Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 28, 1897 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 28, 1897
Page 18
Start Free Trial

BIG GROCERY FAILURE Krtg-Reynolds Company at Indianapolis Makes an ; Assignment. LIABILITIES AMOUNT TO $300,000, With AwtcU Claimed to Asrirrepnte $-100,- OOO—Wife-Murderer Taylor Would Have Profited by JJoinK IfHiiged Xi«« Ye»M ARO— t'litnnlguii \\'u» Not )ii That Fire— Lucky Younif Man of Ilichmoiid—lieath of Mni. A. H, I/utlier. Indianapolis, Doc. 2S.—The Kraff- Reynolds company, wholesale grocers at 31 and 32 East Maryland street, filed a mortgage to Lafayette Perkins, as trustee for the various holders of promissory notes, to tin? amount of $J'JG.2^D.3S. I.ate yesterday afternoon the firm assigned to E. L. McKee. The mortgage covers the firm's grocery stock, fixtures, accounts, etc.. und several scattered pieces of real estate. There is also a mortgage covering chattels alone, to secure certain notes, making them preferred debts, as follows: Indiana National bank, JH'T.-WT.r.^: Capitol Na- tlonaJ bank, $25.00S.M: Harris N. Reynolds, Dayton, O., $^5.000; Nicholas McCarty Harrison, J23.000; Nicholas McCarty, $5,000: Kppans. Smith &. \Veiner, J7,023.35; First National bank. Chicago, $15,000. Hope* to Continue in Husiness. Charles M. Reynolds Is president and treasurer or the company: William KragT, vice president and general manager, and William Wallace, secretary. McKee said he would take charge of the affairs of the company immediately. He had not made an examination, but understood that the company's liabilities are In excess of $250,000. In a •tatement made by W. W. Krag. the liabilities were placed in the neighborhood of $300.000: while the assets amounted to $400,000. Krag said It was the intention to reorganize the company and continue in business. HAD HE BKK>* IIANGKD THEJf There Would Have Been One Less Foul Crime to His Charge. Martinsville, Ind., Dec. 2S.—The local court records show that John H. Taylor. In Jail at Franklin charged with attempted wife murder, is an Indianapolis product who served a term in prison for killing his first wife. The murder was committed about nine years ago, and the case was brought iere on a change venue, where Taylor •was convicted of manslaughter. The officials remember little of the case, save that the murder was committed during a family brawl, and there were extenuating circumstances. After serving his time, Taylor settled in Johnson county, near Budd's station, and soon after married the woman whom he recently trie;l to kill. She was only 15 years old when married. In this second affair Taylor was drunk and threatening, and his- wife (led to her parents in Brown county, he following and shooting at her. He was restrained from killing" her. and afterward expressed regret that he was arrested before killing both the woman and their child. Ho was arrested by the Brown county officials, and was taken to Franklin for safe-keeping. UK wn.r. MAKIIY $20,000,000, ToSuy Nolliliic of tlie Itcuutiful Owner of tlie Splendid Fortune. Richmond. Ind., Dec. IS.—A Richmond nan has boon fortunaie to become the perspective husband of ont- of the richest heiresses in New York city or the whole country. The young man's name t« Frank McNutt rind the young woman is Miss Margaret Van Courfland Ogden, who is said to be worth $^0.000,000. Mo Nutt is receiving the congratulations of bis numerous friends. He has been traveling for several years, and was a member of the -American legation at Rome under Minister Albert G. Porter. The wedding is to take place Jan. 4. and will be one of the important events in New York social circles. For the rirst three years ot their married lift 1 the couple will sojourn abroad, returning to this country for residence after the expiration of that time. The society people of this provincial town are all discussing the coming wedding. Cannot Oet Out of OBlue. Kokomo, Ind., Dec. is.—Testimony in court has revealed the curious fact that two Kokomo residents are holding the positions of postmasters in towns in adjoining counties', they being Jesse Halues, a Kokomo merchant, and Geo. Ullery, a telegraph operator at the Panhandle depot in this city. Trie former is postmaster at AVaupecong, Miami county, the latter at Lincoln. Cass county. The explanation given is that both were in business in the towns named when receiving thr appointment, but have since moved .way. leaving the offices in the bands of deputies. Both want to get rid of their offices. but no one can be found to take their places. l>eath of a IVoumn \vitb u Kvcoiil. Anderson. Tnd.. Dec. iS.—Mrs. A. H. Luther died at Miineie after .in illness of a year. She was 7S years old. During the late war she campaigned for the defense of the I'liion, afterward touring the country as a national Republican speaker. For the past twenty y«\rs she has been on the platform for spiritualism. She was second vice president of the Indiana Association of Spiritualists, and a. member ot" the national body. Some Krijjht (Growing Citizens. Kokomo, Ind., Doc. ±5.—William -Miller, teacher of Woodland school, in Clay township, reproved a 13-year-old son of Bryant Robinson for refusing to read a Christmas essay. The l.ud attacked him with a knife. An older brother then struck tbe teacher on the back of the head with a stick of wood. Mr. Miller received A frightful scalp wound and his shoulder wsis broken. School was dismissed. The teacher may die. \>tThl» Isn't tlie "Rowdy West." Charlestorrn. Ind., Dec. IS.—Puring • Christmas entertainment at Vesta, ten miles north of here, the proceeding* ended in a disturbance, during •which a number of persons wwe in- Jur«J. The outbreak was caused by a guff of hoodlums taking possession of the M. E. church while the festivities were in progress. The rowdies shot the presents off the trees, and trouble be- pan. Knives, pistols, clubs and stones v,ere used, and a score of peoule were hurt, but none seriously. The row end- i-d in a victory for the hoodlums, who have not been arrested. Paymjf Gold Milieu in Indiana. Indianapolis, Dec. 28. — Mining machines are being introduced in Brown county by gold miners. In the last few years $40.000 worth of gold, marketed at $22 an ounce, has been taken from the streams of the county, but the people have been slow to realize the value of the gold-bearing- sand. It is believed that the hills contain rich veins. Lately the farmers gathered the gold by cradling the sand and picking the grainsof gold from the sand on the points of knives. KoaHt Turkey and Duck Galore. Hagemown. Ind.. Dec. 2S.—Five hundred turkeys and several hundred ducks and geese, valued in the aggregate of S3CO. were burned in the brick warehouse belonging to Chesman & Co. Twelve hundred bushels of wheat were also consumed. FlanuiK"" WHS Not Crematcil. Muncie. Ind.. Dec. iS.—Patrick Flannigan, believed to have been cremated in his house, turned up after searching parties had been at work ail day. He came from Alexandria with his wife, going there a sho; •• time before the fire. Promotion* for Vimrtaliu Bmfceman. Terra Haute. Ind.. Dec. 2S.—Ten Vandalia brakemen were called before Trainmaster Raldy and notified that as a Christmas present each one had been promoted to be a conductor. EDITOR SINGERLY'S DIFFICULTIES. Plan formulated In Knable Him to Pay His Debt.i, Aggregating.^s.GSO.OOO. Philadelphia, Dec. 2S. — The con- ten~e.es selected to formulate a. plan of settlement of the affairs of the Chestnut. Street National bank and the Chestnut Street Trust and Savings Fund company, of which William .M. Singerly, proprietor of The Record, was president, and which closed their doors last Thursday, last night presented that plan for the consideration of depositors and creditors. The chief measure suggested is the issuance of Record stock to secure the creditor?. Singerly is to deed to the managers all of his other property and estate to further liquidation. They are to have the fullest possible discretion, and without personal liability. Singeriy's liabilities are now put at S2.630.000. The earnings of The Record have averaged during the past seven years $240.000. Deputy Comptroller Coffin stated at the conclusion of the conferrees' consultation that he had telegraphed a synopsis of the plan to Comptroller Eckels, with a favorable opinion. Walcott and Trnry Fight a Uraw. Chicago. Dec. 2S.—Joe Walcott and Torn j Tracy met last night for six rounds in the Winter Circus building. The decision of the referee was a dra\v, the decision being accepted as an eminently fair one by the crowd. Tt was a hotly contested bat tie, and both slugged each other in lively fashion. The number of blows landed was about even. Tracy reached Walonti nearly every I'me he went f'>r him, and was mure cie.v.'r in keeping out of way. bin Wati/oit. Uindcd heavily when he had Tracy where he could hit him. Latest Cause for Insanity. St. Louis. eDc. ;$.—William Aithaus.-, a driver for an express company, !. came suddenly insane at his home yesterday and drove his mother and sister from the hoiw. He then ran into a bedroom and cut his throat with a scissors. It is thought thut he will die. His mother said Althause's condition was due to excessive Christmas celebration. Slimier of an fowa Woman. Mitchellville. la.. Dec. IS.— -Mrs. M. S. Kimball. an agi-J lady, was hrutal'y beaten by burglars who broke into her home during the night. She has been injured so badly that she has not yet recovered consciousness and will probably die. Tlie doors and walls of the residence show evidence of a hard struggle, for blood is bespattered evt ry- where. The VTcatlier W May Kxpeot. "Washington. Dec, 28.-Following <ire the weutlier indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesierdav: For Indiana aad Illinois-Fs.ir weather, export light snow or rsin in southern portion; northeasterly to northerly winds. For Michigan—Fair wea'iher, preceded by light saow on the lakes; slightly warmer; lislit lo frosh variable winds. For Wisconsin—Generally fair, warmer n-ea: IUT; variable winds, bwomin-' southerly. Fur Iowa—Threatening weather; slightly warmer; easterly winds. THE MARKETS. Chi<'affo Grain unit Produce. Chicago. Dec. 27. Following were the quotations or. the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened !'9c. closed H7 r v: January, opened 9SV<c. closed P4?sc: May. opened closed 9C~<c; July, opened nominal, closed S4'-sC. Corn—December, opened -Mic, closed L'7c; January, opened -lv. closed nominal; May, opened 29^i. closed iOc. Oats—December, opened opened and closed nominal: January, opened and closed iS.72'-i: May, opened $9.02~, closed fS.S.' 1 !:. Lard —December, opened and closed nominal: January, opened S-l.Si 1 ^. closed ..";>.«. closed S-1.">fi. Produce: Butler — Extra creamery, 21c per Ib: extra dairy. l!>c; fresh packing stock, lie. Eggs—Fresh stock. 20c per rtoz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys, per rb; ciiickei:?. .V^'afi^-c; ducks, 65f7c. Potatoes — Northwestern. 500T 'e per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois. :.00(5"J.75 per bbl. Chiri^n I.ivr Stock. Chicago. Dec. -7. Hogs— Estimated receipts for the day, 23,000: sales ranged at s:;.00fio.4"i for pigs, J;:.;:"T5?;;.-17 J -j for Ijght. J".2ri5i'S."0 for rough packing. SS.SSiifS.oO for mixed, and S3.i5(ff;;.,"iO for heavy packing and shipping lots, Oauie—psthv.ated ~re- [HI Society Inclined to Take Up College Games. BASKET BALL A STANDARD SPORT. Taken T7nder tbf Wine of the Amateur Athletic Union — Where Deaf Mnt«» Have an Advantage—Football In Im- door Field*. Society has taken up ring tossing, which found favor earlier in the season at some of the colleges for young women. It is an excellent game for the fuir sex for the reason that ic uuikc's the players raise their arms, square their shoulders and throw- out their chests. It is played with two sticks ;izid ;i lot of rin^s or hoops of various diameters. The sticks are held ono in each hand ;ind crossing each other like a pnir of shears with long handle. By putting the sticks through a ring and pulling them abruptly apart the ring i-s sent sailing off through the air. Practice enables the stick holder to aim with considerable accuracy, and this power to determine the direction of the ring makes a game possible. The Amateur Athlerac union is determined to protect the games of basket ball from the mint of professionalism. Beginning with the new year all basket ball teams will have to register their players with the Amateur Athletic union. It will be also necessary to schedule all games, unless between home teams, with the district; association <)£ the A. A. 1". District and national championship games will bo held under the auspices of the A. A. U. Among the best basket, ball players in America are the deaf und dumb students at Washington Heights in Xcw York. The mutes have a ilistinc-t advantage over ordinary boys in that their attention is never distracted from their play by happenings outside of the game. Their inability to hear makes them concentrate their minds better on what; they are doing. They are | GALAXY OF WHEELMEN. »tlch«l Confronted by an Army of Eur*peat* Racer*. Michael's rccenc easy victory over Starbuck is o notice to the army of European racers xvlo have recently landed on our shores thut they will have to do some brisk pedaling to keep in sight of the midiroc. One of the most promising of the invaders is A. A- Chase of Liverpool, England. In the pasr, he has held the hour, 50 mile, anil numerous other records. On more than one occasion ho has demonstrated that hr is a man of gritandendiirar.ee. In his races this season he has Ixx'n very successful, and his coming to America will give Michael another chance to demonstrate his ability in middle distano 1 work. The bulk of the European talent, however, is from France. The most noted uf The party is Stephane. He wns burn in Paris in IHliS. and hfij- been racing ever since 1ST!', when he was champion of his country on the ordinary. From then u.'iril 1&)1 he was a sprinter", and simply swept, everything before him. In the latter year he became, a stayer, and was dufe.-.ued by Terrunt inn race from Paris to Brest and return, ile woi; the Paris-Bordeaux : iT~> mile read raw in lfi'.12 and other important I'venrs, and in 18<)4 he linished llrst in n Pal-is race in IT hours and 50 minutes. Then he retired until this year, ivhcn he c.-imo our, again and acquitted himself with credit during September and October. After »n-phanc dimes Maurice von deu Evnde, who is known to cyclists only aa Maurice. He is termed "Le Brilliant Beige," being a native of Antwerp, and is 27 years old. He held the world's record for"the unpriced mile utone time, and during the season just closed lowered the tin- paced records for long distance from 3 to 100 kilometers. He has the distinction of having received, like Cleo do Merode, a present from the king of Belgium. Edouard Taylorc, who is hardly less famous than Stephane and Maurice, is another of tbe French contingent, :-nd is the crack middle distance man of the season. He is only 17 years old and closely resemble;; Jimmy Michael. He has been a profes- sional'only a short time, but has defeated some of the best men in France. The other members of die French contingent are Jean GuuguHzandDominick Lambwjack. B.IXG TOSSING. ceipts for the day. lo.Su'J: quotations ranired at 55-OOra~3.50 for choice to extra steers. S-t.SOffS.OO good to choice do.. tS.70!g4.JO butchers' steers, So.tW'??3.75 stockers. $3.60iS'-4.15 feeders. Sl.90gs.SO s, $2.60(g4.SO heifers. S2.;5S'4.0G bulls. axen and stacs, S3.00@4.15 Texa? stE-ers. and S3.;iO!g'6.50 veal calves. Sheep ami Larnbs — Estimated receipts for the day. 18.000; ".uotations ranged at SS.oOg^.BO westerns. $3.10@4.SO natives, and J4.30 Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee. Dec. 21. Wheat— Firmer; Xo. 1 northern. 9Sc; No. 2 spring. %; May, 93c. Cetn— Firm: No. C. 27^c. Oats— Hlgbei; No. S white. 2«(g25iic. Rye— Hisher; Xo. 1. particularly ensy to teach, for they are very tractable ;\!H T . understand quickly whac is w:u!lc;i of rhein. These boys never i seem t.o lire in basket, ball. They appear absolutely indefatigable, arid one who watches then) wonders where they get the strength to keep it up. They arc quick in dodging- one ol' the principal I'c.-irnrc-i of tlie jiitinu, and e.vtri>me)y fair i;i their play, few fouls haviny 10 be called against, them. Chicago is disposed to continue foorball all winter in the Coli.scnm. The fact is noted thai; in the game between the Indinn and Illinois teams no complaint was made by the Indians of the Colisoum Jield bu- | yond the simple statement of Captain \ Bemus Pierce that the indoor field is not; j so good as the outdoor gridiron to play the | game upou. The Illinois players say that' except for some spots where the field sur- j face was evidently sornewhiiC soft", for fast, work and for some other places where the ground was too hard for tackled men to fall without seeing stars, the Coliseum field was ideal for the game of football. Some local lovers of the game took opera , glasses and lieldglasscs with them to the Indian-Illinois game, and pronounce the ( experiment a great success. \Vhen the players were grouped in the center of the field, the ordinary opera glass brought the men out in pleasing prominence and made them appear as they would to spectators upon the side lines 25 feet away from the players, and when the play took the athletes to a remote end of the field the glasses again served to "move the players up closer.'' To Walk tbe Atlantic. It is announced that Captain William A. Andrews, who has crossed the Atlantic several times in small boats, and C. \V. Oldricve, a water walker, have made, a compact to cross the big pond to Havre, France. Captain Andrew-; will go in a 14); foot canvas boat, which can be folded when not in the water. Professor Old- rieve will wear the shoes with which he ; has strolled over New England waters and j o'ori^! the shores of Cuba. By the terms of the compact Captain Andrews must; keep Oldrievi; in sight and provide him •with food when he is, hungry and rest when he is tired. When in need of rest Oldrieve will get into the boat, which must be sailed in a circle while he sleeps, so that it cannot be said that he did not walk all the distance. .4 Ottsint Photograph Frame. Among tbe great variety of photograph frames it is rarely one hits upon one as qtiaint and nove\ as the one given in. the illustration below. It is charming m color and design and also serves as a reminder of rippling waves and soft breezes -when the gray aud dreury days are upon us again It is a perfect reproduction iu effect of the life buoy aud is simple enough iu its construction to be within the reach of all. A foundation should fir?t be made by cutting from heavy cardboard two circles of 14 inches in diameter In one of these a circular opening must be made six inches iu diameter This second piece should be well padded m round Influence of the Wheel. The influence of the bicycle is felt even in the conservative parliament of Great Britain. Many of the members, ei'rher for health or pleasure, have taken up bicycling and u.=e their wheels instead of broughams or riding horses. A costume adapted to the latwr means of locomotion would be manifestly absurd in the former: so soft feJvs or the democratic derbys have replaced the tall silk hats which used to be de rigueur. luid short coats are now seer. on the rotund figures of the lords anc, commoners who ten years ago would .'-.:;•.. felt that they had committed a soK-cis:" ; . thev had worn anything but the c-mv.. tional frock coat. Even the m.;,,- ;•••'.;•!.''•.-•.-. yellow shoes an? now toler.v,,- Lncro«4« In Colleges. Columbia university is gotnng nigi'th-.-: candidates for a lacrosse team. It i= not improbable that an intercollegiate lacrosse aswciMion may be organized before long to put this game more on a par with other blanches of sport. ing form with cotton batting, after •which cut from heavy white linen a circle at least two iucb.es larger than the cardboard dice. Stretch this tightly over the padded cardboard and. secure with paste or mucilage on the underside. Thee, slash the brim over the opening left tor the phorograpb from the center to the inside edge of padded circle. Slash at distances of one to one aud a half inches Stretch the liueti as tight as possible and paste as before. White silk cable end is used arouud the outer edge of the frame and also divides it in sections as shown m illustration Tbe decoration consists of tuts done in delft blue, either with The brush or ueed'ie. The cardboard bac'i is then pasted or glued ou. but only at the sides, leaving it free top and bor.com to permit the introduction of the photograph. MARY Gaining Ground. Only the ill informed believe the cause of woman suffrage is making no headway in the world as a result of the agitation of the subject dnriag the last generation. It is one of those reforms •which, if meeting multitudinous reverses, is nevertheless steadily gaimrr ground,, and there is hardly a year t! gome substantial progress is not ma — Troy (K. Y-) Press. MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF ALL AGES jro . _ ierfo.1 appliance and •eieniWe rem- e4le«w>nt on trial to »ny r«ll«bl« roan. A World-Wide reputation back of this offer. Every obstacle to happy married life removed. Full sirength, Development *nd tone given to every portion of tbe body. Failure impossible ; ag« no barrier. •** MAOARA ST. ., BUFFALO. N.Y. CDc ERIE Hoosier Democrat, CFJora: "Our old friend, K J. Clingecpee], has embarked In the real estate business at Logansport." We offer One Hundred; Dollars Inwcard loi any case of .Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY JL- CO., .Props., Toledo, 0. We, the undersigned, tbave kno-wn F. J Cheney for me last 15 years, and believe hio: perfectly honorable in ail business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made'.by their, firm. WIST <S TBBAX, Wholesale Dnifc-pists, Toledo. Ohio.. WAITING, KINKJ.K &; MARVIK, Wholesale Drug-rtets, Toledo, 0. Hall'B Catarrt- Cure is' taken inwardly, aci ing directly upon the blood and mu OOUB surfaces of the syeteni. Price, 75c per bottle. Sold by all drujrgists. Testimonials •eiit free. Hall's Family Pills are tbe:b«t George Bryer, of the Peru Journal, is In the city, spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Bryer KheuniatimijIC'ured in atDflf. "Mystic Cure" for rbeuma'ism and neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 3 days. Its action upon the system is rt markable and mysterious it removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. 'Ihe first dose trreatly benefits. 75 ct-nts. Sold by W. EL. Bring-hurst, 'drug-gist, LOKans- port. Miss ISoia. Eunt.iwho is attending school at Indianapolis, Is visiting her mother, Mrs. E. A. Hunt ol east Broadway. Weak nerves Indicate deficient blood. Nervous people find relief by purifying and enriching their blood with Hood's Sarsaparllla, the great nerve conic. Hood's pills nare tbe only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparllla. Cure all liveryils. Patrolmau^'George Houghton and wife are entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Charles Yan Voorst of Chalmers. Eczema^njany part, of tbe body Is instantly relieved »andj permanently cared by Doan'si Ointment, the sovereign remedy for-call ftchiness of the skin. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREh CHICAGO. .rs. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. B. I. & P. «nd JL. S. <t 31. S. Railroud depot. Improvements costing $75,000.00 hive just teen completed, and the house_ now offers every convenience to be found in any hotel, including hot and cold water, electri: light and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass resMurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owner and Proprietor. PIANOS Nothing: More Acceptable »5 » Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to February 1st we offer unusual inducements to out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented and satisfactory, otherwise to be returned at our expense. Good Stool and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in ex-change. Our mail business is extensive and we guarantee careful selection from our large stock of Steinway, A. B. Chase, Hazelton, Sterling and Huntington PIANOS. Swond-haiia Squares. * ii. upwards. Secon(!-h»nd Upright*. 100. upwards. S«ond-h»nd Grands, l.">0. upw»r(!». E»M p»ym?nts if desired. LYON, POTTER & CO. •tetnwcy Hall, 17 Van Burap St.. Chicaco. e non-poiioD<nt irmmir IOT Gonorrtuca, Gleet, 8»errn»lorrhoe», Whites, onnatnr»l di*- cbirtft, or any tefiamna. tion, irritation or nicer** tion of inncoB* B.OO, orT Oztmiu Ml «a MILEAGE Tickets to Washington. Tbe Pennsylvania Lines arc mow issuing at all their principal ticket offices, for coupons uf u'Je ttaouatii. mile Interchangeable ticket* of tbe Central Passenger Association 1 ! issue, exchange coupon tickets to HarrU- burg, Baltimore and Washington, at two cents per mile short line distance. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoide Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I J "Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. I? Eczema <fc Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters, E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Inseet* Three Sizes, 250, SDC. ani fi.oo. Bold bj dniggnte. or cent J!r«rHUS>B'llI0.«l., I MAIM HUNDREDS ofMen arcefcii:g"OiH a miserable existence for waut of knowing what to do forthemsc:ve». HUNDREDS of veil are suffering from the mental tortures of Sh«tt«r»d Falling Memory. Lost Manhood, Sl««pl«Mn«*a. Impotcnoy, LM( Vitality, Varleoe»l«, brougbt on by «hu»e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe wenut strain, close application to bu«ine»» or »vtt W ° rk ' DR, PERRIN'S Revivine I* the only remedy that has ever been dlir covered that will positively cure ""«* nervous disorders. If taken as directed. Revivino brings nb«ut imjnediate improvement a»'l effects cures whert^ all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $£•<», by mail in plain wrapper upon receipt oi>rlc£ Order from our advertised afrents. Adaresiall. other commnaications to THE Da. 7MJU* MEDICINE Co, New Vork. For sale at B. F. Keeallni'B, Porter's and Johnston's. REGULATOR WILL CURE . > < ALL COflPLAINTS AND DIA- BASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jwindice, Constipation, Palna in the Bid* or Back, Sour Stomach, Cj*pn**»» Liver Complaint, Catarrh of tbe Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakam, Gravel, Diabetes, Drop»y, Brick Dust Deposits, in feet all diammm ariang from Liver or Kidney dto- ordera. Price, $1.00 fitinot Medley Co. HEN TDK, L Y.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free