Page 18 article text (OCR)
WENT AFTER WILLETT Banker Weathers Did Not Abscond When His Three Banks Went Under. 17ANTED TO USD HIS GASHEE. He Kelievfis Every Creditor Will B« in Full—Trouble Caused by L'nfor- tunato Investment*—State Supreme Court Lnhirft* on the- Ki'tentlou of a J-'iiithful Janitor "Whose Place 1V;is Wanted— I!oy Taken Upon Himself His J-'itthcT'* Crime. Leavenworth, Ind.. Nov. IS.—John H. "Weathers, president of the failed banks »t Marengo. .JU:avenworth and English, Ind., makes the following statement: "The report that I absconded •when the banks failed is entirely false. J left Saturday to find Cashier Willett; 10 try to get him to come back. I went 10 Louisville, and from there to Owl-ng- boro, Ky. My search was unsuccessful, though I have a clue to Willeu's «•;•,.-re«.bouts, T returned to Lcuvenworth last night. Today I went to Corydon, '•here I met a commutoe of the depositors of the 'banks and made an as- lignment. R. C. Arnold was named as assignee and save bonda Jle will take •harge of ihe banks toworrow, 1 shall assist him in hln work if It takes a year. 1 propose to try to realise on the assets which we have. The liabilities of the three banks amount to about $100,000, and the assets to $120,000 approximately. These assets consist of loans, bills receivable, valuable securities, etc. Cannot Expluln WiUdst' £'l!|-ht. "In my judgment every creditor of Hie banks will be paid in full. With any property, I think the assets will reach the figure I mention, and every dollars' worth I have in the world shall be turned over to the creditors of the fcanks of which I was president. I can- »ot explain Willett's (light. He has done •othing wrong that I can learn o(. I •nderstand that h!3 relatives sta-id ready to make good whatever deficit tfcere may exist in his accounts, if any «oes exist. Tied Up Too Much of the Cash. "The failure was caused, I think, by unfortunate investments. Willett hud «Kclusive management of the banks. 1 and a lawyer by profession and have keen in practice all the time. Willett, I suppose, branched out too far. He tied -«p a good deal of the bank's money in such a way tt>at we could not get it •when we needed it. Within the last s;x months he tied up in a spoke factory kere $25,000 which he was unable to get back. I don't know anything about the stories of Willett's speculating In Chicago. I don't believe he ever did peculate." Ho Lot AVilletts Kun Hie Rnnfcis. Yesterday the first definite steps were taken towards liquidating the affairs of the defunct firm. President Weathei's met a committee of the bank depositors and in accordance with the agreement joade on Tuesday assigned everything •ver to R. A. Arnold, of Leaven worth. Hie assignee, who at once took charge «t the linn's affairs and will tuday bi 1 gin an examination of the books of the three banks. President Weathers said: "I must admit that 1 am at least guilty •f criminal carelessness. For some rime past I have allowed my partner, Dick Willetts. to run the banks to suit Wmse'.f and at the time of the failure knew absolutely nothing of their condition. At the present time I am unable to make any statement in ri'lVrence to them, but feel satisfied that their total liabilities will not exceed the amount of their total deposits $172.000." HE SAVlOn HIS FATHER'S NECK. Boy Shonlili-r* a Murilor to J'rpvi-nt His Futhrr from Hi'liij; I'unishoil. Terre Haute, Ind.. Nnv. is.—Several weeks ago James Hollnrs was arrestea in this city and returned to Somerset, Ky., charged with killing Samuel Sha- «oan, a farmer of Plulaski county. He •was arraigned for trial, and made the lilea that the killing was done by his •wn father, Lev! Hollars, who died some months ago, and that he fled the state at the request of his father, in order fliat suspicion might not be directed toward him. This story was corroborated by several trusted friends of the Hollars fa in- ly, to whom the father had made a •eath-bed confession. Young Holiarn stated to the jury that had he not been arrested, he would never have returned to Kentucky, and in this way he proposed to protect his father's memory. but, inasmuch as he himself was accused of the murder, justice tn all sides •emanded tha.t the truth be known. His acquittal under these circumstances was received with approbation. STANDS 1SY THE KEFOEM. ]«<Uan» Supreme Court on Record Against the "Spoils" System. Indianapolis. Nov. IS.—The supreme •ourt of Indiana has placed itself square- tfr upon the side of civil service. Mau- •ce Diggins has been a faithful janitor In the judges' rooms for several years and during the city campaign he took an active interest in politics. Statehouse •ustodlan Vest was appealed to by local Influences to discharge Diggins and he dismissed him and appointed another janitor for the judges' rooms. The court refused to accept him. and wiade an order that Piggins should re- aialn and be paid ?50 a month out of mioney appropriated by the court. The judges say that their janitor isto some ex- ter.t a confidential mar,, enters the room •where their opinions are written, and handles their book* in the exercise cf bis 4uties. and that they must know him to he trustworthy. Diggins having proved llmself such they refuse to let him go. The Mother AVants H Shar-r. Anderson. Ind.. Xov. IS.—Jlrs. J. E. Thomas, of Frankfort. Ky., mother of Western E. Thomas, who was killed •uringr a saloon brawl at Ir.dia^apolis »ome years ago. has brought suit against Mrs. Thomas, the young tridow, and her guardian, demanding a division •f the personal property held by the late Western B. Thomas, basing the claim oo right of ownership. Several thousand dollars is involved. The Mine Strlk* at TTaaMngton, Washington, Ind.. Nov. IS.—There is *o ohanse in the strike situation at Cabel A Co.'s mines. The company's final wa* ta pay the ut&te soile; remove the dead dirt by day labor; reduce the price of miners' supplies, \vhlch includes powder, fu-cs, etc., and to employ F-ixty of the strikers at once and 150 within sixty days, if places could h» made, the company retrying the nsrht to refuse to employ twelve of thf- ring-leaders, six of whom have been <-i:.. i:ir<' l<y the courts from interfering v.-.th company affairs. The miners demand 1: cents extra a ton and the employment of the men disliked by u;e company. Want to Get Rid of the Company. Mishawaka, Ind., Nov. IS.—The city and township authorities and the county commissioners, in a suit now on trial, are trying to annul the charter granted to the General Po'.v,-r and. Quick Transit company, doir.g business in this city and operating a street car line to River Park, nearly three miles distant. The charter was secured in 18S5, and it is claimed by the plaintiffs that the company has grossly violated Its conditions. Girl Fulls Into a AVelL IVabash, Ind., Nov. IS.—A young girl named Poorman, living near Andrew?, while drawing water at her home fell through the platform and dropped straight downward, <i distance o,f twenty-five feet. She alighted on t££ boti torn of the wr-II on her feet and stood for thirty minutes in :he ice-cold water until she could be taken out. Beyond the shock sustained In coming in cnn- tact with the water she was uninjured. Crtnnot Prevent "\Viiste of Gas. Anderson', Ind., Xov. 18.—Judge McClure has handed down a ruling holding Indiana anti-waste natural g'as laws defective. The suit was one wherein the Indiana gas companies, acting as a body, attempted to enjoin the Standard from operating, alleging they could not mine oil without wasting natural gas. Judge McClure says the law is defective inasmuch as no provision for a fine was included. Tramp Paid for His T.odjfing. Decatur, Ind., Nov. 18.—A crippled tramp was given lodgings at the home of David Werling, a wealthy farmer living three miles west of here. When Werling went to call his strange guest to breakfast he found nothing but a pair of crutches in bed. The tramp had fted, taking with him $600 in cash belonging to the family. The tramp had ransacked the entire house while the family slept. Charity "Work at Muncie. Muncie, Ind., Nov. IS. — Charitable work for the benefit of Muncie's poor will be carried on this winter more thoroughly and on a more elaborate scale than ever. Monday afternoon delegates from all the churches in the city met at the High Street M. E. church and organized the Associated Charities of Muncie, which will be in charge of all the work done for the poor locally. Young Kiefer Surrenders Him»elf. Vernon, Ind,, Nov. 18.—Charles Kiefer, of Scipio, who shot and killed his father, has voluntarily surrendered to the authorities, and upon arraignment waived preliminary examination and was committed. He will be defended by Lincoln Dixon, of North Vernon. WAS AN INNOCENT MAN LYNCHED? State Attorney VTlio Prosecuted the Indians Contradicts Chief Justie Corliss. St. Paul, Nov. IS.—A Bismarck, N. D., special to The Pioneer Press says: B. S. Allen, state's attorney of this county, •who assisted in the prosecution of Coudot, says in relation to the statement of Judge Corliss, of the supreme court, that Coudot was innocent. "I challenge Judge Corlis-s to produce any document j or any evidence showing that Coudot was an innocent man. When Judge Corliss says that the conviction was in the fare of the strongest kind of evidence of alibi he is giving his opinion as to facts, and not law. The records- show that the veracity of Dr. Ross' testimony was not only questioned, but that the testimony itself was thoroughly impeached." THE NEW JOAN OF AEC VIEWS OF MAUD GONNE, THE HANDSOME IRISH CHAMPION. Absentee Landlordism In the United States. Twenty-one Million Acre* of Soil In Po»- ee«*lon of Aliens — Rally of the Irian People For Liberty. [Special Correspondence.] CHICAGO, Nov. 16.—Since the date on which the first general congress of the United States in Philadelphia sent a message to the Irish people asking for their sympathy the history of the great western republic has been a subject of passionate interest and pride to Irishmen in general. They are intensely proud of the fact that multitudes of our countrymen have contributed by their valor and genius to build up and safeguard the liberties of America. Our exiles, driven by English misgovernment and tyranny and in pursuance of England's policy of exterminating the Irish peoplo from their native land, have been, or at least have always meant to be, the champions; of freedom. It has been well, said by one of our prominent leaders that a bad ;-on never makes a good husband and that the more an Irish exile loves his motherland the more certain he is to be a good citizen of his adopted country. Long centuries of intercourse with England, centuries of struggle agsinst her not only for freedom's sake, hut for actual material existence, have taught the Irish people to distrust her. From bitter experience they have learned that she is never more to be dreaded than when she speaks fair and offers her friendship. They have seen treaty after treaty broken whenever it suited English policy to do so. It is but natural and right that they should ever be on the watch to defend their adopted and beloved country from even the shadow of English intrigues and influence, which have brought such deadly ruin on Ireland, on India and on any other land where they once take firm hold. Then it was the Irish who first drew attention to the fact that 21,000,000 acres of the soil of the United States were actually in possession of aliens, mostly British, and not wishing to see the curse of absentee landlordism established in this country the Irish Nation- No Kij^lit to T>mw the Money. Des Moines, la., Nov. IS.—The attorney general has advised the State Agricultural society that but few county and district fair associations have the right to draw the *200 each they have been receiving from the state for s«me years past. The opinion, if supported, means the cutting off of many socities, The Weather We May Kxpect. Washington, Nov. IS.—Following are tb« vpathor indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. in. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair, warmer weather: variable winds, becoming southerly. For Lower Michigan— Occasional h'ljhtsnow; warmer weather; light southerly winds. For Upper Michisan and "Wisconsin—Fair, warmer wenthei; light southeasterly winds. For Iowa—Fair, warmer woathor; southerly winds. THE MARKETa. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Nov. 17. Following v.-ere the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 94^c, closed S5c; May, oponed S9Hc, closed 90^c. Corn—December, opened 2Sc, closed 26%c: ilay, opened 29^<c, closed 29 T -sC. Oats—December, opened 20MtC, closed 20%c; May, opened 21-> s c. closed 22Sc. Pork—December, opened and closed $T!'2Vi; January, opened $S.27Vi. closed S 30; May, opened $5.55. closed $8.50. Lard—December, opened $4.17%. closed 51.20; January, opened and closed $4.30; May, epened ?4.45, closed S4.47 1 ". Produce: Butter —Extra creamery, 2-iie per Ib: extra dairy. 2DC: fresh packing stock, 12®12^c. Egirs—Fresh stock, ISc per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys, S<S9c per tt; chicker.s (her^s), 5^-c: spring chickens, 7c: ducks. 7S>@ Sc7 Potatoes—North-western. 3S.ST4Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jerseys, firstname.lastname@example.org per bb!. ChlCftffo IJvo Stock. Chicago. Nov. 17. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day. 30000; sale> ranged an $1SO©2.50 for pigs, $3.:0(y 3.5;. for_ light, S,'!.20(g-3.30 for roush packing, J3.3o<5?3.53 for mixed, and $3.35®3.M for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cat,:e—Estimated receipts for'the day. 12.500: quotations ranged at $5.C'C$?5.35 "for choice to extra shipping steers. S4.55iJf4.9D good to choice do., I4.30ig ! 4.S5 fair to g-ood. $4.C0!g'-i.-J0 common to medium do., SS.TOfi'-UO butchers' steer $S.15©4.00 stackers. $3.70(f>4.40 feeders, Sl'.OOigo.SO cows. S2.60g-4.50 heifers, $2.2i;J4.00 bulls, oxen and stags. email@example.com Texas steers, $3.304?4.25 western rangera. a-nc $3.5r£?6.SO veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—tstirnatsd receipts far the day. 15.000; quotations ranged at »S.50(g>4.75"westerns. JS.OO@5.00 natives, and $4.10@6.:0 lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, Nov. 17. Wheat—Firm; Xo. 1 northern, 91c; No. 1 spring:, S6M>c; May, 31c_ Com—Steady; N«. J, 27 c. Oats—Firm; N». 2 white, 23H®Mc- Ry«—Steady: No. 1, Barley—Dull; K«. t «C«c. benefits of British civilization and government. Why, England has engaged in more -wars against -weaker nations during the record reign of Victoria than any other country of the world during the same period! If England so loves the principle of arbitration, -why does she not arbitrate the Irish question? Our cause is so just we -would willingly leave it to the justice of the United States or any international tribunal. But England -would not con&mt to arbitration with a weaker country than herself. She is straining every nerve, she is spending millions with lavish hand, to get the arbitration treaty passed with the United States. She has been beaten once, but she has not given up hope. She wants arbitration with America to bolster up her prestige in Europe, which has received severe blows of late. She wants a treaty with the United States to secure her food supplies in case of war, j for which she is preparing and vrhicli. her policy of imperial extension cannot fail to bring about sooner or later. The patriotism aud fidelity of Irish people to the federal government have j never been doubted. One of the most agreeable pictures of my visit to this country has been to learn in my conversations with many distinguished Irish leaders whom I have seen here that in the event, of any difficulty with any foreign power my countrymen in. t'ae United States would leap to the front as one man to defend the integrity of the republic aud the honor of her flag. In matters that concern the welfare of their adopted country and of their native land their self sacrificing devotion to the cause of Irish freedom is too well known to need any words of mine. At the time of the Fenian rising OVCT 300,000 men were enrolled in the organization in America, and no movement having for object the independence and welfare of Ireland has ever failed to obtain their financial and personal support. .Next year the century of our great struggle for liberty of 1798 will see the return of thousands and thousands of Ireland's children—not only from America, but from Australia, South Africa and every country where Irishmen are scattered over the world— to take part with the people at home in the immense national pilgrimage which will visit all the glorious battlefields of '98. It will be a rally of the Irish people, an affirmation before the world of the principle of Irish nationality and a demonstration that the whole Irish race are united in the determination to free their native land and arc waiting and watching for the opportunity when England's difficulties will give them an opportunity of doing so, MA CD GONNE. MISS MAUD COXKE. al League of America in 1SS4 sent delegations to both the Republican and Democratic conventions and had planks inserted in the platforms of both parties declaring against the ownership of American soil by foreign syndicates or individuals. Again, the Irish National League of America found that it could serve the interests of the old country and of America at the same time by drawing attention to the way in which England, always persistently following her policy of extermination against the Irish people in Ireland, using the Irish landlords as her willing instruments in this abominable work, was first reducing the Irish peasants to utmost ruin by systematic plunder and then, as their maintenance in the workhouses would become a heavy tax DU the landlords, which would militato against wholesale eviction, shipping the broken down paupers to America, In 1883 a delegation of prominent Irishmen, among whom were the late Eugene Kelly and John Roach, waited on President Arthur to bring to his attention the manner in which the Irish landlords were getting rid of the burdens they themselves had created by deporting to this country the inmates of Irish workhouses, panpers, imbeciles and others. Since then the emigration laws have been enforced more strictly than they were befora This year Irishmen have again exerted all their efforts to save this great country from a real danger into which England tried to draw her. The arbitration treaty was rejected, and now many generous hearted Americans, who at first saw only in this treaty an affirmation of the great j principle of universal peace and justice, and as snch were ready to support it, now recognize the complications and dangers into which it might lead the great republic. The hypocrisy of England is so apparent. How can an empire whose whole fabric is built upon bloodshed and the ,min of weaker nations talk of peace and arbitration? England's hands are j :red with the blood of the dnsky tribes j in South Africa. She is conspiring against the free Boer repnblic of the Transvaal She has through -wanton misgovernment and plunder brought about a famine in India which is destroying hundreds of thousands of lire*, and now «he ii carrying warfare and destruction among the gallant tribes of India, -who, with the sight of the lamia* beta* them, Ttaton to doubt th« SHOOTING -'GATORS. The Demand For the Scaly Monsters' Hides llakcs a Fairly Profitable Calling. [Special Correspondence.] ST. JOHNS, Fla., Nov. 15.—It was eight or ten years ago that hunting alligators for profit began on a noticeable scale. Before that they were shot for sport chiefly, and often thp hides were never gathered. Along in the eighties, however, the demand for alligator skins became strong enough to warrant a number of men making their capture a regular business, and while there have been fluctuations from time to time in tha demand the occupation seems to have come to stay. The alligator pot hunter kills his scaly game in rather a different manner from that adopted by the sportsman. Tho best places to bag 'gators are to be found at the mouths of streams emptying into the sea or its arms, where the water is "brackish"—half salt and half fresh. The best time to get them is at night. 'Gator hunters never go after their scaly game singly, of course. Sometimes there are only two in the party, bui; oftener more. They go in small boats on moonless nights, rowing as quietly as possible to the places where the 'gators are pretty sure to be found. Each boat crew carries a lantern, which is held in the bow of the boat exactly as torches are some- THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR. times used in hunting deer. The light serves both to attract the 'gators and to "shine their eyes," as it is called here —that is, the light from the lantern is reflected from the alligators' eyeballs, thus rendering the game visible. Once a 'gator has; got sight of the shining lantern he rarely tries to escape unless there is undue noise, imd so all the hunters have to do is ;;o row softly toward him until only a few feet of water intervenes between this boat and the monster. Then a rifle 'ball is fired directly into one of the creature's gleaming eyeballs. This does not invariably kill him. even if he is fairly hit —in fact, it does not seem always to stun him, but it does confuse and anger him beyond measure, and a great thrashing about in the water ensues. The hunters are always provided with a sharp book fastened to a long pole, and with this implement they aim to catch the alligator before he starts off. Then comes the fun, since the vronnded saurian is generally strong enough to drag the boat some distance at a smart pace. After awhile he slows down from iSibaustion, and then a second shot is administered, and this generally ends the struggle. The teeth are in almost iis much demand as the hides, being worked into jewelry, whistles, etc. C. G. L. MAGICALU EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF All AGES NO MOXET . dcrfal appliance an* »ci«i»une r«m «lt«MBt on trial to anr «"»W« man. A world-wide reputation back of this offer. Brers* obetsO to happr married life remOTed. Full sux-iirtH, development and ton* given to every poi; ion of tbe body. Failure Impossible: ftge no barrier. No C. O. D. scheme. ERIE MEDICAL CO J Gus Eberllne bas been awarded the ! contract for the slate acd ealvaoized | Iron work on the new academy buildings at Culver City. Beware of Ointments That Contain Mercnrj. &e mercury will surely des-roy * ne sense 01 smell and cempletely derange tie whole tys- te n when enter np It through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good jou c&n possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, rtanuiiicturei by F. J. Cneney & Co., Toledo, O., contains nc mercury, and is taken internally, acting directly upco the blood and mucouB surfaces ol ttesjetern. In buying Hall's Catarrh Curt be sure you get the genuine. Itisltaken Internally and made in Tolcco, Ohio, Iby F. J Cheney & Co. Teetim mJals free. Sold by druggists. T5c. Hall's Family Pills ere the bef t. Eo<r<i*nt Action. "See that girl -wa'ring her hands aronnd her head. Is she an elocutionist?" "No; she's describing a new hat ta otib« girl!"—Chicago BeoonL 1 Patriot Mahoney bad his right hand badly injured yesterday at the Panhandle blacksmith, shop, and will be laid up for several weeks. RhcumotifTn Cured iu a Day. "Mjetic Cure" for rheuma'iem and neu- raluia radically cures in 1 tos days. Its action upon the system is rrmflrkuble and mysterious It removes at once the cause arid the disease immediately disappears. The flrtt dose greatly benefits. "Scents. Sold by W. H. Briiighuret, druggist. Logans- part. The poles for the new telephone line between this city and Kokomo have been placed in position and the wires will be strung within the next few days. The new line runs five miles east to Cass station on the Wa- basil, aud thence south, crossing the Wabash river just east of Cedar Island. It will be well constructed, and will be made the main Jlne of communication to Indianapolis. Good times have come to t.hote whom Hood's Sarsaparilla bas cured of scrofula, catarrh, dyspepsia rheumatism, weak nerves, or some other form of impurp biood. Hood's pills are the only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Easy and yet efficient The Brotherhood of Trainmen just at present seem to be increasing in membership faster than any other of tbe railway brotherhoods. In October five new lodges with large memberships were instituted. "I was completely co M ered with sores. Every iirnb in my body ached. Had been sick for five years. Doctors could do me no good. Most of my time was spent in bed, was a complete wreck. Burdock's Blood Bitters have completely cured me In three months." — Mrs, Annie Zoepen, Crookston, Minn. 1897 NOVEMBEE, 1897 Su. 7 14 21 28 Mo. 1 8 15 22 29 Tu. 2 9 TG 23 30 We. 3 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 5 12 19 26 Sa. Q 13 20 27 Hints In Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that tbe people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others observe the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results from good goods being offered well. Give your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win. but not hard to lose. It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it -will be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be complete in itself. To secure the best results, use the DAILY aud WEEKLY PHAROS, with its large circulation in both city and county. All the way From tbe Misson* River to Buffalo, the;Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. 'he tnc*t of u>* Grmn Trunk Railway between Detroit and Suipeo- lion Bridge and those of the Krte R. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buff.lo. the Wabuh B K will run its own trame irom; Kantai City Omaha, Des Mo;ne«, Su Louie, Quincy, Hannibal. Keokuk and Cnicajrolto Buffalo, b«4n« tk» only road frsinMissouri aDdMi*gi$slpptBi»«r pointe haviDg-iteovrn line and 'trains ninclnf Into Buffalo. Through cars from KanfA»City, !•£, Lou i« and Chicago to Buffa o without change HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL C Piles; or> Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I J "Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions, Salt Rheum & Tettera. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. O Corns & Bunions. *^ Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, Soc. and $1.00. Bold by dmggisu, or tent pot-paid on reoelptof ]>rio» HDWKKIIS'XID.CO., lit A lUWUU.t4.,l».I.I».! E:\AS HUNDREDSofMen: ureekipsrouta miser- •bleexi&tenceforwtnt of knowintwhst todt> forthcmselvM. HUN- DREPS of men are- Buffering from the- mental tortures o£~ Shattered N*rv**< Falling Memory,. Lost Manhood, Sl««pl«un«M. Impotenoy, Lo»t. Vitality, Vcrtooeele, brought ou oy abu» e> excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to bii*i£C*» or ever work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine l> the only remedy that lias ever been diir covered that will positively cure then*. nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings nbout iramediate improvcmcntand effiectscureswhere 1 all other remedies fail. It has cured IhouMnde- AND WILL CURE YOU. \7e positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, by mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of price. Order froi'.i our advertised agents, Addresiall other communications to TUB DK. PB*W MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Ke««lln«'« 1 Will Porter's and Johnston'*. REGULATOR WILL CURE . i. ALL COMPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, H«Ktach«, Constipation., Pato« in the Bid* or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepria, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknoa. Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in feet all diMM<* arking from Liver or Kidney di». orden. Price, $1.00 jtomit Mefleiiifi Go. DEW YOU, I J.