Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 16, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, October 16, 1897
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Page 18
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Manages to Commit Murder Like a Man, Her Victim Being Another Woman. MURDERESS IS AT ONCE AEEESTED And Pat In Jail—Details of the Crime— Doing* of tint Disciples at Indianapolis— McDonald Has fled with Other Peoples' Money—Ten Horses I>1« In th« Klani«'H— Hes» To Be Postmaster at the Stat« Capital—State New* Notea. Jefferson vllle, Ind., Oct. 16. — In a quarrel over a trifling difficulty Mrs. Harding shot and fatally wounded Miss Mary Rosenbaum, daughter of August Rosenbaum. The shooUnfr occurred in Chestnut street, one of. the principal residence districts of the city. Chief Webb at once arrested Miss Harding and placed her in jail. The story of the crime Js as follows: Mrs. Rosenbatim, the wife of a well-known grocer, and her daughter Mary were standing in fix nt of their house Thursday night, at y o'clock, when Mrs. Lizzie Harding came past. Mrs. Harding stopped opposite the two and began: "Cut my throat, will you? I'll help you cut my throat." She started to walk on, holding her right hand under her dresswhen Mrs. Rosenbaum said to her> that she was the ruination of her son John, and she would have to quit running after him. She took Mrs. Harding by the arm and asked her to come inside, that she wished to talk to her, Had Itcon Threatening the Rosenbauins. Lizzie Harding, however, jerked loose and started up the street, but went only a few steps, when she suddenly whirled and drew a revolver from under her dress, flourished It and fired in the direction of the Rosenbaums. The bullet struck Miss Mary Rosenbaum in the stomach and produced a mortal wound. Mrs. Harding then ran out into the street and went to her home, where she was arresled later. Mrs. Hardinjr is separated from her husband, William Harding, who lives at New Albany. She Is the daughter of a ship-carpenter named William Stansifer, and is 28 years old. The murdered woman is of the same age. Rosenbaum says that he notified the police that Mrs. Harding had threatened the lives of members of his family and carried concealed weapons, but that no steps were taken for his protection. PROCEEDINGS OF THE DISCIPLES. Secretaries' Association Organised—Mem- orial for a State Mission Day. Indianapolis, Oct. 16.—The most important development of the Christian convention yesterday was the organization of a branch association composed of the state and national presidents and secretaries of both home and foreign missions. The new association is to be known as the Secretaries' association, and it will hold a day session each year just prior to the convention of the C. W. B. M., which has heretofore- opened the series of conventions. The organization was effected by the adoption of a constitution and election of officers- as follows: President, G. A. Hoffman, Columbia, Mo.; vice president, Benjamin Li. Smith, Cincinnati; secretary, H. Goodacre, Richland Center, \VIs. Among those present at the organization meeting, which lasted aU day, •were F. G. Roberts, South McAllister, I. T.; D. Everett, Palmyra, Mo.; T. A. Abbott. Louisiana, Mo.; H. P. Davis, St. Louis; Robert Moffatt, Cleveland; F. F. Bullard. Greensburp, Pa., and J. A. Lord, Cincinnati. G. A. Hoffman presided, and H. Goodacre acted as secretary. The object of the organization is to establish uniformity in the state mission work of the various states. The first step was the preparation of a memorial to the American missionary convention. whJch meets next week, asking the convention to establish a uniform state mission day when all of the Christian churches will be asked to contribute to their various state missions. Yesterday afternoon Miss Mattie Pounds, national superintendent of the young people's department, reported that receipts for the year were $10,035.S7: an increase of $1,627.54 over last year. Of this amount J5.S61.13 was contributed to the builders' fund and $4,174.74 to the orphanage fund. Ing a position on the rear plitform o: the rear coach. As the train enterec Brownsville, five miles west of this place, she had taken a. seat on the bot- ; torn step. Her feet, hanging down caught in a cattle guard, dragging her from the train. She was fosnd badly injured and taken home. Not till then did those who found her know that she was a girl nor did her mother know of her escapade. Woman Nearly Start* a Lynching. Marlon, Ind., Oct. 16.—William llessin- ger, who shot and killed Charles Nelson, an inoffensive Stark county farmer, ir the streets of San Pierre Aug. 11, has been captured by a posse of officers two mileb north of here and taken to San Pierre. He was bound over, and while waiting for a. train the wife; of the murdered man came up to the prisoner and showing him her baby told him he had murdered its father and struck him a violent blow in the face with her fist. Immediately tht cries of "Lynch the fiend" came from all sides, and the sheriff had some difficulty in getting his prisoner out of town. Turpie and Matthews in Opposition. Indianapolis, Oct. 1C.—It is announced that ex-Governor Matthews and Senator Turpie have failed to come to an under standing in reference to the United States senatorship, and It seems certain at this time that both will be in the race next year. Several months ago the ex- governor was half inclined to step aside unless he had a clear field, but his friends throughout the state were unwilling that he should announce such a decision and have been insisting that he shall stay in the race, no matter what the senator Intends to do. Farmers Cheered by Kain. Rushville, Ind., Oct. 16.—The farmers of this county, since the heavy rains of the first of this week, are resowins wheat in the fields where the early sowing was a failure. The opinion is expressed that wheat sown under tee present favorable conditions will make a good crop. The late sowing looks remarkably well. Postmaster for Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Oct. 16.—A message from Senator Fairbanks announces that he has secured the appointment of Jas. W. Hess as postmaster for this city. Hess is an ex-sheriff, formerly a prominent merchant, and has been a wheel- horse in recent Republican campaigns. The old soldiers Indorsed General Geo. F. Maglnnis. Barns Burned to Cover Thefts. EJwood, Ind., Oct. 16.—An organized band of burglars has been firing barns to cover their depredations. Over one, hundred such have either been looted or burned. CLOSE CALL FOR A SLAUGHTER. Dome of a Theatre Falls in on the Parquet —Three Persons Killed. Cincinnati, Oct. 16.—About 8:50 o'clock last night as the performance at Robinson's Opera, House began plastering began to fall from the center of the dome ceiling, forty or fifty feet above the heads of the people sitting in the parquet. This continued three minutes, causing a rush out of the house. The house and the galleries were partly emptied when the dome in the center Th« Rttmrn at Preipertcy. From the National Bimetallist: It I» amazing to note how many highly intelligent men take a purely superficial view of economic and business matters. In nothing has this t>e«n more strikingly manifested than in the "talk" of business men and trade journals about the "prosperity" -which it is claimed has so suddenly burst upon ue. Not only is it assumed that we hare "prosperity" in a substantial form, but it is further assumed that it has come to stay. It is not strange that bull speculators on boards of trade and s-:ock exchanges indulge in such talk, for it is their business to boom prices. But it is incomprehensible that grave, careful business men all over the country—men whose success depends not upon mere spurts, but upon the maintenance of favorable conditions year after year—should take up and re-echo the cry without looking below the surface to ascertain whether the alleged prosperity of to-day rests upon a solid basis. That there is a sharp spurt of speculation in Wall street no one will deny. That some mills and factories have resumed operations after a period of idleness will be readily admitted. That wheat -has scored a substantial advance in price is a recognized fact, and that the prices of a few other staples iave shown a slight tendency to rise may be conceded. But a spasm of speculation on the stock exchange does not constitute "prosperity." The starting of some idle factories merely to replenish stocks exhausted by several years of business paralysis does not constitute "prosperity." A rise of wheat, result- Ing from famine conditions in other countries, does not constitute "prosperity." A small fractional rise of other br»adstuffs either in sympathy -with wheat or as a result of speculation, does not constitute "prosperity," and most surely a rise in the price of manufactured product, as in. the case of crookery, resulting from higher tariff, falls a long way short of "prosperity." When stocks rise as the result of excited speculation, there is always a reaction to come. When mills resume merely to replenish exhausted, stocks, they are certain, to suspend again before very long unless the buying power of the people is increased. When wheat rises in consequence of ::rop failures in other countries, it is an abnormal condition which in, the r r ery nature of things must be temporary. When the prices of other breadstuffs rise, either from the same cause or merely in a speculative way, that must also be of short duration, and when the prices of certain things are raised by <&e imposition of a higher tariff, NEW IDEAS. Hand rests for use on a bicycle are formed ol flat padded cloth disks, which are attached to-the upper side of tie bar in any desired position by n strap and buckle. A new toy bank for the children has a. donkey mounted on a base facing a man, the animal turning round and kicking the man over when a piece of money is pkused in the bank. Foot rests or coaster* for bicycles are now being made with a hinge in the center of the clamping end and a screw near the other end to make them easily detachable from the forks of the wheel. A new fare register for use on street cars has a lever on the lower side which moves an indicator to three different points on the dial to register fares, tickets, and transfers on separate couriers, each total being visible. To prevent the vibration and jarring out of bicycle lamps a new device has a pneumatic cushion to surround the supporting bracket, bolng fitted with a valve for inflation by means of the bicycle pump usually carried. of the roof, with its supporting timbers }t is a positive injury. THEY WANT TO SEE M'DONALD. Creditor* at Indianapolis Find Him Miss- Injt with Their Money. Indlar.apolis, Oct. 16.—Peter A. McDonald, who claims to do a. banking and stock business, has disappeared, and many persons are losers. When he opened an office here he announced that he was connected with the Union Trust company, of Chicago, and the Chicago Stock Exchange, It was represented that he was operating on the Chicago a-nd New York exchanges, and that it was easy to get rich by placing money with him. Wednesday McDonald offered to \Vasson & Co. a. check on a San Francisco bank to pay for furniture which he had bought. The San Francisco bank answered a telegraph message by saying that there was no such money at the bank. It was Just after this discovery was made that McDonald left the city. He told his cashier that he had been disappointed ty the non-arrival of a draft from Chicago and was going there to see about it. His office was beseiged by scores of men find women who had placed mor.ev with him. and trusses, came lumbering down. This extended clear across the opera house and was about thirty feet wide. When it fell the ends of it struck the side of the gallery, crushing it and scattering- timbers in every direction, and landing in the center of the parquet. Scarcely anybody was hurt in the gallery; nobody was hurt in the balcony or dress circles. There were very few in the gallery at the time. The injured are those who had not escaped from the parquet. The theatre presents the appearance of a disorderly pile of old lumber. The chairs in the parquet are badly demolished. Thousands upon thousands of people blocked the adjacent streets last night after the collapse. There are three dead and thirty-three more or less seriously injured at the Cincinnati hospital, while many suffered slight injuries, but were able to go to their homes. The Weather We May Expect Washington, Oct. 16.—Following are the weatier indications for tvventy-fonr hoars from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana—Fair, warm weather: probably showers and cooler tonight: southerly winds, shifting to northerly. For Illinois-Increasing cloudiness, followed "by local showers and cooler weather; winds shifting to north*rl%-. For Lower Michigan—Increasing cloudiness; probably local showers this afternoon or tonight: cooler: light to fresh northerly winds. For Upper Michigan and Wisconsin—Local sJiowers: cooler; light to fresh northerly winds. For Iowa— Licht showers and thunder storms; decidedly colder; northerly winds. THE MARKETS. I^ir* Cremates Ten Horsrs. Rushville, Ind., Oct. 16.—A dijiastrxm* flre reduced to ah<?s a square of buildings at Manilla, this county, the fire originating in J. A. Shelton's livery bare, which burned with ten head of horses. Aid was asked of Kushville and Shelby - vllle, but the flre was- controlled after it epread to a lew small cottages. Tho total loss is J14.000; insurance, JS.OOO. James Sells, night man at the barn, was overcome by smoke and dragged from the Building unconscious. Freak Came >"<*r Being; Fatal. Liberty, Ind!,.Oct 16.—Leola Benedict. daughter of O. W. Benedict, of this place, is a bright, handsome sirl of 14 year*, but wayward and dlsobeldent. The other night she dressed in a muit of tier brother's clothe* and boarded the » •'clock we*t-bound paasaufer train, tak- ChicHgo Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. 15. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 90%c, closed 91Hc; May, opened SS%c, closed S9c. Corn—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 26%c, closed 26%c; May, opened 30%c, closed 30"£c. Oats—October, opened ISO, closed IS^c; December, opened lS>4c, closed lS%c; May, opened 20Tsc, closed 21%c. Pork—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened $7.75, closed JT.So; January, opened $S.72%, closed JS.SO. Lard—October, opened and closed nominal; December, opened $4.30, closed $4.30. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. 21^c. per tt>; extra dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock, lie. Eggs —Fresh stock. 14*»c per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys, 7@10c per Ib; chickens (hens), " ] .ic; spring chickens, Sc; ducks. 7^@ Sc. Potatoes—Northwestern, SS@4Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $2.75@3.00 per bbL Chicago U»« Stock. Chicagt), Oct. 15. HO^TS—Estimated receipts for the day, 20,000; sales ranired at S2.60C4.10 for pigs. $3.75(^4.15 for light, $3.45@3.55 for rough packing, $3.75@4.15 for mixed, and J3.65@-J.10 for heavy packing and ship- pins lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 3.000; quotations ranged s.t $5.10 @5.65 for choice to extra shipping stesrs. $4.70@5.10 good to choice do., $4.40@4.SO fair to good. $3.S5@4.30 common to medium do., J3.60(gH.35 butchers' steers, $3-15@3,90 stackers. JS.TO@-l.40 feeders, *1.90@4.20 cows, J2.60<g4.60 heifers. $2.25 @4.2a bulls, oxen and stag^. J2.90®S.96 Texas steers. J3.30@4.50 western rangers, and $3.50<g>7.00 veal calves. Sh*tp ar.d Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 12,000; quotations ranged at 12.90^3.95 westerns, *2.SO@3.40 Tuans. $2.«@i05 (natives, and *3.75S!5.90 lanriba. XUwmokw Grain. Mrrwaulre*. Oct. 15. Wheat—Firmer; No, 1 northern. SS^c; No, 2 spring. 8S^i©S6o: D*c«mber, nominal. Corn—Lower; No. 3, 2514c- Oats —Slower; No. 2 whit«, S1QSU4C. Kyi -Steady; Ko. 1, 4S«. ALL SORTS. Half a million packs of playing cards are sold yearly. Mechanics head the list of inventors; clergymen next. Jerusalem is rapidly becoming modernized. There are now large printing offices in the city. The injection of morphine is a habit that is on the Increase in France, especially among the middle classes. The white rhinoceros is nearly extinct. London has two stuffed specimens, and another is in a Capetown museum. A daguereotype of Louis Phillippe, taken in 1840 by Daguerre himself, has been presented to the Carnavalet museum in Paris. Tobacco-chewing members of the Methodist church in AlbertSTille, Ala., have been levied upon by the stewards for a special tax of $10 a. year. Allen Heusted, 71 years old, of Grand Blanc, Mich., has taken to the bicycle with a vim, and the other day rode thirty miles to make a visit. There are about 2,000 persons In France who are set down as anarchists, and are under the constant watch ol the police of the various European countries. He—I dislike to see a •woman standing up in a street car. She—Yea; I've noti«ed you managed to g»t a newspaper in front ot you at such a time. —Yonkers' Statesman. Library students in Paris now frequently •woar "muzzles" whan pursuing the old books In the national library to prevent the inhalation of the book microbes into tieir lungs. A first sergeant who has Just retired from the army at Fort LearenwortlL. Has., after thirty-one years' service, i* named Enemsy. His comrades nev« •wearied of punning on his name. The high handshake is said to b« no longsr good form. As the blgh shake was on« of the inoet absurd freaks ever foisted upon tbe silly set it may die hard.—N T e-«r York Times. The Republic of Guatemala has over 16,000 saloons and taverns. In tha country districte there is one to every eighty-two inhabitants, in the towns one to every fifty-two.—(New York Post Good from Evil. "Wai, yuss," confessed Farmer Dunk, Ecmewha.t reluctantly, in reply to the pointed inquiry of Neighbor Hornbeak, "bein' as you ask me abottt it, I guese I'll have to "own up that I dit git kinder bit by a sharper while '. was up 1:0 the city. I s'pose I ought to be old enough to keep out of sech traps, bein' as I read the papers quite a good deal an' ponder more or less on what I read, but—ah!—there is no fool like an old fool, you know, an X jest stumbled into it like a blind horse into the first green, grass of spring. It cost me some money— 'most all kinds of experiences are pretty high-priced,' considerin' their dcu'btful value—an' It also had a de- pressin' effect on my feelln's, but still the incident had its bright side. My leg was pulled, as slangy people express It, quite a good deal, an' is considerable longer, figuratively speakin' than it needs to be to match the other one, but while I was ponderin' over that discouragin' fact I was struck by an idea which, if I can put it into successful workin' order, ought to pay me back a good deal more than the experience cost me. You know how chickens will scratch up the choicest an' most expensive seeds you plant, an' the young vegetables an' nice, soft flower beds that you've worked so hard to make? Wai, now, if I can succeed in crossin' long-legged brahmas with short-legged bantams in sech a way as to produce a breed of chickens with one long an' one short leg, it looks as if when they attempted to scratch they would lose their balance an' tumble uowa, an.' after a few triali had shows, tnem that scratch In 1 "iVas an impossibility they would give it up in disgust. An' it 'pears to me that lots of men have made fortunes out a good deal more foolish things than inveat- ln' a brand of absolutely non-scratch- able chickens." Tie Sale Tonight, THE OTTO SHOE & CLOTHING COMPANY The Demand for Platinum. Amoag the commodities which have greatly increased in value during the past few years is the metal platinum, the price of which has more than quadrupled. The demand has indeed almoat exceeded the supply, and has been occasioned by the new uses which have t>een found for the metal, the electrician wanting it for the necessary links of connection between the inted- lor and exterior of the ubiquitous glow lamp, and the photographer in a minor degree for nis prints. The principal source of supply is Russia, which, produces more than forty times as much as all other countries combined; and even there the metal is found only In the southern Ural mountains. The "Snakes" of Dellrlnm Tremeng. Persons suffering from delirium tremens usually imagine that they are surrounded by snakes. A possible explanation of this hallucination is offered by the result of experiments recently made at the Bellevue hospital In New York. Sixteen alcoholic patients were examined with the ophthal. moscope, aad in every case it was found that the minute blood vessels in tie retina of their eyes were congested. In this condition they appear black, and are projected into the field of vision, where their movements resemble the squirming and twisting of ser- yeatu. O'Doonell & Co. shipped a car loac of draft horses to Buffalo, N. Y., to day. TATE or OHIO. CITV of TOLEDO, / LUCAS COUKTY, f **• Frank J . Cheney makes,oath that be is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney Co., doing business in the iCity [of Toled County and State aforesaid, and that said flrir wlflpaythe urn of OSE HUNDRED DDL LARS for each and every case of Catarrh tha cannot be;cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure: FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before rce ard subscribed fin m presence, thie 6th day t of December. A. D.lSSr SEAL. A. w. OLEASOS. Notary Public. HaU'o Catarrh Cure is taken![lnternally anc cw directly on the blood and mucoufsurfacet of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J, CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by druggists. 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. The open season for quails is here yet. They may De killed tween Nov. lOtb and .Tan, ]st- not be- Thousandg of Women are dragging out a weary, miserable existence) because they do not fully realize what IB the matterwith them They know that they have "female weakness," butjthey do not really ap predate what that means. They do not know that to this oue trouble Is traceable almost all of their bodily ilia. They consider it a disease by Itself, and If they have also neuralgia, nervous headache, biliousness kidney troubles and other things they see no connection between anc the derangements of a strictly femi nine nature. Busy'and overworKec physicians often treat these thin separate ailments, when the whole trouble has the one source. The reproductive organs are «o important a part of the body that when they are out of order, the whole system is deranged. Whatever illness a woman has, she will do well to look therefor the cause. A great many women knowingly neglect themselves, because they dread the telling of their troubles to a physician and the subsequent "examination" and "local- treatment." All this Is needless, for Dr. Plerce's Favorite Prescription las been found to be perfectly and permanently restore lost strength ind promote regularity of functional action. Catarrh in the head, that troubl- some and disgusting disease, may be :ntlrely cured by a thorough course of Hood's Sarsaparllla, the great blood purifier. Hood's Pills cure nausea.slck headache, Indigestion, biliousness. All druggists, 25c, The eighth annual meeting of the town and city superintendents of the state will be held at Indianapolis November 4, 5 and 6. Even catarrh.that dreaded breeder of consumption, succumbs to the jeallng influences of Tboma's Eclec- jicOil. FROM RECENT SERMONS. Error—Dead p*opVe are the only ones who do not mate, mistakes.—Rev. Charles G. Ames. Disciple, Boston, A Qced Qonactenofrr-No rafta ertr Ii»ten«d to Ot* tMtixMNt? of a good co»- acienoe irltk«nt re}«Aela«.— Rev. Dr. GuUette, Mwthodlgt, Cincinnati, (X, Hell— It la tfc* tell on earth that hurts. that there Is no pOMiMe (laager ot any other. — Rev. M. W. Reed, Independent, De»- Too TrathfnL Do you think that trill do?" in- the farmer boy, as he displayed a sign which, he had Just written JUIQ prepared to tack it up. "Jehoaaphat, no!" exclaimed the oW man, as he read the placard. "If you stick up that notice sayln' 'Summei Boarders Taken In' it'll acare 'em away. It^s the gospel truth, aU right enough, but we can't afford to flush titw game afore we get a shot at 'em."—Chi- cago Times' Herald. Dr. Pol»nd'i Hypnotized Rooster. A Bloomington, BL, paper asserts that Dr. B. L Poland, of DanriUe, has a bantam rooster that is addicted to hypnotic manifestations. After look- Ing intently at a revolving: wind mill the chicken starts In pursuit of th« •hadow of its tail, and flnallj tails »f*r in a cataleptic fit, and is for a tine apparently lifelasa. Him MlMnble. Sk«—It •*** Jtt*t three y««i« ago to- t**t you proposed. H«—Now. vital did yon -want t# brtn* that uj tot, «c ti« only ni**t of tie wwk I have a-wmy M«olto When the muscles are tirec ana lame fine liniment to uae is made of 5 cents' worth of castor oil added to 5 cents' worth of hartshorn. Shake well and keep tightly corked. Soap is sold In book form and when needed a leaf can be torn out Thii t a handy and almost necessary artlclt or hicycle tourists to take If a long out-of-town run is contemplated. A' cottage wfll not hold, iis t=iir ran- niture and sumptuous accommodation! of a mansion; but if God be there a cottage will hold as much happiness at might stock a palace.—Dr. Jamw Hamilton. The moral law is written on the t*blet« of eternity. For every false word or unrighteous deed, for crualty and oppression, for lust or vanity, th* price has to be paid at last.—J. A- Froude. Be not too preenmptuously sur« In any business; for things in this world depend upon such a. train of unseen, chances th%t if it were in man's hand* to set the tables, yet IB he not certain to win the game.—G. Herbert. Modesty Is not only an ornament, but also a guard to virtue. It is a kind of quick and delicate feeling la the soul Trhlci wies her shrink ao4 withdraw toneff from everything iM danger i* tt—T. W. Hlndnsoa. We mak« for onreefrree our o H«al world, oar own moaattn, •raa, angelk Att to marwlow for t*a poet, a»d i» ttvtoe f«r tt» saint. aU te gnat for tk* h«o. •» * wretched, ™i*«rablR, «ct7 aad bad far th* and tordU wbL W« a»» all «o4 what «• *• to ov mil i» IVIAN HUNDREDS omen are eking-out a miserable existence for want of knowioifwhat todo forthemselves. HUN* DRCpS of men are suffering from the mental tortures of Shattered N»rv«« Failing Memory, Loat Manhood, Sl»»pl«eana»tt, Impotenoy, Lo»t Vitality, Variooo*)*, brought on by «bu»e, excesses aud indiscretions, or by severe mental. strain, close application to busi.-jeM or »vcr ' work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine Is the only remedy * ha t h n» * v er been dltr covered that will pOSltlver/ cure them*. nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revtvlne brings about Immediate improvement and effitett caret where all other remedies fail. It has cured thoumxda • AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every cat*. Price Ji.oo a box, or nix boxes for tj.ro, mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of pi Order from our advertised ageti ti. Addreii a other communications to THi DK. PsunT MEOICDIE CO,, New York. For sale at B. F. Keesllnf'e, WD1 Porter's and Johnston's. to NasWe, LOW JRATES FOE Tennessee Centennial' The Tennessee Centennial and International, Exposition -will be in progress at Naanvffle,, Term., trom May until October inoluflre. Special low rate round trip tickets will be gold- via Pennsylvania Lines for thl» event- Full particulars concerning lare, dato of 8aJe_ tlme of trains, etc.. nay t» obtained upon application to nearest Pennsylvania Lin* Ticket Agent, orby.'addresningGeo.B. Kock- well, DlstriotiPasienger Agent. Indlanapo^a. In-liana. REGULATOR WILL CURE . : 4 ALL COnPLAlNTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, HMtdache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Bour Stomach, Dyspepsia, I Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknew, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all diaeftM arising from Liver or Kidney di*> ordera. Price, $1.00 jtoiort Medicine Go. HEW TDK, I Y. Ftor Ml* by J. 9. Omdm, Bvtjabm ft For Fin Worm*, Ectema, HivM, in fict, any of the Tarioan torturing,, toby dlMaaef of the akin, Data'* Ointment li an Instant and positive ^ remedy. Get it from jour dMlttv

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