Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 10, 1897 · Page 18
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November 10, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, November 10, 1897
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'THEATER BOYCOTTED Because Its Owners Do Not Hava Their Furnaces Repaired by Organized Labor. THOSE IMPOETED ffEGEO MINESS. COY. Mount'* Mooted Interference Rathet RosenU-<l nt Wo<;hlDirt<jn — Partial .Settlement Kffccttd—Jledliuu Finds ••<• Gold Mine—Munclc Has Trouble Yet with Htr Saloons—County Commissioners Indicted —Van Hoon-beke*!* Had Luck. Marion, Ind., Nov. 10.—Nearly $3,000 worth of builders' and mechanics' liens kave been filed here asainsl ihe new (Trand Opera House. These are only a part of the unpaid claims against the house. It is believed that the filing of these Hens is the result of a boycott declared against the house by the Building Trades council. That organiza- ,lion has placed the theater under the han of organized labor because th.- furnaces of the house were repaired by ihe Economist Range and Furnacecom- pany, of this city, which does not em- _j.l'jy union labor. The owners of the -bouse have maJc j a statement to the public in which tney say the reason :hey employ the Economist Range and furnace company to do this work is be •Ruse they inherited a five-year contract with that company when they purchased the house six months ago. Gov. ."Mount and Ui« Miners. Washington, Ind., Nov. JO. — Th threat of Governor Mount to interfere with the Cabel & Kauffman company because of the importation of over 100 negro miners from Kentucky has provided much discussion here, anrl the probability is that considerable trouble will result. Citizens almost generally among the better classes, opposed the governor, and believe he Is exceeding Ms authority when he suggests interference. The trouble here la confinec to one mine and it is of eight months' standing. The coal company offered work to its old employes with the exception of about a dozen leaders who are constantly causing trouble. These they say, they will not re-employ under any circumstances. The miners refused to work unless the- leaders are allowed to go to work, too. and the company thereupon hired the negroes. ^Negroes Not Looking for a FJffht. The negroes are quartered in a sort of blockhouse near the min-e. The quarters are girdled with a line of electric lights, «nd armed guards watch over the mine property day and night. The negroes are thoroughly armed, but are peaceable, and say they invite no trouble, but will defend themselves at all hazards. The trouble has been partly settled by a compromise in which Governor Mount took part. One hundred of the striking miners, it is said, will go to work immediately, and others will follow. The labor commissioners went to Davies.s county yesterday for the purpose of bringing about a better understanding between employes and employers. OBTAINED A "i.i>'E" FKOM SPOOKS. Discovered a Klch Mine by the Help of a Medium. Mishawaka, Ind., Nov. 10.—Edward Curtis, who arrived from Colorado, reports a rich gold and copper mine in operation near Crystal, Colo., which he and a partner from Michigan discovered through spiritualistic influences. Mrs. Curtis, who Is a stanch advocate of spiritualism and passes considerable time near Crystal Springs, Mich., •where the spiritualists hold large cajnp meetings and thrilling seances, undertook to delve into the soil over 1,000 miles from this city some time ago, but her revelations were very incomprehensible. A. lady colleague in the spiritualistic faith demonstrated her gifts in this direction. She gave several sittings and prepared a description of a spot where lay buried the yellow metal, and drew a. map of the surroundings of the favored spot. Curtis was in ecstacy over Jier revelations, and though he had wined unsuccessfully In Colorado at various intervals, left promptly for the section described by the pen of the communicating medium with the world of spirits. He was not doomed to disap- j>olntment, as many foreshadowed, and today stands prepared to vouch for the success of at least one seance. STOBMV TIME I>" THE COUNCIL. Enloon Question Continue* to Agitate the Good Muilcie People. Muncie., Ind., Nov. 10.—There was * stormy time Monday night in the city «ouncll over an attempt by Councilman Zook to push the prost>cutiors against saloon men doing business in the residence portions of the city, as forbidden by ordinance framed in accordance with the provisions of the Moore bill. Councilmen Zook and Cravens led the attack, and Councilmen Berger and Clevenger defended the saloon men. Much bitterness was shown. A motion to appeal what is known as the "Maple Grove" case was carried. S to 4. after a sharp debate, in which many stinging things fv'ere said on both sides. The council chamber was crowded with supporters and defenders, and much excitement prevailed. While there have been several convictions under the Moore law the saloon men continue business in the residence portion of the cily. the city officials not upholding the prosecutions. The Klks and «ol> Fitxsiiiminns. Marion, Ind-. Nov. 10.—The Marion lodge of Elks some time ago admjtted Kcbert Fitzsimmor.s as a member. Tht> action being an alleged violation of the rules of the order, the Marion lodge was lately commanded by the grand exalted T'Jler to expel FitzMmmons. The lodse yesterday decided to stand by its initiation and refuse to act until the matter is finally decided by the supreme ruler of the order. H. B. Detmore, of Harrisburg, Pa. WIU Try the Co-Operative Plan. Anderson. Ind., Nov. 10.—TTindow (lass workers. afl»r many bluffs, have token stepa to start oo-oparative plant* Jn Indiana. The company that is being •rganlied in this city is headed by e?c*Ke Perkins. Tony Smith and Bert "Williams, three of the best-known and tnoat substantial -window glass -workers fci the Indiana field. They have Meurcd M optlNi on the.> Anderson Ca-thedwl Glass works and are arranging to convert it into a. window glass plant. The same moves are being yr.ade by the workers at Mur.cie ar.d El wood and other belt cfi:i>.s. It is brought abou; by the maurfau-.iirers refusing to grar.i them more- than 15 per cent, ir.crea.se, which Is now i.ffcrtd. Cannot Sell the Public Parks. Hartford City, Ind., Nov. 10.—Judjze Vaughn, of the Blackford circuit court, ha.s- renderc-d his decision in ten injunction cases filed against the city of Mur:'.- pfclifrr to prevent the sale of the eignt public parks of that city. The injunctions were filed by citizens who ovi.vu property adjoining the same, ard who avern.'d that when the parks were built upon it would greatly reduce the valuation of their adjoining property. In each of the ten cases the judge decided thnt the squares were dedicated to the public for park purposes, ar.d that the city is perpetually enjcired from Felling then:. The property is valued at $40,000. County Commissioners in Trouble. Goshen, Ind., Nov. 10.—Indictments have btt'n returned by the grand jury charging County Commissioners C. \V. Walley and E, TF. K!nni?on with bribe taking and grand larceny. Both were r.rrested and immediately released on 1)oft(f. Jhe indictments were jetyrn^d principally on the testimony of ex- County Treasurer W. H. Holderman, who testified that he had paid Walley and Kinnison $50 for allowing a bill for tax duplicates. Plenty of'Possums and "Coons. Muncie, Ind., Nov. 10.—Hunters and lovers of 'possum and 'coon are in their glory. A dozen parties were out with dogs Monday night and yesterday.' and many banquets are being enjoyed. Old hunters says 'possums and 'coons were never to be found in greater numbers in Indiana than now. They are greatly sought after on account of the unusually exquisite flavor of the meat. ]\Ioi-e Bn<l Luck for Hoorebeke. Anderson, Ind., Nov. 10.—Barney Van Hoorebeke was rotined of $1,500 cash by unknown parties, who broke into his house last Saturday. Monday the sheriff seized his business property in this city to satisfy old judgments. Less than three months ago he was busy defending himself on the charge of murdering his wife. Van Hoorebeke ca-me to Anderson from Green Bay, Wia Vo Tax from That Stock. Richmond, Ind., Nov. 10.—Judge Henry C. Fox, of the Wayne circuit court, has decided that 166 shares of stock in the Morrison-Plummer Drug company, of Chicago, owned in this city, and on which the state board of tax commission had ordered $25,000 back tax collected, is not taxable here. THE STYLISH WOMAN LIKE THE POET, SHE IS BORN, NOT MADE. A. Handsome Black Velours Dress and BlooM Described — Some Nice Home Dresses — A. Dinner and Evening Dren* For a Young Lady. [Special Correspondence.] NEW YOKE, Nov. 1. — Style is a difficult word to define. We say sach a thing is or is not in style, and those -who bear it understand that the article in question is or is not in fashion. But when \ve speak of any special garment or outfit as being stylish that means much more, and immediately the feminine mind grasps j c i ctl j^a,; there is that peculiar and unknown, or rather indescribable, quantity about it which lifts it above the level of mediocrity. Style is not always elegant, and eleganoe Appointed by Governor Mount. Indianapolis, Nov. 10.—William Elch- horn, representative in the last legislature from Wells county, has been appointed a member of the state reformatory board to succeed Senator Ellison, of Fort Wayne, resigned. Elchhorn was the leader of the Democratic side in tlie legislative session. Nearly 119 Tears of Age. Muncie. Ind., Nov. 10.—Jarnes Lynch, who would have been aged 119 years had he lived forty-seven days longer, died Sunday night, at the county infirmary. He came to America from Ireland. His wife, who survives him, is at the infirmary, and is aged 97. XiUCtfrcrt's Second Trial. Chicago, Nov. 10.—Former Judge Vincent, who conducted the defense in the first trial of Adolph L. Luetg-ert, has withdrawn from the case. Private bus- ir.e.'is affairs is given as the cause of his withdrawal. Attorney Phalen. who was associated with Vincent during the famous trial, and who announced the latter's withdrawal, will conduct the defense at the second hearing, which will not be called within six weeks. Knights of Ijibor Assembly. Louisville, Nov. 10. — There were eighty delegates present when the general assembly of the K. of L. was called to order yesterday. No business was none, except that which is preliminary to all such gatherings. Ex-Sfcnte Senator Arrested. New York, Nov. 10.—Former State Senator William Cauldwell was arrested yesterday and released in $10,000 bail on the charge of appropriating funds of an estate for which he is trustee. The Weather We May Expect. 'Washington, Nov. 10.—Following are the eather indications for twenty-four hours rom 8 p. m. yc9tPrd»y. For Indiana and mi- Hois—Partly cloudy weather; sJowlf risini? emperaturo; southerly -winds. For Michi'-on and Wisconsin—Partly cloudy weather; wann- er; light variable winds. For Iowa—Fair weather; warmer; southerly winds. TH€ MARKETS. STYLISH WINTEB COSTUME. in not always style. Some people are horn vrith the capacity of looking stylish in almost anything, and others are obliged to content themselves with ladylike elegance. One can't be both, and it is the stylish -woman who carries the day. It is contained, this style, in a frill of lace, a bow, a collar daring to the verge of vulgarity, but never quite reaching it, a slight exaggeration of x all the accepted modes in vogue, and it must be worn with an air of imperial belief in one's own superiority. Style, I think, belongs rather more to the large than the little women, yet some little vromen do manage to get their clothes on sometimes in the proper way to earn for them the name of being stylish. To those anxious to toe called stylish let me say that it requires the most absolute neatness and that everything about the whole outfit from shoes to hat must be perfect after its kind, and all must harmonize. I know some quite old ladies who are admired for their style. I think, after all, that stylish people are like poets—born, not made. But if there is any one who longs for the distinction let her study a costume from tiny patent leather boots to the top of a new hat, including all the rest. First, the dress skirt was of black ve- lours, entirely plain, with a feather- boned skirt, standing out in deep, rich folds. The coat, or substitute for one, was of gray faille in unusually heavy cord made in blouse form. The bottom of it was slashed all around to the back, where it lay in one double box plait. There was a belt of black ribbon with a fancy gold buckle. The sleeves were in coat shape, with gold braiding, and there were plaited cuffs made of doubled astrakhan. Over the shoulders and down the front was a plastron of black astrakhan, with a slashed collar stiffeued like the shoulder pieces with feathor- bone. All around the edges was a trimming of black braid with gold beads upon it at intervals. This was doubled down the front, and there were six frogs and breloques of the same metal. The quaint hat was of dark gray felt, with j a high plaited crown and a tuft of black , plumes. Inside the slashed collar was a i very full puffing of white crepe lisse, with tiny black lace leaves dotted on it like the black spots on ermine. There were three rosettes close together, tucked along the side of the brim of the hat. Straw colored gloves and a black para- CIANT8, INDEED. Th« Old Circus Man's BecollMtlra* •* the Two BltTKMC Men H« Erer Knew. "Giants?" said the old circus man. "Oh, yes, we've had some big men In the show at one time and another. On* of the biggest we ever had used to comb his hair with a section of a picket fence. That was part of tha street show when we made the parade in a town. Usually we had an arrangement in advance with the owner of the fence, and had a panel loosened so that the giant wouldn't wreck too much of the fence in picking up the part he wanted to use. When the SCOTT came along to this spot the giant would step up to the fence, take off his hat, and pick up the piece of fence—it always looked as if he had tremendous strength, too—and raise it up and comb his hair with it. And then he -would put the big comb down again and put on his hat and move on. This always tickled the people immensely. And he certainly was a big man, sure;.but wa had a bigger man once.- I wouldn't dare tell you how big this other man was, because you wouldn't believe it.' —New York Sun. \VHILC OTHER BRANDS OF QG7TO5 DETERIORATING ubanola IS KEPT ffT THE HIGHEST POSSIBI C POINT Of eXCCLLENCe *»* THIS IS POSSIBLE BY REASON OF IMMENSE SftLES. ** CUB3NOLA OUTSELLS ANY THREE OTHER BRANDS ***** HSK YOUR DEALER TOR CUBANOLA A. KlErCR DRUG COAAPANV c SOLE DISTRIBUTERS ******* INDIANAPOLIS a /uuvrijiAJTruxru\ruxrLrLrLrLrLrinj^ Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Nov. 9. Following were the quotations on the Soard of Trade today: Wheat—Decem- >er, opened 92%c, closed 91%c: May, opened S9%c, closed 89c. Corn—December, opened and closed 26Uc; May, opened and closed 29%c. Oats—December, opened 19%c, closed 19%c: May. opened 21vic, closed 21%|C. Pork—December, opened 51,57%, closed $7.45; January, opened 5S.55, closed $5.40. Lard— December, opened $4.22VjC, closed $4.15; January, opened $4.37%. closed $4.30. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, :3c per !t>; extra dairy. 20c; fresh packing stock, H@l2%c. Eggs — Fresh stock. 16c per dozen. I^ive Poultry— turkeys.9(f'10^;c per rt>: chickens (hens). ic; spring chickens. 7c: ducks, 7%@ c. Potatoes—Northwestern, 35(345c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $3.25@3.60 per bbl. Chicago Live Stoote. Chicago, Nov. 9- Hogs—Estimated receipts for the duy. ',000; quality little better: left ovet ,000; market "rather slow, with the feeing weaker: prices lOc lower: sales ranged at S2.SO<!?3.65 for pigs, S3.40@3.70 or light. S3.25(g'3.35 for rough packir.s, 3.40@3.75 for mixed and S3.40(i?S.75 for eavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle —Estimated receipts for the day, 5,000; juality very fair; market rather active n shipping and local account; feeling teady; prices unchanged; quotations anged at $4.90@5.SO for choice to extra hippinjr steers, S4.55@4.SO good to choice o., S4.30®4.75 fair to good. $3,90@4.48 ommon to medium do..?3.60©4.25 butch- rs' steers. *2.90@3.90 stockers, J3.70@4.40 eeders, J2.00@3.90 cows. SS.60lg4.50 heifers, $2.25@'4.06 bulls, oxen and stags, *2.SO@3.90 Texas- steers. $3.30@4.35 western rangers, ard $3.50@7.00 veal calve«. Shsep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day. 13,000: quotations ranged at J3.00@4.30 westerns. t2.75®4.4fl natives, and J4.00@5.SO lambs. MUwaake* Grain. Milwauk'Se, NOT. 10. •Wha»t—"VTeai; No. 1 northern. S9c; No. 2 spring, SS^c. Corn—Finn: Ho. 8. 27Hc- Gate—Steady: No. J Ry«—Firm; No. X «%c. HOME DRESSES. sol -with a gold handle finished this stylish costume. Naturally a chamois vest would be worn under it for cold days. A very handsome gown for home receptions and dinners was a thick black An Elephant's Foot.. Any one who has even glanced at the foot of an elephant must be aware that it is a ponderous piece of anatomy, but its actual size is best illustrated by an anecdote. Two men in the Central Park Zoo were speaking on this subject, and one of them thought the circumference of the foot must measure at least four feet. His friend laughed at this, but tha younger man, after a second tiina gauging the size, insisted that his guess was correct. Nonsense—quite impossible!" exclaimed his friend. And then, as the younger man still claimed that he was right, they laid a wager and referred the matter to tha keeper. "What is the circumference of the fore foot of that big elephant?" they asked. "The circumference of an elephant'* foot is nearly half the animal's height," replied the keeper. "Will you be so good as to measure It?" asked the amazed visitor. And the keeper got a long cord and went in beside the monster, Bazzls, who stands eight feet five inches in height. "Of course I measure when the animal is standing squarely on all fours," he said. "If 1 were to take the foot up from the floor, it would not ba quite so large; a small part of that size is caused by the spreading out of the soft matter of the foot by tha pressure of the animal's own weight." He drew the cord around the monster's foot, held it up, and measured it. with a tape line. The figures showed four feet two inches. The man who had lost the bet paid it with the remark that he did not think he was paying too dearly for that curious bit of knowledge. An Extraordinary Pe^rl. The most extraordinary pearl of.th* world is known as the "Southern Cross." It consists of a group of nin* pearls naturally grown together in so regular a manner ae to form an almost perfect Latin cross. Seven of them compose the shaft, which measures an inch and a half in length, the two arms of the cross are formed bj one paarl on each side. All the pearls are of flne lustre. The astonishing freak was discovered by a man named Clark, whil» pearl-fishing in Western Australia. He regarded it as a miracle, and entertaining a superstitious dread of it, he buried it. In 1874 it was dug up again, and since then it has changed hands many times. Its value is gaid to b« £10,000. How it chanced that thesa pearls were grouped togother In euch a manner no one has as yet been able to explain satisfactorily. It hag b«en sui- gested that a fragment of serrated seaweed may have got into the shell of the oyster, and that the succession of teeth along the margin of the front may have caused the deposition of nacre at regular intervals, so as to form a string of pearls in a straight line. The cross was found In the shell of tie mollusc, as it was taken from its native element. \Vh»r» M«maclic» Are Barred. Time was in England when t.h,a em- ployes of banks might not wear beardJ or mustaches. This restriction has ia almost every instance long been re- moyed. One exception still remains. The historic house of Coutts, wh*rt royalty keeps its private accounts, de- cllnts to altar the rul* of a by-gone ag«, and visitors to its ancient walls wffl note that its employes present a remarkably trim and smart anpearaac*. Th« younger clerks yearning for thoe* hirsute adornments so dear to budding adolescence have recently memorialized Jhe partners on this subject, but, alas! without success. Tor Her S»k«. "Do you think?" asked the ycraoi man who is currently reported to be engaged, "that a man ought to tell lie* to his wife?" "Of course he ought," said the mail who has be«n married so Propositions are being conslderec looking to a settlement of the Forgy Harvey litigation. TATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I LUCAS COUNTY, ("• Frank J . Cheney makee.oaih that ie ie the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney Co., doing business in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said flnc will pay the um of 0>'E HtTNDRED DOL LAHS for each and every case of Catarrh tha cannot be ;cured by Hall's Caiarib One: F RANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me ard subscribed in mj presence tbis 6th daj\of December, A- D.1SS* SEAL. A. W. SLEASON. Notary Public, Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken imernallj- aufl cts directly on the blood and ffiucouseurfac of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHEKEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by druggist*, 75c. Hall's Family PiUa are the best. Thomas Welch is engaged In leasing oil lands in tbe neighborhood of Hoover'9 crossing for an Ohio company, Klieumatlnu Cored In a Day. "Mjiitic Cure" for rheumailsm and neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 8 daje. Its action upon the system is rf omrkable and mysterious. It removes at once the cause and tbe disease immediately disappears. The flrpt dose irreatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, Lojwns- port. Work on the foundation of the Baldwin hotel, corner Third and Canal streets, Is under way. John E. Barnes & Sons have the contract. Weak nerves indicate deficient blood. Nervous people find relief by purifying and enricnlng their blood with Hood's Sarsaparllla, the great nerve tonic. Hood's pills are tbe only pills to take with Hood'fi SarsaparllJa. Cure all liver ills. Mrs. Frank Williamson, who returned Saturday from Cleveland, O,, Is quite sick at tbe home of her parents, north of tbe city. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, tbe^Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracts of the Gran Trunk .Railway between Detroit and Suspension Bridge and those of the Brie K. H, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Wabash E K will run its own trains iromCKauEas City Omaha. Dee Moinei, Su Louis, Qutocy, Hinn*bal, Keokuk and Cbicagolto Buffalo, being tbe only road frem Missouri and Mississippi Hirer points having its own line and trains ruuninr nto Buffalo. Through ore from Kanea* City, St. Louii and Chicago to Buffa.o -withoui :hange repped silk and vrool stuff. There -was a ! long that h.« doesn't remember the an- basque lavishly trimmed with narrow I nirersaries of Ms -wedding dav; "of. hercnles braid. The sleeves were of i course he onght. It mafces her happy ivory satin dnchesse. Sleeves and collux I to think that he thinks her of enough weie both raffled with white silk mull, importance to tell lle« to."—Detroit Tea gowns and tea. jackets are also made in the old accepted loose ajid graceful lhapes, though with more lace titan ribbon in their trimming. OLTTE HASPEE. Ca*e In Point. "Love, Miss Capitola, is stronger than death.' ! "Yes, but it can't survive the dyeing of whiskers, Mr. Wellalong." And the proposal that was trembling on the lips of the elderly lover never got any farther.—Chicago Tribun*. Free Pres». <>Tt»tnly Very Appropriate. ^mlth—"What kind of a •wedding present aro you going to send Davis?" j pnes —-'i was thinking of sending him a lawn mower," Smith—"That's hardly an appropriate gift." Jones—"Why not? He's marrying a grass widow. Isa't h«?" Bin* Blood. First Moaquito—Why ans yon look- Ing »o blu«? B«cond Mosquito—I'm Juirt fcft*r dining on that English count •who's (topDiac X tike Hilltop HOOM. . Miss Hastings Paused But our readers will not pause—except when compelled to—aftey they begin Will N. Harben's new story The North Walk flystery It will be published in this journal. Mr. Harben is rapidly making a reputation as one of the leading novelists of the day. His latest is a rattling dettcfcir* ftOTj- HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or> Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I J Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. O Corns & Bunions. ^ Stings & Bites of Insect*. Three Sizes, 250, 500. and Ji.oa Sold by druggist*, o? Knt port-paid on reoelptof (tie* MAIM lire eking out a : ablcexistence for want of jtnowinflf wliat todo* for themselves. HUN- DREPS of men are suffering from the mentsl tortures of Shattered N*rv«» Falling Memory* Lo«t Manhood, Impottmoy, Lo*C Vitality, Varloooale, brought on by abuse, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental. strain, close application to business or «vef work. DR. PERRIN'S Re vi vine l« tha only remedy that lla « cvcrbccn iltr covered that will positively cur* these, nervous disorders. If taken ns directed, Ravivino 1>ring« iibaut Immediate improvement and effects cures where- all other remedies fail. It has cured thousinda- AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price fi.oo a box, or six boxes for $5.00, br mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlct Order from our advertised asrents, Addressa.lt. other communications to THE DR. T MZDICJXE Co,, KcwYotk. For sale at B. F. Keeallng'*, Porter's and Johnston'*. Wttl REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COriPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadacbe, Constipation, Pain* in the Bid* or Back, Sour Stomach, Dygpepsl*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakne**, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all dlwues arising from Liver or Kidney di»» orden. Price, $1.00 Jtunit MediGine Go. HEW YORK, a T.

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