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IS A GRAVEL BED Or the Fin de Siecle Mulhatton May Be Loose in the Vicinity of Shelbyville. OOK£S OUT ALL OVER HIS BODY. H««dred* of S^bdceouti r'artic-'lc* Kt*moved from His Skin Uaily—(!«v. iti-idy. of Aiuttka, Given Imliuniaiis Some Advice About Goiiiff to Hunt for Gold— CJuli to KMcouruge the Cultivation of the S'i^:»r lleet—Lincoln'-! Mother's Crave. Shelbyviik-. Ind., Nov. l!'i. — In Blue P.idfjc-, u .small town ten niik-s <-a,st of this city. Dar.icl Query is a. sufferer fn>m an ailment which If, not only baf- JHng the skill of the local physicians, tiut which sec-ma to be unheard of in His physicians pronounce the "sweating gravel." Query has been in pour health several years and ias been a constant sufferer from \i;\\m ia the body, three years af,'n lu.-ir.'--; his right in consequence. Almost .^ix months ag-o Query had a severe at- 1;ick, the pain bcini; across the forehead. In his agony Query rubbed hi.s har.d iLCfOus his forchcju!. when to hi." surprise ke felt tlu\;e .small lumps. The pain CGfitinued and t-he lumps grow in size. As they increased they felt to the touch ;;s if there was a hard substance under lie skin. Two Hundred Removed in a l>ny. Query, as well as his assistants. thought thi3 was the case, and they concluded to trythe experiment of open- feg them. This was done with the point of a. needle, and from each protuberance w«e taken a small hard substance that resembled gravel. Whec the particles •were removed the pain ceased. Since that day hundreds of others have been taken out; on some days as many as I'M pieces of these gravelly appearing •pfK-ticles are removed from Query's ."*«'«. They appear all over the body, i« the feet, legs, arms, hands, face, •npok: In fact, no part Is free from them. They are so hard It requires a smart W<nv from a hammer to crush them. Are of a Sebaceous Charncti-r. Th« attftnding physician, by the aid o€ the microscope, haa satisfied himself that tho particles are of a sebaceous character. For unknown reason this secretion in Query's body is hardened, forms V« little lumps from the size of No. 4 to a No. S shot, thus making its presence k«own. When it reaches this state the Ixtnps can be seen and felt and are easily removed. There is not a day now invseeg that less than 100 of these particles are taken out and on some days sis manv as 200 are removed. TO THE ADVEXTl'ROUS. Alaska's Governor Tells a Few of tin? Discomforts of the Kp>;ion. Kokomo. Tnd.. Nov. 29. — Governor John G. Brady, of Alaska, who was raised in this vicinity, has written a letter of advice that he wishes all In- d-ianians and others interested to read a<nd profit hy. The iettei, under date of Nov. 7, from Sitka, is mil of interest. Me says: "Before determining to come to Alaska to seek for gold consider well the dark side. The country is mountainous, immense glaciers fill many of the valleys, most all the streams hare swift currents, a large part of Kte surface is covered with moss, which ttiaws out but little more than a foot m summer. In winter everything becomes solid and prospecting" must be done with fire. Scrape off the moss, start a fire: when it dies out scrape out t*ie thawed earth, repeating the operation indefinitely. The country affords no food [but the mosquito reaches his greatest development]. "My advice to the man who has made up his mind to corr.e to Alaska is to feting a year's supplies, and if he is not experienced in minitiK to work for •wages the first year. It is best for men t» come in small parties— not over four together. Parties coming in the spring frftould arrive in Juneau with nothing fcut cash, and buy their outfits there. Tfce stores are now well equipped and everything can be bought there cheaper ttoan to bring it," WORTH A MILLION TO CARVKIt. Stun Hits i» Share in u His I'ros- peet for "Wealth. TV'inamac, Ind., Nov. 29.— L. B. Carver. a prominent citizen and resident station agent for the Pittsburs. Cincinnati, Chicago and St. Louis railroad. has received reliable information that k* is a prospective heir to 7.UOO.OOO acres of land in the state of Minnesota, in- •«*ud<ng the cities of St. Pan! and Min- m«apolis. Along in the early part of 1767 Jona- tfc«.n Carver, the great-grandfather of L.. B. Carver, was an Indian trader and a. great friend of the red men. and Miroujrh many acts of kindness while dealing with the Indians he received Irom the Chippexva tribe a deed ceding *» him a strip of territory 100 miles in length and 120 miles wide. Carver carried this Indian land deed to England, and had the same duly placed upon the record. A few year? irfterward he started for America and •while upon the high seas a storm arose and he was swept overboard and *-ewr.cd. The heirs at law are in com- wuiiicsnion with the land department at "Washington and should this Chippewa Indian deed be confirmed as to its val- Mlty Carver will receive about $1,000.000 » cash as his share of the estate. Gnu-Fight at B liiiliy Show. Indianapolis. Nov. 29.—An entertain- BK>ut was given under the auspices at *e colored people of North Indianapolis, and one of the features of the even- tag was a baby show. Three pickanin- nies were exhibited, and the prize was •bout to be awarded when shots were keard out in the hall, with a large •mount of strong language. Th« trou- Ms arose between Newton Lewis and Houston Butler. Butler did not wish Imwis to dance with his sister, and 5*ewis came out o* the e:ngag«iyi«nt with a. bullet in his leg. t»rfol Flea for Yrill-Brrolting-. Kokomo, Ind,. Nov. 29.—A suit tc ««»test the will of Isaac Crane, of Mex- Ml Miami county, his been tiled in Btorrard alrcuit .court. Crane was a i««»ll-to-d» bachelor, who died Aug. 4. hli entire estate to the Xatio»ol ox m ion street, Chicago, an anti-secret order society. The estate is estimated at J10.- 000 to $15,000. Etiht brothers and sisters o:.' the deceased fiSed action to break the will on the usual unsound mir.d and itidue influence plea. Double Murder Is Probable. Sh-lbyville. Ind., Nov. 26.—Charles Thompson and Danitl Hawkins, farm- eiv. quarreled, and the latter, who is 76 yt-ars old, was almost brained with s. club. His wife appearc-d on the scene and she was assaulted also, b-:ng knocked sense-less, her bfdy falling across that of her hut-band. Tru-ir b< <!ies were then taken home and they will hardly recover. Thomp^j.-i is at large. Does Not Appen] to fhe Pocket. Indianapolis, Nov. 2».—The Grand Army of Indiana is offering very poor encouragement to the Nancy Hanks Lincoln Memorial assignation, organized with Governor Mount at the head, to beautify and impiuve the grave of Lincoln's mother in Sper.cer county. A request was made upon each post ip. the state, but only $22.02 has been contributed. Beet Sui.'ar Club Or^nnized. Fort Wayne. Ind., Nov. -2'.l.— The farmers of Alien county ar.d the Fort Wayne Commercial clubhave organized a sugar beet ciub to secure a factory and encourage the cultivation of sugar beets in northern Indiana. The following officers were fleeted: President, Alexander Johnson: secretary, H. \V. Fay; treasurer, Charles S. Bush. The Jury \V«s Too f.eninl. Greenfield, ind.. Nov. 29.—The Jury in the trial of James Burton, charged with murder, has rendered a verdict of guilty in the first degree and fixed his punishment at life imprisonment. Burton was surprised robbing a store at Indianapolis, and shot fatally Fireman Redmond, who was in close pursuit of him. Robbery and Incendiarism. Kokomo, Ind., Nov. 29.—The general store of Bowen & Dimmitt at West Middleton was pillaged by robbers who, after getting what they wanted, set fire to the building. The Clover Leaf railway office was in the same building and with contents was destroyed. Loss, 13,000; insurance^ J1.SOO. Two Bad Citizens Sffiit TJp. Indianapolis, Nov. 29.—H. A. Brown and Theodore Hansen, of Valparaiso, regarded by the secret service officers as verydangerous counterfeiters, wereboth sentenced by Judge Baker of the federal court, to five years at the peniion- tiary at Columbus, O. Gas Kelt 3Iayors to STeet. Anderson. Ind., Nov. 29.—A mas meeting has been called of the mayors of -.ill the cities in Indiana to demand an ey a session of the legislature, to stop ihe natural gas waste. INDIANA TOWNS IN FLAMES. Report That Several Lives Have Been Lo«t —Help Sent from MuncieJ Muncie, Ind., Nov. 29.—Word was received at 2 o'clock this morning that the towns of Farmland and Parker, fourteen miles east of this city, are being- destroyed by fire, with several lives already lost. The city fire department left on a special train. AUSTRO-lTuNCiARIAN CABINET OUT. Members Kesign Their I'ortl'otios as a lio- sillt iiftlie. Keren! l:«nv. Vienna, Nov. 29.—The members of the Austrian ministry yesterday tendered their resignations to TCmperor Francis Joseph, who accepted them and entrusted Baron Gautsch, who holds the portfolio of public instruction of the retiring ministry, with the task of forming a new cabinet. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. The grand jury at Denver has found true bills against several tirms for selling oleomargarine. The resignation of Eckels as comptroller of the currency will take effect the last of December. Chicago Chinese met in mass meeting Saturday and demanded an opportunity to become American citizen?. At Traverse City, Mich..this year S20.- 000 bushels of potatoes have been received: average price. 35 cents a bushel. Ashland, seventeen miles north of Richmond. Va.. reports having experienced an earthquake shock at 3:iiC p. m. Saturday. The American Steel Bridge company at Superior, Wis., has settled its strike with the union of boiler-makers and iron shipbuilders. Representative Her.derson. of Iowa, has completely recovered from the amputation undergone last August and has left for Washington. Tomatoes have been grafted upon potatoes by a French experimenter, whose hybrid plant produces tubers- under ground and tomatoes above. Jones & Laughlin have notified their 3.000 iron workers, known as day men. at Pittsburg, that commencing Dec. 1 their wages' will be increased 10 per cent. Scott A. Bowdis-h, of Mason, Mich.. S'hot his 9-year-old daughter, fatally injurir.g her. and the-r. killed him.-elf. Bowdish was po>ir and discouraged. The British colonial office says that discoveries of documents in British Gular.a relating to the boundary dispute with Venezuela are nf no consequence. Lawrence McCarthy, probably the oldest man in the world and the last survivor of the combatants at Waterloo, has just died In the workhouse at Ne- nag-h, Tipperary, in his 116th year. Sugar beet growing has received a decided impetus in the report of the mo- cess of this season's crop in Essex and Suffolk. England- Already a sugar factory at Greenock has beer, re-opened. J. F. Tnilard, a resident of Berlin and a nephew of Miss Frances E. Wlllard. has started on an expedition to Bok- hara ar.d Asiatic Russia for the purpose of studying the habits of criminals and vagrants. A freight train went through a 65- foot-high trestle on the Louisville ar.d Nashville, near Winchester, Ky., killing James Harris and Warren Burch. carpenters who were working at the foot of the trestle. The 'Weather We May Expect. 'Washington, Xov. 29.—Followinc ara the •wwther indications for twenty-four honrs from 5 p. m. yes'erday: For I»dian» and EH- nois—Showers this morning, prob»bly fair weather this afternoon; colder; Borth-wwt«rir winds. For Michigan—Occasional snows; cold- •r weather; T*ri*ble -winds, becoming brick northwly. Tor Wiscomtfn *nd Iow»—pair weather; ttcit* oorUxrlr wi*4c, WITH CUE AND BALLS BILLIARD EXPERTS TO BE FURTHER RESTRICTED. 'Will Be Little ?<nr»i»e and y» Anchoring or BaJl Fl»r »t tbe Coming Tournament In Xew York — A Great Contest. [Special Correspondence.] NEW YORK, Nov. 22.—The billiard journament which begins at Madison Square Garden Monday evening, Nov. 29, and continues through the week will undoubtedly prove one of the most interesting contests -with the cue and bali that have been witnessed for several years past. Not only will the cleverest experts of the world contest in these events, but the rules which have heretofore governed championship contests have been so altered and amended for the coming tournament that their all round playing abilities are sure to be more nearly equalized than at any time since balk line billiards came into vogue. The rules which will govern the coming tournament ure simply the result of endeavors by such players us Slosson, Schaefer and Ives to keep the game it- eelf somewhat in advance of their own •wonderful skill and cleverness with the cue. In other words, the restrictions that have from time to time been imposed, in the form of rules tending to do away with the possibilities of extended runs by any player in competition, have served their purpose but a short time. It required but a few months of practice in each instance for L D . ...r p — q Chalkiine-lSin rmm cur/^cn Balls at ancJjpr _ -i < — Anchor spaces — * r -1 r . i - TABLE SURFACE AS IT WILL BE LINED FOR THE GAMES. these wizards of the cue to overcome the handicap imposed, and, presto, they were as clever as ever and fully as likely to run the game out with the balls once anchored to their liking. When such a condition of affairs had been reached, it only remained for additional restrictions to be levied, for no probability is more undesirable in a match game or tournament at billiards than that of one of the contestants getting the balls in hand at an early stage of the game and running out his string while his competitor sits helplessly by and sees the contest ended. Years ago, soon afrcr the pocket was succeeded by the all rail table, four balls were- decided to be too many upoa a table at one time, and the three ball game was adopted. Very soon, however, tbe leading experts learned the trick of anchoring tbe balls iu the corner of the table and by driving the one ball backward and forward across the faces of tho anchored balls ro continue their play so Iniig as they were able to stand at the ruble. To pre.veut this the '•champion's punt. 1 " was devised, in which chalk lines won- drawn upon the cloth from the side to the end rails, thus forming a triangular space at each corner in which the number of points that could be counted in a single run. without first driving an object ball across the chalk line, was limited. From this style of came was evolved the bulk line, which with certain important restrictions will be the game played in the coining tournament. At first bulk line billiards was a hard proposition, even for the ranst expert players. The lining of the fable iuto nine spaces ;md limiting the number of points u player could make in any one space without first sending a ball across the chalk line and returning it to its original position, or, technically speak ing, "driving it out of balk," was a new game to the best of them. Before long, however, the trick of aiifhoriiif; the first and second object balls agains; the cushion on each side of a balk lim- was mastered, and. each ball thus lyiiiL in a different space, the player was at liberty to drive his cue ball across thci: faces and count so long as he could hi-!i : the balls ai anchor. Tbe limit of endnr ance was finally reached when Schai'fu ran out a game iu Xew York city In this method with a run of oiiii points. and Ives followed hici at Chicafie ,1 .-.a- BOH later with a mu out of 4S3. It wa> then decided to limit the points a phi.vt: could make at anchor to ten. and UP r. the close of last season this rule sir:v, <effective. Indications were not wa;:;:!i,- last winter, however, that the ini;;i:si tion of still greater restrictions \v<>;;i. be necessary if the attractiveness 01 ti;. expert game was to be maintained. ,:i: these restrictions have now been uppli.- < The balk line in the coming coin.--: will be IS inches from the cushions, i i:: one shot will be allowed in balk, ami I;:. one point can be counted from th- 1 !.;:!:at anchor. A alance a" the accc!:-.'.':;;;'- ing diagram of a ruble, lined for t;-..> •.:. to date game will make the simple :• vuL clear. The result of these restrictions, ;:s <:.: be easily imagined, will be. esst-!:tia:;y a game more difficult than any yi•: ;;: tempted and yet one that will at,;.;•::• in plays far more brilliant in char.:'•"• . and more attractive to spectator^ ;;;::: any employed in past tournaments. >'; ; only will there be more action in ;i.' game, but the opportunity for seusaric :;al open table play, masse, fcl- :.w :•.:;• long draw shots will of necessity i i greatly increased, to the end of ::;OT\ nearly equalizing the playing stre!:^;; of the contestants than has seemed i:r_c tioable heretofore, As to the contestants, they will K thoee players whose names, styles c' play and accomplishments -with the cu; we well known in every city in :b< world where billiards is played. Then Will be fire players in all—Slossoii. Schaefei, Ives, Daly and Sutton. And what a host of pleasant recollections the mention of these names awakens in the memory of the average lover of billiards as, recounting the great contests that have taken place in this city, Chicago and Faris, he leealls the enthusiasm awakened by the marvelous execution of Ives, the wonderful brilliancy of Schaefer, the faultless technio of Slosson and the cleverness of Vignaus, Daly, Garuier and the Dions in contests that have aroused the keenest interest upon both sides of the Atlantic. And indeed there are few more impressive scenes than that of a closely fought bat- tie between two such experts. The pretty costumes of the women and the evening dress of the men give eclat to the scene, for a billiard contest between experts in the metropolis is essentially a fashionable event, and the class of spectators present is in every way characteristic of such. At a great billiard game even the spectator who does not understand the finer points of play as well as he might catches the enthusiasm and finds bis blood tingling with an excitement that under such conditions is wonderfully contagious. In the coming games there are sure to be some strong situations and many a stirring burst of applause, for Slosson, Schaefer and Ives are in fine fettle, Daly is enthusiastic over the game, and is playing it better every day in practice, while Sutton, although a "short stop." is a strong player, and likely under the new rules to prove an exceedingly interesting dark horse. The games will consist of 500 points each and will be played on a table of regulation size. There will be three prizes, the cash being derived from $100 entry fees, $1,250 added by the Brunswick-Balke-Collender company, and the net box office receipts. Entries closed Nov. 7. W. L. PALMES. ALIASES OF ROYALTY. Emperor*, Kingu, Queea* and Prince* Travel Under Assumed Xame«. [Special Correspondence.] LONDON, Nov. 15.—The -word "alias" has to a majority of people an unpleasantly suggestive sound. It at once brings to mind murderers, thieves and scalawags in general and is invariably associated with the printed accounts of court proceedings. When one reads or hears that John Smith is alias Tom Jones, John Smith is invariably put down as a bad lot and an undesirable person to meet in a dark street. But aliases have their legitimate uses, and, strange as it may seem, they abound among the royal families of Europe. There is always a certain amount of commotion when royalty goes gadding, and a pretty hurly burly might ensue at the railroad stations if the populace knew that the king of this or the prince of that was about to descend from his coach or railway carriage. Queen Victoria, for instance, finds it advisable at times to use an incognito. Probably every one in England knows that she and the Countess of Balmoral are one and the same. She, however, does HOC always use that alias. Occasionally when traveling she goes under the name of the Duchess cf Lancaster. This is an alias, and yet it is not. It is one of her numerous titles, but there is no doubt that it is used to hide the greater title of qtieeD. His royal highness the Prince of Wales is very often plain Mr. Moulton, and the democratic graciousuess of his manner is such as to make the alias all the more impenetrable. One would not hesitate in a moment of desperation to ask Mr. Moultou for a mutch or the time of day. The Princess Maud has always had a strange passion for traveling about incognito. Upon these occasions she adopts, as a rule, the name Miss Mills. Some time ago as Miss Mills she spent two or three weeks at a country house as one of a large party. She was introduced as a newcomer by a chaperon whose position was an unimpeachable social guarantee. Although as the days passed it became evident that Miss Mills stood among the guests, though not of them, she was the center of attraction. It was not long before every man in the house was at her feet. With the greatest of good humor, but a gentle, unmistakable dignity withal, she discouraged their advances. And it was not until the merry princess was safely at home that her identity was disclosed to the house party. Another member of England's royal family who has an alias or incognito is her royal highness the Duchess of Connaught. Upon nearly every journey she assumes the name of Countess of Sussex and carefully guards it. The emperor of Austria is also the happy possessor of an alias. His jour- neyings are made as Count Hohenembs. This is his strictest incognito and one that is very little known beyond his-palace and suit. The empress of Austria, his consort, seconds him on the matter of an alias and cloaks her royal self in the unromantic sounding name of Elizabeth Nicholson. There is a romance behind the name. As the empress once ha.d a favorite lady's maid, she perpetnar.es her attachment in the incognito. The king of Belgium travels as the Comte de Ravensteia, and this alias is known from one end of Europe to the ether. It is especially well known in Paris. Although William, emperor of Germany, is ready to do deeds bizarre, anything, in fact, to prove himself fin de siecle to the last cry, it- is not apparent that he has an alias. He probably prefers to go np and do-vrn the world, bis empire, as William, emperor. But his two sons, Princes William and Eitel Fritz, have traveling names. They ar- riTe at and depart from railroad stations as Counts of Ravensberg. Prince Victor Napoleon is the Count Montfort of many hostelry registers. Of late he has traveled extensively under that name. GEOKOJC B. Fu*. «PERFECT SMOKE" ASK YOUR DEALER FOR IT NO OTHER HVE-CEMT CIGAR CAN COMPARE WTH IT IN GENERAL EXCELLENCE. A, KJEFER DRUG COMPANY. INDIANAPOLIS SOLE DISTRIBUTERS Miss Emma Hauk, who has been the guest of her Drother, D. A. Hauk and family, has returned to her borne at'. Peru. Beware of Oiutments That Contain Jlercurj. as raercury will surely def.ror the sense of smell and completely derange tie whole sys- te ,u when enter.np it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never te uecd ei- oepi on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage ihty -will do is ten fold to the good you can pcseibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured bj F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0., contains no mtrcury, and ie taken internally, acting- directly upcn the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying- Hall's Catarrh Cure be euro you get the genuine. It IB '. taken Internally and made In Toledo, Ohic. IbyF. J Cheney & Co. Testimonial* free. Bold by druggists, 75c, Hall'e Family Kill are the bett. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Elliott spent Thanksgiving at New Oastle, the guests of friends Glad Ttdinirn. The specific for -dyspepsia, liver complaint rheumatism, costivenese, general debility, etc. is Bacon's Celery King for the Nervee. This great herbal tonic stimulates the digestive Organs, regulates the liver and restores the system to vigorousfhealth and energies. Parn- pleel'ree. Large packages 50c and 26c. Sold only by W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Mar ket streets. Miss Kate R>an, of LaGro, is the guest of tiie Misses DriBColl, of JO Washington street. Klieumatinn Cured in a.Day. "Mjstic Cure" for rbeuma'lfm and neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 8 days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious Jt removes at once iho cause and the disease immediately disappears. The first dose B-reaWy benefits. 75 ctnts. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, Logansport. Everyday symptoms of digestive disorders—acid stomach, distress after eating, burning at pit of stomach, dull, heavy feeling—Burdock Blood,Bitters never falls to cor- recL troubles of th)s«sort. Mrs. James McElhaney, sr., has returned from a western trip, during which she visited her daughter. (jrenl 'irminpll. Instant relief and a permanent cure by the great remedy. Otto's Cure for lung and- throat diseases. Why will you irritate your throat and lungs with a hacking cough when W. H. Portei.-. corner Fourth and Market streets, sole ajrert, will furnish you a free sample bottle of this guaranteed remedy? Its success is won derful. as your druggist-will tell you. Sample free. Large bottles 50c and 25c. Lafayette Courier, yesterda/: M.r. ana Mrs. George L. Mueller and son went to Logansport thin morning to eat turkey with relatives. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, tbe^Wabasfi Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased The tracks of the Gran Trunk Railway bet-ween Detroit and ' Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie R. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, fhe Wabaeh B B will run its own trams !iom ' Kansas City Omaha, Dee Moines, SL Louie, Quincy, Hannibal, Keokuk and Chicago;to Buffalo, being the only road frem Missouri and Misetoippi Bi^er points having-its own line and trains running into Buffalo. Through care from KansasCity. St. Louie and Chicago to Buffa o without change Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars wiU 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 Boffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are at^ ta-ehed to this train at Kansas City, run- niug 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 C.B.Mewell.Agt. WABASER.R, LofMirport. Ind. 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 Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & NostrJls. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, 5oc. and fl.oo. Sold by drncfftet*. or >ent port-pold on racwJpt of prh* ' UD. co., 1 A NEW MAN ., out a i •We existence for want of kno\vinpwhat todo forttiemse:»e». HUN- DREP9 of men Are- sufienvK from the- torture* ,ol Shattered N»r»«»- Failing M»mory, Lo*t Manhood, SI«*pl«Mlt«M.- ImpoUnojr, LotC Vitality, Variooeala, brou t ht on by .buic, excesses Dnd indiscretions, or by severe menUt strain, close application to busineftii or over W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine U the only r«m«dy that lias ever been Alt. covered that will positively cur» the»%. nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Reviving brings about immediate improvement and effects cures wbere-. all other remedies fail. It lias cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. Order irom our aavcrubcn iiKcuis. Auare»*iB: other communications to TH.B D&. I'lWUJfc MEDICISE Co., New York. For sale at B. F. Kee«llnf«, WW Porter's and Johnston'i. liver • REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COHPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliouaneas, Jaundice, Constipation, Pains In the Side or | Back, BOUT Stomach, Dygpepila, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakneaa, | Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick ; Doet Deposits, in fact all diaeMC* i arising from Liver or Kidney disorders. Price, $1. Medicine Go. IEW TDK, 1.1.