Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 21, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, November 21, 1897
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EOF THE MAILS Indictment the Friends of the Indicted Cannot Find Law to Justify. *ZZZ OOOTTMSTANCES ABE PECTJLIAE. two D«t«»t»voR Sue a Mnn for Pay for Recovering $8,000 -A|;ed Farmer in Court Over HD Alleged Shortage of Trust Funds — Indiana Doctor's Theory of the CHU*e of Consumption Gets Confirmutioii ~ Ijiw Wanted Against Cits Waste. Indianapolis, Nov. 22. — An indictment for misusing the malls has been returned against Edgar C. Wilson, of ^oblesville, by the grand jury in session kere, the result of peculiar circum- atances. Through business relations Wilson became acquainted with Mrs. (>ibba, a wealthy widow of Dcnvagiac, Mich., this acquaintance ripening into a betrothal, the result of numerous letters upon the part of "Wilson. During the epistolary correspondence, it is alleged, Jne represented that he was under monetary obligations to another woman, and he wished to balance the old account before entering into a new alliance. Wilson's FriBinls Are I'n/.zled. The upshot wag that he borrowed, all told, alxmt $3,000, giving a mortgage up•n his property to the widow. Through some means the betrothal was broken, following which the letters found their way Into the possession of an attorney •f Noblesville, who laid them before the federal grand jury. The friends of Mayor Wilson cannot see in what way the grand Jury interfered, as no federal law la known to have been violated. Detectives Sue for Their Bill. Indianapolis. Nov. 22.— The attorneys for Robert J. Hobbs and William H. "Williams, of this city, have begun suit against David M. Stout, who 'ormerly resided near this city, to recover a large Wll for detective work. The story gathered from the lawyers is that Da- \t& M. Stout, a farmer, buried in hi* ecflar $&,000 in gold. When he went to get it, It was gone. He engaged thi services of Detective Hobbs and agreed, It IB said, to pay him for his work 25 per cent, of the money when it should »e recovered. Stout also hired Williams to aid Hobbs. The two detectives worked a j r ear. and then the money was returned to Stout through the efforts, it la alleged, of the detectives. Stout, it is wrid, admits that he received the $8,000, but says he got it from another source, and not through the work of the detectives. Hobbs and Williams were to receive together, they aver, 50 per cent. vt the money recovered, and ask for a judgment of $-1,000. Aged Farmer's Alleged Shortage. Rushville, Jnd., Nov. 22. — In a suit Sled here Daniel B. Newkirk, an aged and once wealthy farmer, is charged with being 55,000 short in his accounts ae guardian of Francis Marion Hamilton, a minor son of the late F. M. Ham- ttton. Newkirk was ousted as guardian at the last term of court for failing to file a new bond when ordered. J. A. Titsworth, a lawyer of this city, was appointed to succeed Newkirk. and it is said he has discovered the shortage and brings suit to recover from Newkirk'a kondsmen, one of whom is the mother of ttie Hamilton boy and the- other is T. J. Newkirk, of Richmond, a son of the defendant. The court is aiso petitioned to set aside transfers of 5St> acres of land made by Newkirk to his children. CONSUMPTION IN OUR MILK. Fost Mortem Kxaiuinution of a Cow SeomR to Prove the Fact. Anderson, Ind., Nov. 22.— Dr. Hodges, ef this city, in his report to the state koard of health, took issue with the theory that consumption is» hereditary, and advanced the therry that h was Infectious and that 30 per cent, of the oases wen? due to milk drinking. He •keld that cows yere effected with tuberculosis-consumption and that their milk spread the disease. Experimenting on this theory Dr. E. Wilkins, of Alexandria, a noted veterinarian, has Jciit completed a series of investigations. He took a Jersey cow that was showing •races of illness and killed her. Calling medical men around him he lield a postmortem, in which .he found lhat the theory Dr. Hodges had ad- •mnced had a foundation. The right rung of the cow was almost entirely ewten away and the left lung gone. The Mver, kidneys and spleen were affected aa in the human and the case was that «< consumption in ita last stages. Still Hie cow scarcely showed outward traces <rf It. She had no cough and was just beginning to reduce in flesh. * Mow Indictments for Decatur. Ind., Nov. 22. — Thi:5 city IB greatly excited over the discovery of the •whitecaps who so unmercifully whipped J. T. Parriah. an officer of the la\v. serial wet-ks ago. The grand jury has indicted Henry Aschbaucher. son of the present sheriff of this county; Ed and Buck Rohr, Lue Smith, Jacob Gross and Alva Nichols. The first three are »nder arrest, the balance have flown, ¥ut officers are on their track and their »rr«st 13 expected. Just When Work Should Go On. Anderson. Ind., Nov. 22.— The PendlO- ton window glass plant was closed down fcy all of the blowera and gatherers •walking out Saturday. The trouble •rose over the complicated fight between the workers all over the nation, the Wowers and gatherers refusing to lot <ie cutters ar.d flatterers work on their «wn scale. Meantime a great glass famine is on and stocks are reduced 1:0 »othing. __ Shoemaker Mysteriously Murdered. Ligonier. Ind.. Nov. 22. — John Ear'le •ame here recently from Buffalo and set up a shoe repairing shop in which ir« roomed. Yesterday morning he was found dead in his shop with contusions ea the head. All the furniture was upset and there was blood, on the wall. It is a case of murder in the absence of any apparent motive for the crime. Special Session for » Gw Law. Anderson. Ind.. Nov. 22.— Petitions ar« Veins circulated throughout the Indiana gas belt asking for a special ses- rton of the legislature to enact new anti- wastc sas laws. The present law has keen found to be practically worthless. The waste that is now going on at Alexandria oauaed br oil mining 1* be- ginning to show Its effect, in every section of the field and more especially in the immediate vicinity of the wells, which are standing open and allowed to blow night and day In order to bring tire oil out. Columbia City Citizen Found J>«>»d, Columbia City, Ind., Nov. 22.— The 1,-i.dy of the man found on the beach youth of Ber.ton Harbor Thursday has bt-en identified from the description by his son as I. W. Prickett, a merchant of this place, who disappeared from home four weeks ago while temporarily deranged. He was traced to Muskegon and later to Milwaukee, where two weeks ago all trace of him was lost. When he left home he had $2-0 in his pockets and his son thinks he was foully dualt with. _____ Hut They "Dldn'l See Him 5!«TT." Indianapolis, Nov. 22.— A young man, fairly well dressed, called at the horn- of a well-known south side woman, and asked for something to eat. She told him to go to the wood house and saw some v.'uud while she prepared a breakfast for him. Not coming back the woman went to the woodshed and found that the tramp had gone. No wood had b.-'i-n cut, but tacked on one of the sticks was a note reading: "Just tell them that you saw me, but you didn't see me saw." __ I.ist of Paroled Convirts. Jeffersonville, Ind., Nov. 22.— The reformatory board of managers adjourned after paroling the following: William Johnson, sent from Xew Albany: Mike Connors, Starke county; Joseph Staugh- terbeck, Ki-ox county; Frank Merrick, Lake county: William Shellhouse. Dt- Kalb county: William Davis, Madison county; William Baugh, Morgan county: Shelby Porter, Floyd county; Alonzo Saxon, Cass county; Lawrence Cordon, Marion county. Fitzidmmons a.nd the Klks. Anderson, Ind., Nov. 22.— The charter of Marion, Ind., Elk lodge, which was revoked on account of the initiation of Bob Fitzglmmons, will be returned to the order during this yeek, provided they accept the resignation Fi.tzsimmons has tendered. It is thought the lodge will do this. It Is also claimed that Jim Corbett took a hand in the affair through personal and influential friends, In order to humiliate Fltzsimmons. Indiana Politician Injured. Princeton, Ind., Nov. 22.— A. S. Twineham, who was the Republican candidate for congress four yeara ago, was badly injured in a runaway Saturday, throwing him out of a buggy, fracturing his right arm and dislocating his shoulder on the same side. BE ANOTHER LYCHING IN OHIO. Urbttuu, of Bud Eminence, May Have an Opportunity to Embrace. TJrbana, O., Nov. 22.— This city was thrown into feverish excitement last night by the report of another attempted assault. The victim is Miss Emma Groves, an elderly maiden lady who lives with her sister on West Ward street. About 6 o'clock last evening Miss Groves stepped out of the back door of her home and was instantly seized by a. man who threw his arm around her neck and held her firmly. Miss Groves was badly treated and painfully injured. Groups of excited men are standing about on the streets discussing the affair and if the culprit is caught he will be lynched in short or- Knrthqnuke That Does Xo Damage. Randsburg. Cal., Nov. 22.— Two very distinct shocks of earthquake were felt here yesterday, the first at 11:30. the next an hour later. Buildings shook perceptibly, but no damage was done. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Kmil Blatz, the Milwaukee brewer, accompanied by his family. ; s at Berlin. The total ore shipments by Lake Superior mines to Nov. 1 were in excess ol 11,000,000 gross tons. Of 400 tests of sugar beets made at the South Dakota experiment station many give over 20 per cent, sugar. Isaac Thompson, believed to betheold- est man in Illinois, celebrated his 101st birthday at Pawpaw Saturday. At a party near Moultrie, Ga.. Neil Sinclair shot and instantly killed Robert Register, and wounded his brother Linton. All the English prisoners held in Cuba have been released and all the American and French prisoners will be set at liberty in a f\v days. The government has decided that the experiment of making soldiers out of Indians is a failure and will hereafter employ them only as scouts. China has sent diplomatic' protests to Great Britain, Russia and France against the occupation by Germany of Kiao-Chou bay and island. Police Sergeant Martin Tyrell, of Chicago, went four times into a burning house and saved Mrs. Rose Heakin and her two children from suffocation. Mrs. John A. Logan has been appointed guardian of Miss Evangellna Ccssic y Clsneros, who has declared her intention of becoming a citizen of the United States. Brigadier General Brooks, commander of the National Guard of Colorado, died suddenly Saturday afternoon at Denver of neuralagia of the heart. He was born at Detroit, Mich. The son of ex-Mayor Cregier, of Chicago, got a divorce from his wif» Saturday on the ground of desertion. They were married three year? ago and had been lovers from childhood. Prank Woodward. Jim Hemphill and Fayette Norton were killed and severa,' others seriously and perhaps fatally injured by the explosion Saturday of the boiler in a mill at Louisville. Ark. The Canadian deep waterway com- mia?iopers appointed to confer with a similar body representing the L T nlted States heartily favor the proposed ship canal route from Lake Erie to the Plud- sor. river. Mello, the soldier who tried to kill President Moraes. of Brazil, has made a confession showing that the attempt on the president's life was the result of a grigamic conspiracy, headed by many men who hold high offices under the grovernment. Th« ITeather We May Expeel, 'Washington, Nov. 22.— Following »r» th« wvatbftr indications for twantT-fonr boura from S p. m. Twt»rdnj-: For Indiana and Dli- noia-^alr we**her: colder 1« northern portions; decidedly coM«r in soattcm portions; northerly vrindiu For >Ht-Ktc»n and Wisconsin —Fair, colder weather; trtek northwesterly winds. For I»wa— Fair w*ath*r; wiuda. OLD THIED GEORGIA. BATTLEFIELD CAREER OF ONE OF LEE'S CRACK REGIMENTS. Tint to I/e»ve Georgia For the Se»* ol War—Brilliant 'Work at Mftlvern Hill, ChAncelloravIlle »nd Gettysburg— Com- mandera Shot Down In Every Battle. [Copyright, 1S97. by American Press Asao- elation. Book rights reserved.] EOBGIA troops had no trumpeter to sound their praises as soldiers in tine service of the southern Confederacy. Battlefield records are the only m e in o r i als ol their valor. Many of Lee ' s best so1 ' diera in the Army of Northern Virginia were Georgians, and from a series of regimental histories prepared in 1864, while the regiments were at Petersburg, the data for the following sketch of the "Old Third" Georgia was obtained. In the spring of 1864 the congress of the Confederate states passed a joint resolution of thanks to the officers and men of the Third Georgia regiment for having been first to leave their state to battle on the soil of Virginia, for their gallant record on many historic battlefields and for having as an entire regiment to a man "cheerfully and unanimously re-enlisted for the war." The Third Georgia was organized in the spring of 1861 from ten companies which, with one or two exceptions, had been, in existence several years previous- to the war. Nine counties were represented—Burke, by the " Burke Guards;'' Putnam, by the'' Brown Rifles;'' Green, by the "Dawson Grays;" Morgan, by the "Home Guards;" Houston, the "Governor's Guards;" "Wilkinson, the "Wilkinson Rifles;" Richmond, by the "Confederate Light Gruards," and the '' Blodget Volunteers.'' Clarke county turned out the "Athens Guards." A volunteer who had come forward at Augusta and enlisted among the privates was elected colonel. This was Ambrose R. Wright, who became noted as a general in Lee's army. After serving a short time at Norfolk the Third marched to the defense of the coast of North Carolina against Burnside's Roanoke expedition. An incident there illustrated the nature of Burnside's warfare. One day the regiment embarked on two or three gunboats belonging to what was called the Mosquito fleet and pounced upon the United States transport steamer Fanny, which was carry- ' ing provisions and clothing from the fleet off Hatteras to a small camp on the Chicarnacomico river. The .Fanny was captured with all its cargo, 2 cannons and 40 prisoners. The supplies were intended for the Twentieth Indiana regiment, and many of the prisoner's were from that command. Three days later, having been re-enforced, the Third swooped down upon the camp on the banks of the Chicamucomico, shelled out its occupants and seized the entire equipage of tents, baggage and rations. Being largely outminibered, without any supports, the Twentieth Indiana, whose camp it was, retreated to Hatteras. These two regiments, the Third Georgia and Twentieth Indiana, met afterward on even ground at the battle of Oak Grove, in front of Richmond, June 25, 1S62. It was an all day skirmish rather than a battle, but was a good test for soldier pluck. At the close of it, after nightfall, the colonel of the Twentieth Indiana sent a flag of truce to Colonel "Wright of the Third Georgia asking permission to bury his dead. The Georgians remained iii North Carolina until the Army of the Potomac laid siege to Richmond in May, 1863. With the exception of the skirmish on the 25th of June, when McClellan seized the ridge at Oak Grove for his heavy batteries, this regiment did not take part in the fighting around Richmond; neither did the brigade nor division nor corps to which it was attached. Colonel "Wright was promoted to the command of the brigade, and the Third Georgia was led by Major John R. Sturgis. The first heavy battle of the "Old Third" was on the 1st of July, when, in the ranks of "Wright's brigade, it charged the Federal batteries at Malvern Hill. General Wright led his men forward under the shelter of a bluff to a position a few hundred yards from McClellan's gems. On a signal the line dashed up the slope, its leader with his cap poised on his glittering sword, in the face of a murderous lire of shot, shell, canister and bullets. When within 800 yards of the guns, General Wright saw a body cf Federal infantry marching around his left flank. This command was the Fourteenth New York volunteers. Wright threw the Third Georgia regiment back toward, the rear, and with a sudden change of front the Georgians poured a galling fire upon the New Yorkers. This was returned by a fearful and direct fire from the Federal batteries. The battle raged there for more than an hour. A second charge was ordered from that point, and Wright carried his brigade almost to the muzzles of the enemy's batteries. He bad less than 300 men left out of the 1,000 which started with him upon the charge. Darkness soon flopped the fighting. The Georgians maintained their position under fire until after 9 o'clock. The loss in the Third Georgia regiment, which went into bat- He with 250 rank and file, was 137. Out of that number 57 were killed cr mortally wounded. Major Sturgis fell at the head of a regiment under th« Terr mnzales of the enemy's gnus. Tht eapuin -who succeeded him frac also m- Terely wounded. In taking leaTe of the Chickahominy Mgion tha chronicler of the fortunes of the Third Georgia Mate* that during erne nonth of oampaijnirg on th« bank* of that stream the regiment suffered severely from disease, and the ranks were reduced by sickness from 1,000 to about 300 fit for duty. Upon leaving the peninsula Major M. B. Montgomery took command of the regiment, and in Che next battle of Manassas, in August, : 862, he was severely wounded and disabled. Captain Nisbet, the last leader shot down at Malvern Hill, then took command with the rank of lieutenant colonel. At Autietam Colonel Nisbet was severely wounded and disabled for life. The regiment mustered only 125 men at the beginning of that battle and lost 24 killed and 48 wounded. The Georgians encamped*that winter on the banks of the Rappahannock, and their historian gives a further 1 hint at the hardships, which have heretofore been looked at chiefly from the northern Bide. He says, "The suffering of this command at United States ford (on the Rappahannock) from cold, short rations and a scanty supply of clothing could scarcely have been excelled by those which so severely tried the fortitude and patriotism of our forefathers when quartered in the historic Valley Forge." Under its fifth commander, Major John F. Jones, the Third entered the campaign at Chancellorsville and was in the thick of the fight from the first day until the last. It was in the advance of Stonewall Jackson's flanking column and fought for the right of way around Hooker's army. On the morning of Sunday, May 3, when the grand charge was made upon the position at the Chancellor House, the Third Georgia was sent out alone to clear the way of Federal sharpshooters. The next day it hurried down the plank road toward Fredericksburg and took part in the battle of Salem Church with another wing of Hooker's army. It was in battle every day from May I to May 4 and came out with a loss of 189 killed and wounded, non« missing. Major Jones was among the wounded and suffered the loss of his right arm. He was the fourth leader shot down at the head of the regiment in ten months of campaigning. A large number of recruits joined the regiment about this time, and the Third marched to Gettysburg 500 strong. Its most brilliant action was on the evening of the second day, when A. P. Hill's corps took up the fight which Longstreet had begun when attacking Round Top. General Wright's brigade, in which the Third Georgia still served, was one of the commands which pierced the Federal line on the right of Sickles' corps, when Longstreet's troops were dashing upon its front. The Federals were driven from their guns on the ridge along the Emmitsburg road. Wright's brigade seized 20 pieces of cannon, 11 of which were prizes of the Third Georgia regiment. However, the support brigades did not come up, and Wright was driven out before the day closed. The severe fighting of the regiment was confined to this one charge, which was very brief, but it suffered the loss of 41 killed and 148 wounded. During the charge, when the regiment was driving the enemy, the color bearer was shot down and the flag fell to the ground. It was immediately snatched up by Adjutant Alexander, who bore it at the head of the regiment triumphantly into the Federal battery in front in spite of a severe wound in his right arm. The enemy made a target of him, and his clothing was pierced by eight bullets. On the march hack through northern Virginia after the battle of Gettysburg the Third, now reduced to about 200 men, was engaged in the stubborn advance of Manassas Gap, where an attempt was made to cut Lee's columns in two. In that action the Third had the post of honor upon the mountain top, and, although flanked, held its position bravely. In this action 14 men were killed and 45 wounded. In the battles of the Wilderness campaign the losses in Confederate regiments are no guide to the severity of the fight. The Third fought in the Wilderness and at Spottsylvania. On the 14th of May it participated in a charge upon Grant's breastworks at Spottsylvania, and in a short fight of 20 minutes lost 78 killed and wounded. The division in which the Third Georgia served at that time, formerly under General R. H. Anderson, was led by General William Mahone. The annals of the reeiment close with the battle of Petersburg Cra- GEXEKAL A. EL WRIGHT. [Firsit colonel Third Georgia.] ter, July 30. 1S64. With the rest of Mahone's division it charged upon the Federal lines around the Crater and met with a heavy loss. Its casualties in the siege of Petersburg up to that dat« were 137 killed and wounded. In re- Tiewing the career of the regiment up to that time the historian says thai not a field officer who ever commanded the regiment in action escaped the enemy's bullets. One company had lost 101 men killed and wounded and another 94. The total roster of the regiment up to July, 1864, was 1,463. Out of that number 218 had been killed, 629 wounded and 213 had died from disease, making » total of 431 deaths. In addition 342 men had been discharged for disability, making a total lose to the regiment of 77S, or OTW SO per cent of iw strength. KILKHB. THIS IS THE NUMBER OFCUBANOLA CIGARS SOLD IN INDIANA IN iS«-MORETHAN ANY THREU OTHER BRANDS COMBINED WHY? BECAUSE ubanola IS THE BEST FIVE-CENT CIGAR EVER OFFERED TO THE TRADE. ASK YOUR DEALER FOR CUBANOLA Qt. 'Rtefer ©rug £o Purdue university is sending out neatly printed catalogue descriptive Of the winter school of agriculture. Beware of Ointments That Contain Jlercnrj. 86 mercury will surely deeiroy the sense oJ smell and completely derange tie whole STS- te n when enter ng It through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should sever be ueed ea- cept on prescriptions from reputable physicians, an the damage they will do ie ten fold to the good jou can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney i Co., Toledo, 0., contains DO mtrcury, and is taken Internally, acting: directly upcn the blood and mucous surfaces of the sietem. In buying- Hall's Catarrh Cur* be sure you get the genuine. It is ttaken IE- ternally and made in Toledo, Ohio, Ibv F, J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold bjr drugirtsts. "60. Hall's Family Pilli are the bett. Mrs. H. G. Wlnklebleck and daughter, Marlon, of Chicago, are In the city visiting: relatires. From Sire to Son. As a family medicine Bacon's Celery King for the Nerves passes from sire to son as a legacy. If you have kidney, liver or blood disorder, get A free sample package of this remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc., this specific will cure yon. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading druggist, iii eole agent, and is distributing samples free. Large packages 50c and 25c. Miss MabelOKent of Chir-.ago, who has been the guest of her slater, Mrs. Benjamin Martin, left yesterday for Ottumwa, Iowa, where she will take charge of a hospital. Rbeumatbm Cored in a DIJ. "Mjetic Cure" for rbeuma'Jem and ne«- ralgia rudlcully cures in 1 to 3 days. Ite action upon the system is rf marknole and mysterious. It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. The first dose iireatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, LoKaoa- port, Rheumatism is due to lactic acid In the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla neutralizes the acid and complfttely cures the aches andfpains of rheumatism. Be sure to get Hood's. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure indigestion, bilious ness. 25c. ^^^ T. H. Simpson, of the Pullman Palace Car company, running between Chicago and Denver, is here on a few days' vacation. One *>ay to be Happy Is te attend to the comfort of your family. Should one of them catch a cold or couirh. calj on W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, sole agent, and get a trial bottle ot Otto's Cure, the ftreit German remedy, free We giye it aw&y to prove that we have a sure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption and all diseases of the throat and lungs. Large sizes 50c and 25c. Home Seeto Excursion.. . FOR November and December'97 --THK- - hare authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21rt. Tor particulars, call on or addres* u, U. new cm Logansport, Ind. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the;Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. lewed the tt»c« of the Grmu Trunk B«Jlw*y between Detroit and |8u»pen- iton Bridge «nd thc*e of the Krie B. H, from 8u«pension BrMg« to Buffalo, the WabMh R B will run its oirn trftini from ;g«ni«i City Omaha. De» Molne*, St. LoulB, Quincr, Hannibal, Keokuk snd CuictfO'to Buffalo, being the only ro»d fr»m MiMourl «Dd Miwiidppi Kl»er pointa hATinf lt« own Hue »nd trmini running tnco Buffalo. Through oatt from y«ne«i City. Bt, Lonli and Cnfeafo te BeAJe wltfcent ebance HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or> Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I "Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E C happed Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils, O Corns & Bunions. ^ Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, 500. »nd fl.oo. Bold by drofgbte, or *ent pott-paid on noelpt of print* A IMEV/ MAN HUNDREDS of Men Kre eking out • roiser- •bleexistence for want of kuowinff what to do for thcmscirM. HUNDREDS of men are suffering from the- meuul torture* of Sh«tt«r«d N»rv«» Failing Memory. Lo«t Manhood, (m potency, Lott, Vitality, Varloooele, brought on by «bu»e, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to businci* or fvef DR. PERRIN'S Revivine Is the only remedy that hai. ever been dlfc covered that will positively cure iseM». nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine bring» about Immediate improvement and cflects cures where all other remedies fail. It has cured Lhousao.de. AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every c»se. Price Ji.oo a bos, or sii boxes for $5.00, by mail in plain -wrapper upon receipt of price. Order from our advertised agen ts. Addre«« all other communications to TB* DK. FziUUJ* KEDICIXE Co, New York. For eal« at B. F. Kwtllnj'*, WW Porter's and Johnston'*. REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COriPLAINTS AND DI5- EA5E5 OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousnew, Jaundice, Haadmche, Constipation, Pains in the Bide or Back, Bour Stomach, Dy»pep«I*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, [Gravel, Diabetea, Dropsy, Brick ; Du»t Deposits, in fact all diaeuea i arising from Liver or Kidney dla- ordera. Price, $1.00 fltiM Merficiije Co. lEWYOMl

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