PITTSBURG DISPATCH, ' SATURDAY, OCTOBER H 26, v ,1889;
doubt that it trill surprise you as much as it
Buth said nothing untn they had crowed, the
brldce over the Dare.
"What is It!" she aikeU at last
"Welt Ruth, at present It is only known to
Mr. Vickery, Mr. V olkes and myself, and what
ever happens I want yon to say nothing about
It until I give yon leave. Now, Bath, 1 hare
some sort of idea that what 1 am going to tell
jou will relieve your mind of a burden."
Ruth turned pale.
'Relieve my mind, sir!" she repeated.
"Yes, Ruth: I may be wrong, and if I am I can
only say beforehand that I am sorry, bat I have
an idea that yon buspect, and have for a long
time: suspected, that George Forrester mur
dered Miss Carne." .
Ruth did not speak, but looking down, the
doctor saw by the Bailor of her cheeks and the
expression ofaher face that his supposition was
I think. Ruth, that has been your ides. If
so, I can relieve your mind. Mr. Carne beiore
bis death confessed that he murdered his
sister." Ruth gave a start and a cry. Phe
reeled in her seat, and would have fallen had
not the doctor thrown his arm round her.'
fateadv, mv child, steady," bo said, "this is a
surprise to you, I have no doubt, and whatever
It Is to others, probably a joyful one."
Ruth broke into a violent St of. sobbing.
The doctor did not attempt to check her. but
when she gradually recovered,be said, "That is
strar ge news, is it not, Ruth?"
"Bui did he mean it, sir?" she asked. "Did
he know what he was saying when he said
"He knew perfectly well. Rntu; he told us a
long story, but I will not tell you what it is
now. We shall be at Mr. Volkes' in a minute,
and we shall find Mr. Vickery there, and 1
want you to tell us what you know about It
before you hear what Mr. Carne's story was.
I do"hope that yon will tell us everything you
know. Only in that way can we clear Captain
"1 will tell yoa everything I know, sir." Ruth
said, quietly; "I told Miss Armstrong five weeks
ago, and was only waiting till she heard from
some one she has written to before telling it to
The gig nowdrove up to the door of the mag
istrate's house, and Dr. Arrowsmith led Ruth
into the sitting room. here Mr. Volkes and
the clereymah were awaiting her.
"Sit down here. Ruth," the doctor said, handl
ing her a chair. "Now. gentlemen, I may tel.
y ou first that I have told Miss Powlett that Mrl
Carne has confessed that he killed his sister, s,
have not told her a single w ord more. It wa e
of course, of thi highest importance that she
should not know the nature of his story beforr
t.lli.i. imh l..niii. .ha 1i4i nrn.nciiwl Tin
willincness to tell jou all she knows. Now
Miss Powlett, will you please begin m your own
Quietly and steadily Ruth Powlett told her
story, beginning witu tne conversation mat sue
had had with Margaret Carne relative to her
breaking off the engagement; then she de
scribed her interview with George Forrester,
his threats against Miss Carne and his attack
on herself: and then told how she had found
his knife by the bedside on the morning of the
murder, bhe said that she knew now that she
had done very wrong to conceal it, but that she
had done it for the sake of George Forrester's
father. Lastly, she told how t-he had gone to
the trial, taking the knife with her, firmly re
solved that in case a verdict of guilty should
be returned against Captain Mervyn, she
would come forward, produce the knife, and
tell all that she knew.
Her three hearers exchanged many looks of
satisfaction as she went on.
When she had finished Mr. Volkes said: "We
are very much obliged to you for your story,
JIis Powlett. Happilv it agrees precisely with
that told us by Mr. Carne. It seems that he
was in the wood and overheard your quarrel
with Forrester, and the threats against Miss
Carne suggested to him the idea of throwing
" the blame upon Forrester, and to do this he
placed the knife that be had found on the
scene ot the poaching affray a short time be
fore, in bis sister's room. After this confirma
tion pen by your story, there can be no doubt
at all that Mr. Carne's confession was genuine,
and that it will completely clear Captain Mer
vyn of the suspicion of having caused his
sister's death. We shall be obliged, I am
afraid, to make your story public also, in order
to confirm bis statement. This will natural v
cause oa much pain and some unpleasantness,
anu l nope you win accept mat as tne inevita
ble consequence of the course which you
yourself see has been a very mistaken one
pursued in this affair."
-'I am prepared for that, sir," Ruth said,
quietly; "I had already told Miss Armstrong
about it, and was ready to come here to tell
jou the story even when I thought that bv so
doing I should have to denounce George For
rester as a murderer. I am so rejoiced that he
is now Droved to be innocent that I can very
well bear what may be said about me."
"But n hy not have come and told me at once
when ynu made up your mind to do so?" Mr.
Volkes asked. "Why delay it?"
I was waiting, sir; I was waiting but " and
she paused, "that secret is not my own; but I
think, nr, that if you will go to Mr. Armstrong
he will be able to tell you something that you
will be glad to know."
'Who is Mr. Armstrong?" Mr. Volkes asked,
in some surprise.
"Hp is a gentleman who has been livlngin the
village for the last four or five months, sir. I do
not think that there is any harm In my saying
that he knows where Captain Mervyn is to be
"That will certainly be useful information.
All this will be joyful news to bim. We must
get him back among us as soon as we can. He
has indeed been very hardly treated in the mat
ter. 1 think. Miss Powlett, we will get vou to
put your story into the form of a sworn informa
tion. We may as well draw it up at once, and
that will save you the trouble of coming up here
Tnis was accordin'gl v done, and Ruth Powlett
walked back to the village leaving Mr. Volkes
and the other two gentlemen to draw np a
formal report of thexonfession made by Regi
Ruth Powlett went straight to the cottage oc
cupied by the Armstrongs.
"What is your news, Ruth?" .Mary said, as she
entered. "I can see by jour face that you have
something important to tell us."
"I have, indeed," Ruth replied. "I have just
been up to Mr. Volkes. the magistrate, and
have told him all I knew."
"What inauced you to do that, Ruth?" Mary
asked, in surprise. "I thought you had quite
settled to say nothing about it unul we heard
from Captain Mervyn."
They knew all about it before I told them,
and only sent for me to confirm the story. Mr.
Carne, before he died last night, made a full
confession before Mr. Volkes, Dr. Arrowsmith
and Mr. Vickery. It was he who, in his mad
ness, killed his sister, and who placed George
Forrester's knife by the bedside, and Captain
Mervyn's glove on the grass to throw suspicion
on them. Uantain Mervyn and George Forres
ter are both Innocent"
The new s was so sudden and unexpected that
it was some time before Mary Armstrong could
sufficiently recover herself to ask questions.
The news that Ronald was proved to be inno
cent was not so startling as it would have been
had she not previously believed that thev were
already In a position to clear him: but the
knowledge that bis innocence frnuld now be
publicly proclaimed in a day or two filled her
with happiness. She was glad, too, for Ruth's
sake that George Forrester had not committed
this terrible crime; and yet there was a slight
feeling of disappointment that she herself had
had no hand in clearing ber lover, and that this
hid come about in an entirely different way to
what she had expected.
Mr. Volkes and the clergyman called that af
ternoon and had a long talk with Mr. Arm
strong, and the following day a thrill ot ex
citement was caused throughout the country
by the publication in the papers bf the confes
sion of Reginald Carne. Dr. Arrowsmith cer
tified that, although Reginald Carne was on
?uestionaDly insane, and probably had been so
or some years, be had.no hesitation in saying
that he was perfectly conscious at the time he
made the confession, ana that the statement
might be believed as implicitly as If made oy a
wholly sane man. In addition to this certificate
and the confession, the three gentlemen signed
a joint declaration to the effect that the narra
tive was absolutely confirmed by other facts,
especially by the statement made by Miss Pow
lett, without her being in any way aware of the
confession of Reginald Came. This, they
pointed out, fully confirmed his story on all
points, and could leave no shadow of doubt in
the minds of any one that Reginald Carne had,
under the influence of madness, taken his sis
ter's life, and had then, with the cunning so
commonly present in insaniry, thrown suspicion
unon two wholly innocent persons.
The newspapers, commenting on the story,'
cuiaijLi-u siiuupj uuuu o.ue IfUCl imnSUCO
that had been inflicted upon Captain Mervyn,
and expressed the hope that lie would soon
'return to take his place again in the county,
uniting in his person the estate of the Mervyns
and the Carscs. There were some expressions
of strong reprobation at the concealment by
Rnth Powlett of the knife she had found in
Miss Carne's room. One of the papers, how
ever, admitted that "perhaps altogether it Is
fortunate now that the girl concealed them.
Had the facts now p Wished in her statement
been given, they would at once have convinced
everyone that Captain Mervyn did not commit
the crime with which beVas charged, but at
the same time they might have brought an
other innocent man to the scaffold. Upon the
whole, then, although her conduct in conceal
ing this important news is most reprehensible,
it must be admitted that, in the interests of
justice, it is fortunate that she kept silent,"
' The sensation caused in Carnesford by the
publication of this news was tremendous.
Fortunately, Ruth Powlett was not there to bo
come the center of talk, for she had that morn
ing been carried off by Mr. Armstrong and
Mary to stay with them for a while in London.
The cottage was shut up, and upon the follow
ing day a cart arrived from Plymouth to carry
off the furniture, which had been only hired by
the mouth. The evening before leaving, Mr.
Armstrong had intercepted Hiram Powlett on
his way to the snuggery, and taking bim up to
the cottaee where Ruth was spending the
evening with Mary, informed him on the way
ot the strange discovery that he had made, and
Ruth's share fn It.
"1 trust. Mr. Powlett," he said, "that you will
sot be angry witb yodr daughter, bhe was
placed in a terrible position, having the option
r ,rha- HenminMnir na mnHttHi,, .nan d.
had loved, or permitting another to lie unaer I
Vac imputation of guilt. AndTou must'Te-j
member that she was prepared to come for
ward at the trial and tejl the truth about the
matter had Captain Mervyn been found
guilty. No doubt she acted wrongly: out she
has suffered terribly, and I think that as my
daughter has forgiven her for allowing Cap
tain Mervyn to suffer for her silence, you may
also do so."
Hiram Powlett had uttered many expressions
of surprise and concern as he listened to the
story. It seemed to him very terrible that his
girl should have all-the time been keeping a
secret of such vital importance. He now said
in a tone of surprise:
"I don't understand you. Mr. Armstrong,
about your daughter. What has Miss Mary
to do with forgiving? How has she been in
jured?" "I don't know that upon the whole she has
been injured," Mr. Armstrong said. "At least
I am sure she does not consider so. Still, I
thind she has something to forgive, for the
fact is she is engaged to be married to Captain
Mervyn, and would have been his wife a year
ago had he not been resolved never to marry so
long as this cloud remained over him."
Hiram Powlett was so greatly surprised at
this news that his thoughts were for a moment
diverted from Ruth's misdemeanors. Captain
Mervyn, the owner of the Hall, and now of the
Carne estate also, was a very great man in the
eyes of the peoDle of Carnesford, and the news
that he was eng-iged to be married to the girl
who was a friend of his daughter's, and who
had several times taken tea at the mill, was
almost bewildering tojiim.
"I dare say you are .surprised," Mr. Arm
strong said, quietly, "but you see we are not
exactly what we appear. We came here some
what under false colors, to try and find out
about this murder, and in the hope we might
discover some proofs of Captain Mervyn's in
nocence. Now we have been successful we
shall go up to London and there await Captain
Mervyn's return. I have been talking it over
with my daughter, and if you and Mrs. Powlett
offer no opposition, we propose to take Rnth
away to stay with us for two or three months.
It will be pleasant for all parties. Your girl
and mine are fond of each other, and Ruth
will be a nice companion for Mary. The change
will do your daughter good. She has for a
loner time been suifermc neatly, and fresh
scenes and objects of interest will take her
mind off the past; and lastly, by the time she
returns here, the gossip and talk that will be
caused when all this is known will have died
"It is very good of you to think of it, Mr.
Armstrong," Hiram Powlett said, "and it will
be a fine thing for Ruth. Of course, she has
been wrong, very wrong; lint she must have
suffered very much all these months. I told
you that I thought that she had something on
her mind, but I never thought it was like this.
Well, well, I shan't say anything to her. I
never was good at scolding when she was a
child, and I think she has been severely pun
ished for this alreadv."
"I think so, too," Mr. Armstrong agreed;
"and now let us go in, I told her that I should
speak to yon this evening, and she must De
waiting anxiously for you."
When they entered, Jttuth rose timidly.
"Oh! father" she began.
"There, don't say any more about it, Ruth."
Hiram interrupted, taking her tenderly-in bis
anus. "My poor girl, you have had a hard time
of it Why didn't you tell me at first?"
T could not, "father," she sobbed. "You
know you know how you were set against
"Well, that is so, Ruth, and I Bhouldbave
been still more set against bim If I had known
the rights of that fall of yonrs upon the hill;
but there, we won't say any anything more
about it You have been punished for your
fault, child, and I hope that when you come
back again to us from the jaunt that Mr. Arm
strong is going to be good enough to take you,
you will be just as you were before all this
trouble came upon you."
And so the next morning Mr. Armstrong, his
daughter and Ruth went up to London.
Two months later. Mary received Ronald's
letter, telling of George Forrester's doatb, and
of his own disappointment at finding his hopes
of clearing himself dashed to the ground.
Mary broke the news of Forrester's death to
Ruth. Bhe received it quietly.
"I am sorry." she said, "but he has been
nothing to me for a long time now, and he could
never nave been anything to me again. 1 am
sorry," she repeated, wiping her eves, "that the
boy I played with is gone, but for the man, I
think it is perhaps better so. He died fighting
bravely, and as a soldier should. 1 fear he
would never have made a good man had be
A month later, Ronald himself returned. The
war was virtually over when he received the
letters from Mary Armstrong and Mr. Volkes
telling him that he was cleared at lasr, and he
had no trouble in obtaining his discharge at
once. He received the heartiest congratula
tions from his former officers, and a perfect
ovation from the men, as he said goodby to
them. At Plymouth he received letters telling
him where Mary and her father were staying
in London, and on landing he at once proceeded
to town by train, after telegraphing to his
mother and sisters to meet him there.
A fortnight later a quietweddlpg took place,
Ronald's Meters and Ruth PoTvlett acting as
bridesmaids, an honor thatwhen Ruth re
turned home immediately after the ceremony,
effectually silenced the tongues of the village
gossips. Ronald Mervyn and his wife went for
a month's tour on the continent, Mr. Arm
strong joining them in Pans a lev days after
the marriage; while Mra. Mervyn and her
daughters went down to Devonshire to prepare
the Hall for the reception of its owner. Colo
nel Somerset had not forgotten his promise,
and two or three days after Ronald's return,
the letter stating bow Captain Mervyn had
distinguished himself during the Kaffir War
under the name of Sergeant Blunt went the
round of the papers.
The skeleton walls of Carne's Hold were at
once pulled down, the garden was rooted up,
and the whole site planted with trees, and this
was by Ronald's oiders carried out so expedi
tiously that when be returned witb his bride all
trace f the Hoi 1 had vanished. Never in the
memory of South Devonshire had there been
such rejoicings as those that greeted Ronald
Mervyn and his wife on their return home.
Tbe tenantry of his two estates, now joined,
all assembled at the station, and scarce a man
from Carnesford was absent Triumphal arches
had been erected, and the gentry for many
miles round drove in to receive them, as an ex
pression at once of their satisfaction that
Ronald Mervyn had been cleared from the
cloud that bung over him, and, to some extent,
of their regret that they should ever for a
moment have believed him guilty.
Reuben Claphurst's prediction was verified.
Witb tbe destruction of Carne's Hold the curse
of the bnanish lady ceased to work, and no
trace of tbe family scourge has ever shown it
self in the blood of tbe somewhat numerous
family of Ronald Mervyn. The tragic story is
now almost forgotten, and It is only among the
inhabitants of tbe village at tbe foot of the hill
that tbe story of the Curse of Carne's Hold Is
Some Small Allegheny Blazes.
There were three small fires in Allegheny
yesterday, resulting in a combined los3 of
about $25. Box 26 was sonnded for a small
fire fa the Keystone laundry on Chartiers
street; the second alarm was from box 73 at
9'40 lor a blaze in the roof of Win. "War
wick and the third was from box 37, caused
by a slight explosion in the drugstore of
Perry Glenn on Rebecca street.
Look Here, Friend, Are Yon Sick?
Do you sutler from dyspepsia, indigestion,
sour stomach, liver complaint, nervousness,
lost appetite, biliousness, exhaustion or
tired feeling, pains in chest or lungs, dry
coughs, mghtsweats, or any form of con
sumption? If so, send to Prof. Hart, 83
"Warren street, New York, who will send
you free, by mail, a bottle ot ITloraplexion,
which is a sure cure. Send to-day. EOS
The Lucky Number.
One of the novel features of the Exposition
was the registering of names by the Singer
Manufacturing Company, and drawing, at
the close of tbe Exposition, for one of their
elegant drop cabinet machines.
Every lady, regardless of the machine she
was using, bad an opportunity of drawing
this machine by registering ber name at the
stand, and over 12,000 availed themselves of
it Of these 12,000 ladies, 80 per cent .are
now using Singer machines.
The drawing was conducted at the Expo
sition in the simplest and fairest manner
possible. At 9 o'clock two little girls were
selected from the andience, and requested to
draw the tickets, two disinterested gentle
men acting as judges. The Incky number
was 3,831, held by Mrs. Emma Zimmerman,
of Salem, O., and she was at once notified of
her good fortune by telegraph. Although
the Exposition is now closed, the Singer
Mantuacturing Company will continue
their exhibit at their main office, No. 8 Sixth
street All are invited. ttssu
The largest assortment in the city and at
prices that defy competition. Satisfaction
guaranteed in all cases. Remember the
place and save money.
Jos. Fleming & Sox, Druggists,
ws 412 Market street.
Clnb tickets yet to be returned to Elite Gal
lery, 516 Market street, before November 1.
Lucky possessors please coil.
E. & V.'s Iron City leer is unrivaled.
' Connoisseurs pronounce it so.
Will? WDflTWCD Aour he should be
lUil iMUllJufli tralued and. driven ii
told bv J, Z. Fordin to-morrouf Dispatch.
HE IMITATED BOBBS.
Harrington Was Knpcked Oat by May
and Flead Gnilty.
HILL A COMMONWEALTH WITNESS.
The Trials of the Implicated Women De
ferred a Week. .
THINGS TOE LEGAL LIGHTS TO SCAN
The case of "Walter Harrington on serious
charges was resumed in criminal court yes
terday. Mary Sullivan was again on the
staud. She recounted bow she first met the
defendant at Scottdale, where the intimacy
first began, and how she was indnced to
come to Pittsburg.
Mr. Brennen cross-examined the witness,
but she could not be confused. She stuck
to her story and did not waver an inch.
Attorney Brennen asked her how she con
tracted the cigarette habit, but the Court
ruled the question out of order. Several
other personal questions shared the same
Emma Hawthorn, a 15-year-old girl, who
is an inmate of the Beform School, was next
called to the stand, and testified Jo having
been with Mary Sullivan at different times
when she met the defendant.
THE MABCHAND-HILL HERO.
Erank Hill was the next witness. He tes
tified to having some conversation with Har
rington in which he told him of the inti
macy between the defendant and Mary Sul
livan. "Witness also stated that both Har
rington and Bobbs gave him money to get
the girl out of town. "Witness testified that
Harrington told him that he had brought
Mary Sullivan to Pittsburg, and they
stopped at a hotel. In the morning. when
Harrington went and asked for his bill, the
landlord, who was a man with long gray
hair, told him the bill was 55. Harrington
objected, saying that $5 was too much to pay
for lodging, to which the landlord replied
that "when a disorderly house was made out
of bis hotel they must expect to pay dis
orderly house prices."
On cross-examination .Mr. Brennen asked
the witness: "Are you married or single?"
HE WAS IK SOME DOUBT.
Mr. Hill I couldn't just answer that ques
tion. 1 have capers in for a divorce and think
thev were granted, but couldn't just say.
Mr. Brennen You were charged with entic
ing this girl and bringing her to Pittsburg.
Mr. Porter objected to this question, but
the Court ruled that he should answer it.
Mr. Hill-Yea, sir.
Mr. Brennen Did vou accompany the girl to
Mr. Hill Yes, sir.
POINTED QUESTIONS ASSES.
Mr. Brennen Were there any promises made
to you in order to have you go on the stand
and testify in this casef
Mr. Hill There was not.
Mr. Brennen Why was the case against you
Mr. Porter objected to this question, and
the Court sustained the objection.
Mr. Brennen attempted to get three or
four other questions at the witness, but the
Court would not let him answer, and he
left the stand.
The prosecution here rested, and the de
fendant after a short consultation with his
attorneys, withdrew his plea ofnot gnilty
and entered a plea of guilty.
The cases of Laura Bailey, Florence Don
aldson and Minnie Fieming who are in
dicted for harboring Mary Sullivan and en
ticing herinto a disreputable house, will go
over for a week or more.
AN IMPORTANT DECISION.
The Bntler Will Case Glvei the Legal Fra
ternity Nats to Crack.
The opinion handed down by Judge Haw
kins, of the Orphans' Court, in the case of tbe
contested will of John W. Butler, of Tennes
see, has an important bearing on several legal
points. The first objection to the will was the
unsigned memoranda or account following tbe
will. Judge Hawkins decided that by virtue
of the reference and proof of Identity it was
entitled to probate as part of the will.
As to tho assertion that the will related only
to personal estate, the word effects being used,
it was held that it related to real, as well
as personal estate. In conclusion, it was
decided that the personal estate in Tennessee,
having practically been fully administered,
tbe will is entitled to probate in Pennsylvania,
where all of the testator's land lies.
FAGAN'S MAIDEN EFFORT.
Legal Gentlemen Thronged the Court
Witness a Novice's First Case.
Charles Fagan, Esq, clerk of the grand jury,
who was admitted to practice at tbe bar some
time ago, tried his first case yesterday. He
acted as prosecuting attorney in the case where
Daniel SAlvinicci, an Italian, was charged with
keeping a disorderly house at 1169 Liberty
Tbe Criminal Court room was crowded with
attorneys who were anxious to witness Mr.
Fagan's maiden effort. Tbe case was con
ducted in a cool, methodical manner, and the
speech to tbe jury was one that would do credit
to a much'older attorney. A verdict of guilty
was rendered against the defendant, and Mr.
Fagan was warmly congratulated on his first
TWO EXECDTORS DIED.
Peculiar Fatalities In Connection With the
Settlement of tbe Roolf Estate.
The matter of the estate of Joseph Roolf,
which is before the Orphans' Court without an
accountancies developed a series of fatalities.
Roolf died on November 17, 1S83, leaving an es
tate worth about S10.000, and appointing his
wife, Mary Roolf, bis executor.
She proceeded to administer the estate but
died on July 2, 1887, before completing the set
tlement. August Brookman waw then appointed
administrator and on July 20, 18S9, filed his ac
count. He, however, died on August 17. 18S9,
before the account could be audited. The es
tate is now In the hands of the court without
IT IS RECEIVER HDIDEKOPER.
A Sleadville Man Will Give $50,000 Bonds
and Handle the P., S. tfc L. E. . R.
In the matter of the application for a re
ceiver for the Pittsburg, Sbenango and Lake
Eno Railroad. R. B. Murray, Esq., and the
Hon. John Dalzell appeared in the United
States Court yesterday .for tbe first mortgage
bondholders, and stated that they bad no ob
jection to tbe appointment of a receiver.
The appointment of Frederick W.
Huidekoper. of Sleadville. has been agreed
upon by all parties. He will be required to give
bond in tbe sum of $50,000. Judge Acheson.after
some consideration, appointed Mr. Huide
koper. A FAILURE TO TENDER.
A Point Blade Which Results In a Verdict
for the Defendant.
A verdict for the defendant was given yes
terday in the case of Thomas M. Fetterman
against Roger Hartley. Tbe suit was an action
in ejectment brought to recover four acres of
coal land. Fetterman claimed that he had
transferred tho land when he was a minor, and
upon becoming of age desired to get it back. It
was shown that he bad not made a tender to
Hartley of tbe purchase money, and Judge
iSwing ordered the jury to bring in a verdict
for the defendant.
What tbe Lawyers Are Doing.
A Bill, in equity was filed yesterday by C.
G. L. Peffer against Ann Pratt and others to
secure partition of property In Fawn township.
Thomas Hkiirow and Joseph Burns, two
boys, were yesterday acquitted of a charge of
entering a building with iutent to commit a
Daniel Carkoll. ot Warren county, who
wss chargediwlth selling liquor without a Gov
ernment tax, was found not guilty in the Dis
A vebdict for the defendant was given yes
terday in the case of H. K. Foster against
George Campbell. The suit was brought to re
cover for some books sold.
The jury Is out in the case of James DeLong
against McKeesport borough, a suit to recover
damages for injury to property caused by
changing tbe grade of a road.
Ths suit of It. 3. Godfrey against James
Getty, Jr., is on trial before Judge Collier. The
case is to recover the balance alleged to be dne
for repairs to the First Avenue Hotel.
A motion for a new trial was made yester
day In the divorce suit of Mrs. Caroline Win
bauer against George Wlnbauer, in which a
verdict had been given for the defendant.
IN the suit of John A. Householder against
Lincoln township, for damages for a horse In
jured by the bad condition of a township Toad,
a verdict was given yesterday for 8225 for the
John Swag oeb was tried In the United States
District Court yesterday for distilling and rec
tifying liquor without paying the Government
tax. The case comes from Mercer county. A
verdict of not guilty was rendered.
In the Criminal Court to-day, in addition to
the May Sullivan case, tbe following cases will
be tried: Commonwealth vs James Fox, Sr.,
Anthony and Maggie Warcall, Matthew Wat
son, Howard Price, Doria Schardt, J. J. Mc
Girr. Clerk Rowutr, of the County Commis
sioner's office, yesterday compiled a statement
showing the number ot registered voters In the
county for the year 1889. The total number is
107,893. Pittsburg has 43.201; Allegheny, 21,841;
boroughs, 15,048, and tho townships, 22,802.
A NON-SUIT was entered against theplalntlffs
yesterday in the suit of Mary and Robert J.
Bonheyo against tbe Rev. E. P. S. Jennings
and tbe executor of tbe Rev. S. C. Jennings.
The snit wag on an agreement relative to tbe
products Of a farm, in which the parties had a
A cosiruLSORY non-suit was entered against
tbe plaintiffs yesterday in the suit of Richard
Wall and wife against the Pittsburg Harbor
Company, Limited. The case was an action to
recover rent for the use of the river front of
tbe plaintiffs' property on the Soutbside for
wharfage purposes. ,
A charter was filed yesterday in tbe Reg
ister's office for the Westmoreland Specialty
Company. Tbe company is organized for the
purpose of manufacturing glass and glassware.
Tbe capital stock is 175,000, divided into 760
shares at tlCO per share. The directors are
George M. Irwin, George B, West and John A
FIGHTIXG FOR HIS FORTUNE.
The Brooklyn Wife of Colonel Bowman Will
Make a Contest.
New Yobe, October 25. Mrs. Estelle
Bowman, tbe widow of Prank J. Bowman,
who was shoand killed a few days ago in
St. Louis byJB. M. Chambers, is still living
with her father, Abraham Piatt,
in Brooklyn. She possesses a will
executed by Mr. Bowman shortly
after their marriage three years ago, and it
will probably be offered for probate
in Brooklyn to-day. All the property
is left to Mrs. Bowman, and her lather
is named as executor. There is likely to be
a bitter legal contest for the dead lawyer's
money, as Ida Clement, the Chicago woman
who claims to have been Bowman's wife by
common law, has applied for letters of ad
ministration in St. Louis.
Mr. Prank Piatt, Mrs. Bowman's brother,
said to-dav that the family did not recog
nize the Chicago woman at all. It was true
that the woman had brought an action for
divorce against Mr. -Bowman and the iury
had decided in her favor, but the verdict
was at such variance with the facts that the
Court promptly set it aside and ordered a
new trial, which has never taken place.
The fortune left by Mr. Bowman was greatly
overestimated, but the Brooklyn wife will
fight for it.
BURGLARS BOTHERING BERKS.
Tramp Outlaws and Incendiaries Are Fairly
Terrorizing the County.
Reading, October 25. The tramp out
laws in this region are continuing their
robbery and incendiarism. Six barns have
been burned and ten more midnight bur
glaries have been committed within the past
week. The live stock and crops contained
in them were all lost, the barn doors having
been locked in the inside by the incendia
ries. Explosives and inflammable materials
were used in every case.
On Friday night, two valuable Arabian
horses were stolen from Charles Carter, of
East Braudvwine, and David Clark, at
Exton. Since then the robbers have suc
cessfully broken into and robbed the houses
of Moses Rau,at Sehaefer; Frank Breidigan
and "William Youse, at Uew Jerusalem;
Benjamin Moll and Eli D. Long, at Al
bums; Henry "West, at Manatawny, and
Sv. li. Zerbe, at Pine Grove. Two mem
bers of the outlaw gang were captured a few
days ago at Girardville, but cut their way
Board of Viewers' Movement.
The Board of Viewers met yesterday af
ternoon and considered the opening of Ford
street from Devillier to Granville streets;
the valuations on Jumouville street between
Fifth avenue and Forbes street, for the
grading, paving and curbing of the same,
and a sewer on the Harding property near
in to-morrow' DIS
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LATEST NEAR-TOWN GOSSIP,
Por many reasons it was a notable inter
view that the writer had with Mr. Samuel
S. Crawford. In the first place Mr. Craw
ford is well-known in both Pittsburg and
the Southside. He is now, and has been for
several years, living at No. 240 Brownsville
avenue, Southside. The interview is
notable in the second case for the remark
able experience it describes. Mr. Crawford's
fast-failing health had convinced him and
his friends that he would have to give up
entirely the duties which engaged him in
the mercantile line.
"You see," he explained, "I was steadily
and constantly losing in flesh and strength.
In a few months I had fallen away over 25
pounds. My appetite failed me. I could
get no sleep. I was unfit for work, unfit
tor everything. In the morning I would get
np feeling more tired and miserable than
when I went to bed at night. I dreaded the
slightest exertion, didn't feel like seeing cr
talking to anybody. I was nervous, weak,
irritable and despondent Could barely
manage to get through my work. It seemed
as if I did not have strength enough to live.,
"How did it commence? Well, as near as
I can judge it was about two or three years
ago. I got my feet wet and caught a cold.
This continued on into what seemed to be a
succession of colds. Hy head got to be
continually affected. My eyes became dim
and watery. They were so weak that I
could scarcely see to read.
"I soon realized that this catarrhal
trouble was extending, and it has been
within the past year that I began to ex
perience its constitutional effect, and could
see as my .friends could that I was fast
going down. I suffered from continual
pains in the head sometimes they were
dull pains over my eyes, sometimes sharp
pains in the back part of my head. There
was a difficulty in breathing, and a tense of
weight and oppression on my chest. My
appetite was 'gone. "What little t did eat
seemed to lay on my stomach and caused a
'feeling of nausea. Gradually the trouble
extended to my heart and lungs,
until I was in a very danger
ous condition. My heart would beat
rapidly and tben the palpitation would
suddenly cease, and then th'ere would be a
slow, irregular beating, accompanied by a feel
ing of fainting. If I would stoop over and
raise up suddenly. I wonld be so dizzy that I
would have to hold on to something for Sup
port. "AS i saia, tne trouoie nnauy reacnea my
lungs and resulted in my having several severe
hemorrhages. I was very much alarmed at
this terrible symptom in my disease, and tried
everywhere to get relief. I went to other cit
ies and consulted physicians. They told me I
had consumption and advised me to go to some
warm climate at once. 1 took any quantity of
medicine, and did everything I was advised to
do.but it was ot no use. I could get no relief.
I kept steadily netting weaker and worse. I
read in the papers of the work that was being
done by Drs. Copeland A Blair. I went to
see them. Their charges seemed to me merely
nominal, they were so low. I placed myself
under their care.
"WelUn the first six weeks Igained 15 pounds
and improved steadily in every way. I had no
more hemorrhage from my lungs. My appe
tite returned. I got sound, refreshing
nights of sleep, and woke np in tbe
morning feeling rested and strong. My eyes be
came strong again. Tbe palpitation of my
heart ceased, t have no more pains in my
bead. In fact X feel now strong and well,
where 1 never expected to recover, and I am
very grateful to tho doctors for my restoration.
I make this statement because I feel that it is
due to them, and 1 firmly believe they are
doing a great work here."
Mr. Crawford resides, as stated, at No. 240
Brownsville avenue, ahd is prominent in Pitts
burg's mercantile community, and this inter
view can be easily vended. '
Additional Evidence by Mall.
A short time ago Mr. John "WrightT of Chi
cago Junction, O., placed himself under treat
ment by mail with Drs. Copeland ft Blair. In
writing about bis trouble be said:
"Two years ago I was ill with lung fever and
never fully recovered from it, I could not
sleep at night. The mucus would drop back
Into my throat, and I would wake up feeling as
though I was choking. Large scabs would
comefrom my nostrils wheneverl used my hand
Lerchlef. Thev would often bef streaked with
r blood. My eyes were affected and were con
tinually running a watery snostance. l was
unable to attend to my duties, feeling weak
and tired all the time. I had a hacking cough
and ringing noises in my ears. Gradually I
noticed I was becoming deaf. I would have
dizzy spells and my memory failed me. I bad
pains In my cbest and had no appetite.
"A short time after I commenced treating
with Drs. Copeland & Blair I noticed an im
provement. Tbe dropping in my throat stopped,
my cough and the pains in my cbest left me. X
can now sleep and eat well. Tbe result his been
a great, surprise to me. as 1 had given up all
hope of ever getting well again." .
About tbe middle of last May Miss Lottie J.
Forker, of 299 Arch stieet; Meadville. Pa..
E laced herself under treatment by mail with
irs. Copeland & Blair. In 'stating her case by
letter just previous to the date above men
tioned, she complained of terrible headaches,
followed by spells of vomiting, which would
compel ber to lie In bed for 24 hours, after
whlcb she would be completely worn out. Sharp
pain in the breast, extending through to the
shoulder blades, and followed by others In ber
stomach and side.
On June 9 she wrote : "Your medicine Is do
ing me good. I do not feel so tired, and my
head has only ached twice, and that was caused
by a fresh cold I caught."
On July 2 her letter stated that she was feel
ing very well.
August 26 she wrote: "I feel quite like a dif
ferent woman from the one 1-was when I com
menced your treatment."
Some time ago Mr. il. C. Wilson, of Cannons
burg, Pa., placed himself under treatmcuvby
mail, witb Drs. Copeland & Blair. In stating
his case bv letter early id July, lie complained
of a full, heavy feeling in his head over tho
eyes, a bad taste in tbe mouth, coughing and
raising phlegm, dimness of sight, sharp pains
in the chest, with a tight, pinched feeling and
soreness In the lungs and a weak and shaky
condition of the limbs.
July 25 he wrote: "1 am improving steadily;
feel ever so ranch better than I bave in-years."
August IB he wrote: "1 feel like a different De
ing trom tbe oue I was when I commenced
3 our treatment, and I am quite willing that a
short statement of wbat your treatment has
done for me should be made in the papers."
Are located permanently at
66' SIXTH AVENUE.
Where they treat with success all curable eases.
Office hours S to 11 A. it; 2 to 5 p.v.7to9
p. K. (Sunday Included).
Specialties CATARRH, and ALL DIS
EAbE3 of the -EYE, EAR, THROAT and
Consultation, SI. Address all malt to ,
DRS. COPELAND fc BLAJR.
86 Sixth avevPitMBarg. Pa.
Mr. Samuel 8. Crawford. SiO
I .nonce u nereoy given uisi uiuo-
wi11 of execute, dminutrator, goaroians
J tna trustees hava been duly examined and psud
In the Hertiter's omce, ana will tie presemca 10
tbe Orphini Court fotlconflrmstlon and allow
ance on Mondsy-Movenvber V A. D. ISSSr
, No. L rinai account or Joseph Eecdr. ad
ministrator or the estate of Mary Ann'Keedy, de
ceased, lulled September 7, 18. , .
No. 2. Partial account of Conrad Emrlek, ex
ecutor of tbe will of Oliver obonu deceased.
FllPd September 7, 1883.
No. 3. Account orotren McGarvev, adminis
trator of the estate of John Dougherty, deceased.
ITlled September 7, 1839.
No, 4. Final account or Henry Wenzei and
Lonls Grasscr, executors of the- will or Charles
G raiser, deceased, filed September 7, 1839. '
No. 5. Final account of Andrew Thompson, ad
ministrator or the estate ol Eliza J. Thompson,
dpul. Filed Sentemher 9-ilXBn '
No 8. JTlnal account cf decree UoerVIe. eiecu-
torortnewiuoi Affainaiiaerjue. aece&sed. Filed
1 September ?, 1SS9. . t
1 No. 7. final aecount of JoKn3IcU.Moore, ad
ministrator or the estate or Alary'E. iloore, de
ceased. Filed SeptemberK US.
No. 8. Account of Eobert 9. Smith, guardian of
Davison Lloyd. Filed September 11, IB89.
No. 9. Final account of .Leopold Vilsaek, admin
istrator of the estate of Catherine Vllsacx, ae
ceised. Filed Septeinberll, iss9.
No. 10. fartiaijiccount or JlettleS. Bold and
Henry il. Serene, execa tors or the will or'rresley
ttoad. deceased. Filed Septcmbertl. 1889.
No, 11. Final account or the Safe Depoilt Com-
S any. of ntnrburjr, guardian or estate of Carrie
Iddle. Filed September 12, 1SSD.
M01?. Final account or Geo. ('. Hamilton, ex
ecutor of tbe will ot Atmie Hi'atteison. de
ceased. Filed September 12, 1889.
no. il. Final account pi tne sarepeposit Com-
Sany, orriltsharz, administrator of the estate or
lary Steele, deceased. Filed September 12, 1839.
No. 14. Account of John H. Wilson, adminis
trator of tne estate Of Alfretta L. Wilson, de
ceased. Filed September 13, 1889.
No. 15. Final account or P.. B. Kellly. admin
istrator or the estate of Florence "-DonoTan, de
ceased. Filed September H )&s9i
No. 18. Fartlal account or llarv Coonv. ereen-
trlx or the will of F. J. Eandgraff, ueceased.
Filed September 13, 1839.
Flcal account of James Callery, de-
ceasea, guaraian or elements Venn, tiled by
eiecutors or will or James Callery, deceased.
Filed September 14 1889.
No. IS. Account of Castier fienrv Klelminn.
administrator c. t. a.d. b. n-of If rani Christian
Helralch, deceased. Filed Septein ber 17. 1889.
Ho. 19. JTlnal account or S. A. Phillips, guard
ian of Harry Larimer, filed September 13, I889C
tto. 2a. Final account or Wn. W. O'Neil.
aruardlan or Dora A. O'Neil. Filed September
No. 2L Final account of Charles Cbllne-er. ex
ecutor of the will or Gcorjre Waltbam, deceased.
Filed Septembers), 18j9.
No. 13. Final account or Hoses D. Peebles, ad
ministrator or the estate or John Mhexle, de
cased. Filed September 21. 1889.
No. 23. Final account or"M. W. Itankin, guar
dian orHarry U House. Filed Septembers 1899.
No. 24. Final account or John McUovern, ad
ministrator or the estate or Fatnck McQovern,
deceased.' Filed September H. 1889.
No. 25. Final acconnt or Lawrence Johnston,
administrator d. b.m or estate or Charles Galla
gher, deceased. Filed September:!, ISi9
No. 28. Partial account or Eleanor Todd, ad
ministratrix or tbe estate or James S. Todd, de
ceased. Filed September 1839.
No. 27. Account or Henry Moseley. jruardlan. of
Olivia Kattliran. Filed September 2a, 13S).
No. IS. Final accodnt or James C Klchey. ex
ecutor or tne wUI or Mary A. McAlwayne, de
ceased Filed September 20, 1889
No. 29. Final acconnt or Frank Palt(or'Fod),
eiecniorprthewill or Caroline Woter. deceased.
Filed September28, lS89t
No-30- Final account orBrid.et Fay, admlnls-tratrlx-of
estate or Patrick Fay, deceased. Filed
J.H. ,.. ... . OT-v,.., v. WCVIKO II .JUVHUI,
iu n li H'in.i
Final account or Ueorra W. Mr Vol!
irnaraianoi-Emma loung. jrued S
No. 32. Final account of Marsraret J. Me Adama
and J. P. Cameron, execntora or ths will or
Kobert JttcAdams, deceased. Filed September
No. 33. Final account of Willlani Stclnmeycr.
administrator or the estate ot Ignatius Habn, de
ceased. Filed September 28, 18S9.
Ho. JL Final account or William stelnmeyer,
administrator of the estate or Catherine K. S.
Hahn, deceased. Filed Septeinber28, 18S8..
No. 33. Floal Account or Blaslns Kress, admin
istrator of the estate or John Herbert, deceased.
Jlled September 28, 1889.
No. 33. -Account or Peter Ivory and Jonathan
Fulton, executors or the will or Hugh Wilson,
deceased. Filed September23, 1889.
No. 37. Finn account or John K. Dorrtngton,
administrator of tbe "estate or Jobnii.Uaya. de
ceased. Filed SeptemberK 1889.
No. 38. Filial acconnt or Lambert tC Hartley,
executor of the will or Susan Hartley, deceased.
Filed September an,-1889.
No. 39. Final accountof the Safe Uennatt Hnm.
pany, or Pittsburg, administrator or the estate or
joon jucLiangniin, aeceaseu, xiiea septemoer
No. 40.1 Final account of the Safe Deposit Com-
fany. orPlttsbnrg. administrator or the estate of
ra Peterson, deceased. Filed September 30, 1889.
No. 11. Final account or A. U. Calvert, admin
istrator or W.H. HIeber, deceased. Filed Sep
tember 30, 1889.
No. 42. Final acconnt of Msrtna Hall, admin
istratrix of the estate or B. il. Hal , deceased.
Filed September 30. 1889,
No. 43. irst and final account ofMary J. Rey
nolds, executrix or the estate of HM.'. Keynoldi,
deceased. Filed September Si 1889.
No. 44. Account or Kobert Guyton; guardian of
Ellis Sand es and Jennie bandies. Filed October
No. 43. Final account of Matthew T. McFad
den. administrator orthOjestate or Jos. D. Alc
Fadden, deceased. Filed October I. 18S9.
- No. 48. Final account or Josenb A- (Joniden.
executor of the will or Anna Virginia Sherwood,
deceased. Filed October u 1839.
No-47. Final accountof Hoxanna C Cherry,
executrix or the will -or Joseph B. Cherry, de
ceased. Filed October 2, 1889.
No. 43. Final account or liridget O'ConnelLex
ecutrlxortbewlll or WilllamAlowney, deceased.
Filed October 2, 1889. -
No. 49. Final account or Peter Pascals; admin
istrator of the estate orKosaUasparro, deceased.
Filed October 3. laS3.
No.Su. Final account -or JStlzabcth Wlble. ad
ministratrix oi me estate oi juaria aicvieary. ae
ceased. Filed Octobers, 1889.-
.No. 61. Final account or Edwin &-Crahr, ad
ministrator or the estate of William AfctUftock,
deceased. Filed October S. 1889. '
No. 52. Flnat account or James Grnbbs, admin
istrator or the- estate or Jacob Hassinger, deceased.
Filed October 3. 18S9.-
No. a Final account of Elizabeth Wlble. ad
ministratrix or tbe estate of Chsrle McUteary. de
ceased. Filed October V1S39.
No. 54. Second account of Georze and James
E. Walker, electors of the will or Jane Mc Far
land, deceased. Filed October 3, 1839,
No. 65. Final accoantot AndrewPItcalrn.Bob-
ert Pltcalrn and illlam-.Pltca.Irn, executors or
the will or Aiexanaer. jntcsirn, aeceased. Filed
October 3, 1839. ,
No. 6S, First account of Moses D. Peebles" and
BrewerScott, executors of tbe will or Joseph An
derson, deceased. Filed October 3. 1839.
N o. 67. Final account oCFrltz Bsrdel, adminis
trator of the estats or August Michael, deceased.
Filed October 4. 1889.
No. 63. Final account or Frank Pepperner. ex
ecutor or the will or Jacob Pepperney. deceased.
Filed October 4. 1889.
No. 69. Flnat account of James C. Cubbage, ad
ministrator ortheesuteor Jeremiah Drlscoll, de
ceased. Filed October 4, 1839.
No. 60. Final acconnt of Fldeliir Title- and
(Trust Company, administrator of the estate orst.
uair cooper, qeceasea. jjuea ucroDer..uxv
No. 61. Final account or tha Fidelity Title
and Trust-Company, administrator or tbe estate
of Peter O'N til, deetosed. Filed October i. 1889.
No 62. Final account of. James il. Nevln,
guardian of Edward Kerr. Filed October 4, 1869.
No. 63. Filial account of Andrew D. Smlthr ad
ministrator or tbe estate of David M. Smith,, de
ceased. Filed October. 4, 1839. , .
No. 6 1 lnal account otMary Nee, executrix
or the will ot ahomxs -Nee,i deceased. Filed Oc
tober 4. 1889. ,.
Mo. 65. Acconnt of William Barker, Jr . trus
tee or estate of Fanny1 Bitter, deceased. Filed
Octobers, 1S89. 3AMUEUP. CONNEK,
Bexlsterand ex-OBclo Clerk ofOrchana' Court.
PrrrsBOBO, October 4, 1889. .
tSXAL.l IN rHKOnPHAMSCOUKT,
Creditors, heirs and alt otlfcr persons liiteresttd
are hereby notified that an audit Itit will be made
nporabove mentioned accounts (except, guar-
dlanii which shall show balances for distribution
and all uvnniib fn Twlilf!, rentlans shall be
1 all accounts to (which exceptions sba
filed, and that such audit list will ti
MONDAY, JiOVEMBbtt is, 18S9.and contlbue
thereafter ttcli d ly (Satnrdayand Sanday ex
cepted) until the whole list shall liave. Been-dis
posed of. e SAlUJiL P. COJJNEK,
ltegister and Ex-Officlo Uerk OfOrpbans' Court.
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As old residents know and hack Alee of Pitts
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and most prominent physician in the city, de
voting special attention to ail chronic diseases.
MCDni IP aud mental diseases physical
II Ln V UUO decay, nervous debtHty.Iack of
energy, ambition and hope, impaired memory,
disordered sight, self 'distrust, bashtulnese,
dizziness, sleeplessness, plmples,eruptiOBS, im
poverished blood, failing powers.organlc weak
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fitting tbe person for business society and mar
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Rl ADD AND SKIN1
'blotches, falling hair, bones, pains, glandular
swellings. Ulcerations oi iongue,moHo, esroot,
ulcers, old sores, are enred for life, and Mood
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
IIDIMADV kidnerand bladder derange
Unillrtn I mentsvweak back, gravel, ca
tarrhal discharges, inflammation ami other
'painlul symptoms receive searching-treatment,
prompt relief and real cures.
Br. Whittler's life-long, extensive experi
ence, insures scientific and reliable trentocRt
on common-sense principles. Con aMatJon free.
Patients at a distance as caret nMy seated as if
here. Office toms 9A.lt.to8p.lt. Smdav.
10A.jr.tolP.lt. only. DR. WHITTIER, Sal
Penn avenue, Pittsburg, Pa. -
Health is Wealth
DE. - a WEST'S NKSYS XSB 'MBATA
Teeatmkxt, a guaranteed specific for hvsterte,
dizziness, convulsions, nts, nervous nesmJgia,
headache, nerrous' prostration caused by tbe
use of alcohol oi tobacco, wakefulness, mental
depression, softening of the brain reesltiBg ia
Insanity and leading to misery, deear aad
death, premature old age, barrenness, fees of
power in either sex. involuntary lessee aad
spermatorrhoea caused by over-exertion of tho
brain, self-abuse or over-indulgence. Jsaafe
box contains one month's treatment. 91 a hex.
or six boxes for S3, tent by mail prepaid oa re
ceipt of price.
WE GUARANTEE SIX BOXES
Tocure any case. With each order reoeived by 04
lor six boxes, accompanied wrtfc J6 68, we win
send the purchaser our written gaamstee to1
refund tbe money If tbe treatment doesjet ef
fect a cure. Guarantees issued osly bf nuH8, .e
Stuxky. Druggist. Sole Agent, lTBlaadJWIFew
ave. and cor. Wylie are. aad Faltea ,
burg. Pa. seg-MsVuMOur
SPECIALISTS laaH c
onirine scieBtWc 'ami m
rial treatment! Dr.iS.TL-: Lake.
."M. R. C. F. S, fetfee eMfttt and
most erpeneeeea ujjijui ; is
the citv. ConsnltaMeti free and
atrietlv eoBieBt4aLr Office
hours 9 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. ic; Sundays. 2to4F.
jt-Consult them personally, or write. DdciOBS
Lake. 328 Penn ave Pittsburg, Pa.
A nf Cotton ReeC TsaST Sfid
Pennyroyal a recent dtaeewery by an
'old nhTsIeian. J meeeahmn-utea
montMir-Safe. Effectual. Priee PVtfTMgU
sMled. Ladles, ask vonr draesiit fer-OeoM
Cotton Root Compound and take as jnuMsnt e,
or lnolose 2 stamps for sealed pajMjmtaw. -fg-dress
POND iviEy comrAiJxVe.-3 JVUer
Block, 131 "Woodward avewDetroK. Me.
vO-3old In Pittsburg. Pa., by Josejjfc Flem
ing &. Hon, Diamond, and Market star se86-2B
HD CROSS DIAMOND i
Sft sd tlwsTi rriUU. 1
uk Dratlf Cor JHamond 1
m rea nieuraa ooxe, i
pill la puGeboazd boxes ttW. uM. will
pert uduviVBaewaLtJilUw. Crta jj
4e. (itanM for esrticviin, teafeMaiatt I
and "KcMrf for XmHcV tmr, ?&
Cfedttrttt Gan'1 C, SPWkKk T
HfuTirnsJi. jVtHM raoer "wvca
UoayfiMlnd, Lack or BtreBjrttv
veiopmeni, eaaaea dt jsrrorv-csra
Mode of biLT-TBEATMlirr. and
(sealed) rree. Address XKIK
jJuaalo, X. Y.
BnetBT Faast A. vietim
ot ToollrfBl iumnitnen.
eacatstr Premature Peeay. Serrano- Vtxtmf, "
Manhood, iCL.lULTlBg tried in vain r7 known re
dy , has dbcorered a atarato meaaaat Mf-eare, vB
he wtH send (aeaied) KRB8 to his JaBewr-iiBafrea.
Var morif mwrira flu wnrt,,ca.sS Is t
days, andcure.lB ve. PrieeH j
JaMB-irssa 412 Market grewfci
tmi (US nan
tsBsSaH aT" JaaAl KKCk
Vtanr i xw-
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