Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 27, 1897 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 27, 1897
Page 2
Start Free Trial

BATTLES IN THE MR, When ths Aerial War Vessel Displace* th« Terrors of the Ocrian Wave. HABTFOED CITY MAN'S DESTBOYEE f* Man Abolished the Kflect of Air Current*. So He Believe*—Illuck'n Liberal Chrintnuu Gift— 3Iorrl».son Tax Ca»e Compromised—Octogenarian Orders Hi* Coffin— Amuuislnatlou at Kockville of a Base Bull Player—StaUi Notes. Hartford City. Ind.. Dec. 27.—William t. Roberts, an employe of the Hartford City Glass company, has forwarded to Robert Craig, chief of the United States •ignal service, the plans ana specifications of his aerial warship. Roberts has been at work for fifteen years on the problem of aerial navigation. He visited Washington last fall and suc- • ceeded In interesting- the government In his Invention and later forwarded his plans to Washington 'at the request of the secretary of war. Roberts believes that his invention is in advance of anything in the way of war balloons with which the government has yet experimented. Air Current* Not In the Way. The air currents have been the obstacles which airship Inventors have •ought to overcome. It Is said Roberts has overcome them. When he was at •Washington last fall he showed his plans to a patent attorney there. The Attorney was interested and offered without cliarite to push the Invention through the patent office. Roberts, how•Ter, preferred to deal directly with the war department, and it seems that he is in a fair way to have his invention tested. Chrintma* Wan Liberal with Him. Hartford City, Ind., Dec. 27.—William Black, a young bricklayer of this city, got a Christmas gift in the shape of a fcrick business block and twenty-three building lots at Alexandria and $1,000 IB cash. He came into possession of the estate by a decision of the Madison eounty circuit court. Black's father died In an Insane asylum at Indianapolis last summer. The dead man's brothers and sisters laid claim to the •state and tried to prove that young Black was not a son. He established his title and received the most valuable Christmas present of any one in Indiana, WANT HIS COFFIN TO FIT HIM. Wabaih Man, Who Haa Beeu Measured for His Wlndowless Falace. Wabash, Ind., Dec. 27.—Dr. J. H. Ford. «f this city, S5 years old, has ordered his coffin built at the Wabash School Furniture company's factory, and Manager Lynn has undertaken to meet the careful specifications. A workman was called in and the measurement of the subject was taken. The doctor enjoined upon Lynn the importance of having It not an inch too long, broad or deep —he wanted a glove fit. He objected to the conventional walnut, mahogany and poplar stained to the coloi- of dark •woods, and preferred quarter-sawed white oak, finished In natural color. It is to have a piano polish and will have a plate glass top for the upper half, and the interior will be lined with White goods. The task of making the casket was intrusted to one of. the •killed cabinet men of the shop and Is »ow approaching completion. Every day Dr. Ford calls at the factory to observe the progress and make suggestions, and proposes when the work is finished to take it home with him, though his friends hope it will be many years before he will need it. COMPKOJUSE IN A TAX CASE. That of the Morrl»son £»t«te In Which Shares of Stock Are InTOlved, Richmond, Ind., Dec. 27.—A compromise has finally been roached in the case of the Morrisson estate tax, which has been troubling the tax authorities of Wayne county and the state for so long. The question involved was the proper valuation at which 1G6 shares of stock in the Morrisson-Plummer Drug company, of Chicago, owned by the Morrisson estate of this city, should be listed for taxation. The matter- was taken by Major M. M. Laeey, tax ferret, before the state board, and that body ordered the estate charged with tax on J150.000 from 1SS5 to 1S96 inclusive of fcoth years. By the terms of the compromise made the Morrisson estate is charged with tax on J65.000 from 1SS5 to 1S90 inclusive, and from ISM to the present time no valuation Is made. The state law was changed in 1S91 in such a way that it makes questionable the taxing in Indiana of stock existing in some other Plate. This statute is now before the •upreme court for interpretation and further action will be delayed until thi> interpretation is given. Bride of Two Day* Fatally Hurt. Noblesville. Ind., Dec. 27.—A fatal accident occurred at Terhuno, a small town northwest of" this city. Mr. and Mrs. John Moore and Miss Clara Brattain were returning from a Christmas entertainment when a north-bound freight train on the* Monon struck their carriage. Miss Brauain's skull was fractured and she died. Mrs. Moore cannot recover. Mr.Moore was slisrhtlv injured. Mr. and. Mrs. Moore were married last Thursday and this was the first time they had been away from home together, FlanuigMU Supposed To Be CreiuaSed. Munci*. Ind., Dec. -7.—The residence of Patrick Flannigan. in the suburb of Congerviile. was destroyed with ail the contents. Mrs. Fiannigan is visiting at Alexandria, and It is believed that Flannigan was cremated under the ruins. He is employed at the Indiana Iron works, and ha^ been on the turn that required him to sleep in the forepart of th« night, and Is b»liaved to have been in the house when the •re broke out, ^ No Pardon In the List for Haugher. Indianapolis, Dec. 27.—The relatives ana friends of Theodore P. Haughey, who l» serving a term of seren years to the MiOtimn City penkentlary for wrecking the Indianapolis National bank, of which he was president, were disappointed because his name ^as not In the list of men pardonefl by the president Friday. It is declared that several weeks ago the president stated that he would issue the pardon as a Christmas gift. Armour Fighting u Labor Boycott. Marlon, Ind.. Dec. 27.—The Butchers and grocers of Marion, whose business has been temporarily wiped out by Armour's retail stores established to fight the boycott declared by organized labor, held a meetine Saturday. A committee was appointed to confer with the representatives nf the labor unions and served notice that if the boycott is not lifted that they will go ahead and handleArmour's meats regardless of thf boycott. .Si(tn» of Improved Business. Wabash, Ind.. Dec. 27.—Within the last week fifteen operators have been placed at worked on the Pittsburg. Fort Wayne and Chicago railway, between Crestline and Chicago, owing to the increase in railway traffic. Some of these me.'i go to new offices Just opened, others are assigned to offices closed during the dull season, and the others are assigned to night duty. Oil Tank Works Destroyed. Fort Wayne, Ind., Dec. 27.—About 3 o'clock Saturday morning the Bowser Oil Tanks works were damaged by fire to the extent of $35.000. The insurance will amount to about half that sum. One hundred and twenty-five men are temporarily.thrown out of employment. S. P. Bowser says the work of rebuilding will be commenced Monday morn- ins. Owns u Maul Used by Lincoln. Columbus, Ind., Dec. 27.—Dr. Bozzell. of Clifford, this county, has an old beech maul used by Abraham Lincoln for splitting rails during his boyhood days. The doctor's father borrowed the maul of Lincoln's father during Abraham's boyhood days -when they were neighbors in Illinois, and never returned it. It is now a valuecl_relic. Didn't Put This in HI« Stocking. Shelbyville, Ind., Dec. 27.—When ex- State Senator Carpenter and the members of his family returned from a Christmas entertainment to their elegant country home Christmas Eve they found it completely destroyed by fire. Insurance, $3,500; loss, $5,500. Incendiar- ism Is alleged. Panic In a Dunkard Church. Muncie, Ind., Dec. 27.—Fire broke out a block from the Dunkard church in this city, and caused a stampede In the church. In some manner two chairs fell across the doorway, and at least 100 people fell over them, pitching out of the house on the ice head first. Sail Christmas at the Man's Home. Shelbyville, Ind., Dec. 27.—Winfield Raymond, of Liberty township, went to St. Paul Christmas Eve to purchase his children Christmas presents. On his way home he was struck by a Big Four train and his body horribly mangled. Murder at u Kockville Dunce. Rockviile. Ind.. Dec. 27.—Isaac Durrett was shot and mortally wounded at a dance here. The ball entered the bowels. His assailant is unknown. Durrett pitched for thf Washington, Ind.. base ball club the past season, Murdered and Thrown to the Ho;;s. Ttockford, Ills.. Doc. 27.—Fred Tal?ted. a prominent youns farmer living near Creston. was murdered by Edward Brown, a. former hired man, who threw the body into a hog pen. then walked loKocschelleandgavehimsslfup. He?aid he killed him in self-defense. He was removed to the Oregon jail for safety, as the neighborhood was greatly excited. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Frank Erown, saloonkeeper at Gallipolis, 0., shot Ab Allen, a well-known character, fatally. Von der Ahe says all negotiation for the purchase of the St. Louis League base ball club are off. Among the passengers arriving at New York yesterday by the St. Paul were Lieutenant and Mrs. Peary. Frank McDaniels, of Minneapolis, broke the world's record for long jump on skates, clearing 21 feet and 7 inches. The Barter mill at Fostoria. O., the largest winter wheat mill in the country, was destroyed by fire. Loss. SlaO,- 000. The Luetgert jurors at Chicago spent their Christmas inspecting the famous factory, vat and home of A. L. Luetgert. Gratz Arnett and Green Patrick, both politicians, fought with revolvers at Paintsville. Ky. Arnett was dangerously wounded. The 5-year-old daughter Of August Cocker, of Lnvaca county, Tex., died with rabies. Three months ago she was bitten by a mad dog. The historic fra.me hotel at Relay station, on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, nine miles from Baltimore, was burned Friday night. Winnebago county court house at Oshkosh. Wis.. was gutted by fire, the damage being $10.000. all the prisoners being removed without accident. Senator and Mrs. John M. Thurston. of Nebraska, celebrated their silver wedding anniversary Christmas night at their residence in Omaha. C. C. Franke, a contractor, who disappeared from Indianapolis a month aso and was supposed to have been murdered, has returned home from Texas. A large circular saw in the mill of Leitcher&Mcore at Orange. Tex., broke into fragments. Or.o of the pieces struck Isam Farley just under the chin, entirely severing the head from The body. Officers of the terminal roads of East St. Louis will meet in St. Louis on Jan. 4 to submit a plan for ;i now relay station in the former city, which will meet with the approval of the railroad and warehouse commissioners. A freight train ran into a sieel train At Milan. Me., fatally injuring Koad- master John Rinard. of Trenton, and dangerously injuring two other em- ployes. The dispatcher forgot thar the steel train was on the road. The Weather VTe May Expect. Washington. Dec. 27.-Following -ITB the •weather indications for twenty-tow hours from 3 p. m. yesterdav: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather; northwesterly winds. For Michigan—Fair weather, preceded by Ugkt snow on the lake*; slowly Tiring temperature; light northwesterly winds. For Wi*. cousin—Fair •weather: slowly rWn? lempera- tuj«; light westerly winds. For Iowa—Fair, vainer weather; southerly wind*. A Matters Which Interest the Gotham Rialtoites. n a warm place in the affection* o/ New York theater goers, and it need surprisa no one if she ehonld announce her intention of familiarizing herself with the Ecg- ish language for the purpose of becoming »n American light opera star. ALEXANDRA VIARDA A FAILUBE. The Polish ActreM 1 Debut la Xew Tork a ColoMal Fiasco—Jnlle Kopaoy-i ftrcat Success—American Vaudeville Performers' Invasion of Europe. For many years there has nener been in thi* city a more complete fiasco iihan the American debut of Mme. Alexandra Viar- da, the Polish actress, at the Fifth Avenue theater. She spoko in German—and those who know say that it was very bad Gcr Elan—while the members of her company t Uked American, with the exception of the Isading man who used a dialect, as a sort cf compromise presumably. The play, 'Alexandra," has been pronounced poor scuff by practically every one who has seen it, and' it appears to be the general impression that there is little hope that Mine. Viarda will ever become an important figure in the theatrical world—at least so far this country is concerned. The experience of Mme. Viarda is a con- llrmation, if any were needed, of the old theory that it is as dangerous to overboom ;is to underboom a new star. The state- jnents sent out by the management were no extravagant that those who attended libe debut of the Polish actress were led to l>elieve that they were to see another Duse, ALEXANDRA VIAP.DA. wlbh all of the depth of the great Italian combined with thefire of Sarah Bernhardt. While tho disappointment in any circumstances would doubtless have been very great, it is likely that, the fiasco would not have excited nearly so much comment if the debutante had been heralded in a less ostentatious manner. By the way, speaking of Mme. Viarda, it has generally been believed that the present is her first visit to this country, but if Julius Cahn of the Empire theater, who books the Charles Frohman attractions, is not mistaken, the lady who has been announced as having won the warm admiration of the crowned heads of Europe by her magnificent acting has been on American soil a long time. Cahn says: "About, three years ago Mme. Viar- da" called at this office with letters of introduction. S-ho informed me that her sister was the wife of a New York banker, and thut as this sister had to goto Kuropo for several mouths oil family affairs the Viarda hud come to this country to keep house during the wife's absence. My s-is- itor quickly informed mo that she desired to act here, and after I found our. that she could not speak a word of English I advised her to endeavor to arrange for an appearance at the Irving Phicu theater, or else study English until she could act in the United .States language. .Sho then remarked that she had heard great stories of Africa and the diamond flolds, and she aeked my advice as to journeying to those regions to star. I replied that that was the best scheme she had yet. suggested." Along the Rialto, where actors who are unabla to make a decent living, stand in line month in and month out, and explain to all who will listen just how the show business should be run so as to pay handsomely all round, it seems to be generally and graciously conceded that the proposed plan of reorganization of the Olympia enterprise is about cho best that could have been devised. Oscar Hammerstein will probably now be prepared to admit when he reads this, if he ever does, that he is a pretty brainy sort of chap after all. The naw corporation is to have a ten years' lease of Olympia at an annual rental of $100,000. This includes the music hall, the concert hall, the roof garden, the apartment and office sections, the Lyric theater and the underground divisions, which axe said to be suitable for many forms of entertainuent, or for simple exhibition purposes, as would be the case if waxworks should be established there, as has been suggested. In the music hall the effort will be made to follow as closely as possible the scheme of the Empire in London, which is said ttt pay its stockholders annual dividends of something like SO per cent. Orchestra) concerts will bo given in the concert hall under the baton of a high grade director, and the roof garden will be devot«d to athletic sports in winter and to comic opera and vaudeville "sandwiches" in summer. As for the Lyric theater, in the same building, it is authoritatively announced that responsible parties have already offered to lease the place at 850,000 a year. Therefore, as the subscriptions to the stock of the new company are said to be coming in with gratifying rapidity, it beirins to look as though the indefatigable, ingenious and indomitable Oscar would soon be cutting as big a figure in New Tork theatricals as ever. Julie Kopacsy, unlike Mme. Viarda, did not come into town ro rhe accompaniment of fife and drum. To use the Rialto expression, she "made her entrance on rubbers." The consequence was that the morning after her debut there was scarcely s. paper in this city which did not wax enthusiastic over her work in the title role at the opera, "The Cooing Dove," which was ftrst presented in this country on that oocadon at the Irving Place theater. Since then she hai confirmed the good impres- gion, and she is now freely alluded to as $be"G«nnan Lillian Russell"—a designation which is perhaps unfair to both par- tin M interbfC, for no one seems to dispute Lillian's vocal supremacy, while it would, •f caur»e, be absurd to suggest that the a*rm»n la cot modi the better actrea*. B«t, to *•* M it «"•/, Julit KopMty bM Miss Kopacsy is not a veteran in a stage or in any other sense. She has been be- lind the footlights about eight years. According to her biographer, she graduated from the Budapest conservatory and at the age of IS made her first appearance at. Deureczyn, with aspirations for grand opera. Comic opera, however, presented a. setter field for her talent, and her career was thus do.termineil. Subsequent to her engagements in Kuu&iriuu cities she toured Austria and Germany. During her engagement nt tho Carl theater, Vienna, which was extended at the conclusion of her original lf> nights to the entire season, she became widely known and admin-din the other large cities of Austria and Germany where she luis since appeared her fame rapidly .spread, and Malinger Henry Conned .secured her for his theater, the Irving Place. Her .success, as lias been told, was immediate and remarkable, "Die Lacbtaube" ("The Cooing Dove") having afforded her a suitable role in which to display her charming stylo. Mi.ss Ko- pacsy is the wife of Hcrr Karczag. It is reported tl:at Yvette Guilbcrt is about to iniade Germany with her thoroughly refmud French songs. She, it is further rumored, has been promised fair treatment from the press and a hebdoma- ds! salary of 4,000 francs—about $SOO, When the "divette" came to this country, it was generally stated that she was getting |3,000 a week, and while that may have been somewhat of an exaggeration— for there is a suspicion that theatrical managers have .sometimes been guilty of exaggeration^—there can be no doubt that she received several times $800. This is only mentioned to form the, text for a little comment upon a ridiculous condition which has prevailed for some time in the vaudeville world whereby performers demand exorbitant salaries to come here, and exact all sorts of conditions which would be laughed to scorn by the mem to whom they make application for work week in and week out This is not, of course, the case with Yvette, so far, nt least, as her applying for dates, but it is trae of her, as well as of all of her sister and brother "artists" with reference to the exactions which they are inclined to make as soon as the word "America" ig mentioned. This country appears to be regarded by them as "a good thing," and In view of their experiences up to the present time it must be admitted that there is some ground for their estimate of our gullibility. But the transatlantic performers, thank goodness, are not having things all their own way by any means. Many of our own favorites, tired'of complaining of the incursions of the foreigners, have concluded to take the bull by the horns, so to speak, and havo gone, to London seeking engagements. Many of them have succeeded, and most of them arc getting as good salaries as they got in this country. These are the really'high class perforroors. It is a pleasure, however, to be able to announce that there are on the other side at the present time a number of American vaudeville players whose weekly stipend here varies from ?:iO to $50 who are drawing about .three times that much from managers of music halls and similar places of amusement over there. The best feature of it all is that the enterprising Americans are not confining their efforts to London or even to England. They have successfully invaded France, Germany and Austria. Let the good work go on. The recent expensive production of "The White Heather" at the Academy of Music, with its grand setting and costumes and the costly cast of players, once more brings up the much mooted question as to when the limit of expenditure in this form or <-i:terrainincnt is to be reached. It has come u> a pass where one of these big Dielodramas must be put on in such a manner that it is necessary that enormous business shall be done all the time if the ledger is to show a balance on the right side at the enrl of the season. Even under the most favorable conditions it requires several months of very great prosperity for th'e manager to get back the original cost of the production. The uninitiated are apt to inquire why the manager then does not do away with "this risk by producing the piece in a less pretentious manner. The reason is as clear as the proverbial crystal —without the elaborate mounting tbepie.ce is certain to fail; with it, it may not. Then, again, tho query is likely to be suggested. '•'Yhy do managers bother with this form cf entertainment?" The answer is that it is impossible to get as many good Miss Cairle McXitt, who ii study- Ing music at the Ohio ConserTatorj of Music, at Oberlio, is at home tor the holidays. flow's This I We offer One Hundred Dollars roward foi any cage of .Catarrh that cannot be cured bj Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHKKEY *CO., Propg^ Toledo. O. We, the undenigned, a»ve known F. J Cheney for tne last 15 years, and believe bin; perfectly honorable in all business trans«c- tJocs and financially able to carry out any obligations made'.by their firm. WIST * TXCAX. Wholesale Druggist*, Toledo. OMo- AIJDIKO, KINK** &3 MABVIS, Wholeaal* Drufgieii, Toledo. 0. Hall'e Catarrh Cure ii' taken inwardly, aci ing directly upon the blood and mu cous surfaces of the systeca. Price, T5c per bottle. Sold by all drugp'ett. Teetimomalf lent free. Hall's Family Pills are tbe'.bect. Al Martin, who lives near Royal Center, who recently had a stock sale says that he Is not going to move to South Dakota as was previously ta'/ed In the papers. Great Triumph. Instant relief and acpermanent cure by the great remedy, Otto'e Cure for lung and throat diseases. Wby willlyou irritate your throat snd lungs with a hacking cough when W. H. Porter, corner Fourtn and Market streets, sole agert, will furnish you a fr«e sample bottle of this guaranteed remedy? Its success is won derful. as your druggist will tell you. Sample free. Large bottle 50c and 25c. Two wagon loads of wheat were stolen from the Eunkle & Carroll elevator In Royal Center Thursday night aad marketed In this city Friday morning. The thief is known, and all that is lacking Is to put the strong hand of the law upon bim, Don't run any .rlslcs about health. Avoid coughs, colds, fevers, pneumonia, and all other similar ailments by keeping your blood rich and pure with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Hood's pills~are purely vegetable and do not purge, pain or gripe. Ail drueglsts. _^___ Rudolph Berndt, foreman at the Panhandle shops, prides himself on the Christmas tree which he made himself. It U constructed of wire and is in, the shape of a pyramid. Kbeumatii-ni Cured ID a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neuralgia radically cures in 1 to» days. Its action upon the system is rf markaole ana mysterious It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappear*, 'ibe first dose greatly benefits. 75 cc-nts. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst/druggist, Logansport. ^^_^^ J. B. Stanley has returned from a successful lecture tour through central and southern Indiana. Glad Tiding. The specific for dyspepsia! liver complaint rheumatism, costivcneee, general debility, etc. Is Bacon's Celery King; for the Nerves. This great herbal tonic stimulates the digestive organs, regulates the liver and restores the system to vigorouslhealth and energies. Samples free. Large packages 50c and 25c. Bold only by W. H. Porter, corner.Fo urth and Mar ket streets. MILEAGE Tickets to Washington. The Pennsylvania L!DM tr« BOW Issuing at »11 their principal litket offices, for coupons of one CfcoMtirfL mile interchangeable ticket* «f the Central Passenger Association's Issue, excbfcnge coupon tickets to HarrIt- burg, Baltimore and Washington, at two cents per mile abort llo* distance. JUT.IE KOFACSV. plays of a higher and less expensive type as are required, aud, besides, when one of these melodramas does turn out all right its money earning capacity is something phenomenal. That is why the average individual u-fco is not in the sho'w business for his health sticks to the bis English melodramas- It is a ease of playing for hich stake* with correspondingly great risk . OCTAVUS COHEX. New York. Multiplex Gear. A new style of bicycle is equipped with what the inventor calls a multiples gear, and there are but two of them in the world. It seems paradoxical, but the driving sprockets revolve faster than the pedals, makina: one and a half revolutions to one of the" pedals. To the aile is attached a small sprocket, ivhich engages four other sprockets revolving in the opposite direction. These engage the onter rim, which has teeth that engage the driving chain. At first sight it would seem that this mechanism is complicated and the friction great. But the cog* are adjusted to an infinite nicety and are incited »o that nothing is ( erpo«ed but the outer teeth engaging the «&aln. I The Wabash railroad is beinp taxed to its utmost capacity to keep up with its freight traffic. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREN oft. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. B. I. A: P. and L. S. <t SI. S. Hallroad depot. Improvements costing §75,000.00 have just teen completed, and the house now offers every convenience to be found in any hotel, including hot and cold water, electric light and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owntr and Proprietor. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL PIANOS Nothing More Acceptable as « Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to February 1st we offer unusual inducements to out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented anc satisfactory, otherwise to be returned at our expense. Good Stool and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in exchange. Our mail business is extensive and we guarantee careful selection from our large stock of Steinway, A, B. Chase, Hazelton, .Sterling and Hinrtington PIANOS. Swond-k«nd S<im»rw, $ 25. mpwwita. $KO*d-na«d Uprights, 100. ••wart*. Steoni-kuiJ Grudj, 150. «p"»ra». EMJ p*jr»eat» If «eil«4. LYON, POTTER & CO. M«Mw«r Han, 17 Van Buran St.. tracking out • i AblecxiBiencc for want of knowing what to do foi" thcunc*YCB. H UN* DRCPS of mtm are •ufTermg fr«m the mental torture* ol Shattered Nerv*» Falling Memory. Loct Manhood, SleeplesaiteM. I m potency, Lo*t Vitality, Varloocala, brought on by ahu.e. excesses and indi«cretion«, or by »ciere»e«t«» train, close application to baiincM or erer W ° rlC ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine |« the only remedy that ho. ever been «!•» covered that will positively our* !*«•• nervous disorders. If talcen as directed, Revivine brings no»»t. mmcdiate improvement aud effects cures where ill other remedies fail. It has cured iho»«a»a» AND WILL CURE YOU. Vft positively guarantee it in every cax. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $s.»», bf mail in plain wrapper upon receipt ofprioC Order from our advertised agents. Aearntall. other communications to TH« Da. Pi HEDICISE Co., New York. For sale »t B. F. Kee«lJ»f'a, Porter's and JohBSton'i, I I ^ OIL Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions, Salt Rheum & Tenors ; Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & J Corns A Bunions. Stings & Bites of Three Sizes, 150, SDC. »•* $»••*• BfarBUTS'HMi.C*., ill * Jl« A IMEW MAN lira REGULATOR WILL CURE .. < ALL COflPLAlNTS AND D EASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs J Biliousnew, CoDJrtipation, Fains in the Sid* or Back, Sour Stomach, Dy^*p«l*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh «f tb« Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Wwknew, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, BrJck Dust Depoeits, in feet »U dlMMM arising from Liver or Kidney dto- orden. Price, $1.00

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