What members have found on this page
HOPES FOR Spring Eternal in the Breasts of Those Who Do Not Believe Him Guilty. JEW CLEW IS A EECEtfT EOBBEEY Jn Which Gorhara Wan Identified an One of the Robber*—Homicide Near frank- fort "WaUe* Up the Infamous Jud~e lynch—Dramatic Suicide of a Yoitns Man la the Presence of His Sweetheart— Hunk and I > o»tottice Bobberies. Danville, Ind., Nov. 4.—A local In- •terr-st is taken in the arrest of Guy Van Tas.?el and his partners at Indianapolis, i.nd the probability of his connection -with the Hicks robbery in the southern <-dK'; of tee county one week. ago. The syn pathlzers with Mr. Hinshaw are lirrr, in the belief that Van Tassel was concerned in the Hicks affair, and they are no less firm in the belief that Ban- cy'a story of the Hinshaw mui'dtr ia true, notwithstanding the failure of the ic'ffiit grand Jury to find indictments against Van Tassel and his companions, Still liellevr* i'l Barley's Story. James O. Parkc-r still clings to the truth i;f the- Baney story, and when he was asked yesterday by a reporter If he An a.ny way connected the Hicks affair •*-ith the Hinshaw tragedy, he replied: "Indeed I do. I believe that those three boyii are guiUy of the Hinshaw murder, and I also believe that Van Tassel and Baney were with Gorham, who robbed Hicks. Baney told me several times that a huckster 'tipped off' the fact that Hinshaw had money, and that the huckster also tipped off other little Jobs in that part of the county, but I could never get him to tell me who the huckster was. Now I believe that It was Hicks, who, it is claimed, tipped off his own lirother. If It is proven that Van Tassel participated in the Hicks robbery it will be a support of our theory in the Hinshaw affair." Will Follow Up the Clew Further. "Then you expect to follow up tha Baney clew further?" "Most assuredly. We will have much more evidence to present the next time than we had at the last. At this time, however, I have nothing to divulge relative to our plans. I shall wait until Uie entire report of the grand jury is filed with the clerk, when I will know exactly what was done. Then we will make another move, and we will continue to move until the facts of the •case are brought out," SUICIDE ON THE STAGE. Property Man of an Opera House Kills Himself with a Fi.tt.ol. Seymour, Ind., Nov. 4.—Benjamin Kosenfield, property man of the Seymour Opera House, committed suicide «n the stage in the presence of his sweetheart, who had declined his offer •f marriage. Miss Ethel Tucker and Eosenfield met in the street, and she walked with him to the opera house, i.nd while he busied himself on ihe stage she seated herself at the piano, in front of the footlights. While thus engaged Eosenfleld renewed his offer of marriage. Miss Tucker replied that she counldn't think of it, whereupon he answered: "If you do not marry me I will kill myself, as life will not be worth living." After this he Invited her to the stage, where he kissed her and again renewed his offer of marriage. As she turned away she heard the crack of a pistol and she saw him fall dead with a oullet through his brain. Rosenfield was a painter by trade, making his home with a widowed mother. HAD TO RUN FBOM THE MOB. State of Indiana »« ISeprcsonled by the Sheriff Skips Very Lively. Frankfort, Ind., Nov. 4,—Early Tuesday morning Thomas' Good, a well- known farmer living near the city, died from the effect of a pistol shot fired by his neighbor, Robert Lane. The men had a difficulty concerning some wheat and Lane shot Good twice, indicting a fatal wound in the abdomen. Lane was arrested and brought to this city, and put in Jail. Rumors soon became rife that Good's neighbors, with whom he was very popular, would wreak vengeance upon his slayer. Late Tuesday afternoon these rumors took tangible shape. Judge Kent and Sheriff Clark receiving information that *. mob of 100 citizens was organizing at the town of Colfax, near where the killing; occurred, to lynch Lane. Sheriff Clark and a posse of heavily armed deputies hurried Lane to the Lake Erie and Western train late Tuesday evening and he is now in the Lafayette jail. Ultimatum to Glass Workers. Elwood, Ind.. Nov. 4.—The Window Glass Manufacturers' association, representing l.TSO pots, has issued its ultimatum. It states that it has agreed to give its workmen the same wages paid under the McKinley bill, and to restore all the reduction made since the repeal a:', the liill. This is the largest scale of wages paid to window glass workers In any country, and higher than is paid to any •ther class of skilled workmen ir; the %orld. ___^_ \Vlfe Was a Scold, He Says. Elwood. Ind., Nov. 4.—Great surprise •was created here by a divorce being quietly granted to George Heu'ner. a prominent and wealthy resident of this city. He and hi? wife have not lived happily together for several years, and mutually agreed to separate. The main charge filed by the husband was that his wife was a perpetual scold. Heffner save his wife valuable property, and she •will receive an allowance of $40 a month. Came with Their Grievances. Seymour, Ind., Nov. 4.—A novel experiment was tried by the public school teachers here Saturday afternoon from 3 to 4 o'clock, when each teacher kept "open house" in her school room to receive the calls from the parents of her pupils. Parents were invited to come with any grievance or any suggsetion •oncernlng the school work. The results are gratifying to the school management. Every teacher received calls. Technical Foto* Do««nt Hold. Indianapolis, Nor. «.—Qeorge. Anna and Ella Bates, of Sullivan county, were [*idicted some month* «ffo for murder- of u>« ia«t circuit Jnflge causefl the Indictment to be dismissed upon a showing by the defense that a stenographer was present during the grand jury inquiry and took down the evidence as it was given b'y the witnesses. Thesupreme court has reversed the decision of the circuit court, holding that the law expressly provides for the taking of evidence by IL c'.erk and that a stenographer so employed is Only an assistant to the clerk and such an employment i? not co..- trary to the statute. Rascally Pofctottlce I'Jraployen Caught. Crawlordsville, Ind., Nov. 4.—Guy Su-ele. a letter carrier, and William Siedener, a stamping clerk. In C-e post- office in this city were arested yesterday on a charge of robbing the mails. For (several months letters containing money have been disappearing. Postoffice inspectors Tuesday right placed a deccy letter containing money In the postoffice and it was found in Siedener's pocket. Fanner Found Guilty of Forgery. Fort Wayne, Ir.d., Xov, 4.—Jacob Carey Robison, formerly a wealthy Allen county farmer, was found guilty of forgery by a jury and sentenced to five years in the penitentiary. The series of forgeries for which Robison was sent up cover a period of thr:>e year?, and involve notes to the amount of $4,500. In nearly every case the name of his brother, James B. Robison, was forged. ISucket Shops Closed. Wabash, Ind., Nov. 4.—The consolidated stock and produce exchange, a Chicago corporation which has been conducting a line of bucket shops in this state, has closed all these officea The reason assigned for closing the Indiana branches is that the lease of the telegraph wires between Chicago and Cincinnati expired Sunday night. Will Organize Ajjainst Crime. Martinsvllle, Ind., Nov. 4.—Farmers in the northern part of this county have concluded to furnish their own police protection, claiming that they are so far from the county seats of Morgan, Marion and Hendricks that they are in constant danger of molestation. lleceiver for the C. and S. K. Lebanon, Ind., Nov. 4.—William O. Darnall, an attorney of this city, has been appointed receiver of the Chicago and Southeastern railway by JudgeHig- gins, of the Boone circuit court, upon the petition of Samuel R. Artman and other creditors, Smoked on a Powder Keg. Clinton, Ind., Nov. 4.—William Nelson, employed in the Bruillette creek mine, while smoking, dropped a spark from his pipe into a keg containing powder. The explosion set his clothing on fire and fatally injured him. MRS. LUETGERT AGAIN LOCATED. Wisconsin Sheriff Confident That H« Will Discover Her Alive. Chicago, Nov. 4.—Dispatches from Oshkosh, Wis., state that Mrs. Luetgert is in the vicinity of that city and will soon be discovered, according to ex- Sheriff Williams, of Waupaca. Williams declares he is confident that he will be able to discover her not more than a few miles from Oshkosh. "Williams says the woman is not actually hiding, but is simply keeping out of the way. It is said that ex-Governor Charles P. Johnson, of St. Louis, one of the best known criminal lawyers in Missouri, has been retained to conduct Luetgert's defense in his coming second trial, which is set for Monday. A r,ew witness has been found in the case who will testify for the defense. He is Frederick Myer. and will detail a conversation he had with Mrs. Luetgert ten days before her disappearance. She told him. it is said, that she was going away. She explained, according- to the story Myer is expected to tell, that she could not bear to remain in Chicago after her husband's failure in business, and would go away and conceal her identity. During the recent trial Myer was ill and could not appear In court. Funeral of the Duchess of Teck. Windsor. England. Nov. 4.—The funeral services over the remains of the Duchess of Teck (Princess Mary of Cambridge), cousin of Queen Victoria, mother-in-law of the Duke of York, who died at the "White Lodge, Richmond, on Oct. 27. teok place yesterday in St. George's chapel, Windsor Castle. The Weather We May Expect. 'Washington. Nor. 4.— Following: are th« weather indications for twenty-four aonrs from 8 p. m. ypstwday: For Indiana and ffli- noia—Fair, wnrmer weather; sontherly winds. For Lo«-er Michigan—Fair weather in southern, threatening and possibly showers ia northern portion: .warmer; light southerly •winds, becoming brisk northerly. For Upper Michigan - Threatening weathar, probably with showers; colder; brisk to high norlierlr winds. For Wisconsin—Increasing cloudiness; possibly light snowa in northern portion; cooler; brisk northerly winds. For Iowa- Fair weather this morning: increasing cjondi- noss this afternoon: decidedly colder; sontherly winds, becoming tortberly. THE MARKETb. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Nov. 3. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—November, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 96Vic, closed 95?ic: May, opened 94Mic, closed 92%c. Corn—November, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 26%c, closed 26 1 «c; May, opened SOVic, closed 30c. Oats- November, opened and closed nominal: Decsmber, 19%c. closed 19%c; May, opened 21»c. closed 22c. Pork—December, opened $7.60, closed JT.55; January, opened JS.55, closed JS.50. Lard—December, opened $4.20. closed $4.22%; January, opened ar.d closed $4.S5. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, sacking stock. U@12c. Egss — Fresh stock, ISV^-c per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys, SffJSc per n>; chickens (hens), 6V-c; spring chickens. "Uc; ducks, 7%@ ScT Potatoes—Northwestern. 35@30c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $email@example.com per bbl. Chicago Lire Stock. Chicago. Nov. 3. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 33,000; sales ranged at $2.70®3.VO for pigs, $firstname.lastname@example.org for mixed, and $3.40@ 3.75 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 15,000; quotations ranged at jD.05©o.40 for choice to extra shiping steers, J4.70 @S.OO god to choice do., J4.40£4.SO teir tc good, J3.email@example.com common to medium do J3 6«g4 25 butchers' steers, $i90@ 3.90 stockers, JS.firstname.lastname@example.org feeders, $2.00® 4.00 cows, J2.60@-4.60 h«ifere, J3-«®4.25 bulls, oxen and stag*. J3.9«ff3.90 Texas etsera. email@example.com western rangers, anc JS.aOO'&TS veal caJvea Sheep aad L*rnbf —Estimated receipts for the day, 16,000; quotations ranged at J3.firstname.lastname@example.org west- ems, *2.7»@4.50 natives, and M.«0@5-S0 lambs. Kllwmnkee Grate. Milwaukee. Nov. S. Wheat—Steady; No. 1 northern. 94c; No. J spring-, S7. Corn—Firm; No. 3, 26Hc. Q»t»—HiKher; No. S white, 22 No. V KEY. A. C. DIXON D. D. THE SUCCESSOR OF BEECHER AND TALMAGE IN BROOKLYN. Wo»t Eminent, Eloquent and Entertaining Preacher In th» United States—Was Applauded by the Audience When Ha Preached fa Spurgeon's Pulpit. Amzi Clarence Dixon, the son ol Rev Thomas Dixon, senior, -was born in Shelby, N. C., on the 6th, July 1S54. In his boyhood he read with great interest the sermons of Charles Haddon Spurgeon. the eloquent London preacher, and through them received an inspiration to preach the Gospel. He confessed Christ at a country meeting house when ,he was eleven years of age, and his father had the joy of baptizing him in a running mountain stream. His retentive memory gained him some attention in the village school and at fifteen years of age he entered Wake Forest College, of North Carolina, and at nineteen was graduated. It was during his senior year rhat he thoroughly determined to devote his life to the gospel ministry, although he had been studying for the law. Mr. Dixon preached his first sermon when he was eighteen years old, andi accepted his first pastorate at nineteen, and was ordained to the gospel ministry at the age of nineteen. During the nine months in wnich he served two country churches just one hu wired names were added IT the membership, while scores of others made a public confession of Christ. The Rev. A. C. Dixon's pastorate was at Chapel Hill, the seat of the University of North Carolina, and as a result of one meeting in which he preached every day for more than a month, about one hundred students of REV. A., C, DIXOX, D. D. the University became Christians, many of whom are now leading men in the State He then went to Asheville, N. C., a thriving mountain town, and during a meeting of six week's duration, about 300 converts were made. The town and the surrounding country were stirred as never before. While Mr. Dixon was Pastor at .Asheville, he was invited by Dr. Hawthorne, the Pastor of the First Baptist Church in Richmond, to spend a month there, preaching evei'y day. The people crowded to hear him. and abcut 75 men and women, some of tlsem prominent in medicine and trade, were added to the church. Through the reputation gained in this meeting a company of Christians in Baltimore. Md., invited him to come and lead a church enterprise in a new and growing section of the city. They built a small fine chapel, and adopted the system of rented pews, but Mr. Dixon could not et;dure such contracted work. He therefore hired a large theater in the center of the city, and preached Sunday afternoons for two or three months to crowds of men. His church then built a capacious wooden tabernacle which vas soon filled to its utmost capacity. While Mr. Dixon was in Baltimore he attended through the kindness of his church the World's Sunday School Convention in London, and at the Lord Mayor's Reception made the response to the address of welcome for the American delegation. A trustee of C. H. Spurgeon's Tabernacle was present, and was so impressed with this address that he mentioned it to Mr. Spurgeon who at once sent an invitation to Mr. Dixon to occupy the pulpit with him next Sunday morning, and make the opening prayer. He next invited him to speak in the week night meeting in the Tabernacle, and the gospel message which he delivered was so striking and full of enthusiasm, that the people, greatly to the surprise of the speaker, heartily o.ypk,uded. From Baltimore. Mr. l) : xon came to Brooklyn, and entered upon the Pastorate of the Hanson Place Baptist Church which at th<a time had a membership of 600. It now has about 1200. However, he has not confined his work to the limits of one church. For three or four years he has been evangelizing in Greater New York and the surrounding towns, preaching in Cooper Union Monday afternoons, in Carnegie Hall on Sunday altc-r:.ooris, to rowds of eager listeners. Fuur years 50 he preached for several veeks in ibio's great theater on Broadway, ,". Y.. at the busy hour cf noon, to ;housands of people. In the Gospel Campaign which Mr. Moody led during the World's Fair in Chicigo, Mr. Dixon was invited to come and preach every day for a month. He spoke with John McNeil every day at noon in the Central Music Htil of Chicago, and drew crowds to other halls and churches in the evening. After Mr. D. L. ?-:oody had preached last winter every C^y in Cooper Unijn for more than a month, and in Carnegie Hall Sunday afternoons to great crowds for about three months. hs turned the meetings over to Mr. Dixon, and the interest was kept up for two months' longer, the audience growing in numbers and enthusiasm until the great hall was filled. It is plain that Mr. Dixon has the ear of the gospel loving portion of th« whole country. Hundreds also come to hear him who care little for tie Gospel, and return to heir again. Dr. Dis«n is about to preach in Cooper Union, N. Y., every day from Monday. November 8th, to Friday, November 13th at 3 p. m. Mr. J. H. Burke will sing, and this will be the opening serie* of an evangelistic campaign tor th8 winter in New York. Sulphuric ind nitric acids were known to G«bar, the alchemist, in th« elitti cemtury. CARE OF WELLS. B«st Meus t» Prevent Their Water Tnai' Bcinff Made Fever Tainted. i There is no need of further proof of the dangers which wells present, from the point of view of possible contain-; ination with disease germs, notably! those of typhoid fever. It is well; known how many villages have been! decimated by that terrible malady ' simply because the weUs which afforded the water supply had received 1 not only water from impure springs,; but also drainage from cesspools. j Dr. Koch, having recognized the pos-! itive character of this peril, advises' the arrangement in wells of sand fil-' tering apparatus, for which he offers \ a very simple plan. At the center of; the wall he lowers an iron tube six or j eight centimeters (uvo and a half or • three inches) in diameter, of which th« lower extremity, tightly closed by a metallic piug, is pierced with a series; of small holes that permit the water; to enter the pipe. In the open space; between this part of the device and the i sides of the well (which should be i walled up) fine gravel should be placed j rising abovd the highest level which j the water is liable to attain. Then: coarse sand should be filled in even to j the mouth of the well, and a pump- j plunger inserted inside the tube. The- water which is pumped in is then filtered by its passage through the sand. It is not possible, perhaps, to say that all the bacteria will be arrested, because sand filteration is not recognized as absolutely efficacious, but it is at least a great safeguard, and the installation is very simple. It is especially important that fine sand should not be permitted to enter and accumulate in the body of the pump. MEDICU TKITIEIT ON TRIU To Any Reliable Man. The time of this offer » lim nciiemo; no deception; no « ERIE MEDICAL CO. Horse Auction Sales. The following rules govern the sale of horses at auction at the Union Stock Yards, Chicago: A horse sold sound must be so in every particular, free from vices and able to pass a perfect veterinary examination. A horse sold serviceably sound must virtually be a sound horse for all useful purposes of his class. He must be perfect in eyes, wind , not lame, not a cribb&r, and be able to do as much work as a perfectly sound horse. He can be serviceably sound and be a little rounding on the curb joint, but not curbed or branded. He cannot be scarred from fistula, or have a hip down, but may be slightly cut out at the knee, or puffed a little about the ankles. He cannot have scars or blemishes that constitute deformities, or blemishes and scars that • deteriorate his value more than a trifle or that in any way impairs his usefulness for work. Car bruises must be of a temporary nature. A horse sold to wind and work must be sound in wind, a good worker, not a cribber or weaver, and everything else goes with him. A horse sold for a worker only must be a good worker and all imperfections go with him. A horse negotiated at the baiter is sold just as he stands, all imperfections, blemishes and unsoundness go with him. He is sold without recommend and title only is guaranteed. Whether the animal is sold to work single or double he must have all other qualities recommended by the auctioneer at the time of his sale. Any horse proving different from recommend on which he is sold can be rejected, hut the purchaser must examine and try the animal on the day it is sold, or within the required time specified by the rules and regulations governing sales adopted by the Horse Commission Union at the Stock yards. An Important Experiment. A very important experiment has recently been made at the Fort Worth, (Texas) stock yard. It is the dipping of cattle in oil to destroy the ticks with which Texas cattle are infested, and which cause disease and death when brought to northern climates. The Texas Live Stock and Farm Journal, says that at first they were not successful, ticks appearing on the cattle a week after the dipping had been done. This may, however, have been the fact without denying the virtue of the dip. The eggs may have been unaffected by the dip and have hatched out after rains had removed the oil from them. A later experiment with cotton-seed oil was more successful. Probably two dips two days apart will succeed where one would not. If Texas cattle can be freed from the tick and sent North to be fattened, the fact will be of the utmost importance to farmers in the corn-growing states of the West, and also to the Eastern consumers of the beet. Texas can grow young stock more cheaply than the Northwest can, and the latter can fatten it most cheaply. All that stands in the way of an unlimited supply of Texas and Western beef has been the Texas tick. li any dip has been found that puts it out of the way it means millions of dollars advantage to the country. The Corn Stalk. A man in St. Louis, who has studied the corn stalk scientifically, thinks that within a few years farmers will be receiving from ?15 to ?25 per acre for their corn stalks. "Mills will be established in the South and other parts of the country," he says, "and very nearly the whole crop of corn stales—at any rate that part of the crop which is grown on farms contiguous to railway lines—will be used in the mills. The market for the manufactured product is already made, as the product will be staple articles in constant demand. Of tie products that may be evolved from the matured corn stalks—tie stalk which has borne its grain—-he enumerates cellulose, celluloid, smokeless gunpowder, lacquer, cattle feed, roofing material and a material that will answer every purpose of papier mache. Green stalks are rich in glucose, and will yield a better quality and finer sugar with less expense than can be made from the cane of Louisiana." Cecil Jeanerette and Arthur Scott returned yesterday from tbe Tlppe- cacye river at a point near Winamac and Fulaski, where they spent three weeks fishing. They were remarkably successful. Ttiey made the trip overland. TAIE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, ( LCCAS COUNTY, P" 1 Frank J . Cheney makes.oatb that he is the senior partner of the firm of P. J. Cheney A Co., doing: business in the City of Toledo Counts- aud State aforesaid, and that said flrtc will pay the urn of ONE HUNDRED DOL- LAHS 1'or each and every case of Catarrh thai cannot be Jeurecl by Ball's Catarrh Curo: FRANK J. CHEKBY. Sworn to before me atd subscribed in my presence, this 6ih da^of December. A. D.1SM SEAL. A. w. OLEASON. Notary Public. Hal!'8 Cstarrfc CureistaSen internally and cw directly OD the blood and mucous eurfacef of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo. O. Sold by drureiett. 76o. Hall's Family Pills are the beet. Catarrh in the head, that troubl- some and disgusting disease, may be entirely cured by a thorough course of Hood's Sarsaparilla, tbe great blood purifier. Hood':? Pills cure nausea,sick headache, indigestion, biliousness. All druggists. 25c. General Manager Turner and Chief Clerk Mr. Phillips, together with Superintendent H atch, Inspected the Michigan division of the Vandalla yesterday. They made the trip on a special. A cough Is a danger signal of worse troubles to come. Cure the cough and prevent its results by using Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup. Miss Hastings Paused But our readers will not pause—except when compelled to—aftey they begin Will N. Harben's new story The North Walk flystery It will be published in this journal. Mr. Harben is rapidly making- a. reputation as one of the leading novelists of the day. His latest is a rattling detectire story- Digestion proceeds more rapidly Jn the horse •with, active exercise than when eating is followed by a period of rest, according to the experiments of Dr. Tanje of Budapest- In the dog and in man the opposite is true, which shows how unsafe it is to infer in one animal from another. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Yestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, CaL, running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m.. arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc., call on or address All tbe way From tbe Miasomi River to Buffalo, tb^Wabufc Railroad Operates Trains over: its Own Tracks. Having leneed the trucks of the Grand i Trunk Railway between Detroit and Buipen- »ion Bridge and those of the Brl« R. H, from • Suspension Biidgx; 10 Buffalo, 'he WibMh R 8. will run it« own trains irotn'Kantai City Omahn. Des Mo!ne«, St, Louis, Qulncy, BjtnnJ- uaJ, Keokuk and CiilcHjro to Buffalo, b*infth«- only road frcir Missouri and Mif&iMlpplKi*w points bflviiitf it* own line and train* running Into Buffalo. Through care from KauMwCitjr. St. Loui* and Chicago to Baffa o without' change WABASH&R, Logansport, Ind. HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. I? Eczema £ Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect*. Three Sizes, 850, 500. and Jl.oo. Sold by drugs'*", or Kmt ixxt-ptSdolinoulpt of ]•<•» •cmrtiiuvs-mxD.co., 111 * in WU«»«BC,K«I»«I.: MAN are eking out a miser- •ble existence forwant of knowing what todo- forthemsclVei. HUN- DRCPS of men arc- suffering from the mental torture! of Shattorwd N •!•»•» Falling Memory. Loct Manhood, I m potency. Lost. Vitality, VariOOOele, brought on by .bust, excesses and indiscretions, or by se«re menul strain, close application to business or »vtr- W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine Is the only remedy that Iins ever been Al+ covered that will positively cure tlies*. nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Rcvlvln* brings about, immediate improvement a urt effects cures where all other remedies fail. It 1ms curcd^hou»»nd» AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price Ji.oo a box, or six boxes for $5.00, b» mail in plain -wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc Order from our advertised igfr.lt. Address S.UL other communications to TM8 D«- PxMUK MEDICISE Co, yew York. For sale at B. F. Porter's and Johnston's. Witt REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COnPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Hwdftche, Constipation, Pains In tb« Bide-or Back, BOUT Stomach, Dyspepsia,. Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all disease* arising from Liver or Kidney disorders. Price, $1.00 JJtuoit MeflGine Go. KWYIK,I.T.