Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 6, 1897 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 6, 1897
Page 2
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IS VS, HOE Dana's "Reminiscences" Revive a Dispute as to Who Won a Battle. TALK 0V THE GENERAL'S PEIENDS That Will Probably Urinjr the Friend* of Gen. Hovcy to tin- 1'Voiit—(iiw licit People IVant n Uroader AVu»Iit^<; Cu»e tor tlm fcinpreine Court — Jioodoot-d Home in Sullivan County — StarUijiB Criminal Fact* Sent to liidiumi]»uli>. Indianapolis. Dec. G.—The fric-nds of General George F. McGinnis. of this city, are very indignant over the- publication of letters in Charles A. Dana's "Reminiscences" which relied upon him a.3 a. soldier. Dana's letter .says, after commending- General Movc-y. that his brigadier, General JIcGinr.is, "is brave ennuph, but too excitable. He lost his balance at Champions Hill, and is not likely ever to be more than a brigadier." Speaking of the letter General McGinnis said: "Mr. Dana wrote four letters of that character. It was his request that they be printed in the civil war history, but it was held that they -were too monsirous to have a. place in the history. Failing in this, he applied for them, but succeeded In setting only two Of them from the department of war. I do not wish to discuss the matter unless the publication opens a controversy, but if it does I shall have a good deal to say." McGinnis' Friends Accuse Hiivey. Friends of the general say that the letters of Dana were inspired by General Hovey, and for that reason McGinnis and his brigade were conspicuous in the battle of Champions Hill, while Hovey was obscured. Said one of these friends: "It is well-known that McGinnis 1 brigade was in the hottest of the battle and really won it for the Union cause, and the records show that out of 2,408 men who fell in battle 1,392 belonged to McGinnis' brigade. McGinnis sent three messages to Hovey for aid, but Hovey could not be found, and he then appealed directly to Grant, who sent assistance, and the hill was held. It was this appeal to Grant that angered Hovey and Inspired the Dana letters." HOODOO AT GEO. BATES' HOUSE. Four Pel-noun Meet JOeath in a Year mid Tliree Are Afflicted. Terre Haute, Ind.. Dec. 6.—The people of Sullivan county are now convinced that there is a hoodoo at the house of George Bates. A year ago he and his daughter were indicted for infanticide, an infant of the daughter having been killed. George Copeland, a relative of the Bates family, was at their house consulting with them about the case, -when he drank some raw alcohol and fell dead. Soon afterward his wife died suddenly. Four weeks ago George Bates was stricken with paralysis while consulting with his lawyers. Thursday evening one of Copeland's children was burned to death. Her dress caught fire from a grate. A sister tried to rescue her and she was badly, perhaps fatally, burned. The grandmother, who bad the fare < f the Copeland children since the death of the parents, was also severely injured In trying to save the children. CASK IS NOT liliOAl> KMH'GII. Ga» Belt People Ask a Chnnge in the CHS AVa>ta£o Litigation. Indianpolis, Dec. G.—The people uf the gas belt dissent from the policy adopted by the committee on "Wednesday regarding the proceedings to stop the waste of gas and claim that the case •which v/°s appealed from Judge JIc- Clure's decision will not place the facts before the court in such a shape as will justify it in dociding all points in controversy and. therefore, it will not be effective against the oil companies. A. E. Harlan. of Alexandria, representing' the committee of the gas belt territory, called upon the governor anJ arranged for another conference to be held on Thursday. The committee will then insist that an Injunction be brought in the name of the state natural gas Inspector on relation of the state and that It be broad enough to cover all violations and not simply against a single Individual or company. Cannot Describe His Sensations- Anderson. Ind..Dec. 6.—Volney Moore, a workman at the American Wire Nail •works, had a marvelous escape from death. While working around the machinery he was caught on a line shaft that was revolving at the rate of sixty revolutions per second. By unaccountable luck he was so caught that his hands and feet in their rapid revolution came in contact with no obstacle. He Is not able to tell the sensations one has going around at the rate of sixty revolutions per second. The engine was stopped in time to save his life, but he is believed to have received internal injuries. Cham Kern's Palace of Eest. Terre Haute, Ind.. Dec. 6.—The mausoleum which the widow of Charles Kern, former sheriff and treasurer of Cook county. Ills., caused to be erected here at his former home has been completed. and the remains of Kern will soon be removed to it from the vault where they have lain since they were brought from Chicago. The mausoleum is a boautifu! edifice, but not a pretentious one. It is of New England gray granite. The interior is a marble-lined room, with dark veinings. Each of the crypt fronts has a bronze handle and the openings can be hermetically sealed. Malignant Glanders Xear Elwood. Elwood, Ind., Dec. 6.—Several cases of malignant glanders were discovered on a farm north of Elwood. and State Veterinary Surgeon Balser, of Newcastle, at once summoned the state sanitary commissioners. Two stricken animals were killed, and the farm was placed under strict quarantine. As the horses had been sick for »everal days, lears are entertained that the disease •will become prevalent Ch1»l Amann Them Tallin' Note*. "Wftbash. Ind., Dec, 6.—The Bell Telephone company, alarmed at the multiplication of local telephone exchanges In northern Indiana, has detailed Frank Colrtn, » Ne-w York lawyer and elec- fetcftl expert to visit the horn* company exchanges in cities in this part of the state and make a detailed report of the systems used and the extent of business done in places where the Bell has exchanges. Colvin introduces himself as the representative of the Bell people and asks permission to inform himself and the permission is never refused. What the purpose of the inquiry is he refuses to divulge, but the independent companies say they_fear no suits. Girl's Hair Grows After Death. Columbia City, Ind., Dec. 6.—Five yc-.irs ago Edna, the 10-year-old daughter of Kev. J. Merritte Driver, now of .Marion, Ind., died in this city. Thursday evening- the remains were exhumed for the purpose of burial elsewhere. Upon opening the casket what most puzzled the spectators was seeing her head enveloped in a matted ma-^ of bushy, stubbboin hair, which by actual n-n'.isurement had grown eightet-n inches since her burial. In color it was the same as in life. lie Has Some Signififanf I'uct^. Indianapolis, Dec. 0.—Preparatory to the meeting of the- national convention of the- boys' and girls' national home in this city on Tuesday Chief of Police Quigley sent out letters to chiefs of other cities asking for information regarding arrests of children in the last two years. The- St. Louis chief answers that more than 10,000 boys and girls between 10 and 20 years of age were arrested in that time at St. Louis: that thr-re were ninety murders by tramps and 13G robberies. IVill >'<>«• Grow Sujrar Beet*. Elwood,Ind..Dec. G.—A test just made of sugar beets grown by a number of farmers near Elwood shows that beetri can be raised profitably on any farm in Madison and Tipton counties. The test was made at the experimental station at Purde university and showed the beets to contain 15.3 sugar in juice, purity .ST. Hundreds of farmers are preparing to raise beets next season. Ohio Valley Bimetallic Club. Greens-burg, Ind,, Dec. 6.—The executive committee of the Ohio Valley Bimetallic club at a meeting held in this city appointed a committee to set the time and make arrangements for the next annual convention of the league in Indianapolis next spring. The next meeting of the committee vnll be held at Indianapolis Jan. 15. Hot Good Exercise for Women. Shelbyville, Ind., Dec. 6.—Mrs. Varvey Mitchell and Lena Pitcher engaged in a kicking contest. They were at the home of the former and were kicking at a mark on the wall when Mrs. Mitchell, after one of her kicks, fell to the floor unconscious. She cannot recover. THREE MEN DIE ~AWFUL DEATHS. Crushed and Mangled 1>y & Collision of Motors —Many Others Hurt. Detroit, Dec. 6.—Two suburban cars carrying some twenty passengers, and both running at a speed of twenty-five miles an hour, collided on the Detroit and Oakland Electric railroad Saturday afternoon. The result was that three men were instantly killed and a score of persons injured, ten of them seriously. The dead are: John Savage, superintendent of the road; Charles il. Whitehead, motorman; John Kelly, of Detroit, book agent. The injured are: Frank McHugh, motorman, leg broken and internally injured; Louis Harneck, .seriously bruised and internally injured: Mrs. John E. Doty, of Pontiac, two ribs broken am] otherwise injured; aged mother of Mrs. Doty, badly crushed and leg- broken; John F. Madden, of Leonard, legs and arms badly bruised; Pe-;er Hempel. of Detroit, hole cut in !eg and face cut; Mrs. E. H. Smith, of Detroit, legs and face badly bruised: Warner Goodale, of Lapeer, severely bruised: Mrs. Warner Goodale, face cut, body- badly bruised; A. E. Robertson, of Walnut, Oakland county, leg badly cut, hand crushed and shoulder bruised; John Riegel, Pontiac, compound fracture or leg. A half dozen others were more or less cut by broken glass and bruised. _ ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. A THEATRICAL HEM. Another Big English Melodrama Produced In New York. HOTT AS A LIGHTMSG DRAMATIST. John L. Sullivan has kindly consented to abandon his candidacy for mayor of Boston. The National Prison association decided that it would hold its next annual meeting in Indianapolis. The reports from the tvine growing districts of Europe are gloomy. Meantime the vintage of California is very large. Last year the gross earnings of the roads doing business in Iowa fell off over $2.000,000 and the number of em- ployes decreased. Kate Neal, the 20-year-old daughter of Dr. L. C. Neal, a retired and wealthy physician of Sweet Springs. Mo., has eloped with a negro coachman. Captain General Blanco says there is no need for foreign help for the destitute in Cuba. The Roman Catholic bishop of Havana says there is crying need'. Mrs. P.. N. Perdue, of Fort Scott. Kan., voted for president, and was last Friday summoned to sit on a state court jury with eleven men at the January term. A man has a right to wear his hat in a theater, according- to the verdict of a jury in a case tried at Washington. It was the jury, not the judge, which said so. Three jurors forced a disagreement in the case of three self-confessed ballot box sniffers at Chicago. The plea was sympathy for the men's families and that the men were ignorant. President McKinley, accompanied by Assistant Secretary Day, arrived in Washington at 7:45 o'clock yesterday morning, and will leave for Canton again at 7: SO this evening, accompanied by his wife. The funeral of Bath Rubber Gulder.- suppe. who was murdered June 13 by Martin Thorn and Augusta Nack. occurred yesterday at New York. The body had been in the morgue ever since it was found last June ajid was buried without the head. The TVeatl\«r We M»v Eipect. Washington, Dec. 6.— Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yestcrdar: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather; westerly winda. Tof Lower Michigan—Fair westier, preceded by snow flurries in eastern portion: probably colder: fresh to brisk northeasterly wmds. For TJpper Michigan—Snow nurrfe«: trmh to brisk northeasterly -winds. For "Wisconra— Fair weather-, eiotpt snow flurries in extreme northern portion; probably wanner in north- w«*t«rn portion; tight to freah iontb«rly winds. For low*—Sfcir, acrotherlr wind*. Method* of Work of the Famous Furccnr. Doris' Winter Circus Enterprise—Julia Arthur's Phenomenal Success—A Rising Playwright—A Hoiao For Grand Opera. The usual annual production of one of those bif? London melodramas for which Mr. T. Henry French and Leonard Boyne pave us a "taste with ' ; Thc Prodigal Slaughter'' has been mado by Charles Frohrnan at the Academy of Music ;md the thing is a success from the standpoint which Che manager of today alone regards —the box office. It is idle for a reviewer to attempt to measure these productions by the usual critical standard, for they simply defy criticism, the effort apparently being to" present in the most elaborate manner possible the hackneyed story wherein love and virtue art; triumphant and villainy and hate arc crushed to earth only to rise, again the ncxc evening. It seems to be pretty generally conceded that ''The White Heather" is the most gor- SCENE TF.OM "THE WHITE HEATHER." geous production of a genuine melodrama ever made in this country. The, promoters declare that $30,000 has been spent on the mounting of the piece, but it is probably a fact, as some skeptical persons have hinted, that $29,999.99 is nearer the correct figure. There can be DO question, however, that an enormous sum of money was laid out on "The White Heather'' before the curtain went up on the first performance. Whether it will prove to be a good investment remains to bo seen, although it roust be admitted chat it has started out most auspiciously and with all of tho earmarks of a probable run at the Academy of Music. What a marvelous fellow is Chnrlcs H. Hovt! Today he is, as is well known, one of "the richest men in the theatrical business in this country, while a comparatively few years ago he was grinding out copy for a Boston newspaper at a salary of— well, at a Boston salary. He has written so many plays that ho is obliged to count them off on his lingers to see that he dots not forget any when ho is asked to give a list of them. "And he has never yet scored an unqualified failure. In fact, those of his plays which he considered least successful would have been considered remarkable money winners by the ordinary playwright. But Hoyt is not an ordinary phiy- wright in any sense of the word. Ho concocts his pieces in ;v manner which a methodical worker would consider impossible. For instance, he gets nil of his material pretty well settled in his mind, and once in awhile is said to make a few notes for reference. Then he disappears for a few weeKs to show up again with the manuscript ready for rehearsals. He has booked a tour, beginning next month, for a farce to be willed "A Day and a Night," and yet it was only the other day that he rushed off to Old Point Comfort to write the play. He will do it, too, and at tho time set for the iirsr, rehearsal the first act at least will be waiting for the performers. And there will be no delay about tho other acts either. They will"get to the theater on time. Think of Sarclou or Pincro or Bronson Howard dashing off a play in that fashion! The mere suggestion is enough to give one the shivers. John B. Doris has started a winter circus at the corner of Seventh avenue and Forty-second street, where tho entertainment is said to bo of the old fashioned sort. There is a kind of fetich about that "old fashioned" delusion when applied to circuses and negro minstrels, but it is a question whether there is really anything in it. Those who cry for the good old times in those entertainments are the very ones who sever go to sec them when the opportunity is given them. They flatter themselves that they like old fashioned shows, but in reality they do not. They simply have tho reminiscent habit and are unable to break themselves of it. That is all. ilr. Doris certainly knows the circus business from A to Z, and if any man in the United States can make such an enterprise succeed in this city, he ought to be able to. He has, according to those who ought, to know, felt encouraged by the patronage extended so far, and may make it go, but it is the opinion in theatrical circles that he has undertaken a very large contract. Those wiseacres who used to take delight in declaring that "while Julia Arthur is undoubtedly a good leading woman she lacks the something necessary to make a star" must feel rather cheap just now, for she, is doing enormous business at Wallack's theater, despite tho fact that her play, "A Lady of Quality," written by Mrs. Frances Hodgson Little Lord Fauntleroy Burnett., is not generally considered quite up to tho mark. Some of tho critics think it entirely unworthy of the young star, but a little thing like a play does not appear to bother Miss Arthur, despite the dictum of the late lamented William Shakespeare. She will stick to "A Lady of Quality, "and it is quite probable that if she could secure releases from out. of town engagements she could remain here for at least a couple of months longer. Diiey as a magician, too, has apparently "caught on." While it would be idle to assert, as one enthusiastic admirer did in my presence the other day, that he is a better magician now than the late Professor Herrmann over was, it is a fact that he gives an entertainment which is far more pleasant to the average theater goer. Hi= personality is so agreeable and he is so graceful and easy in his conversational bit* with the auditors that he wins their sympathy at once. Then, too, he does •ereral of the "sketches" which made him famous in the years agone. It is well enough to call them chestnuts, but there is no other man in the world who can do them lite Bixey, and the people lite io •eehim as he used to be in the days of "Adonis." Then* i» no reason why h» not at ones take rant -with th« j most popular of the present day magicians and speedily develop into a money maker of the first water. Paul Kester, the dramatist, whose latest play. "What Dreams May Come," is soon to be presented in New York by Mine. Jananschek. has been fortunate in his friends. His first attempts as a dramatist were encouraged by Miss Annie Ellsler, whose " interest; and advice were, valuable to the apprentice. Then Mrs. Fiske— the famous Tess of today—collaborated with him in his first play, "The Countess Roil- dine." which was produced by Mine, Modjeska six years ago at the Union Square theater in this city. Soon after this production Paul Kester had the good fortune to meet Alexander Salvini in Washington. The genius of the young actor was just becoming recognized. He had faith in. Mr. Kester's work, and for several years the author traveled with the uctor studying the practical workings of the stage. The association was of great value to the playwright. As a result "JCainur" was produced here by Mr. s&lvini at the Star theater four years ago. It was a gorgeous production, and Mr. Salvini appeared to great personal advantage in the rote of the bizarre .Spanish gypsy. The play had many faults, but it" was acted for two seasons and it was Mr. Salvini's intention to continue it in his repertory had he lived. The next "season Mr. Salvini produced "The Student of rialamnnca/' an adaptation from the Italian clone by Paul Kester in collaboration with Mr. Salvini himself. Had Mr. Salvini lived, he would have produced other plays by Mr. Kester. After the production of "The Student of Salamanca" Mr. Kester met Mile. Rhea and wrote a new play, founded on the life Of Nell Gwynn for her. "Nell Gwynn" was first produced in Worcester, Mass., and has since met with unusual success upon the road. Following "Nell Gwynn" came "The Cousin of the King," written in collaboration with Vaughan Kester and produced for the first time in Chicago, by Walker Whitesidc, two years ago. The next season Mr. Whiteside added a dramatization of Bulwer's novel "Eugene Aram" to his repertory. Mr. Whitcsidc collaborated with Mr, Kester in this work. It was produced with success in New Orleans and promises, with "The Cousin of the King," to hold a permanent place in Mr. Whita- eide's repertory. For many years Paul Kester has boon a student of 'the lives and language of the American gypsies. Ho is acquainted with these nomads from one end of the country to the other. The result of his acquaintance with these wanderers is a book, just now out— "Tales of the Real Gypsy." It is a collection of six unpretentious stories which in •various ways illustrate the lives of his nomadic friends. Since Mr. Kester first saw tho wonderful acting of the great Bohemian tragedienne, Mine. Junauschek, it has been his chief ambition to write a play in which she would appear. This ambition, as already announced, is soon to be realized. Mine. Janauschek is to reappear as a star this winter in Mr. Kester's play, "What Dreams May Come." The singular plot of this play lias been revolving itself in the author's mind almost since he began to write, but it was less than a year ago that he hud tho good fortune to meet Mine. Junuusehek, when the real work of writing the play began. At last a use has been found for the American theater, the magnificent pile which \v:is erected by French and Zborowski, when the former gave up his lease of the Grand Opera House because George Gould, the owner, saw fit to raise the rent to a point where French thought there was no possibility of profit. The Grand had been a gold mine, and as its only drawback was that it was not quite fur enough uptown French naturally thought that with the American, a superior house in every respect, at the corner of Eighth avenue and'Forty-second street, only one block from Broadway, he would have clear sailing. The place was opened as a "production" house, the first piece presented being "The Prodigal Daughter," an English melodrama, which was mounted in tho most, sumptuous manner and performed by a phenomenal cast, including Leonard Boyne, Julia Arthur, Jeff Do Angolis, Helen Dauvray, Maxino Elliott, J. H. Dalton, Juuk Barnes, Sidney Howard and others almost as well known. The play ran about, six months, and everybody thought thui the American was destined to be a success. Then followed "Tho Voyage of Suzette," i>n which Mr. French is said to have lost 7;iuro than jiSO.nnO, and next "A Woman's Revenge." which was also a failure. It was then decided after a couple more experiments along tho same From Start to Finish Most Satisfactory Five-Cent Clfar PAUL KESTES, lines to play combinations and reduce the price to Sl'for the best scat?. This was done, and after a long series of ups and downs, with more downs than ups, tho magnificent playhouse, the peer of any in New York, was closed for want of a tenant. Sow it is announced that Elliott Zborowski and Henry \V. Savage have entered into an arrangement which contemplates transforming "the American into a permanent home of English opera, presented in an adequate manner by artists of the fir=t quality, but not of such reputations as to warrant them in charging for their services at the rate of so much per note. The prices of admission will be moderate, and the bill will be changed at frequent intervals. The works prwnted will range from the lightest comic operas to the most elaborate works of the great composers, like Verdi and Wagner. The plan ought to succeed, and it is a wonder that it has net been thought of before, for if there ia one thing for which New Yorkers pay entirely too much it is their musical entar- imnents. OCXATUS COHHT. KewYork. . _„ The transient buyer always becomes a permanent patron of this cigar £ A. Kiefer Drug Company Sole Distributers, INDIANAPOLIS The December " examination of teachers will occur the 3rd Saturday at the office of County Superintendent Cornell. Beware of Ointments That Contain JHercnrj. us mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and cempletely derange the whole sye- te n when enter n? It through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should i ever fce used ei- cept on prescriptions from reputable physicians. as the damage they will, do is ten fold to the good you can pcssiWy derive from them. Hall's Catarrb Cure, jraDUfactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no mtrcury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces ot the system. In buying- Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is Itaken IE- tcrnally and made in Toleoo, Ohio, [by F, J Cheney Jt Co, Testirmn:al6 free, Sold by druggists, 7Bc. Hall's Family Pills are the[bef t. Mrs. M. W. Purkey has^ returned from a visit at Freemont, O. She was accompanied by her sister, Mrs. B. L. Amey. _ _ FromJiSlreoto SOD. As a amily medicine fBacun's Celery King for the Nerves passes from sire to son as a egacy. If youlhave kidney/Jiver or blood disorder, get a free sample package of tnis remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc., this specific will cure you. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading [.druggist, is sole agent, and is distributing samples free. Large packages 5Uc and 35c. _ Up to the piesent time there have been 494 regular inmates enrolled at the State Soldiers'. Home at Lalayette. _ Rheumatism Cured in£ a "Mystic Cure" for rbcumausm and neu- ralxia radically curfs in 1 to 3 days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious Jt removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears, 'ine flrtt dose greatly beneflis. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist. Logansport, _ John L. Viney has been appointed postmaster at i Burlington. Carroll county, vice Levi ;Sumner removed. It is better to take^.Hood's Sarsaparilla than to experiment with unknown and untried preparations. We kiaow Hood's Sarsaparilla actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily and promptly on the liver and bowels. Cure sick headache. The agitation in[favor of an electric light plant at[ Royal Center may result in a home company taking hold of the enterprise. One Wny to be Happj Is to attend to the comfort of your family. Should one of them catch a cold or cough, c*l on W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, sole agent, and get a trial bottle ot Otto's Cure, the preAt German remedy, freel We giye it away to prove that we b«ve a sure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption and all diseases of the throat and lungs. Large sizes 50c and 25c. Home Seeta Excursion.. , FOR November and December'97 - -THR -- have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 10th. December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address C. G. NewriL Logansport, Ind Low Rates to North Carolina, Virginia and Other States. line*. matlooi apply to VC. W. Rtetardton, P«MMWr Atent, Indlmapolli, Ind. HUMPHREYS' V/ITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. 1 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, 2JC, 500. and fri.oo. Sold by drutsrinte, or«entpo«t-p»ldonr«oeipto< prfa* 1 MB. CO., 111 * 111 Wl«ta» tk. JU« ItHb! A IMEXftS MAIM HUNpRtDSofMe* (reeking out a miserable existence for want of knowingwhat tod* for themselves. H U N- DRCpS of men ire suffering from the mental tortures of Shattered N»nr«» railing Memory. tart Manhood, I m potency, Vitality, Varloooele, brought on by «l>u«e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe menUl- straia, close application to busiucs* or »vcr w ° rt ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine I* the only remedy that » a " ever b « n il * covered that wi/I poaitivety cur« tbe§» nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings about imniedialc improvement ami effects cures where all other remedies fail. It lias cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively g-uaranlee H in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, bT mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of price, Order from our advertised agents. Addresi&IU other communications to THE DR. FKUUOT MEDICINE Co,, New York. For sale at B. F. Porter's and Johnston's. Wffl REGULATOR WILL CURE . * < ALL (XM1PLAINT5 AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousneaa, Jaundice, Haodach«, Constipation, Pain* in the Bide or Back, Bour Stomach, Dyigpepri*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female WaakneH, Gravel, Diabetes, Drop«y, Brick Dust Deposits, in feet all diaenaee ariilng from Liver or Kidney dlo- orden. Price, $1.00 {Stuart Medicine Co. IEWYOK,Lt

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