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DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, NAPOLEON 0, MAY 27, 1897.
A tick pcraon trying to keep op on mere timulating tonic is like any one pretend ing; to swim while supported by s belt The iastant the support is withdrawn down Ton ro. Nearly all diseases result from a deep SMted impairment of the nutritive powers which cannot be reached by any temporary exhilaration. The only good that any med icine can do is to increase your own natural powers of recovery and make you able to awim tor yourseit. The debilitating weakness, nervousness and digestive disorder which indicates this state of mal nutrition can only be overcome by a scientific remedy like Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery which acts di rectly upon the digestive and blood-making organs, ana enects tne nutritive transforma tion of food into rich, healthy blood, which carries genuine permanent vitality to every core er 01 tne system. It is vastly more nutritious than malt extracts. It does not narslvze the iimwi but feeds them with health. It ia better than cod liver oil emulsions. It is assimi lated by the weakest stomachs. It does not make flabby useless fat, but muscular strength and healthy nerve-force. It ts the only perfect invigorant for corpulent people. Mrs. Ells Howell, of Derby, Perry Co., Ind., writes: " In the year of 1894 I was taken with stomach trouble nervous dyspepsia. There was coldness in my stomach, and a weight which eemed like a rock. Everything that I ate gave sot great pain; I had a bearing down sensation; h swelled scross my stomach; had a ridge around my right side, and in s short time I was bloated. I was treated by three of our bent phy asrians but got no relief. Then Dr. Pierce's Oolden Medical Discovery waa recommended to aae and I got it, and commenced the use of it. 1 began to see a change for the better. I was so ink I could not walk scross the room without assistance. I took Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery snd one bottle of the ' pleasant Pel lets." I began to improve very fast after the use of a few bottles. The physicians who attended sue said I had ' dropsy ' and that my disease was leading into pulmonary consumption. I had ojnite a coueh. and the home physicians gave me ptodie. I tbanfcGod that mycure is permanent." iT II I ids Norawest AIDHEJfBY COUNTY ITEWS. AN ELECTHIC GIRL. Strange Story of the Actions of Erratic Kitchen UtensllH. (New York Herald.) The following Biory would be al most incredible if it were not told by reputable person. This reputable person is Dr. Wolfram, a German physician, and a man of excellent reputation. He resides at Klips, in Upper Franconia, and there occurred recently the extraordinary events of which be tells us. News was brought to him one evening that little Barbara Koeschln, viho was employed as maid servant by man named Hoffman, had been afflicted with a strange malady. The doctor went to Hoffman's house, and at sight of him Barbara began to cry bitterly. When she was soothed, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman told the doctor a wonderful story. Barbara, they Baid, iras knitting in the kitchen one day during the previous week, when sud denly a knife sprang from the dresaer and hit a young gnl, who was with Bailara, pretty hard on the nose Other kitchen articles began to clat ter at the same time, and the disturb ances did not cease until Barbara left the kitchen. Next morning when she began to light the fire a heavy stcne flew toward her, and some strange fever of unrest seemed to have taken possession of other kitchen utensils. Hoffman and his brother now began to watch her closely, and they saw that many articles would move to ward her whenever she came near them. For example, a heavy beer cask toppled over, a large water bar rel shook so much that it had to be held in place, and a big trough, in which pigs were fed. turned upside down several times, and finally had to be nailed to the ground. . On another occasion a large jug of water fell on the floor, and while Barbara was mopping it up, a child's sleigh flew down from its peg and hit her smartly on the back. In the cow's stall a similar commo tion rose while Barbara milked, and when she went into the cellar the potatoes danced the maddest can-can imaginable. In a word, the whole house was turned topsy-turvy through Barbara. When she went home to her mother for a few hours peace reigned both in the Hoffmans' house and in Barbara's home, Dr. Wolfram examined the girl carefully and found nothing unusual about her. She is 11 years old, strong and well built, and her pulse beats regularly. He took her into a neigh bor's house to see if anything would happen there, and found that her presence produced no effect. On her return to the Hoffmans Barbara went into a room adjoining the kitchen, and at once every vessel fell from the ihelf to the floor. A few minutes later she happened to lean against a child's carriage that stood at the open door, and straightway a small heavy stool flew through the air and hit her with one leg on the head. On the following day Barbara went to the doctor's house, and he and she sat for half an hour in the kitichen. The doctor watched hor closely, and noticed ' that she was occasionally seized with a curious tremor. Noth ing unusual, however happened in the kitchen during the sitting. "When Barbara returned to the Hoff mans', however, the same old dis turbance began, and the npshot was that she left the place and went home to her mother. Since then the Hoff mans have enjoyed rest, and, though Barbara has visited them more than once, her old kitchen enemies have paid no attention to her. Of these strange occurences, which were witnessed by many reputable persons, Dr. Wolfram oners a plaua ible explanation. Electricity, he thinks, is at the bottom of them. A Spiritualist who witnessed them holds that tbey were the result of animal, or rather, human, magnetism. Bar bara, says Dr. Wolfram, has a great deal of electricity in her, and this came into play under favorable con ditions. When she held any object in ber hand or passed near it, that object was attracted by the electricity in her, and was moved thereby. When she went into stranger's houses there was a lack of electrial force.and so nothing happened. This case, then, in bis opinion, simply illustrates the working of positive and negative electricity, just as the weather illus trates it. Still, it is strange that there should be more elecricity in Hoffman's house than in other houses, and that there should be Buch an extraordinary amount of electricty in an ordinary little German servant girl. Possibly one reason why Barbara's presence in other person's houses produced no un usual commotion is because she may have been tired or out of sorts when she entered them. Anyhow, it is a singular case, and one which has aroused a good deal of talk. If strength is what you want, you should study what causes your weak ness. It is practically lack of food. But you eat three meals a day, and all you can eat at a time. Yes, but qo you digest iu Food undigested, is not food. It is not nourishment. It doesn't create strength. To digest your food take Shaker Digestive Cordial at meals. After a while Vou will digest your food with out it. Then you will get well, and strong and healthy. Shaker .Digestive Cordial cures in digestion and all its symptoms, such as nausea, headache, eructations, pain in the stomach, giddiness, loss of appetite, ete. It makes your food nourish you, and make you strong and fat and healthy. Druggists sell it. Trial bottle 10 cents. HIS TRIUMPH. Alone in his Utile bare room, Hart- zell was playing softly, telling the story over to himself for the hund redth time. It seemed almost too good to be true, and he could scarce, ly realize that his opportunity had come at last, and that which he had longed for all his life had happen ed in his old age. It was reuly only a trifling inci dent, the indisposition of the great soloist and the substitution of Hart zell, but to the broken down little man it sr tiled the entering wedge of future fame, and the melody he was playing that afternoon thrilled with triumphant promise. His life had been almost pathetic in its uneventfulness, marked by only one distinguishing characteristic, his love for music. i.ver since the farst remembered days, when he stood shivering on the street corners and played uncomprehendingly to an un comprehending audience, his violin had been his only real friend, listen ing to him, speaking to him, in sym pathy with him always. Among men he had been a failure, his abstraction of mind, together with an extreme diffidence, rendering him unfit both to follow and to leuct. Within himself he might lay plans for vigorous action, for forcing the world to recognize the genius which he knew was his, but when the time for action came he always shrank and waited until it was too late. And so the dreams of his young days had never mateiialized, and he was still almost where he had begun, an unidentifiable part of that great whole, the grand orchestra of the Hyperion. Never at ease in the company of 50 lbs. of Coal A day wottld keep your rooms warm in winter. But that small stove will burn only twenty-five. Hcnce,d,iscomfort and misery. A certain amount of fat, burned daily, would keep your body warm and healthy. But your digestion is bad, and you don't get it from ordinary fat food. Hence you are chilly you catch tcli tizily, you nave coughs and shivers; while pneumonia, bronchitis, or con sumption finds you with no re sistive power. Do this. Burn better fuel. Use SCOTT'S EMULSION of Cod-liver Oil. Appetite and digestive power will revive; and soon a warm coating of good flesh will protect the vital organs against the cold and the body against disease. Two aba, 50 cts. and $1X0 -: Book free for the asking, SCOTT & BOWNE, New York. Lost Control A HELPLESS, PAINFUL CONDITION. ' From th Tribune, Ti i sold that ths present generation is living in an era of nerrousnesft. Some attri bute the cause to the climate of onr country ; if there is an atmospheric effect it certainly is th least of the causes that produce ccr- mm. c. n. gosh. vnaraen. The great freedom enjoyed by the American people is in a large measure to blame for the high-strung condition of our nerves. . There is rustle and hustle on every hand. There are excursions, picnics and long jonrncys. We work days and plan dur ing tlio nights, and in our hurry wo bolt our others, he had drawn further and further away from his fellow men, finding his only comradeship and the clearest, expression of his thoughts in the clinging sweep ot the bow upon the strings. He fell into the habit of putting all his doubts and hopes into the music which be played to turn- self, and it seemed as though the vio lin understood and answered him. It came to pass that he rarely spoke in any other way, but went through his work silently, unheeding the presence of others, unanswering their words. His fellows in- tLe orchestra called him crazy and made him tho butt for many pleasantries of a personal nature. The conductor alone recognized the absolute cer tainty of time and strength and purity of tone which the little old man evoked, and when some one must be found to take the solo part in the great orchestration Hartzell was chosen, "We'll give you a chance," the famous musician had said. "Remem ber your time and don't hurry, and I am sure you will get through all right, and Hartzell had dumbly bowed his thanks and gone home in a condition of dreary exalation to tell the glad news over and over again to the only friends whose sympathy he cared for. The distant peal of the tower clock roused him at last, and he hastened through his simple toilet and went out into the cold, drizzling rain of the autumn night The streets were crowded with people on their way to the various places of amusement, ana he was jostled this way and that like a frail skiff among larger craft, but he noticed nothing, for in the glory of hope he was as one marching in the procession ol nis own trmmpn. In the dim orchestra room under the stage Hartzell received his final instructions from the leader, and then, mounting the dusty stairway, found a quiet corner in the wings and sat down to wait his turn, hugging the violin to his breast. From the auditorium came the faint burr of many voices, mingled with a subdued rustling as the late arrivals settled themselves in comfor table anticipation. Suddenly there was a hush, and the melody of the grand overture burst forth in all its swinging, swaying rhythm. Hartzell listened intently. He had never be fore been upon the stage during a performance, and the music sounded strangely in his ears. He started ap prehensively at the rattle of applause which followed hard upon the closing strains of the overture, and a wave of nervousness swept over him as he realized that be must face so many psople. He was conscious of a wish that hiu trial came later in the pro gramme instead of being the third number. The prima donna stepped forth from one of the brightly lighted dressing rooms and nodded smilingly to Hart zell as she passed. He envied her the confidence which she showed so plainly. A few moments later her glorious voice rang out as steady and clear as the chiming of a bell, but to him it was only as the running of the sand in an hour glass, for when it ceased he must take his stand on the brilliantly illuminated stage, before the gaze of 1,000 eyes. His heart be gan to beat wildly against his breast, and he found himself tremblingly shrinking from the moment to which he had looked forward so confident ly. Vague thoughts of possible flight flashed through his brain, but he re alized that it was too late, and vainly tried to steady his nerves for the or deal. Again and again the applause rose and fell as the last notes of the won derful contralto died away and the soloist had to bow her acknowledge ment repeatedly; then there came a pause, which to Hartzell seemed to last for hours. At length the orches tra played the introduction to his number, and he started to his feet convulsively and stepped out into the glare of the footlights. ' The audience saw an undersized, gray haired man, whose clean shaved face was almost childish in expression as he stood there, nervously waiting Hartzell saw a shimmering, changing blur, from which half distinguishable offefJerves IT.nneapoiU, Iflnn. food, sleep with irregularity, with seldom a thought of our nerves. Mrs. C li. Guise, of 410 Central Avenne, East Minneapolis, had the misfortune to suf fer constantly from nervousness, and her trouble was aggravated by want of sleep. Night after night of sleeplessness had created a worn 'out condition and she sometimes would jerk and jump unconsciously. In relating her experienct to a Tribun rcprcscritati ro, sho said : m " I wish to stato to you the great benefit I have derived from Dr. Williams' Pink Pills fr.- Pnl- T.1- IT t '. ' A v uiouy uiunius 1 was afflicted with nervous debility and could set i : r . i . i n. , . . . . uu xuiiui, uiiui i Dcgoa using me rini mis, thn rpnuii! viuiitt nam. 1 t hope I may havo tho privilege of recom mending them to everyone suflering as I did, fnr f nm -MtnU tU ; - : ; ' - ; . L relief without any bad results. fSicnerU Mns. A. TT f!rTem n ' I. L. AXDBEW8, Notary Public TTpntiATiin f finn densed form, all the elements necessary to in. TIAW 1 i T.-l -rwl nnltn-M .a . Y. V.1 1 1 restore shattered nerves. They are also a sircvtuu iur itoudics peculiar to icmaJet, sucn as suppressions, irregularities and all forms nf BMlrfiiw Th. 1... : 1 . LI l " lucj vuuu up me dioou, ami restore the glow of health to pale and sallow nhnalrn T . !,,. -IT L 1: I iii i"cu me cum u rauicai cure in all coses arising from mental worry, over- Pills are sold in boxes (never in loose bulk a. uu vciim a uox or six poxes xor $z.ou, ana may be had of all drugjrists, or direct by mail from Dr. Williams1 Medicine Com cany. Ll..,.. . .T 1' forms started out for a moment, and men taaea away nice pnantoms in a gleaming mist, only to reappear again in different shape. A noise like the shouting of an angry mob sounded in his ears, and he reeled and took a s'.ep backward, raising his hand to his forehead involuntarily. At last 'he caught the eye of the conductor, who nodded encouragement, and he raised his violin mechanically and made ready to play. Tho smoothly flowing accompani ment began, but Hartzel stood at first motionless his bean held in the grasp of a deathlike fear. He could recall no note of the air which he knew so well. His memory confused by fright, was at a standstill and would not re spond to his desperate entreaty. Like one in a trance, he saw the conductor give the signal which was fatal to him and his hopes. The accompaniment stopped abruptly, and he felt the won dering hush which came over the great audience. In his disappointment and hopeless. ness he could Dave cried aloud. This was the moment for which he had waited so many cruel long years. This was his triumph! The tears crept down his withered cheeks and his lips moved tremulously. He made no at tempt to leave the stage, but stood with bowed hsad, while the hopes and dreams of his wasted life passed in review before him and crumbled away in the light of the consciousness that he had been found Wanting. But all this while, unbeknown to himself. 1 e hal been drawing the bow across the strings instinctively, un- heedingly, in unwitting disregard of hia surroundings. The accustomed, caressing touch of the violin seemed to answer his vague longing for ex. pression. After awhile he noticed dimly tbat the members of the orchestra weie bending toward him with curious in- tentness, and that there was a breath less stillness throughout the house. He did not know or care what was the reason, for he was lost in th ) di- tant land of memory, draping the brightness of every recollection with the' black of present hopelessness; marking the vainness of every hope and the futility of every sacrifice. The thoughts which were flashing through his mind found an added bitterness in the consciousness that all might have been so different if his courage had not failed him, if he could have shown to the world what he knew to be his real power. Was there yet time? If he could only have another trial one little opportunity perhaps he could redeem this mistake. He was sure that he could. Was it too late? Might not He came to himself with a start and looked about him appealingly, mutely asking forgiveness and sym pathy from some unknown source then half Btumbling turned to leave the Btage. A murmur followed him fast grow ing into a roar. The house seemed to tremble the rock again and again in a hurricane of cheering. He heard his name called by many voices and faced about in utter bewilderment, his veins tingling Btrangely. He saw a wildly tossing sea of faces. The au dience had risen to its feet and was crying out to him to him I Tne or chestra, too, was applauding madly, forgetful of discipline,' and the con ductor was smiling at him with shill ing eves. What did it all mean? For a moment he stood dazed and uncom prehending, then suddenly he knew the truth. Unconsciously he had been playing the thoughts which were in his mind, and the sobbing, vibrat ing notes of the violin had told bis story to every human heart in the vast tneater. huana ingersou in juwk er On. Winn tflRTAra pAt a fimn.ll ninrA ctt bread, with a scrap of cheese,, between samples, to insure an unprejudiced taste. A Tows Hears. The citizens of Lnbeo, Me., are going to buy ja new hearse for the town by popular subscription. The proposition made is this: Each subscriber agree to pay 11, with the proviso "that it be should have use for the same" (the neorae, ol course) within two years he shall be entitled to m rebate equal to the sum subscribed. It Is evident that the subscribers who have oc casion to use the bearse will be "In 11" W. C. T. TJ. COLUMN. OOSTSTCTTD BY OBA lltmilS, Kttto : "far God, sua- bow and Xatltt Land.' omciu: President Mios Attci O. Haopc , . )M" B. Low kt. Mips Planch rice Preet s 5 Limebt. Mm. O. K. Hudson. Mas. X. L. Ltnole. Recording- Secretary- Msa. H. H. Moo Treasurer. ... ..Mbs. L. J. Mobbt Cor. bec-retary ....-Mies OksBbxitixij) W. C. T. U. meetings with Miss Hague 2nd and 4th Wednesdays of the month at 2:30 p. m. Flower meetings with Mrs. Barnhill 2nd and 4th Saturdays. Loyal Lfgion in the Congregational hall every Sunday at 3 o'clock p. m. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend these meetings. Better Than the Keeley Cure. They were a group of earnest faced, thoughtful, christian girls, and the topic of conversation was not dress, fashion, or amusement, but the con dition of a young man of their ac quaintance, that strong drink was rapidly leading down to ruin. "Oh, I feel as though I must do something," cried one, and another sweet faced girl shook ber head Badly "You can't do any for one like that when the habit has taken hold of him," she said, and the others agreed reluc tantly. We wish these girls, and all others of our christian people could read the "echoes from Wlllard Halt," found every week in the Union Signal. Surely they would not so limit the power of God. We recall a few inci dents as we found them there accord ed. A large man, with stately bearing and very gray, curly hair stepped to the front of the audience and gave a wonderful testimony. "I have been judge on the Queen's Bench. Through appetite, I was brought so low my best friends and my own children dis owned me. I was cared for in the hospital, and went from there to the puorhouse. ' When brought so low, deserted by my kindred and friends, the Lord took me up,, clothed me, putting His robe of righteousness up on me, then sent me out into the harv est to labor." A man of above fifty years stood up in the after-meeting, his face beaming with joy. "Yes, I love to tell of Jes us' love to me. Seven months ago, here in Willard Hall, right over there (pointing to the seat) I gave my heart to Him. He has given me wonder ful peace ever since. I praise God to-dy for Willard Hall." In the seat immediately back of this witness stood another, whose hair wis threaded with silver. "I, too, thank God for Willard Hall. Nine months ago, in this room, 1 gave my self to Him who died for me. He has taken from me the appetite that wrought my ruin. He has given me the victory over the appetite I had tried repeatedly in my own strength to conquer. I failed every time. He is able to keep me." I know both of these men. For weeks they came to Willard Hall, full of doubts, asking many questions about certain things in the Bible. About two months ago a young man present at the noon meeting, when the opportunity was given for any who desired to make requests for prayer, stood and said, "Will you AYegetablePreparationfor As similating theToodandRegula ling theStomachs and Bowels of 1 HAW HLXfljTjjTIL 2lJ PromotesT)i&stion,ChecrfuI- tiess and Rest.Con tains neither Opnitn.Morpaine nor Mineral. Not Narcotic. Batf afOldlk-S.iMl'nJUrCEEa. Pumf&iM SmJt" HtrmSted--X&vjrtlar: Anerfecf Remedy for Constipa tion, Sour Stomach.DiaiThoea, Worms ,Convulsions,rcvensR ttessandLossorSlEEB . facsimile Signature of NEW "YORK. tXACT COPT Of WHAPPEB. in one voice for this troubled soul, pray for me?" And all hearts united struggling to be free from the bond age of drink. He remained through the first part of the meeting, and then left. Lut Saturday, this young man came again and stayed through the entire service. In the after-meeting he bowed in agony before God. We pleaded for this soul. He confessed bis sin, and cried for pardon. Peace came, and he thanked God for this noon hour and as.ced for strength to walk the narrow way. as he went to his labors, so fraught with temptation for him, so full of danger to one who was so weak. He is a press reporter, and often on duty until four or five o'clock in the morning. Subsequently we learned that the seed sown many weeks before had re mained in this heart. When he went out from Willard Hal! the first time he purchased a Bible, had tried to follow its teaching, but the drink waa the curse of his life. There are only a few incidents, but there are many. "Yes," perhaps some one says, "But they may not hold out." Look at John B. Couch, didn't he bold out? Why limit the power of Almighty God, and His grace in the human heart? We wish we might say to all who are tried and tempted by the fearful drink curse. There is a power that can keep you from falling, who can sive to the uttermost. Another Consideration. "I never go to a sad play," said the young woman who posos. "It is almost sure to make me cry, and then it if bad for my eyes." "Yes," replied Miss Cayenne, "and sometimes for the complexion." Wash ington Star. The Reason of a Name. "Have you any objootlon to telling me why you fellows call your fat men's club 'The Liberals?' ' "Certainly not. It's no secret. Wo call it that because no narrow person can be long." Cincinnati Enquirer. Putting It to Its TJse. "It is said," remarked the genial mag istrate to tho wealthy young bicyclist who was brought before him, "that you have money to burn. That being the case, you may put up 910 for soorching, please." Detroit Free Press. Prepared For Eventualities. Tramp Hain't yer afraid ter be way out here all alone, bubf Bub What yer glvln mel Say, do I look like a feller what would travel wld out me gun? New York Journal SEE THAT THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF IS ON THE WRAPPER OF EVERY BOTTLE OF Oastorla Is put up In obs-sIm bottles only. It Is sot sold ia bulk. - Don't allow anyone to sell yon anything els on the plea or promise that it Is "just as good" snd "will answer erery pnr pow." , & that yon get 0-A-S-T-O-B-I-A. . li oa . s ureses? mi; Aa Editor, Of Clarenee, Iowa, Mr. Clark Smith writes: "Since the agency of yoor Caldwell's Bvrop Pepsin was estab lished here I have been a nser of what I can call 4that excellent med icine." For a year or more I have been troubled with eonntipation, in digestion. dvsneDslsL r I that this remedy U Just what I have needed." Banr & Balsley's. Rev.W. M. Slaughter, OF WEST VlRQINIA. Writes of ths Benefits Received From Dr Miles' Restorative Nervine, DR. MILES' Restorative Nervine 1st particularly adapted to the restora tion of health broken down by hard mental work. Eev. W. M. Slaughter ot New Haven, W. Vs,, writes: "I suffered with ex treme nervousness, dizziness, dull and ner vous headaches and sleeplessness. My heart came to troubling me, I was short of breath from the least exertion, and suffered much. JWWrW I pain in my left side. Medicine and physi cians gave me no re lief. I procured Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, New Heart Cure and Nerve and Liver Pills, and I am. sure no words of com f Mites X -Nervine? "Restore Health jxjv mendation as to the results can be too strong. I sleep well, the dizziness and confused feel ing have disappeared, my heart troubles me no more and I feel perfectly well.",-' Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by all drug gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle benefits or money refunded. Book on Heart and Nerves sent free to all applicants. DR. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind, Blood Poison. Contagions B'ood Poison has been ap propriately called the curse of mankind. It is the one disease that physicians can not cure; their mercurial and potash remedies only bottle up the poison in the system, to surely break forth in a more virulent form, resulting in a total wreck of the system. Mr. Frank B. Martin, a prominent jeweler at 926 Pensylvsnia Ave., Wash ington, D.u, says: I was for a long time nnder treat ment of two of the best physi cians of this city, for a severe case of blood poison, but my condition grew worse all the while, not withstanding the fact that they chanred me three ,V hundred dollars. My mouth was filled with eating sores; my tongue was almost eaten away, so that for three months I was unable to taste any solid food. My hair was coming out rapidly, and I was in a horrible fix. I had tried various treatments, and was nearly dis couraged, when a friend recommended S.S.S. After T had taken fonr bottles, I began to get better, and when I had finished eighteen bottles, I was cured sound and well, my skin was without a blemish, and I have had no return of the disease. S.S.S.saved me from a life of misery." S.S.S. (guaranteed purely vegetable) will cure any case of blood poison. Books on thedisease and its treat ment, mailed free by Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a 1st Day. WlWi,vveii Man 18thD.y.r ofMe THE GREAT 30th Day. FRENCH REMEDY, Produces the above results In'ao DAY5. It acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others fail. Young men and old men will recover their youthful vigor by using REVIVO. It quickly and surely restores from effects of sell-abuse or excess and indiscretions Lost Manhood, Lost Vitality, impotency. Nightly Emissions, Lost Power of either sex, Failing Memory, Wasting Diseases, Insomnia, Nervousness, which unfits one ior study, business or marriage. It not only cures by starting at the seat of disease, but is a Great Nerve Tonic and Blood-Builder and restores both vitality and strength to the muscular and nervous system, bringing back the r-ink glow to pale cheeks and restoring tho fire of youth. It wards off Insanity and Con. sumption. Accept no substitute. Insist on hav ing REVIVO, no other. It can be carried in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 per package, in plain wrapper, or six for $5.00, with a positive writ ten guarantee to cure er refund the money la every package. For free circular address ROYAL MEDICINE CO., CHICAGO, ILL For Sale at Napoleon, O., byD. J. Humphrey, Druggist. - BO VAR8 V KXPERIENCI. TRADE MARKS DESIGNS. COPYRIGHTS As. P Anyone sending a sketch and desortptlon aiav qulcklr ascertain, free, whether an lnrentlon la probablr patentable. Communications strictly eontldenttaU Oldest agency for lecurlns pataats in America. We hare a Washington office. Patenu taken through Muuo A Co. receive special notloe In the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, beautifully Illustrated, lsnrest circulation ot any dentine Journal, weekly, terms S3.00 a yesri 1.60 in months. Specimen copies and ILaNS Book oh I'atints seat free. Address MUNN A CO.. 8BI Broadway, Kew York. ' The Northwest only f 1 a year.