Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 11, 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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Thursday, November 11, 1897
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His Initiation at Marion Causing a Great Commotion in the Order. ~ THE DEMAND FOE HIS EXPULSION Hot by » Flat Negative, and a Claim That He Cunnot B« Gotten Out Kxirept on Proved Charges—Assimlt on R«v, Moon'it Son at Portland a Criminal Myi-tury— Owe of Attempted Faith-Healing at Fort Wayne—State Xotes. Marlon, Jr.d.. Xov. 11.—The Elks lodi?e «f this place took action Tuesday night which every member believes will result in the lodge losing its charter. It refused to comply with the order of the jrrand exalted ruler, Meed D. Dettimore, of Harrisburg-, peremptorily commanding the lodge to expel Robert Fitzsimmons, the pugilist, who was initiated into the Marion lodge on trie occasion of his recent visit here. The ne-.vs that Fitzsimmons had been made an Elk created a commotion. A special dispensation for the work had been secured by Exalted Ruler Sprague from District Deputy A. 13. Armstrong, of Kokomo, by telephone, which was after•ward countermanded by wire, but after the degree work had been begun, and it was decided under the circumstances to £0 ahead with the initiation. Exalted Kuler'b Ultimatum. The grand exalted ruler ordered the lodge to expel Fitzsimmons on the ground that he had falsely represented Marion as his place of residence, and because of irregularities in the proceedings and the confusion in securing the dispensation. Several meetings of the lodge have been held, the one of Tuesday night being attended by the district deputy, A. B. Armstrong, at which the ultimatum of the grand exalted ruler was- presented to the effect that If the lodge did not reverse its action and expel the pugilist the ofaarter would be suspended. It was also suggested that in any ev«nt the officers of the lodge and those chiefly •concerned In the Initiation -were liable to be expelled for taking In a member contrary to the forms made and pro- Tided. lodge Stand* by the F1»hter. The lodge by an almost unanimous -rote decided that in view of the fact tbat Fitzslmmona was taken into the lodge In good faith he would not be •expelled except upon charges preferred .and proven to the satisfaction of a tribunal before which Fitzsimmons .should have the right to appear and "be heard, as provided by the by-laws of the organization. The action of the lodge Is in direct defiance of the orders of the grand exalted ruler, and the probabilities are that the charter •will be suspended. If it is the local lodge will appeal the case to the supreme lodge, which convenes at New Orleans next May. Can't Very TVeH Get Him Out. The Elks here are confident that Fitzsimmons is an Elk beyond the power of the grand exalted ruler to disturb him, except in the regular way. A few years ago Walter A. Llvermore. formerly u£ this city, moved to Lima. O.. and was Initiated into the order under circumstances that were somewhat irregular. • The case was presented before the grand lodge at the next meeting, which was k<Hd at Cincinnati, and it was decided ttiat a man once having received the obligation was an Elk, and coulil not be expelled except upon charges duly presented and sustained. MYSTERIOUS ASSAULT OX A EOT. Boa of tt Preacher of Portland, Ind-. May Die ii» tho Ro.stilL Portland, Ind.. Nov. 11.—The assault «o young: Winifred Moon, son of the Rev. Hiram E. Moon, last Sunday evening grows more mysterious. The lad has keen in a serious condition ever since, at times his life being despaired of, and has •ever been rational enough to make any statement. There is no cut on his head, simply a bruise, which makes many «ilnk that a sandbag was used. Two •bots were tired from the boy's revolver, •which lay by his side, and the supposition is that he shot at his assailant. Two Noodhounds which were taken to the scene a few minutes after the crime •had been committed were unable to follow any trail. The only rational statement that the boy has made was to say that "some one *lid down out of the barn and hit me." Efforts are being made to learn where Ike was in the interval between the time •when he left the rest of the family at <ie church and drove away in the buggy a.nd his arrival at home after the others kad reached there and his father had begun hunting for him. It was while the latter was thus engaged that he heard two revolver shots in rapid succession at the barn, and there found the boy on the floor. Road Houses Ruin th« Girls. Fort "Wayne, Ind., Nov. 11.—A crusade •gainst the road houses has begun in this county by the Humane society and other organizations interested in the •welfare of children. In the last two •weeks six young girls have been sent to the reformatory as incorrlgibles, all of them under 15 years of age. They were found in the road houses east of the city. Fort Wayne is literally coraled with these pests. The county commissioners liave officially signified their intention tf refusing licenses to the whole outfit If the Humane society and the police will testify against the places. Tanners Ajtainst the Sportsmen. Shelbyville, Ind., Nov. 11.—The fact that the law now permits the shooting «f quail did not bring much joy to the hearts of the local sportsmen here. The •word has gone out that the owners of *be many farms that are pasted will prosecute for trespass any person caught •B their premises. One reason of this Is lound in the fact that an attempt was •aade during the summer to enforce On Ash law, and a number of farmers were •rrested at the Instigation of men who «r« here. H»d Some Gold Bricks to Sell. Brazil. Ina.. Nov. U.-~A middle-arfJ •mo. finely dreesed. appeared in tht «tty and approached Charley Herbert •Dd endeavored to Intanst him in a gold •which he said he owned In Colo- He told Herbert that he -wa« »t one time a partner of his brother, Willlam Herbert, operating a gold mine near Denver, and endeavor?" tn pet Herbert to take stock in the mine He produced a gold brick and said he had 150 pounds of gold nuggets at Evansville. Ir.d. Herbert r?fu;ed to be roped into the scheme and notified the police, who placed the opposed confidence man urjder arrest. He says his name is Thomas Hurst and that his home is Denver, Colo. Four hundred dollars was found or. his person. Trusted His Daughter to Fuith. Fort Wayne, Ind., Nov. 11.—Henry Smith has been arrested by officers of the Humanfe Society charged with willful neglect of his 12-year-old daughter Effie. The girl has been ailing for two weeks, and Smith refused to employ a physician, but sent to Huntington for an elder in the Saints chu.-ch, who has been praying for the girl. She is Buffering with typhoid pneumonia, and is near death, and as the father would not weaken in his stand he was arrested. Tuesday he sent for a. physician, he pays, as a concession to public- opinion, but says he will trust in God and the Bible to release him from the meshes- of the law. Ofll<-<-!> of the Ki'l Hirer Road. Butler. Ind., Xov. 11.—At a meeting here yesterday of the directors of the Eel River railroad the following officers were elected: President, P. W. Crispo. Boston; secretary and treasurer, P. W. Smith, Boston; general manager, W, V. Trautman, Butler, Ind. The stockholders and officers are of the opinion that the road is of too much value to tno Wabash for that road to let it go undtr the foreclosure sale now pending. T'ne Wabash may make it the main line uf its Ohio line to Toledo if sold under :he Compton judgment, as now seems probable. Lawyer Wants u Bigger Fee. Decatur, Ind,, Nov. 11.—The claim of Thomas Bosworth against Flora Evans for professional services, on change of venue from Wells county, was called here. Miss Evans lost an arm and a les by an accident on the I«i.ke Erie and Western railway and was awarded JT.- 000 damages in the federal court at Indianapolis. Judge Baker reduced the allowance of attorneys' fees to a total of $2,000, but Bosworth laid claim to Jl.TOO additional, and on this is brining milt. Dunkai-ds Going: to New Mexico. LaGrange, Ind., Nov. 11.—A colony consisting of several hundred families' of Dunkards has been organized to locate in the Pecos valley in New Mexico. The location is good and the possibilities of development are great. • Elder L. Eby will accompany the colony and will conduct a mission church. MRS. NACK BETRAYS HER PARAMOUR. Tells the Story of How They Killed the T/'ufortuiiate Guldensuppe. New York. Nov. 11.—There was an extraordinary turn of affairs yesterday in the Thorn murder trial in I.ung Island City. Mrs. Augusta Nack, whc was indicted together with her erstwhile paramour Martin Thorn for the murder of her former lover Willism Guldensuppe, for whom she desertel her legal husband, appeared in the role of a state's witness against Thorn to the consternation of the latter's lawyers. The- report was current Tuesday niglit that Mrs. Nack had decided upon this vurse and when Emanuel Friend, her counsel, arrived in the court room yfs • terday morning he confirmed it and added that she would be put on the ptand as soon as court opened. Her appearance created a sensation which was nothing to the one f'rto created as she calmly told how she and Thorn had lured Guldensuppe to i:s death and then disposed of his body. The confession was complete in every detail and is amply corroborated by the state's evidence. Mrs. Nack said she told the story to get it off her co"i- science. ^ Uniform Time for Delivering Freight. Washington, Nov. 11.—The indications arc that the interstate commerce commission will issue an order in compliance with the petition of the American Warehousemen's association against the railroads of the country requiring the railroad companies to publish on their tariff sheets and otherwise a uniform time for completing the delivery of freight of all classes. The Weather We May Expect. •Washington, Nov. 11.—FollowinR are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indians and Illinois-Showers this morning, clearing weather this afternoon; cooler in northern portions; southwesterly winds, becoming northwesterly. For Michigan-Rain or snow, coolei weather; hiirh south-westerly winds, becoming north- wosterly. For Wisconsin—Bain or snow; colder weather: brisK to hish northwesterly winds. For Iowa—Generally fair, cooler weather; northerly winds. THE MARKETb. Chlcugo Grain and Produce. Chicago. Nov. 10. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December opened 9SV-C, closed 93^4c: May, opened 90?ic, closed 90^c. Corn—December, opened and closed 26^c; May, opened and closed 30y 4 c. Oats—December opened and closed 13 T sc: May, opened and closed 22c. Pork—December, opened $7.47%. closed $7.35; January, opened JS.45, closed $8.32 ii. Lard—December, opened $4.17%. closed $4.15; January, opened $4.30, closed $4.27%. Produce: Butter — Extra creamer, 2'-V,c per It>; extra dairy. 20c; fresh packing stock, ll%@12Vic. Eggs—Fresh stock. 17c per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys, 9@10^c per rb; chickens (hens'). 6c; spring chickens, 7c: ducks, "tilg* Sc.' Potatoes—Northwestern. 3,TS?45c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $100<g3.75 per bbl. Chicago tire Stocte. Chicago, Nov. 10. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 40000: sales ranged at S2.SO(S3.60 for pigs $S.35@3.65 for light. $S.20@3.SO for rough packing, $3.40e3.67Vb for mixed, and" $3.35@3.65 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 13.000: quotations ransred at $4.90@'5.30 for choice to extra ehippin'g steers, $4.35@4.90 good to choice do., $4.30@4.75 fair to good. $3.90@4.40 common to medium do.. JS.6^4.25 butchers steers, $2.90@3.90 stockers. $3.7«@ 4.40 feeders, $2.00@S.90 cows, $2.60®4.50 heifers, $2.25@4.00 bulls, oxen and stasrs, |2.SO@3,90 Texas steers, $3.30@4.35 western ranyers. and J3.50@7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 15,000; quotations ranged at |3.00@!4.30 westerns. J2.75@4.40 natives, *nd «.00@5.80 lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, Nor. 10. •Wieat—Firm«r; No. 1 northern. Ste: Xo. 2 spring, 86c- Corn—Stenly: No. l> Oats—Firm; No. 1 Xo. X, THE TIMEJO DIE, Ever-Iiicreasii Nute of Oil You Men ani lien. The Terrors of Growing Old Young are Terrible. Many Such Slowly Drooping from Premature Decay. Dr. Greene's Xernira Prevents Untimely Old Age. For a man or woman to -reach a ripe old ace j n no-.e«»ion of fair health and wiien the end conies to sin ic peacefully to rest after the powers of lue are worn out in a natural manner is a beautiful tiuns- Hmv different it is with the victim of premature decay. In this case a premature old ase creeps upon the victim attended with innumerable ills and miseries. This condition brings with it derangements of the various or"ans, disturbances and disorders of the stomach, liver complaint, disease of the kidneys, constipation of the bowels, palpitation of'the heart, vertigo, lassitude and languor, extreme nervousness, sleepless nijjhtB, horrid dreams whea sleep comes, pioomy forebodings, inel. wdioUa, hopelessness, despair. This condition ii brought about by overtaxing tie natural powers, by over-work, imprudence and excesses, and only by the highest intelligence and skill c*n the malady be arrested and a restoration to the old tune strength and rigor effected. This fortunately is possible. Dr. Greene's Kervura the great blood and nerve remedy, which, has restored so many thousands to health, arrests premature decay and rejuvenates the system, making rich blood aud restoring strength to the nerves. This wonderful remedy. Dr. Greene's Ner- vnra blood and nerve remedy, is the greatest ever discovered for the cure of blood and nerve diseases and especially in cases of early decay 01 the powers. There is now nolonger any need for promising lives to be biotted out or for the sick and is ing to drag along a miseiabla existence. Dr. Greene has discovered the medicine by years of patient investigation that reaches and overcomes thia calamitous affliction, restores vitality and vigor and in effect creates a new man or woman. In thousands upon thousands of cases Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy has been effectual. There never has been any failure aud what Dr. Greene's wonderful Nervura has doaa for others it will do for you. You can consult Dr. Greene personally or by letter, free. If you are sick and suffering write to Dr. Greene detailing your symptoms. Tell him all your ills without reserve and after he has examined your case he will give you his advice by letter, free. Here is a great opportunity for you. AVriteto Dr. Greene, 34 Temple Place, Boston, Mass., this very day and yon will be glad of it. Maria Barberi, of New Torft. who was twice tried for cutting the throat of her false lover. Dominico Cataldo, -,\-'aS wedded to Francesco Bruno Wednesday tiisht. She saw him first Tuesday. |f CHECKERS AND CHESS. I ttecker Problem No. 44S. fc White-U.', 18 (king), 28. M-J ' K^ ' W W® m&> fa& f-.l &sS W'R? fi f:3 11 lp ^^ /if-.- •• KV^;.-.:J ... '•'/ -*A 7*."- -m w <. ? $« vm mi mm Black-ll (king), IS, 3) Black to play and win. Chess Problem No. «8. Black. White. White *o play and mate in three moves*. SOLCTIOKS. Oiecktr problem So, **: White, BlacS. I..14K>10* 1..23tol9 2..15to24 2.. 6 toH S..30k>26 3..21to36 4, .26 to 23 4.. 25 to 30 i..i»t«28» 6..30W2S 6. .23 to 29 6.. 15 to M T.. 28 TO 19 7..25«>3J 8. .19 to 15 S..atol7 t..l6tolO »..17toa 10. -10 to 14 10. .21 M 25 U..13K) » Jl..2St»30 II.. 9 to 8 I2..»to» M..14tol8 13.. 8to » , 14. . S to i. aa4 wto* -3 ' , ____ . ___ J Under former tariff lairs residents In. j the United States upon returning from, abroad were allowed to bring withj them all the wearing apparel they desired, for personal use, and it was admitted free of duty. The present statute levies duty upon all such personal effects in excess o,T $100. Aliens who reside here but have not become! citizens raised the point that the law applies only to citizens but the department has instructed revenue officers that the law is not to be construed as partial to those who, for the sake of our desireable institutions re-1 side here maintaining allegiance to other governments. MtDICU TU.TIEIT OH THIll To Any Reliable Man. Marrelons «ppli»no« »nd one month's rtmediw of r»r« power will bo sent on trial, mlhout <m» adtvinc* jwvn««f . bj the fnremost. company in tao world In the tr«*lm«;t ot m™ ««at, brokou. dl«- courased Irom effects of r-«ewe». worrr, o-rer- wort Ac. HaoDrui«rrl«Ke.--'-nred. complete rw>- toratkmor development^ »i: i-bu« conflitions. The time of this offer 18 llmliru. I»o (.. O. D. echeme; no deception; DO *»'"'sure. Addresi ERIE MEDICAL Up in Toronto a man 76 years old •when driving at midnight with, his niece, a young school teacher, kissed ier. Sbe sued him. laying damages at | $2,000. The presiding judge said that an old ma.n has a right to kiss his' female relatives and the jury found a verdict of 20 cents for the school ma'am. Every man will ardently favor the lowering of the age limit, thus judicially prescribed for consanguini- ous osculations. Most men would agree to raise tie limit as to value. The younger the man, and the Miss, the less important the maximum 'figures. The Butte, Montana, Inter-Mountain claims that Gallatin Valley is the finest barley field in the country and states that this year $1,500,000 will be realized from that crop. The price is $1.15 a bushel. Much of the grain goes to Europe; the most of it to brewers in Germany. A local brewery has been a large purchaser and has paid ?3,000 more than it paid last year for the same quantity of grain. The Bozeman Chronicle says: "The farmers of this valley will this year pay all that they owe and have money left." Science isn't wasting any time in these end-of-the-century days. It used to go slow but it does so no longer. "Be sure you're right, then go ahead." Is the only delay motto it has. Dr. R, L. Watkins, of New York, now produces photographs of blood corpuscles and microscopic storms, animate and inanimate, and by nse of the projec- toscope class of machines displays th« pictures magnified thousands of times, and exhibits all the movements, changes and peculiarities of construction of the subject, which thus can be studied at leisure. White. The Head Waitress. The head waitress is beginning to rival the proverbial theological student in the dining rooms of New England hotels. She occasionally appears in New Jersey. In a noted hostelry in the Berkshire hills the long dining room acknowledges the benignant sway of the head waitress. Clothed entirely in black, with only & line of white at throat and wrists, her costume is differentiated from the uniform of her troop of assistants. All the other waitresses are in white duck or pique, stiffly starched (no flimsy organdies or Victorian lawns being used). Against the long walls of the dining room is a row of well separated high stools. There is one by each table, and on this the waitress is perched when not attending to her table. It looks odd at first to see them perched up high when not on duty, but hotel guests are not always punctual at coming to meals, and the arrangement is thoroughly humane. The height of the seat and its position prevent what would appear as a breach of etiquette did the waitress take one of the table chairs. The fashion Introduced is a sensible innovation. Wagei of Household Servant*. The rates of wages paid household servants in England are very much less than those paid in the United States, and the service is much better. Tie official statistics show that the general average of wages for all classes of domestic servants in London is only $76.25 a year, or $6.35 a month. Good butlers are paid as much as $150 a year. Ladies' maids come next, and :! ose who have accomplishments get \i\-y nearly the same wages. The official statistics show that the average for all of London is ?121.75 a year. The average for cooks is $107.75 a year; for housemaids, $81.25; nursemaids, $89.50, and laundresses, $94.25. These averages are drawn from many thousand individual cases reported to the bureau of labor statistics by the employment agencies in London, and may be regarded as accurate, although they do not refer to the highest class of servants, sucli as are found in the houses of the nobility and aristocracy. A Perfect tVoman. The dimensions of a perfect woman, as given by some artists are: Five feet five inches in height, weight 12S pounds. Arms extended should measure from tip of middle finger to tip of middle finger, just f.ve feet five inches (the height). The length of her hand should be a tenth of that, her foot a seventh, the diamater of her chest a fifth. From her thighs to the ground she should measure just the same as from her thighs to the top of her head. The knee should come exactly midway between the thigh and the heel. The distance from the elbow to the middle finger should be the same as from the elbow to the middle of the chest. From the top of the head to the chin should be just the length of the foot, and the same distance between the chin and the arm pit. A woman of this height should measure twenty- four inches around the waist, thirty- four about the bust if measured under the arms, and forty-three if measured over them. The upper arm should measure thirteen inches; the wrist six inches. The calf of the leg should measure fourteen and one-half inches; the thigh, twenty-five; the ankle eight. Goat*' Malk for Children The superiority of goats' milk for feeding infants and young children is upheld by many women. The goat is less liable to tuberculosis, and The milk is easier of digestion than that of the cow, owing probably to the extreme minuteness of the fat particles. The goat is more portable than the cow, says one mother, and can b« morad about to furniah milk in case or change of residence. The expense of keeping a goat is light, and it. i* easy to pro- ridt accommodation* for it. Miss McCord, of Chicago, who Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Fuller, on North street, fell last evening in the atd and sprained her blp severely. TAIE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I LCCAS COCNTY, t st " Frank J , Cheney mnkee.oath that be if tht senior partner of the firm of F. J, Cheney i Ct., doing; business in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said nrm will pay the urn of OXE HUNDRED DDL- LAKS for each and every case ol Catarrh thai cannot, be ;curtd by Ball's Caianh Cure: FRASK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me ard subscribed :n mr presence this 6th dayiOi' December, A. D.1SS« SEAL. A. w - CLBASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catnrrt Cureistaien internally ano cts directly on the blood and mucoussuriacet of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHEKEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Bold by clruFFists. 76c. Hall's Family Pil!§ are the best. The celebrated play from the French of Madame_Sans Gene will he presented at Dolan's opera house by ,he Katherlne Kidder company, next Tuesday night. Rheumatism Cared in a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rheurnaUsm and neu- raliria radically cut-en in 1 to 3 days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious, it removes at onee the cause arid the disease immediately disappears. The drst dose ureatlv benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist. Lotrana- port. A foot ball contest will occur at Spencer park on Saturday afternoon next between the Logaosport high school and Indianapolis high school teams. Rheumatism is due to lactic acid In the blood. Hood's Sarsaparllla neutralizes the acid and complftteiy cures the aches and pains of rheumatism. Be sure to get Hood's. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure Indigestion, bilious ness. 25c. • The Continental Fraternal union will give a social tonight at Progress hall. Fred Long and Charley Burke will sing. Consumption In its advanced stages Is beyond power of man to cure. It ;an be prevented, though, by timely use of Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup, nature's own remedy for coughs and colds. 1897 'NOYEMHEB. 1897 Su. 14 21 28 Mo. Tu. 1 2 15 22 29 9 16 23 30 We. 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 12 19 26 Sa. 6 13 20 27 Wliss 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 detMtirt aiory- All the way From the Missoot* River to Buffalo, the.Wabaab Railroad Operates Trains over: its Own Tracks. Having leased ihe trtckt of U)» OTMX Trunk Railway between Detr-lt and SuipMt-- aion Bridge aud those of the Brie R. H, IITOBK Suspension Bridge to Buff.lo, the Wabuh B R. will rim it* own trains iromJKanfag dtr Omah», Dee Molnes, Su Louis, Quincy, Hannibal, Keokuk and Ctlcarolto Buffalo, being the- only roaa freir Missouri ard Mi»si»sippi River points having it* own line and trains runnin* nto Buffalo, Through carg from KanwuOltr, =t, Loui« and Ohlcajro to Buffao without- HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL. OIL. C Piles or- Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. *•' Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects, Three Sizes, 250, 500. and li.oo. Gold by drussUts. or «ent port-iwldooracelptof prie* D. CO., 111*11* Wild***i. t >•*!•*. MAN HUNDREDS of Men. ire eking out a miserable existence for want of knowing what todo- forthem*e:Ve». HUN- DRCpS of men arer mffcnog from ther mental torture* of Shattered N«nrM> Falling M»mory, Lett Manhpodi Impotency. Lost. Vitality, VarloOO*!*. brought on by nbune, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe mniUl strain, close application to businem or »v«T: W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine Is the only r»m«<Jy that lio» ever been Alt, covered ttiat will positively cur» tliei*. nervous disorders. . If taken as directed. Rcvivln* brings *bout imiECdiatc improvement nudcfiects cures where- all other remedies fail. It has cured thounnis* • AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for Js.oo, by mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prict Order from our advertised agents. Address all other communications to XBJt Da. FBJUUW MEDICINE Co,, New York. For sale at B. P. KeetlingX Wl» Porter's and Jonnst<m'g. REGULATOR WILL CURE . •.. ALL COflPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs BiliouaneM, Jaundice, Constipation, Paint in the 8ld» or Back, Sour Stomach, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female We»kne», Gravel, Dlabetea, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in feet all arising from Liver or Kidney dl»- orden. Price, $1.00 jtoiort MnDebiB Co. MWY8K.lt

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