civ "DUCT OJA DLOl Arrested on Indictment for Brutal Outrage on an Adams County Constable. BITE IS THE SON OF THE SEEBUT, with Another Minor fliveK HIP Whole Deviltry null Its Poriitlrator* Away — The Hlnshaw Murder Iti-ivjird — Our Latest Boy Homiuido— Minor* to A-k a Higher Scale— Fire at Attica I>c-!>tr<>y» property Worth !fOO,OOO. Decatur. Jnd., Dec. 3.— A sensation has jM>en 1. 1 used here by the arrest ot Bix prominent citizens on indictments returned by the grand jury now in se.s- eion. Those arrested are: Henry Ash- bauchc-r, son of Sheriff Ashbaueher; Alva Nichols, Ed and Buch Rhoer, Leo Smith and Jacob Gross. They are charged with being implicated in the recent whitecapping outrage h--iv-. Since their arrest Ashbaucher and Ni'-hols, both minors, have made a confession, which, it is said, implicates others. On the nife-ht of Oct. i: whitecappers entered the home of Constable James Parish, and with a n;p" around his neck dragged him to tlir woods, where he was' lashed unmercifully with a cat-o 1 - »inf-tails. The penalty, if the charge is proven, is a penitentiary sentence, except for the two minors. The boys fcavo heretofore borneflrst class reputations. What Wri-e the Costs of the Cnse? .Danville, Ind., Dec. 3.— Following the Hinshaw wife murder the county commissioners ottered a reward of $1,000 for the arrest and conviction of the murderer, and after the crime had been fastened on Rev. William E. Hinshaw & detective firm of Indianapolis, headed >f Harry Webster, laid claim to the »oney. Meanwhile, the commissioners fcecame aware that the reward was Ttfthout color of law, and it was withdrawn, but the detectives were allowed ffW for services. Then they brought suit against the commissioners individ- , but when the case was called ror was found, and the plaintiffs were ren three days in which to file an aaaended complaint. At the expiration •€ that time the case was stricken *rom the docket, the ruling not having keen complied with. Murder of Jivt. f. SturReoo, ,• Rockville. Ind., Dec. 3. — James T. Sturgeon, of Greene township, who was s*K>t and killed by young- Harry Porter, son of William Porter, was several times wounded before he fell. As devel- ^>ed by the injury, the boy returned from school about 10 a. m.. carryinK a "Winchester ride, which had been loaned to a neighbor, and he caught sight of Sturgeon who was running for the •woods, where his horse had been left. Porter immediately began shooting. said Sturgeon fell after running about 100 yards. The boy and his father, the latter not present at the time of the k«ling. then notified John T. Sturgeon •f the death of his brother. During the coroner's inquiry Mr?. Porter lest i tied that. Sturgeon had not been in her h»use, to her knowledge, rmr hud she seen him. WIL.L ASK lUUHKR WA<; KS. Whpn tli«' Inti-rstiitu ConfereiH'o Takes 1'lm-r Two Wt-cks H<;m'f. Terre Hiiute. Ind., Dec. ;',.— The In- <«ana miners claim that iln-y will be jaetified in asking for an advance on tfce occasion of the interstate conference of miners and operators at Co- ]>«nbus. O., two weeks hence. It is stated that the Ohio miners will ask for the scale of 1S92, which is based on a 79-cent price in the Pittsburg district. •wiiere now the price is 65 cents. The S-cent differential would mnke the Ohio Mtd Indiana price 70 cents, us against 5% cents now. The secretary of the Indiana district •f the United Mine Workers reports *et there are about X.OOO miners at werk in the Indiana field, of whom C.OOO are in the Brazil block coal district. At e*ery point the white miners are at work with the exception of the Cabel & Co. district at Washing-ton, where toiored labor is employed. In this field the white miners are leaving for other points. WHERE TS THE UKVAVI,T? •JUtt Wife Will Give $1.000 for I.orafinc Him if Ho Is Alive. 'wabtjsh. ir.ii-, Dec. 3.—Mrs. xY.oml »evault, of Cromwell. Is making an earnest offovt to tthd her. Husband, who Vft homi' six weeks, a.so to visit relatives iu Ohio. He. went direct to Johnstown. O.. and 'spent a few days with Ms cousin, "W. M. Check. Thence be left for Columbus, and was the guest, •f another cousin, Mrs. \V. M. Seeds. Ttiis was about Oct. '.'0. and nothing ins since been heard of him. Mrs. Devault is fearful that he has met a xiolent death. She has offered a reward ot Jl.OOO for information regarding his •thereabouts, or $500 for the recovery of his body, if he is dead. The offers have brought no clew to the^ missing man. She Mail Ule<l While Asleep. Dillsboro. Ind.. Pec. 2.—Mrs. Lavina ^tbb, a wealthy widow of TO, who has Kved here for m;ii:y years. WHS Monday ki apparent good health, and was seen MI the streets and in the stores osusual. 'Sho lived alone and her neighbors, •oting that her shutters had remained Hosed, and that she had not been seen at the usual time, forced an entrance •R> her house through a window and found that she had died evidently while •sleep. The coroner has rendered a verdict of heart failure. Sues H Mutuiit Benefit Society. Indianapolis. Dee. 3.—Gin Lvighiou kas applied for a. receiver for the Ma- asnic. Mutual Benefit society of Indiana ^id asked judgement against it for $2.1*0. She claims that a death benefit of V5.000 has bfen due her for years. This ft the second suit that has been brought •gainst the society. The concern ha? •o official connection with the Masonic •rder. ______ Compromise of» Long Case. Richmond. Ind , Dec. 3. — A long- fc-awnout case, in which the Centra! Mectric company, ot Chicag-o. was one ^ the interested parties, has been par- ^»lly compromUed. S»me y««rs ago Union Trv»t compajir, ot St. Louis, ttk* bond* »i tb« Street Railway company, later in the road. The Genera! Electric company had a claim of S2S.OCO and carried it to the supreme court ir. an attempt to collect. The claim has been compromised for $4.. : X)0. The claim of the Cam'.ria Iron company. Johnstown. Pa., ha° iiec-n compromised for JS01. It ivas for $5,OHO. The claim of the Canton (Ohio) Shale Brick exchange will also probably be compromised. Sons of the Revolution. Indianapolis, Dec. :;.—The Indiana Society of the Sons of the American Revolution has unanimously approved ill-proposed consolidation of this organisa- tion with the Society of the Suns <•!' the Revolution, the new association to be known as the Society of the American Revolution. The Indiana branch of the Society of '.he Sons of the Revolution has resolvc-'l. howev--r. to oppose tlv proposed consolidation, and the statement was made that two-thirds of the eastern states had taken or would take similar action. Clcm-iilR-' "f IncliaiiU|ioli.< B;uiks. Indianapolis. Dec. 3.—The clearings of the Indianapolis bai.ks for the month which closed Xnv. :;n Were Sl.OOO.COO in excess of the rleariii.-s for November of last year, arid A. M. Fletcher, of the Clearing association, say.-: the outlook for business is better than i; has been ! for several years past. He has found j confidence- in all branches an.i an activity that promises great results. He says that only political k-gislalior can disturb the feeling nf security that pervades the business center. Fifty Thousand Dollar Fin-. Attica. Ind.. Dec. 2.—.\~. noon yesterday lire stiuetl the building of the Sterling Remedy company, and thou HEROES_OFMEXICO. AMERICAN VALOR ON FOREIGN FIELDS FIFTY YEARS AGO. Captain Ch»rle« 3I»y'» ChaiTje at Reuca de In Palma — Taylor at Boena Tlita. Storming the Towers of Monterey— BrU- Jiant r>ari»« of Bobert E. Lee. rCopvriRht. 1ST. by American Press Asso" elation. Book rights reserved.] LTTTY years the .armies ago -was the only time in the history of the repnb- lic that United States soldiers played the role of conquerors tip- on foreign soil. Active hostilities had lasted about two years, During that time there were many brilliant feats of arms, in which American soldiers, both ed that the -white horso he was riding was too attractive for the "greasers." "Well," said he, "the old fellow missed the fun at Monterey, and I want to give him his share this time." It was in this battle that Taylor said to Captain Bragg, whose battery stood near 'when the Mexican infantry began to j waver, "A leetle more grape, Captain i Bragg!" Taylor had about 0.000 men at Buena Vista. When asked afterward if he had not hesitated about putting his small „ , force against Sauta Anna's 20,000, he of ! said he would have liked a couple of Scott and Taylor ; more companies of regulars. He was were marching i aware that Santa Anna had a very large to the posts as- force, but he "didn't stop to count the signed them in j Mexicans. : ' The Mexicans were repulsed order to complete : an d routed. Santa Anna lost 2,000 killed the in ili tary i and wounded and large numbers of his domination of ' soldiers threw down their arms and Mexico. This; never returned to the ranks. The Mexican war gave little opportunity for brilliant naval actions. The Mexicans had no navy, and only one seaport town of any consequence was attacked. That was Vera Cruz, which was besieged by Scott in March, 1847. Captain .Tosiah Tattuall bombarded Tera Croz with his wooden "Mosquito fleet.'' It was a deed worthy the future commander of the ram Merrimac. The fleet comprised the steamers Spitfire NEVER BITES THE TONGUE- LEAVES NO BAD TASTE IN THE MOUTH volunteers and regulars, displayed the R ud Vixen and five gunboats under sail. highest valor. The fiftieth anniversary of the close of the war is a fitting time to recall some of the deeds which led up to victory. The battles of Zachary Taylor's army were alwavs fought against odds, yet bLtfrJin^ J\.f 1 UVU v i_;i_Mii]Jcin v . <iiii_t in"" '' ^* v M* i* «* w •" o rj __•• sands of dollars \\-orth of soods waiting his victories were sweeping and decisive. $50,- j Taylor led off in the invasion of Mexico. He fought his way to the city of Mon- I terey, 100 miles south of the Rio j Grande, a strong military position well I fortified and garrisoned by 10,000 regular troops. Taylor had but little over 6,000. many of them volunteers. Fighting began on the 19th of December, 1846. At the end of three days all the heights around the city had been captured and the guns turned upon the flying Mexicans. The enemy retreated step by step, taking advantage of the solidly built houses for shelter. The Americans I pressed forward and fought from house I to house. Over 40 of their officers were ' 6hot down while leading'the attack. On the way south from the Eio Grande Taylor had fought two battles at Palo Alto and Eesaca de la Palma. In this last battle, fought May 9, 1846, occurred the brilliant cavalry charge led by Captain Charles May on the Mexican batteries. May 9, 1846, Taylor marched with 2,000 soldiers from the battlefield of Palo Alto to the relief of the besieged garrison at Matamoros. At Kesaca de la Palma 8,000 Mexicans disputed his passage. Their line was drawn behind a ravine 60 yards wide, and the road crossing at the center was exposed to fire from their cannon, which also were trained to cover the openings in the chaparral lining both sides of the road. By splendid practice Taylor's cannoneers drove back the advance Mexicans until their guns were massed in and behind the narrow pass over the ravine. Sounds of increasing battle at Matamoros warned the Americans that there was not a moment to lose, and Taylor ordered Captain Charles M. May to charge the guns with his squadron of cavalry. To cover the charge the American gunners opened and drew the fire of the Mexicans. Then the gallant horsemen sped like lightning down to the ravine, into and across it, leaping the enemy's works before the guns could be reloaded and trained to meet the onslaught. The cavalrymen cut down the cannoneers with their swords, but so impetuous was the rush that the squadron swept on past the guns. Gathering a .handful of survivors May faced about and charged again, capturing the Mexican the [ general. At that moment a regiment of shipment were destroyed. T..OSS, 000, \vith $5.000 insurance. One hundred and fifty employes of the company assisted in saving some property. The management has arranged for temporary quarters. The origin of the flre is unknown. Labor Afriiinst the Anti-Scalp Law. Terre Haute. Ind., Dec. 3.—Walter Carmody and M. J. Sullivan, representing- the Chicago Federation of Labor, are here to induce the Central I.nbor union to take action against the anti- seaplingr bil!, pending in congress. The union will adopt resolutions and send them to Congres.grnaft Faris. Strike Iu a Glass Factory, Kokomo, Ind., Dec. 3.—Because of a change of regular wages to the piece system sixty men of the polishing department of the Pittsburg plate glass factory walked out Thursday. One hundred grinders aiso qulr from sympathy. Later all the strikers agreed to return to work. Low Railway >":ire by L:iw. Grand Rapids, Mich., Dec. 3.—The traveling- men have been circulating petitions asking Governor Pingree to call a special session of the legislature to enact a 2-eent railroad la\v, and already have 3.JOO names to it. The annual meeting of the state association will be held Dec. 28 and :!!). and it is proposed then to appoint a committee to lay the petition before Governor Pingree and urge favorable consideration. Father Croui- May Dk-. Chicago. Dec. 3.—Father John H. Crowe, who jumped from a window of the (Church of the Immariiia:? Conception parochial residence to escape from the names, is by no means out of danger. He spent a restless night at the Alexian Brothers' hospital, being delirious most of the time, but in the morning he was resting quietly. Although both the priest's wrists were broken his most serious injuries are internal. Must Pay the K:vtr;i Duty. "\Vashinfrton. Dec. 3.—The secretary of the treasury has decided that the Netherlands government pays a bounty onall raw and refiriedsusarexports from that country, and that under the new tariff act all sugar from the Netherlands entering the United States i? subject to a discriminating duty equal to the export bounty paicL The Weather We May Expect. W.i^hinRton, Dec. 3.-Following are weather iud'irations for twenty-four hours 1 American infantry, from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana ami ^ rus h e( l i n Illinois—I&ia or snow, followed by fair Treat!]- e> J f eTTn northern pSftionp: probably colder tonight; northeasterly to northerly winds. For Lower Michiffan-Snow; light variable winds., becoming; northeasterly and incfeasiuu. For Upper Michigan—Fair weather, preceded by snow in extreme eastern portion: fresh westerly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair weather, preceded by snow- in the southern portion; light variable winds. For Iowa-Snow earlj Leaving one schooner at anchorage as a blind, Captain Tattnall took the others in tow of the steamers and on pretense of getting to sea with them sailed down the channel. At a turning point, instead of going outside, he steamed up within eight yards of Fort San Juan D'Dlloa and between that famous castle and Fort St. Jago. Prom that position his shots reached the city. As soon as the Mexican gunners in the forts got over their surprise at the Yankee audacity they concentrated a heavy flre of shot and shell upon the unprotected wooden ships. The water around the fleet was churned into foam, but the vessels had run inside the range of the Mexican guns, so that they did not make a single following May's seized the bat- . this ronrnJnK. followed by fniv weather; northerly winds.. THE MARKETS. I *"~ Cliii'aK" Grain and Produce. Chicago. Dec. 2. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December opened OiSUc. closed 9^c; January op-.-ne.i Olc. closed 90 r ;sc: May, opened IK' 1 it 1 , closed SHHc. Corn—Dei-ember, opened 25 Ks o. closed 2sc: January- opened 2Gi-, closed lia^c; Hay, >ened -J9',sc, closed 2S^c. Oats—December, opened iO'-ic. closed 20^c; May. opened 220, closed 21" s c. Pork-December opened and closed nominal; January' opened and closed SS.15: May. opened JS.42V., closed SS.40. Lard—December, opened ?4.10. closed $4.0. V;: January, opened S4.25. closed ?4.22 l -i. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery. •"V per Ilr extra dairy, l»c: fresh packing stock. H(ffl2c. Eggs — Fresh stock ilic per dozen. Dressed Poultry— Tu'.-keys. ;>fiUV per fh; chickens. 613 7-i-c; ducks, 755Sc. Potatoes—Northwest- err. riOSjT.Oc per bu. Sweet Potatoes— ]!:;iioii-."?3."'OftL\r 1 0 per bbl. t'lsirago Livt- stoi-k. Chicago. Dec. 2. j^ 0 <j;;—Estimated receipts for the day, 36.0of:' quality good: left over about 35011- market" fairly active, with prices strotv- to 6c higher: sales ranged at $2.S;;i~rs.3i for pigs. So.SOIi5.47Vi for light. J?'-'Oiiij LT. for roush packing, $lo01i.".30 for mixed, and S3.30Q3.SO for heavy packinc and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 12,000: quality fair: market rather dull on shipping and local account: feeling weak: "prices unchanged: quotations ranged at $5.00(££5.45 for choice to extra shipping steers. S4.50ig5.00 jrood to choice do.. S-».30@4.S5 :air to s-ood. J4.M (J4.40 common to medium do., S3.70® 1 4 "0 butchers steers. $3.15^-4.00 stockers $email@example.com feeders. S1.70@3.SO cows, $2.6i, @4 50 heifers. S2.-3<S'4.00 bulls, oxen and stags $firstname.lastname@example.org Texas steers. $3.30@ «.S3 western ransrers, and $3.50^6.60 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 14.000; quotations rinsed at J3.$0<£4.75 westerns. J3.10@4.M natives, and S4.23@S.S5 lambs. tery. Finding that Taylor threatened to march to the interior of Mexico, Santa Anna gathered an army of 20,000 of his best troops and marched into the valley of the Rio Grande to expel the Americans. The armies met on the 28d of February, 1847, at the pass in the Angostura inonutains, near the Eacieu- da of Buena Vista. The place Tvas another Th&rrnopyloe. A narrov? causeway between steep mountain spars on the one side and impassable water courses and ravines on the other was the only road by which the Mexican army could inarch forward. Taylor deployed his men on the mountain spurs and on the crest of the ravines. On the 22d Santa Anna demanded the surrender of Taylor's army, Milwaukee, D«c. i. Wheat—Steady: No. 1 northern, SO^jc; No. J spring. S«1»c; May, !)0c. Corn- Steady; No. 3. 2«'ic. Oats—Quiet; No. 2 white, 23%e>2JHc. Rye—No. 1. GEvEP.il. ZACHAKT TAYLOR. « demand which Taylor declined in a very brief answer. It is said that Taylor's representative in the parley, the late General Thomas L. Crittenden of ' ASK YOUR DEALER FOR CUBANOLA. FINEST CIGAR EVER SOLD IN INDIANA AT FIVECTS. A. KIEFER DRUG COMPANY SOLE DISTRIBUTERS, INDIANAPOLIS Miss Nellie Moredock, who has been visiting Miss Chloe Hynes, re- turoed today to her home at Kokomo, Beware of Ointments That Contain Mercurj. ae mercury will surely destroy the sense ol smell and cempletely derange tbe wbcle sys- te-u when entering it through themucoussur- faces. Such articles should i ever be uted ei- cept on prescriptions from reputable physicians, ag the damage tht y will do is ten fold to the (rood you can pcseibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.Cheney i Co., Toledo, 0.. comalns no mtrcury, and is taken internally, acting directly uprn the blood and mucous surfaces o! the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. Itisltaken Internally and made in Toledo, Ohio, Ibv F. J Cheney & Co. Teetinnnials free. Bold by drupg-isU. 76c, Hall's Family Pills are tbe!beft- H. W. Hunter, of Cbicago, town calling on his friends. is In Glad Tiding*. The specific for dyspepsia,, liver complaint rheumatism, costive ness, general debility, etc. is Bacon's Celery King for the Nerves. This great herbal tonic stimulates the digestive organs, regulates the liver and restores the system to vigorouelhealth and energies. Pain-' pies free. Large packages 50c and 25c. Sold only by W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Mar ket streets. ae enera n ->. Kentncl-y, said to Santa Anna at that ed. ScottDeclared CAPTAIN KOBERT E. LEE. [In 1847.] shot tell. After bombarding the city one hour Tattnall received an imperative signal from the commodore to withdraw for fear all would be lost. After the capture of Vera Cruz Scott pressed onward toward the City of Mexico, fighting on tbe way the brilliant battle'of Cerro Gordo. Tbe late General James Shields was one of tbe heroes at Cerro Gordo. At Contreras and Clmru- b-asco, farther on toward tbe great city, many brilliant personal feats were performed. At Churubusco gallant Phil Kearny charged on horseback with a handfnl cf dragoons to the outer walls of the city. At the storming of Chapultepec, Sept. IS, 1S47, a host of gallant soldiers, afterward distinguished in both the Federal and Confederate armies, won high honor. More than 50 brevets were given for that battle to men who became distinguished leaders in the civil war. Among these were Grant, Lee, McClt-lhm, Joseph E. Johnston, Lougstreet, Stonewall Jackson, "Fighting Joe'' Hooker, Beauregard, Picket!. Armisceud, Stunner, Major Anderson. Earl Van Doru. Sedgwick, Granger and Fitz John Porter, In the scaling nf the f&scit! of Chapultepec Captain Lewi; A. Armistead, the leader iu the front rank of Pickett'a charge at Gettysburg, was tbe first man to leap into the ditch and place a ladder for scaling tbe embankment. This be accomplished under a shower of bullets and hand grenades, but was wounded in the adventure. Lougstreet r who was then a lieutenant, marched with his company in the heavy battalions which followed up tbe attack of the light division. He carried the flag of his regiment, and while waving it to cheer the men forward was severely wounded. The flag was picked up by Longstreet's companion, Lieutenant Pickets. Pickett bore the flag to the very walls of the castle, and while the battle raged on the right and on the left at the base of the hill he lowered the Mexican flag from its staff upon the dome of the castle; then, amid wild cheers, he fltmj? tbe colors of tbe Eighth United States infantry to tbe breeze. Robert E. Lee came out of the Mexican war bearing the scars of battle and many brevets for gallantry on the field. One feat that has been rehearsed a thousand times around American campfires was the perilous passage across the volcanic rock beds of Pedrigal, near the City of Mexico, to carry vital dispatches between the divided wings of Scott's army. The rocks were pointed so sharp as to cut the shoes, tbe night was dark and stormy and Santa Anna's pickets lined the way on either side. After seven aids had attempted to cross and given it tip, Lee set out alone and succeed- Joseph.McDevitt, of Cinalnnatl, is in tbe city on business. Rheunmtinn Cured iu a.D»y. "Mystic Cure" for rbeuma'lsm and neu- raUiia radically curfs in 1 io» days. Its action upon the syptem is rf rnarkable and mysterious It removes tt once the cause and tbe disease immediately disappears, ihe first dose irreatJy benefits. 75 etnts. < Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist. Logansport. Two of the children of Mr. and Mrs. James Farrer oJ Sbultztown.are itt of lung fever. Mothers Praise Hood's Sareaparilla becanse, by Its great blood enriching qualities, it gives rosy cbeeks and vigorous appetites to pale and puny children. Hood's Pills are the favorite family cathartic and liver medicine.Price 25c Rev. Cloud is conducting a revival at tbe M. E. cburch at Fletcher's lake. Great Triumph. Inf taut relief and a permanent cure by the great remeds*. Otto's Cure for lung and throat diseases. Why will you irritate your throat and lungs with a hacking cough when W. H. Porter, corner Fourts and Market streets, sole agent, 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 500 and 85o, The Panbandle 18 improving and beautifying its newly acquired grounds adjoining the passenger depot at Eiwood. HUMPHREYS "WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoide Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors, Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils, S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insectat Three Sizes, 250, 5oc. and $1.00. Sold by drueglztt, or «cntpO4t-p»*d on receipt of prlM HCMrilKKVS'Ull. CO., Ill * HI WUMwM.,»••!»€*.' time, "Taylor never surrenders!" Early on the 22d the Mexicans advanced. Taylor exhibited himself everywhere with the ntmost daring. A -white horse, which he rode that day for the first time in battle, attracted the shots of the enemy. During a loll in the fighting the old hero sat with one leg over the pummel of the saddle, bullets around t"m An aid suggest- that it was "the greatest feat of physical and moral courage performed by any individual dnring the campaign. GEORGE L. KTIJEEK. Doubtful. Palette—Here's a new impressionistic stody of mine. Fine! Eh.? D'Aubere (critically)—Urn—pipe 01 pie? —New York Press. The Century Magazine For The Coming Year, The Century Magazine, with its November number, enters upon ite twenty-seventh year. During Its long existence, by reason of ita many notable successes, it has won an assured and commancing-position. During the coming year The Century! will maintain iu exceptional position as a magazine of entertainment and as a leader in ar". and thought. Its pictorial features will be notable, and it will command the services of the foremost artistg.Ulusrrators aad engravers of this country and of Europe. Nothing like a complete announcement of its literary features oan be attempted now.Dr. Weir Mitchell, whose norel of the American Revolution. -'Hugh Wynne." is the great success of the year. Das written a new story for the present volume It bears the piquant titie: " I he Adventures of Francois: found- llng.'Adventurer. Ju^g-ler and Fencing--Master d-aring- tie French devolution." I he rale is full of romance and adventure. Mrs. Burton Harnsot, contributes a new novel of h'cw York life, called "Good Americans." in which contemporaneous social types and tendencies are brightly mirrored and described. There will be a gjoup cf o!ever stories about horses and people who hke horf-ef. under the general title of "Gallop? " "A Women Bemi- niscences of the French intervention in Mexico" will be fdven in a £eri<sof graphic and highly picturesque papers by Mrs. Cornelius Stevenson. Further contributions of the interesting series of "Heroes of Peace" will be •Bade by Jtcob A. Kii*. Gustav Kobbe, Elizabeth Stuart Pbelps Ward, and otierg. For the benefit of readers of The Century an unusual combination offer is made for this year. There has been issued "The Century Gallery of One Hundred PortraiW,"m»de up of theiflnett engravings that h*Te appeared in the magazine and representing a total expenditure or nearly 130,000. These »re printed on heavy plwe-paper, with wide margin*, ifke proofs. The retail price of toe gallery i* fT-M, bat this year it will be sold only in connection with a §nb«cription to THE CKNTtJBT, the ioeof thetwo.^j.a.r .-.'ia^ M. IVIAJMi HUNPRCDftofUccr arcekmgout a miscc- . Hole existence for wn'nt. of knowing what to do- forthemselTem. HUN- DREPS of men art suffering from ther: mental torfjres ot Shattered Felling Memory,. Loct Manhood,. I m potency, Lost' Vitality, V«r!ooo«I», brought on by «bu«e, excesses and indiscretions, or l>y severe mental strain, close application to busineis* or »vec W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine !• th» only remmdy that has ever been difc covered that will pO«ftlv«ry cure thcs». nervous disorderrs. If taken as directed, FUvivlne brings about immediate improvement mid eflccts cures where • all other remedies fail. Ithas cured Lhousiud*- AND WILL CURE YOU. We-positively guarantee it in every case. Price Ji.oo a box, or six boxes for $5.00, by mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc Order from our advertised ajrents, Addres«a.U other communications to TUJS DR. PEKJUM MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Keeping 1 *, WOT Porter^ and Johnstoa'i. STDflirS REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COHPLAINTS AND MS- EASES OP TMB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Pftiiis in the Bide or Back, Sour Stomach, DygpepaU, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknees, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dost Deposits, in fact all diaewKS arising from Liver or Kidney disorders. Price, $1.00 fituiirt Medicine Co. DEW YORK, L T.
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