Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 23, 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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Tuesday, November 23, 1897
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Page 18
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WILL TR! A MINISTER Baptist Association Calls a Council to Investigate Rev. Manary's Conduct. UTROTE A LETTER TO L YOMG GEL, tn>ich He Hadn't Oughter, but Apologized Later- -Deulh of Her Lover Bn-iiks Daisy Kaachig's lleurt and She ,Sul<-lele»-Arcti« Explorer Baldwin Bobbed of Valuable Kelic.x While Exploring » Hoortif r Cavo— Miscellaneous stnta X«ws, Terre Haute. Ind., Xov. 23.—The congregation of thfc Oregon Baptist church, located in this county, Sunday decided that the- .Rev. Nicholas Henry Manary *ould be subjected to trial by a church touncll, composed of ordained ministers «f the association. The Curry's Prairie association comprises twenty-three fhurches, and all of the ordained ministers in the district will be permitted to nit in the council, \vhiio Manuiy -.nil have the privilege o£ calling equally as many ordained mim.siers outside of the association. The trial is set for Fri.<ay, Dec. 17, in the Oregon church building, ten mile; south of this city. Manary is accused uf writing a letter to Miss Edith Sparks, which he should not Jiave done. I'roscriitlon Not Well Backed. He is understood as having admitted Hie fault, but claims to have addressed a written apology to the young- woman, and he insists that the prosecution is l»ased on spite. He is now preaching at Robinson, Ills., and until recently was pastor of a church at Mattoon, j»ls. He is a young mar. of much promise, and for a time was a student a.t FrsJiklln college. The congregational meeting Sunday was hiphly exciting at «<me9,several bitterspeechesbeing made, but when a vote was taken on the proposition to call a church council but thirteen voted affirmatively and seven •egatlvely, although there were about Hfir church members present. Contrary to Baptist DlsolvHn*- The churches throughout the district are much disturbed over the matter, and are in doubt over what is best to fce done. Manary himself, at the meet- mg Sunday, claimed that a committee should first be appointed to report to «he congregation on the advisability of a council, and that all of the proceedings so far were contrary to the orthodox Baptist discipline, as laui down in Mat- riiew, xviii, 15-17. DIED OF A BROKEN HEART. TlLttt's What Her Friends Say f>t the Death of Miss DiiiHy Iviischitr. Indianapolis. Nov. 23.—Miss Daisy Raschig, aged 21, who lived with her •widowed mother, committed suicide by taking morphine. Four weeks ago her betrothed. Frederick Kanive. died at St. Vincent's hospital, and ."he took to her bed. This was her second attempet at suicide since his death. HOT friends sdy she died of a broken heart. It is supposed thatJliss Raschlg planned last Friday night to end her life, rihe hail an ardent lover in Fred Kanive, a young wan held in esteem by his friends. She •was strong in her affection for him, had promised to marry him, and life had a rosy future for both. Young Kanive •*-as stricken with typhoid fever, and <ied. From that time up to the time •when she lost consciousness from the joorphine Miss Raschi;,- mourned the death of her lover. For several days atter he died she •rras prostrate from grief. To her closer iriends she had remarked a few days ago that life without him was becoming unbearable. Miss Raschis was employed l»y L. g. Ayres & Co., where she had been for several years. She had numerous friends among the employes in «he store who testify to IKT worth. Surviving her are her widowed mother, Mrs. I3a Raschig, and her si?ter, Mrs. Louis Shelter. WHILE HE EXPLORED THE CAVE TRAGEDY IN REAL LIFE. | Graphic St«rj Concerning the Fale of a fining Lady. Here H a graphic narrative from real life sbowmg;how many of our friends whom we love, may be on tne verge ot a great tragedy. A young girl residing on Madison avenue,-New Yorfc.and win bad been in society but a short time, wn preparing to attend a grand ball for wuich great, preparations had been made. She was in her own room on the second floor over the parlor, and called down to her mother regarding certain matters Connected with her new dress. The mother answered,but received no response, nor did bhe receive a word of reply to her continued answers. The mother therefore climbed the staiis, and found her daughter lying dead upon the side of the sofa. As is usual In all cases of sudden death, heart disease was assigned as the cause, but a careful examination by competent physicians revealed tbe terrible fact that the young lady met her death from acute Brignt's disease of the kidneys. The above painful accident is related precisely as it occurred, the names or tbe parties only being suppressed owing to their prominence The story is related to impress the fact of how; many people there are, apparently in good health and yet actually upon the verge of the grave. Kidney diseases are tbe most deceptive and the most dangerous of all known complaints. Their subtle Tlilcves Culled nt Hi* Hot^l Koom nnil Kobbrd Explorer Baldwin. Marengo, Ind., Nov. 23.—Evelyn B. Baldwin, the well-known Arctic explor- •r. has just returned here from an extended exploration of "Wyanilotte cave. Thieves during Balclinw's absence robbed the leading- hotel here, stealing from his bassage a pait of the American flag which he carried on the Peary expedition to Greenland, and also th*? Splktzbergen, besides securing a fuil dress evening suit, a storm coat, a sum •f money, and other articles, of value. The flag is highly prized, and information concerning it is wanted. Several valises and overcoats were also taken, A-om other guests. Stookhart and TVlfe Located. '" Shelbyville, Ind., Nov. 23.—Six weeks mgo William E. Stockhari. and wife mys- toriously disappeared from this city, ieavlng'an indebtedness of JS.O'W. The manner in which they disappeared led to the belief that they had committed •uiclde, and search for their bodies had »ever ceased until Saturday, when word •vas received from Stookhart from Gessel. Germany, stating that he would return here and settle his indebtedness. Girl Know B»"it After All. Lebanon. Ind., Nov. 23— Several mionths ago Alonzo Nichols, of Union •ownsfcip. shot himself in the abdomen -»'ith suicidal intent because his sweetheart had rejected him. It was at first *outrht the wour.d wouM prove fatal, but Nichols recovered. A reconciliation between the young couple ensued, and *>ey were married. Alter two months •f married life they separated, ar.d now Nichols applies for a divorce. KopubliCHn State Committee Called. Indianapolis, Nov. 23.—Chairman Mc- Oullocri. of the Republican state central •cmrnittee, was here in conference with local politicians. It wa3 decided to call the committee together Dec. 2S to fix 1fce time for holding the district eonver.- Hons to select new committe«meri. A reorganization of the committee -will follow. Confauied B Train-Robbing Plot. New Albany, Ind.. Xov. 2S. — Johr •Franklin, convicted of burglary in the Owen circuit court, is credited with k»vlnK made a confession in effect that k« conspired with others to rob the mid- mlcht express train on the Monon road. They were to fl&r the train at Stine*- this tendency to Brtg^t's disease is Inherited, but acute Bright's disease, too often, arises from colds and the closing uf the poresi of the skin from change of weather. ^Notwithstanding the fact that this disease is so common and so danger• u*, there has been but one scientific for effectually preventing it poisons steal into tbe system like a thief, manifesting few if any symptoms, and usually no pain whatever, when suddenly, without warning, they culiiinate in acute Bright's disease, and eventually, too o:ten, in death. In very many cases they as sume the symptoms of other diseases and a vast number of headaches, coughs, chills, lack of appetite,sleeplessness and feverishness trace their cause to deranged kldnevs or disordered adjoining organs. Very often or cheeking it after it-has begun to flx its fangs upon the system. That remedy is acknowledged by the medical profession of tbe world, and is used in greater quantities in other countries than even in the United States. It has become a household remedy and it richly deserves the reputation it has secured. That remedy is Warner's Safe Cure. There are thousands of ccea and women throughout the length and breadth of the land wbo owe their prolonged lives and present health to its faithful use. There are women who were once pale, sallow and sickly and suffering from* painful complaints peculiar to their sex, wbo are today bright, rosy healthful and grateful to the remedy that |has produced this remarkable change. There are men who were once broken dawn, listless, nerveless and despondent, and who are now in complete health, aie able to attend to their duties without fatigue, who glorify tbe power of Safe Cure. Among the physicians throughout the world who speak in the highest terms of this great remedy are Dr.•William Kobeson, of England; Dr. Beyer, Jof Germany, and Drs. R.i A. Gunn acd Dlo Lewis, of America. In speaking Of this great remeoy, Dr. Robeson, of England, said: "I emphatically state that I have been able to give more relief, and effect more cures b> the USB of Warner's Safe Cure than by all the medicines in the British Pharmacopoeia." If any manor woman'who reads this is suffering from any of the symptoms above mentioned, and desires to avoid the fate tt,at is overtaking so many worthy people, prompt action should be taken at once. Bear this carefully in mind. TAILOR MADE GOWNS SEVERE ENGLISH STYLES MODIFIED BY PARIS TAILORS. ville. and before reaching Bean Blossom creek two of them were to set control of the engineer and fireman, while two others looked after r.hc bagrgage and express men. They proposed to leave the coaches on the Bean Blossom trestle, and cut loose the express car. moving it away with the onjjine. IMvorrrd TVoplt 1 Pay No- Costs. LaGrange. Ind., Xov. 23.—The rapid growth of divorce migration in Indiana has resulted in actions being; taken toward reforms in the granting of divorces. It is paid as the result of an investigation Din; the pnurt dockets of the state have been found to be inoumbered with decrees grarted where no cms have bi_-en paid, the asrsregate amount being startling. The result has been a decision or. the part of circuit court judges, that no divorces will be granted Unless costs are paid, and that In cases where decrees have been issued the martial bonds are still binding if the costs have not been paid. Is Trying to Boom Trade with Clilna."x_ Evansville, Ind., Xov. 23. — Charles Denby, Jr.. will start on the returning I 'to China about the 1st of January, tak^ ing with h'mi samples of American ma^ chinery and other merchandise needed by China in its development. The real object of his return visit 'home was to resign his position as secretary of the American legation at Peking, under his father, and interest American manufacturers and exporters in the possibilities of a market in China. Deposit of Onyx on the Farm. Anderson, Ind., Xov. 23.—Two months ago Hussey & Co., of this county, took up a barren farm in "West Virginia to secure a debt. They thought it valueless, but it develops that it is a small Klondike. A cave was opened on the farm last week and it has been found that the fiest onyx underlays the farm, or a portion ct° it. Some of the precious stone was taken out and upon being examined by experts pronounced equal to that imported from Mexico. Robbed n "\Vomim of Her Kin~s. "vTabash, Ind.. Xov. 23.—Mrs. Albert Mustard of Lafontaine, this county, was alone in her house at night, when a tramp entered. She offered him t'cod. tut be refused it, ar.d. jrra^i'ing her hands, demanded money, a: the sa:iv j time stripping her fingers of gold rir.g,-- which she wone. He escaped. Farmers to Prosecute Ilur.ters. Columbia City. Ind.. Xov. ;.;.—T'v Whitley County Anti-Hunters' sKsrciji- tion has beer, formed by over iu 1 :Y>r::> «rs of this cour.ty for bet; ; r proi^c-tv:- from the ravages of unscrupulous p — s- men and every offerder wiU be yri'i:- •uted to the full extent of the I:w. Struck ft Pnvinp Oil Reservoir. "Warsaw,Ind.,Xov. 23.—Oi! \v:=s f;:--/• ta paying quantities at XT::-. >"••- »h£ster. a few njiles ?ou:h cf h;-r-:, vc:- affefnooTf." IV'spouted 100' feel into the air when struck. 'i Indiana Christian Chnrclt. I Kokomo, Ind., Nov. 23.-—The annual state rally of the Indiana Christian •' church began in this city Sunday with a large attendance and will continue in session seven days. The powers are reported to be discuss - ing the advisability of a naval demonstration in the Dardanelles or a blockade of Constantinople if the sultan does not yield to their demands with respect to autonomy for the island of Crete. The •VTeiAlfef "We M»y Expect, ^ Wiishington, Xov. 25.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather: northerly winds. For Lower Michigan—Occasional showers or snow this morning; probably fair this afternpoijj light northerly winds. For Upper Michigan . and Wisconsin—Fair, slightly warmer weather; light northerly winds. For Iowa—Fair, slight• )y warmer weatuer; northerly -winds, becom- i lag variable. * j "THE MARKETS. j ,_- Chicago Grain and Produce. j Chicago, Nov. 22. Following wer? the quotations on the Board of Trade: Wheat—December, opened and closed, 95c; May, opened 90%c. closed 90V-c: January, opened S9%c, closed 90?sc. Corn—December, opened arid closed 26c: May. opened and closed 29H;C. Oats—December, opened ' 20%c, closed 20^0; May, opened and closed 22c. Pork—December, opened $7.22%, closed $7.25; January, opened JS.20. "closed $5.22%: May, opened 5S.45. closed $S.42Vi- Lard—December, opened $4.12'-, closed $4.15: January, opened $4.25. "closed $4.27'A. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. 21c per It: extra dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock. 11^120. Eggs — Fresh stock, ISc per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys, S@9c per tb; chickens (hecs), 5c: spring chickens, 5>t;C; ducks, 7@ "M;C. Potatoes—Northwestern, 43(S53c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jerseys, $3.00@o.75 per bbL Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Nov. 22. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day. 3S.OOO: sales ranged at $2.90(g3.55 for pigs, $3.40(53-60 for light, $3.30<t?3.35 for rough packing, $3.40®3-60 for mixed, and $3.40igS.t>0 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. 17.000; quotations ranged at S-4.95!ffi5~35 for choice, to extra shipping steers. $4.45(<?-4.90 good to choice do.. J4.30@-i.S5 fair to good. $4.00@4.40 common to medium do., J3.70@4.20 butchers' steers. i3.15<g4.00 stackers, J3.7(Xf4.40 feeders, J1.70@3.SO cows, J2.60@4.50 heifers, $2.25@4.00 bulls, oxea and stags. J2.90@4.00 Texas steers. $3.30@4.35 western rangera and $3.50@6.SO real calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 14,000; quotations ranged at I3.50@4.60 -westerns, *3.00«4.gO nacres, and $4.00@5.60 lambs. Milwaukee Grain. St. Louis. NOT. 21- VTheat—Steady; No. 1 northern, JS*-;c; No. 2 spring. S6@S(Tu.c; May, 90ysc- Corn —Steady. No. 3, 27c, Oats—Active: No. 2 white" 23^i@2-(c. Kye—Lower: No. 1. 4Sc. Barley—Weak; No. 2, 40c;. sample. The .French Tailor Gown In El»bormtely Trimmed—Simple Cotttumen F'or Morning W**]'—Black Costumes In Favor. Coat Bodice* to Wear With Plain Skirts. The tailor made gown bobs up on the top -wave of fashion -with every variation. It has an established place among street costumes which no other kind of a gown can fill. The severe English style which distinguished it some years ago has been •wonderfully transformed by MIDICil FRENCH TAILOR COSTUME. the artistic touch of the Parisian dressmakers, and now the French tailor gown, braided and trimmed without limit, rather has the lead except for morning and traveling wear. It is the correct thing for calling, afternoon teas, receptions and luncheons and appears at the theater with good effect, as it is sure to have some touch of bright color, some striking effect in trimming, that makes it very smart A fashion writer in the New York Sun says: It is certainly the decorating and not so much the material that classifies the gown this season and makes it fashionable for everyday wear or perfectly suitable for dressy occasions. Smooth faced cloths are the favorite materials for the elaborate tailor gowns, as they are a good background for any trimming, but there is a great variety in the mixed fabrics, invisible checks and bay- adere striped wool checks, which are made up into simple useful gowns with rows of machine stitching for the trimming, and, again, these same materials are made quite dressy by the addition of a pretty blouse vest and braided revers, collars and cuffs or the use of a little fur or velvet. Covert cloths and tweeds are both used for the plain tailor dress, and in the neutral tints they are relieved by plenty of braiding in white or black or black and white mixed and in tan and gold. The skirt worn with the coat bodice is often plain. This is for street wear, of course, as all the more dressy cloth gowns have elaborately trimmed skirts. Street costumes of velvet in black and the dark rich colors are the most elegant gowns on the list, and they are trimmed with fur and jet and braid, but a pretty compromise- on this extravagance is the gown with a velvet bodice and cloth skirt and sleeves. With other styles illustrated by the authority here quoted are coat bodices to be worn with plran skirts. One in green cloth has ermine revers and a velvet vest. Black braid trims the sleeves and outlines the square cut out on the front. Each coat has a plain skirt of the same material. Very simple street costumes for morning wear are the checked wool skirts n mi To Any Reliable Man. m . »ad one month sr»medi<» of r«ro po»«ri»iM be senl on trt»i. i»«i>«it «n» tutamu fayment, \>T tke I«r«mo«i eompuny in in» world In tha tr»»t»i«n. ul ni-n »•«*, broktn, ahi- counwed tram eJT«t« of i-.xt-c*»««. irorrr. overwork. Ac. B»pp.T amrri.ge r,-<-!.r«l. oompltt* re»- tcratlonor development »f «li ivbml co»aitlon»- The time of this offer U United. J*o C. O. I). L ch DU4VM.V, "<J um.t^^.x.—, ERIE MEDICAL BUFFALO, Mrs. Winnie Bcoae of Fllnt,Mich., who was a guest of Mrs. D. H.Ward, of Spear strees, went to Marion Saturday. Beware of Ointments That Contain Mercury. ae mercury will surely defi^rov the sense ol smell and completely derange tie -whole sye- te a when enter ng It through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used ei- cept on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the pood you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, imnufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, 0.. contains »o mtrcury, and is taken Internally, actinp directly upcn the blood and mucous surfaces or the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cur* be eure you get the genuine. It is ; taken internally and made in Toleao, Ohic, Ibv F. J. Cheney & Co. Testim m:alE free. bold by drugpipt*. T5c. Hall's Family Pills are tbe beet. Miss Agnes Goodyear, of North Dakota, is tbe guest of Mr. and Mrs. O. G. McCorralck, nf Helm street. RheumatUm Cured iu a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rbeumailfm and neu- rakia radically cures In 1 toS days. Its action upon the system is if markable bnd mysterious it removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. The flrtt dose Kreatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, Logansport, Mothers Praise Hood's Sanaparilla because, by its great blood enriching qualities, it givea rosy cheeks and vigorous appetites to pale and puny children. CQHood's Pills are the favorite family cathartic and liver medicine.Price 25o Miss Josie Sumption of Walton, entertained a party of young people from this city yesterday. Even ID tbe most severe cases o.f sprain or bruise, cue or burn,Thomas' Eclectric Oil gives almost instant relief. It is the ideal family liniment. 1897 NOVEMBER. 1897 Su. 7 14 21 28 Mo. 1 8 15 22 29 Tu. 2 9 16 23 30 We. 3 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 5 12 19 26 Sa. T li 20 27 SEW COAT BODICES. worn Trick a plain satin shirt waist and a short jacket of plain clotb to match the dark color in the check. Black cloth costumes are very much the fashion this season, and the elaborate braiding adds to their elegant appearance. The skirt linings in the new tailor gowns are quite elaborately made, with deep plaited or gathered ruffles to hold one the cloth skirt, which of course is quite .separate at the bottom. There aro tight fitting short coats and blouse coats without end as to numbers, and these are already commonplace. Medium length coats and long coats to tie knee are shown among the models of recent importation. Black satin blouse waists are worn with any dark cloth skirt. A | velvet bloase is lovely if yon can afford j the elegance. If not, there is a fine vel- i vet«en which answers every purpose. ! The detachable basque is a feature of i these blouse waists which quite changes the effect. It is cut in. tabs, or in a plain round frill without unnecessary fullness, fitting closely over the hips, trimmed on the edges and lined with silt Long boas are fastened at the neck and belt -with jeweled pins in the form of » clasp. The Century Magazine For The Coming Year. The Century Magazine, with its November number, enters upon ite fwentj-teventh year. BuriDK its long existence, by reason of its many notable successes, it has won an assured sad commanding position. Durinjt the coming year The Century will maintain ii6 exceptional position as a magazine of entertainment and as a leader in urt and thought. 1W pictorial features will be notable, and it will command the services of the foremost aitietB.illuEirftWrs and engravers of this COUR- ti-y and of fiufDpfi' Nothing like E Complete announcement Of its literary features can be attempted now.Dr. Weir Mitchell, whose novel of the American Revolution. -'Hugh Wynne." is the great iue ce?6 of the year. Das written a new story for the present volume 11 bears the piquant title: "Ihe Anventures of Francois: Foundling Adventurer, Juggler and Fencing-.M after d-iring the .French devolution." i be tale ie full of romance and adventure Mrs. Burton Harnsot contributes a new ncvtl o£ New Tork life, called "Good Americans," in wl.ich contemporaneous social types and tendencies are brightly mirrored and described. There will be a group of olever stories about horses and people who like horsec, under the general tide of "Gallop? " "A Women Eemi- niseencee of the French Intervention in Mexico" wlU be given in a teri. sof graphic and highly picturesque papers by Mrs. Cornelius Stevenson. Further contributions of tbe intereitmg series of "Heroes ot Peace" will be made by Jacob A. Riie. Guetav Kobbe, Elizabeth Stuart Phelps Ward, and others. For the benefit of readers of Tbe Century an unusual combination offer ie made for this year. There has been issued ' The Dsnturr Gallery of One Hundred Portraits/'madeupof thejnneet tngraTings th&t have appeared in the magazine and representing a total expenditure ol nearly RO.OOO Ttee are printed en heavy plaie-paptr, with -wide margins, like proofs. Tbe retail price of tne gallery 15 $T.50, but this ye»r it wiU be sold <.nl.T in connection with « subscription to THE CUNTUKT, the price of iba two toeeihe r feeing WlM All the way From the Ml River to Buffalo, the Wai Railroad Operates Trains ov« its Own Tracks. Having- leased The crackB of tb« Own Trunk Hallway between Betri-lt and Sutpra •ton Bridge and those of the Irta R. R. fw* Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Walmh R J will run lt« own trains Horn Kaneai Omaha, Dee Molne«, Su Louis, Quincy. Hanm Dal. Keokuk and Cnicaito to Buffalo, beinvtfc only road fren: Mleeouri ard Mississippi Hire points having its own Hue and tnlni nmnin tnco Bufralo. Through care from Kancu Oltj St, Louis and Chlcajro to Buffa.o wlthouj change j ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. DcketAg«ntg Of the'PenngylTftnU Llnei •will rumiah information wrirdin* Hoimc- Seekert' Eicuniong to v&riou* point* in the Northwert, Wert, Southwest Bod Sontli. It will pay to inve«ti«»te if yon contemplate • trip- Apply to neutxt Fetaar^*ai» Hat Ticket Agent, or addreM W. W. Biohardion Btelrict PMtencw Agent India HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles OP 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 InsecU Three Sizes, 250, $oc. and tl.oo. Sold by drngfflftU, or Mntpoit-jMtdooreoalptof pt* ., in »in wum»»i. f »«ii A IMENA/ IS/IAIN HUNDRCDSofM. ableexistence for w»i ifor thcmsefvc*. M U f DREPS of tnca a suffering from tE mental tortures Shattered N«rvi Failing M«mor Lost Manhooc SI»«p!*s*n0M, Impotcnoy, Loi Vitality, Varlooo«l», brought ou by abu« excesses a«d indiscretions, or by severe ment, strain, close application to business or «v W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivinc !• tho only remedy *•***• I'"' « vcr llecn d covered tliat win pokitivery cure lht nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings «r« immediate improvement nu<lcfl«tii cures all other renjcdics fail. It has cured thous AND WIUL CURE YOU. •We positively guarantee H in every case. Price J:.no a boi, or six boxes for Js-oo, mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prt< Ort'er from our advertised seems. Addresu other coromunicutions to TUB Dx. FtfJi MEDICINE Co, .New York. For sale at B. F. Keealintr'e, Wl Porter's and Johnston'*. REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COflPLAlNTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, J&undice, Hwkche Constipation, Pains in the 8id« o: Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepnta Liver Complaint, Catarrh of thi Bladder, Irritation or Inflammatloi of the Bladder, Female Weftkn Gravel, Diabetes, Drojwy, Brlcl Dust Deposits, in feet all dlaeue arising from Liver or Kidney dli order*. Price, $1.00 litirart Medicine Go. YORK, I I

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