Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 1, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 1, 1897
Page 18
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If Uhall They Be Permitted to Make Their Appearance in Wa- College? OPPOSITION TO THE SCHEME, lly, However, from Alumni of a Qmnrter of u Century Ayo—"Uji-to-DiiU 1 ' G«-aUuat<:s Almost (jiiuiiimoiis for Co- Jiducutlon—Further of Those A\'il!»-tt^ IJrokea Dunks, and Al»o of AViiluttb— 11*11 way Ejectment Suit. Crawiordsvillo. Ind.,Dec. 1.—Tim question of co-education at "WaS^ish Culleffe js being discussed with unpix-ctiuh'nted jnteivst, and the alumni are taking sides in a manner which leaves no <k«utjht as to their feeling. Some weeks «.<o Rev. T. D. Fyffe, who was instrumental in having the co-educational resolution passed at the recent meeting of the Indiana synod, sent letters in ail 1'he alumni of Waba.sh college. ivc|in-:-.t- ing thi-m tu sipn a petition at-kini; the trustees of the institution to make the change and admit women. Up to date aljout 200 signatures have been secured, but not nearly all of those replying; to Fru'e's letter have signed the petition. He requested that those replying- give their reasons for signing or_r£f^sln{? to sisn. and a large number did so. ** young Alumni Favor It Generally. ' Some of these letters are very radical, a»* it is likely that, co-education was aerer more thoroughly discussed from every possible standpoint. Some of the eJ-«mm are bitterly opposed to the «*an ; 7e. Rev. Dr. Putnam, of Log-ans- port; James F. Stutesrnan, of Peru, and many Others, have written letters de- c-taring their unalterable opposition to tke change, while scores of other ai«mni, equally prominent and influential, heartily commend the admission of women. It is a noticeable fact that toe most hostile opposition comes from the alumni of over a Quarter of a cen- t«ry ago, while those of recent years generally favor it. There are excep- ti«fcfi, however. ./£ Logjl t7})on It with Horror. Professor James Mc-Murty writes from "W«6hingl5n college, Tenn., a co-educational institution, and says that his observations there cauj-e. him to look^ on tke co-education of the sexes with a feeling akin to horror. C. W. CaJchveU, '98, from northern Indiana, declares that women should not be allowed higher education under any circumstances. He states that their place is exclusively In the home, and that if they attend to their duties there they will have their hands full. Most of those opposing- the ohangre, however, state as their reason tk«.t TVabash college occupies a unique jiosition, being the only Protestant college in Indiana educating young nien t-xciusively. It is said that a majority of the trustees favor the admission of women, and will open the doors of the coWege to them just so soon as this can .be done. Wll.I.I'TTTS RltOKKX It.X-VHS. Jnmt at KnglUh JVobivhly Solvent— Some .-'* .Comment IIS to Gish^r \Villctts. ,- Indianapolis, Dee. I.—There are rnan.\' reports from Crawford county, but it Js believeecl that the statement of the fcsslsnee is made in good faith, that the "Wi-lletts system of hank? has sufficient assets with which to meet claim-', and i* the bunk at English sufficient cash •wae found with which to continue business. Cashier \Villetis meddled in nearly every enterprise of prominence in Crawford county.and undertook to give them all his personal attention. He WOP not a hanker of lon:r training and •w«enunexpected drafts from merchants purchasing heavily in winter goods, trustees drawing mom-y with which to jtjf teachers and correspondents also Dialling for funds to Tneet unexpected *ra.fts upon them, all these stampeded Wm, and without notifying eveti the president o' the derulict banks of his embarrassment he took to the woods. It is the surmise of his friends he has Vrooded over hi? failure until his menial and physical condition is impaired, for •« no other hypothesis can they explain Us loner-continued absence. He was reported to be with friends at Evansville. and again at Corydon. and committees visit.ed both places without, however. ftnd.ng trace of him. The Kentucky brarch of his family has nil alone 1 said ttNkt if no dishonor attached to his man- *S6inent JiiO.OOO would be advanced if »txxssary to set him again on his feet. It is quite possible that Willetts. having cw such a wide swath in that county. -Je ashamed to venture back—either that •r he is physically or mentally knocked OHt. FOK THK CORPORATION. Case of the KIiul In Vi>,"o C'oniily, lucl.. l*assens:er T^rcti'tl. Terre Haute, Ind., Dec. 1.— The jury in the damage suit of John Welch against the Big Four railroad rendered a verdict for the road. This was the *rst case of the kind ever tried in this county and attracted wide attention among the railroad men. Welch bought a ticket in New York for Torre Haute 1»T the Chesapeake and Ohio route, go- BVf from New York to Newport News W boat. It was a four-days' limit ticket. He alleged that the boat missed connection at Newport News, and that Ibere was a'.so aeluy on the Cheape;\ke «nd Ohio. When he arrived at Cincinnati the time was up, but the r.ic Four conductor carried him to Indianapolis. The conductor out of Indianapolis ejected Mm. The court instructed the jury that it was obligatory on the plaintiff to prove that the conductor who waived tbe time limit was authorized to do so. This proof was not forthcoming. IS YOUR UVN IX OKDER, COTTOM? VTliltecftp Svquel Likely to sta Attruipt at Infanticide. Terr* Haute, Ind., Dec. I. — George Cottom found a new-made grave near Ma father's house in Riley township. ^pd, although he knows the digg-ing o' ft w&a meant for a whitecap notice for fekn t» leave, he says he will net go a*ray. Octtom was recently indicted <»r attempted murder. Mrs. Thompson. #f the iMne neighborhood, whose hus- left her a year ago because of her wtUt CottMn two moattw w* confessed to Detective i'ic-Rae that »h» and Cottom had buried their child. She took the .It-cective to the place in the woods whore thi- infant ha4 been buried three days before. When the detective took the child from th>; ."hallow gr:ivi- he found it still alive, a'ld it is now growing finely. .Mrs-, Thompson h.-'s- : een indicted. Both are out un bond :;ml are living with their parents in the Jiilc-y neighborhood. . Ijit<»t Style of I'ulpit Realism. \Vai-.ash, Ind.. Dec. 1.—Rev. T. C. N>-al, of the Methodist chui-ch at .Marion, occupied the pulj^it uf the Firt Methodist church here Sunday nig!.I and caused a sensation in the iont-.re- cratir'n by suddenly whipping our a huge cheese knife from under the licM; in the mi'lst of his sermon and drawing it across his throat. The audience shud- I dered and apparently expected to see j him fall lifeless, but the clergyman had j no intention of cnn^mittirj.s: suicide and i went on with his discourse, u.-'ing the j knife at several points in his address. I Ni-al preached from the text from Proverbs: "Put a knife to thy throat if thnu ] art a nan given to appetite" and used I tin* lm;;e knife by way cf illustration. RUDYARD KIPLING. Masters of Fiction. A glance at the names of these five great writers of fiction announced for the seventy-second year's volume of THE .COMPANION, indicates something of the strength and attractiveness of the paper for 1898. RUDYARD KIPLING. W. D. HOWELLS. MARY E. WILK3NS. L ZANGWILL. FRANK R. STOCKTON. WILLIAM DEAN HOWELLS. Ci'awl'onlsvilie. JnJ.. Dee. 1. —Elder .John Kllerston. of the .Munnnir church, and some of his followers have located in Crav\ fordsviile for the purpose of making' converts. They eivated quite little stir Sunday by visiting the Baptist fhurch and distributing their tracts at the conclusion of the service. The feeling "'as Intensified by the fact that an Indianapolis woman had lec- ured at the church on the Wednesday everjnj: previous on the evils of Mor- monlsm. The presence of the Mormon" elders has aroused much bitter feeling. <§)' <§!' <§" & t ^ i in; 'i OUTII'S COMPANION- i.s n library in itself. Few persons .ire able to buy as many books ns they would like, and yet it is possible for them to keep in touch with all the leaders o! literature, as well as to fol'ow the world's progress in every department ol science and industry. Tin-: COMPANION already provides this moans to more than half a million families'. ^ For all the Family. Hf Estafc. 1827. THE YOUTHS COMPANION Finely Illustrated. «t $1.75 a. Year. Indianapolis Contractor Mishinjt. Indianapolis, Dee. 1. — Charles C. Franke, a well-to-do contractor, left I home ten days ago. leaving a note for I his \vife, saying- he had gone to bid on a, j job in another city, and miffnt be gron& a week. When his wife heard that a woman named Jacoby had left the city about the same time she became alarmed and dispatched a friend to Chicasoto look/or Jjer husband. Franke has sis young: children, and consider-,, able property in the city. Ha* -Killed His JH.au" at 16 Yeai-fT"^ Rockvilie. Ind., Dec. 1. — James T. Sturgeon, a prominent farmer and stock buyer of this county! was shot and" ir£? stantly killed yesterday morning by Harry Horter, a boy 16 years old. The cause of the killing was the attentions paid by the dead man to the boy's mother. The famii3- had warned Sturgeon to keep away. Sturgeon leaves a wife and a large family of children. Saloon it Xovelty In This County. Indianapolis, Dec. I.—For the first time in forty years Hendricks county has granted a saloon license. For generations this county has been know-n as the banner temperance county in the United States. Its citizens are largely made up of Quakers, and there is scarcely a township that has not its high school building. Nomination of a National .Senator. Indianapolis, Dee. 1.—The sentiment in favor of the next Republican state convention nominating a candidate for United States senator has become po pronounced that the county meetings next month for the reorganization of the party will pass upon the question. T.jitrst Mol T iori"it!(; T^t-vrl(i|iiiH']ii* Evergreen, Ala., Dec. 1.—U'iiilam Ellis, a prominent, farmer living noarhere, yesterday took a negro named Cook King to a swamp, tied him to a tree and shot him to death. Intimacy with Ellis' daughter Is the alleged cause. The Weather We Mrty Kspect. Washington, Dec. 1.—Following are ths I: i* «!• Each weekly issue of THE COMPANION' provides as much reading as a i2mo volume of 175 pages, and few books afford such variety, interest and value. Eminent Statesmen, Scientists, Travelers, Story-Tellers and Men of Letters will use thek ablest etiom to charm, interest and help COMPANION readers during 1898. SIX STRONG SERIALS. I I <§!' "THE FRESHMAN," a Romance of College Life, "LAUGHING SJXVTS BOY," the Story of a Boy Bear-Catcher, "THE GOLD-FIELDS OF THE YUKON," a Record of a Miner's Life, "FERIEDA FAIRFAX, WRITER," the Experiences of a Girl in New York, "THE STORY OF A BEE-FARM," Two Girls' Adventure in Business, "THE MAKING OF ZIMRI BUNKER," a Story of a Nantucket Hero of J8J2, JESSE LYNCH WILLIAMS. C. A. STEPHENS IRVING ANDREWS. MARGUERITE TRACY. EDITH AMES FAIRFffiLD. WILLIAM J. LONG. t STORIES OF PATRIOTISM. How New Orleans Was Saved, Clinton Ross. Susan Tongs, - ^- ., How the Warning Was Given, The Flight of the "Liberty," WORKING GIRLS. Mabel N. Thtirston. Herbert Bates. BICYCLE ROMANCES. <§!• <§!> That Queer Gold Brick, The Ride to Redcroft, A Hero and His Friend, The Taylor Boys' Tandem, C. A. Stephens. Winthrop Packard. Lucy H. Sturdevant, Samuel S. Sherman. Christine's Way Up, Winning Her Stripes, "Peep," The Only Woman's Page, Margaret E. Sangster. Elizabeth B. Stryker. Josie Lewis. Eva A. Madden. NOTABLE SHORT STORIES. Turning of the Fever, Prof. Bliss Perry. A Peculiar Scrape, Evelyn S. Barnett. Home-Corning of Ephraim, Elinor Raymond Kaxwell. The Man in the Window, Jesse Lynch Williams. 12-Color Calendar Free to New Subscribers. This Calendar is published exclusively by The Youth's Companion and could not be sold in Art Stores for less than $i.oc. It consists of three folding parts, each a true reproduction of charming group pictures from original paintings. Its size is 10x24 inches. iiiiiiiiiiriiiiiMiniHHiiMiMiiiiiiiHii INI iiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiii in tiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii inn IEI IIIIIIL: New Subscribers who will cut out thi« ulip and »end It at once, n-ltli nine nod iddregi und $1.75, will recolve: = FUKE - The Yoath'i Companion every we«k from the time «nb!crlptlon i! received till J»n. 1,1898. ; 1'KKK — Thanksgiving, Christmas a?ul »\v Year's I>on!>Iti Numbers. £ FREE —The Companion Art r:ilcmlnr for 1S98. » production superior to uir of tin ; famous pieces of Companion color-work of previous yeorfl Jt Is & uuperb ornament for ~ the home ana a costly gift. x vi;o - ASD TEE COMPANION B2 WEEKS. A FULL YEAK, TO JAfJIJARY 1, 1698. = lllltlllMUIIIIIIIIIIllllltlllllllll I FREE to I January 1595. AH the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased ^he tracts of tn« Gran Tranl Hallway I>etiv<?en Dem-it and Sutpen- sion Bridge and those of tbe Erie H. K, Crom Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, 'he W«ba«li R R. will run iw own trains Horn Kantat City Omaha, Dte Moines, St. Louis, Qulncy, Htm*. bftU Keokuk and Cfiicairo.to Buffalo, being t»«- oniy road 1'rcir Missouri and Mississippi Rirer points having its own line and trains running Uito Buffalo. Through oars from Kanea*Clty_ St, Louis and Chicago to Buffa o withouv change HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL tl IIIIIHIIMIIII Illllllllllir III Ml lirl Illll Illllir SEE IMPORTANT OFFERS. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiMiiiiiiiKiiiii Illustrated Prospectus of the t'o/HMC for J398 and Sample Copies of the Pojjcr Free. *^ THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, 201 Columbus Avenue, - - BOSTON, MASS. ^ '^^^^(^^^^^(l^tljiljtlj^ljtlj,^^ EDUCATION IN ART. The Methods of Teaching Xow In Vogue. Dffigaioe -llerits Careful Attention. Wbat a difference is discernible between the first artistic attempts of children today and those to which a previ- wcatlier indications for rwcnty-fonr hours ous generation put tlieir hands! from ,•> p. in. j-estfnlay: For Indiana and Illi- not-—Lislit snow; colder in northern portions; southerly winds, becoming northerly. Vnr Michigan and Wisconsin — Soow: col ,er weather: liif'it southerly winds, becoming brisk northerly. For Iowa — Thraiitening weather, with snow; decidedly colder; northerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Uvniii and Produce. Chicago, Nov. 30. Following were the quotation? on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 95?ic. closed 95'ic: January, opened ill Vic. closed 9^c: May, oppned 9D"-e, closed SOysC. Corn—December, opened and closed So'.ic: May. opened and closed -!Hic. Oats—December, opened -0%c, closed £0'ic; May, opened IH'ic. closed 2:'c. Pork—December, opened ST.15, closed ST.lTli: January, opened ?S.ir>. closed $8.20: May. opened SS.40, closed SS.47Vi. Lard—December, opened $4.0n, closed $4.10: January, opened J4.22V1-C. closed $4.25. Produce: -Butter — Extra creamery, 21c per rb; extra dairy. 19c; fresh packing' stock. ll@12c. Eggs—Fresh stock. ISc per dozen. Dressed Poultry- Turkeys, 9(j7'10e per rb; chickens. 6ii@ 7c: ducks. TiiTV^c. Potatoes—North-western, •I5(g'."i3 per liu. Sweet Potatoes— Jerseys. S4.OOiS-4.25 per bb'.. I'hiragro Live Stock. Chicago. Nov. 30. Hoss—Estimated receipts for the day, 33,000; quality fairly good; left over, about 4.000; market rather slow, with prices weak to Sc lower: sales ranged at $;i.00fi'3.45 for pigs, SS.I'O.'SS.SO for \isht_, $;;.ir)©o.so for roush packing, $.;;o (fZ.M for mixed and S3.30I3T..50 for heavy packing- and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. o.50fl: quality fair: market rather active on shiupin? and local account: feelingsteady: prices unchanged: quotations ranged at $5.00!fi-">.4;i for choice to extr- shipping sieers. ?4.oOfa5.CO good l choice do., $4.30!a4.S.i fair to good, $4.0o S4.40 cnmmon to medium do.. J3.70(iT4.:0 butchers' steers, ?:;.1,~<<!4.00 stockers. The mode of ~'0 rears ago based its notions of high art on the basest ideal.-;. Wool work was the rape—wool work, moreover, that ran riot in all the most 'hideous shades which it ever entered into the mind of man to invent. Patterns were eoufiuecl to the stiffest and biggest flowers. The tints nature suggested were systematically ignored, and podgy cushions and impossible bedspreads were the result. So much for the art of the needle. Brush and pencil could achieve'nothiug better wielded by the hands and by the taste that reveled in the abominations of Berlin wools. ritiff water color drawings, wherein unearthly flowers and fruit were depicted, or staring landscapes wherein a certain faulty perspective outweighed all the minor considerations of composition and atmosphere; or, again, a marine sketch with a sea which might have been taken for a hayfield but for a severely unuautical looking bark in the middle distance, were bung .on the paternal walls, to be a perpetual eyesore to the rising generation. These drawings were always from the flat, and that being the case it was out of the question that they could educate the eye to any sense of form or indeed of actual color. To paint accurately from the flat is easy of accomplishment to anyone with the least technical skill, but to distinguish, between the many tints in one scrap of cloud, of greensward or of distance in the open air is a very different matter. It takes the artist to find the dominant note in a scheme of rich and varied coloring, and he can do so only xrtieu drawn, often imperfectly, by others. In many of the schools from the very outset the elements of coloring and de- r sign are set before the tiniest workers { in the exercises which they do, with colored papers, interlacing in patterns with different colored strips. Of course models have to be employed in order that by copying the little minds can grasp some idea of the task before them, but it not infrequently happens that one or two in a class show ability and originality entirely beyond the rest, and now and then achieve work really strikingly excellent. Designing, indeed, is a subject which merits the careful attention of all interested in the training of young intellects. It is, in the first place, undoubtedly a gift, neither to be created nor wholly taught, but capable of great development by means of rightly directed study. Those who are gifted in this respect are not the least lucky of mortals, and those who are devoid of it can take courage from the thought that it is a branch of art for which aptitude may be fostered. Its uses are so obvious, especially for those whose labors are chiefly manual, that it is no wonder that attention is being so largely directed to its study in metropolitan art schools and educational institutions generally at the present time. The aim is to foster artistic tendencies for everyday use and not in any sense to turn out artists in the ordinary sense. The education is the training of eye and hand and the directing into orthodox channels of the extravagant activities of uutrammeled imaginations. Mrs. Martha Hlnkie, mother of John R. riinkle, of Washington township, is critically ill-. $•''50 I because from his youth his eye has been S3.70*74.-10 feeders, Sl.TOfaM.SO cows. .... (u-t.f.O heifers. si'.iSiff-i.OO bulls, oxen and j trained to see arid imitare nature as she stags. ?:'.!)0fr4.00 Texas steers.^ SS.StiQ- | j^ no j as s |j e appears when painted. A i-ii"lves' J ' tt Sheep' 1 7uid' La'mbs—K^fmaTed • cnild '"'hose natrnral instincts prompted receipts for the day. 11.000: quality fair- j her in this, rhe only true direction toward the divine in art. had her aspira- Garnishing Roast Turkey. Celery or parsley, with blanched chestnuts, boiled, alternating with a little sausage cake, chestnut or mushroom croquettes, mushroom or chestnut puree, bread sauce, etc., are all admissible for the bird that graces the Thanksgiving table. As a general rule croquettes or anything easily crushed in- ly good: market rather active: feeling : prices unchanged: quotations rangfd at S.'j-60(ff4." westerns. S3.10® 4.90 natives, and S4.-5S5.S5 lambs. "* *«••«..-»>. 1897 DECEMBER 1897 Su.jMo.iTu. iWe.iTh.; Fr. j Sa. '_1 11 5 i 6 1|2!3 12 13 19 26 20 27 8 14115 21 28 22 29 9 ilO 16 17 23 30 24 31 18 25 iions promptly checked by the folly of parents, tvho prevented all future growth by an insensate desire to see immediate fruits. Portnnately opinion latterly bets \ veered ronnd generally to a more reasonable standpoint. The desire for "something to sho-w" lessens -with con- j P.OAST TURKEY WITH GiP.NTSH. stant gratitica.tion, and the desirability ; terferes more or less with the carving of qualities a trifle more solid is grad- 1 O f die turkey and should be removed nally impressing itself on the minds of ; from the platter before that operation ^^ . is begun. In this connection the Boston The methods of imparting education j Cooking School Magazine gives an il- both in art and all other branches now , j ns trarion in vhich mushroom force- In vogne are probably an outcome of j meat made into little balls is used, and this feeling, and from the very begin- j the garnishing is arranged not so much ning the youngsters have a chance of ; for artistic effect as to show the corn- feeding and enlarging any natural apt-! p^t shape of the fowl and the firm way itude for form and color which, they i in which it rests upon the wings, tons may possess by being tanght to draw j presenting the whole surface of the «fci-TifFe as they are, not as they look j breaet to the carver. Beware of Ointments Tlmt Contain Aercurj. ae mercury will surely destroy tbe sense oi smell and completely derange tbe whole eye- te n when enter .nif it tbrougb the mucous surfaces. Such articles should teverke used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as tbe damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can pissibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufacture;! by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains BO rntrcury, and is taSen internally, acting directly upcn the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Care be sure you gei tbe genuine. It is. taken Internally and made in Toleco, Ohio, tbyF, J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold by drug-gists, 75c. Hall's Family Pille are the beft. Leo Lord, of Wolcott, is enrolled among the new soudents at th-? new Commercial High school. From SireQio SOD. As a amily medicine Bacun'e Celery Kins.' for the N erves passe= from Eire to son as a egacy. If you have kidney, liver or blood disorder, set a free sample package of this remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc., this specific will cureyo". W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading .drug-gist, is sole agent, and is distributing sampiCB free. Large packages 5Uc and 35c. Miss Maggie Goiman, of Kokomo, is in the city visiting tier uncle, James Gorman. Rbeumathm Cured in a«D»y. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 3 days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious. Ir. removes at once the cause and tbe disease immediately disappears. Ihe flm dose greatly benefits. 7D ctnts. Sold by W. H. Bringburst, druggist, Loganfi- port. Will Ayers has visit at Kokomo. returned from a Weak nerves indicate deficient blood. Nervous people find relief by- purifying and enricning their blood with Hood's Sarsapsrllla, the great nerve tonic. Hood's pills are tbe only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparllla. Cure all liver ills. No better farce has been seen here in years and i! tbe play and players receive their just dues there will not be an empty seat In the house when they appear here again. One way to be llappj Is to attend to the comfort of your ftunllj. Should one of them catci a cold or cough, eal on W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, sole agent, and get a trial bottle ot Otto's Cure, the jrreit German remedy, *reel We giye it away to prove that we hare a sure cureforcongiis, ooIdK, Mtbma, conjnmptfon and all dJaeftiec or tbe throat and longi. Large tii«t aoc and 2Sc. Piles or Hemorrhoids- Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters* Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. * Sore Lips & Nostrils; Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect*,Three Sizes, 2Jc, 500. and $1.00. BoldbydruggUts, or*entpoM-p«ldooreoeiptof prior 1 HUXrilKIVS' BED. CO., Ill Jt lit milluM..!' u R E S •reekingout » miier- • able existence for wftct: of knowing what todo< for themscfvei. HUN*- DR.EOS of men; are- suffering- from the- mental torture* of. Shattered N*rv*t) Falling Memory. Lo«t Manhood, : Impotency. Lo«t; Vitality, Varlooo*!*, brought on by abu«e, izcesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental. train, close application to buxinut or »vcf work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine !• the only remedy * na ' ''as ever been dl*co^•en^d Hint will positively cur» tlie»» nervous disorders. If talceii as directed. R«vivln« brings nbout immediate improx-enitfnt ami effects cures where all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand*. AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every cose. Price Ji.oo a box, or six boxes for $s.oo, by mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc Order from our advertised agents. Addresf all other communications to THE Da. PSJUUM MEDICO E C0ii New York. For sale at B. F. Kee«lln$'«, Porter's and Johnston's. Will. liver» REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COrtPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Paina in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepeia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female WwknM*, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all dlaewe* ! arising from Liver or Kidney di»i orders. I Price, $1.00 Stuart Medieine Co. lEWYMlLt

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