CITY OF TOLEDO, I „ LDCAS CODSTY, f 68 ' Frank J . Cheney makes, oath that Be le the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney 4 Co., doing business in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay tbe urn of ONE HUNDRED DOLI/AHS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be Icured by Hall's Caiarih Cure; FRAKK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me aid subscribed Jn my presence, this 6th day t of December. A. D. 1886 SEAL. A. W. (SLEASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh CureistaKeu iniernally ana cts directly on the blood and mucousgurfacet of the system. Send lor testimonials tree. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by druggists. 75c. Hall's Family PiH B are the best. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL Dr. Mllligan, bf Longclifl, Is at Minnesota on his vacation. Good times have come to those whom Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured of scrofula, catarrh, dyspepsia, rheumatism, weak nerves, or some other form of Impure blood. Hood's pills are the only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Easy and yet efficient. C U R E S Honesty has never found a substl- ' ' nto a mus i c sn °P an <i asked to see a ' certain book of tunes. The assistant Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. 28. Following: were the quotations on the I Goia loses Its shine, when it is got- t«n by guilt. The best safe for your money lg a prudent wife. A giant among giants Is not aware *f his own size. The ass might sing better if he didn't pitch, his tune so laid before him an oblong volume with two tunes on a page—a book familiar to old-time choir singers. The old man drew out of his coattail pocket aa ancient yellow fife, and opening tha book at the first page began to play BOftLv, turning the leaf with careful fingers as each page was finished. Tha assistants, very much amused at first. Board of Trade today: Wheat—Octo- | The man robs others who does not I §rew weary of the droning noise after ber, opened SG^c, closed nominal: December, opened S5%c, closed 96"XjC; May, opened 92%c, closed 93^c. Corn—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 26c, closed 26%c; Hay, opened 29~ s c, closed 30%c. Oats—October, opened and closed nominal: December, opened lS%c, closed IS'ic: May, opened 21%c, closed 2l^c. Pork—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened J7.75, closed $7.72Vi; January, opened JS.65. closed JS.67%. Lard— October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened and closed $-4.25. 23c per Ib; extra dairy. 20c; fresh packing stock. 12c. Eg-gs — Fresh stock, 15c per dozen. Live Poultry— Clilcajro Ore Stock. Chicago, Oct. 2S. Hoers—Estimated receipts for the day. 38,000; sales ranged at S2.60@3.SO for pigs, $S.50(;i;3.90 for light, S3.25@3.35 for rough packing. $3.50@3.S7i« for mixed, and !3.40<Si3.S5 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipt? for the day. 9.500: quotation? ranged at S5.lO@-5.50 for choice to extr shipping steers. $4.70^:5.10 good to choice do.. S4.40(g>4.SO fair to good. $3.SOS?4.30 common to medium do..$3.60@J."5 butchers' steers, jk.90ffs.90 stookers, $3. ~tf 4.50 I'eeders.T-'.OO^^O cows, J2.60<34.f heifers. S2.25<5'4.25 bulls, oxen and stags. |2.90®3.90 Texas steers. J3.30@4.50 western rangers, and J3.50@7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day. 15.000; quotations nuctd at »3.0(K3f4.:5 westerns. JS.TSig'HLBO n*,tivee, »>nd )!4.00@6.10 lambs. XilwmnkM Orrnin. „_ Milwaukee, Oct. ». Wtie*t—Steady; No. 1 make the best of himself. a time, and one of them, waiting till politely, "Do you think you will take the book, sir? Does it seem to suit you?" The fife was lowered, and the player, looking over it at the youth . , No. Z spring. Sic; December nonttnal Corn—Firm; No. S. 25}frc- Oats—H,t&h- •r; No. 2 whitt, neaSjc. Ry»—Vftm; Ko. 1, • Nothing can happen without bring" i tt tune was ended, ventured to say, Ing jrood to those who love God. —'•--'- ••-" ^ --• Everybody says, "Go up higher," ta the man who is "getting there." Call a little man great, and other little peopl« will tirow up tiheir hats. ! To get the good out of the years, «-e toust learn.how. to live each hour well. Mrs. Heart ot Maryland Potter ii picking fruit in California and waiting to resume acting on Aug. 16 In Saa Francisco. McKee Rankin and Nance O'Neill J stooped down and began talking in a low voice to the men at the reporters' table. Some of tie auditors becoming curious called "Louder!" whereupon played only half the tunes." And he placidly turned another leaf.— Weekly Telegraph. Power of the Fre0ft. Wendell Phillips once, when he was Interrupted by an unfriendly audience, Till be at the head of the New York Murray Hill theater stock company nost seation. William Gillette's "Secret Service" is | Phillips straightened himself np and announced for a Paris production Sep-; exclaimed: "Go right on, gentlemen, tember 25. Tkose Frenchmen are lik«- i ' witn J" oor noi3e - Through these pencils," pointing to the reporters, "I •peak to 40,000,000 people." If to drop daad. Henry Tmlbot, who played In "The I*ri«oner of Z*nda" ia Detroit la«t Jannary, died a tvw days ago ID Brooklyn, B« mu 40 7MT8 old. Vwrona Jarbewi is orfaniiinr h«r company for her forthoomixg sUrriBj tear In "Th« Paris Drtl," written kf KortB mmi Smith. Th« Utito DateetlT*," fonaerry on* •f Lotta Onfetree'c play., kas b«m <*- t»l«ed fcj N«Uie McH«nry, it to "Is the Another Kind. Mid the minister, natural symbol at truth." "Hoir aboct th» ]t*h± th*t lie* 1m a •woman'* eyes?" asked tie laywam.— Exiled to Siberia A story of the exciting yet terrible experiences of two young Americans who were made political prisoners in Russia and sentenced to the Kara mines of the Czar. This original, copyrighted story, written by the rising young author, Wm. Murray Graydon LOW RATES FOR Tennessee Centennial Tbe Tennessee Centennial and InternttiOBt) Exposition will be in progress at Nashville, Teno, trom Mar until October Inclusive. Special low rate round irip tickets will b« sold via Pennsylvania Lines: for thlg event Full particulars concerning- :fare, dates of sale, time of trains, etc, w ay t>e obtained upon application to neerert Penngjlvania IJne Ticket Agent, or bjv addressing Geo.B. Book- well, DistrictiPaEseEger Agent. Indiana. snppoee you find It BooEhfol theM fear* All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the*Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased tbe tracks ot th* Cracd Trunk Ball-war between Detroit and f Suspension Bridge and those of the Kri« B, H, from Suspension Bridge w Buffalo, the Wabach B B will run its own trains from ?Kamu City Omaha, Des Holnet, Su Lout*. Qulncy, Hanoi- ba), Keotok and Cnlca«t£to Buffalo, being; tbe only road frcic Kistonri and Mi»d*sippi Hirer points baviogita own line and trains running Into Buffalo. Through oars from KmnM Cttj. St. Louis and CUoaco t* Bmma wfttaoat Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 2$c, 500. and $1.00, or dent. poit-paJd on receipt ofprte* . CO., Ill * 111 Wlttwlk, *•«!••>! MALM HUNDREDS of. Mea: (reeking out a miser- able«i6tcncc for want of knowing what todo- for themselves. HUNDREDS of men ore •uttering from the- mental tortures of Sh«tt*i*d Falling Memory. Loat Manhood, Sl**pl«wn«M. ImpoUnoy, Lost. Vitality, Varlpoo*!*, brought on by abuse,, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to buiineu or ever work. DR. PERRIN'S Re vi vine Is tho only remedy that has ever been dl*v covered that wiM positively our* thet* nervous disorders. If taken as directed, R*vlvln* brings about immediate improvement and effects cures where-* all other remedies fail. It has cured thouM&dft- AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every caie. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, bp mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc Order from our advertised agents. Addressali. other communications to T«* Dx. faunr MEDICINE Co,, New York. For *ele at B. F. Kecallnff'a, WBft Porter's and Johnston's. REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COHPLAINTS AND DIA- BASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs BiliousneM, Jaundice, Constipation, Pain* la the Bid* or Back, Sour Stomach, JDyspeptia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of tbe Bladder, Female WoakncM, Gravel, Diabete*, Dropey, Brick Dtut Depoaits, In fact all arUing from Liver or Kidney dla- orden. Price, $1.00 Medicine Go. DEW TDK, L T. ft ftf I ftatf B tor* »

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free