IS No Sign of an Agreement as to the Wages of the ; Class-Workers. DEATH OF A VETEEAU EEOLUSE. •gqulre Kelcwln, of ".Ipfr." and HI» Mar- rlage Kcrord—Nuinb<T«f Couple* Spliced Climbing Up Toward D.OOO—C«*c of Miir- <l«»r on Trial Wherti Nearly All tlit> Testimony Is Theory—Anli-Huckct-Sliop Decision— Indicted for Kml>ey-zlrui<mt. Marion. Ind.. Dec. 16. — The glass workers of this city have refused the advances of the Jocal window glass houses looking to a resumption of work at the scale offered by the manufacturers, pending a settlement. Until recently the position of the American Window- Glass company, which control? 9a per cent, of the window jr'ass capacity of the United States, has been that it would not resume operations or consider any proposition looking to that end until the scale had been arranged between the manufacturers and the glass workers' associations. Despairing of any settlement of the wage question after the recent conference with the cutters-and flatteners at Pittsburpr, the manufacturers agreed among themselves that if any of them could arrange with their workmen to resume at the manufacturers' scale it should be done, the belief being that if there was once a break the glass workers all over the country would fall into line. Outlook I« Very Gloomy. When Joel G. Sayre, who is treasurer of the American Window Glass company, returned from the Plttsburgr conference, he permitted a proposition to his men that they should return to work at the scale offered by the manufacturers, and when the scale was finally adopted It should be put Into force. The glass workers held a meeting and voted on the proposition with the result that it was almost unanimously rejected. The outlook for a resumption of the •window glasji factories Is considered gloomy. By the terms of the agreement between the manufacturers and the blowers and gatherers the scale •which they agreed to Is to be void if an arrangement with the cutters and flatteners is not effected by next Saturday night. "With no conference called, it is likely that the last of this week will find the window glass situation In a more chaotic fondition than ever. Will JB« a Tripartite Combine. Hartford City, Ind.. Dec. 16. — The Initial step of what is thought to be the amalgamation of the blowers, gatherers, and flattenersof the window glass •workers of America was taken here •when the flatteners made public their intention to hold no more conferences •with the cutters. The ilatteners claim that their action will be followed by the flatteners all over the country, and that it means that the three trades- blowers, gatherers, and flatteners—will be amalgamated, as they claim it should be. IIVKU THE LIFE OF A RECLUSE. Death of » Man Whose Neighbors Knew Very Llttl« About Him. Shelbyville, Ind.. Dec. 16.—David Black, a man who has lived here since the close of the war. very little being known about him, is dead. His supposed age is 6S years. Black was born in Pennsylvania, near Pittsburg. He left home while still a young man, and drifted to Kentucky. At the breaking out of the war he enlisted in company G, Twenty-second Kentucky infantry, and served with credit. At the close of the war he came to Indiana and finally to this place, where he has since lived. Black was a man of good presence, fair education, but was almost a recluse. He made his living by chopping wood to burn. He finally built a wagon with an Inclosed house-like bed, in which he lived. Taking a contract to clear a tract of land or chop a lot of wood by the cord, Black would have this wagon hauled to the ground, where he would live until the job was complete. Everything he possessed, so 1'ar as known, was this wagon. When not engaged in this kind of work he lived in this city in a squalid house oy himself. He had no confidants, but would occasionally say something about the "old home farm," near-Pittsburg. and talked enough to let his Grand Army comrades know he •was well reared, and that his people are In good circumstances. As Black was drawing a pension of $1T a month, he never was in '.vant. and the probabilities arc that lv.» has money put away. KKIGWIN HAS THE KKCOKD. ANDETOOSTRY guilty, but no witness of the murder , can ^e foMml and all isi conjecture. Over g O »^ E iTBMS OF INTEREST TO 100 lyltnesses are here to testify in the UNION WORKMEN. case. Get Xo Pay for Their Whlj.ky. Evansville. Ind., Dec. 16.— Adams & Sons, of Petersburg, brougrht suit asaiust Goodlet M«rgan. chairman of the PiXe cnunty Republican central committee, to recover for whisky used during the campaign \vhich had been charged to the chairman, but which the defendant claimed had been purchased by the Republican party, and not by him individually. Judge Ely, of the Pike circuit court, ruled in favor of defendant, explaining- that the whisky had been bought with which to corrupt voters, and the law could not lend its aid to such practices. He Speculated and Loaned Money. Goshen. Ind., Dec. 16.— The grand Jury yesterday returned a three-count indictment against ex-Treasurer Holdeman, of Elkhart county charging him with embezzlement, grand larceny and misappropriation of trust funds. Holdeman left Goshen two weeks ago, and as yet has not been apprehended, although his attorney. E. A. Dausman, has repeatedly stated that his client would appear when wanted. Hisshortage'is said to have been caused from speculations and loans to prominent men which could not be realized when called for, Fact* About Precocious Uepravlty. Indianapolis, Dec. 16.— The figures presented in the convention of the National Home people showing youthful depravity give the arrests of boys In the past two years at 197.000. From something over 100 towns heard from there were 371 bands of boy robbers; nearly one-third of Boston's arrests were boys; 33.000 youngsters were incarcerated in Chicago in two years. The reports from all of the big cities show that the num- - ber of boys who start every year on the road to the penitentiary is astounding. Would I.Ike to H«ur from Mount. Indianapolis, Dec. 16.— The Republican editors of the Ninth congressional district met here, with John Wing-ate. who is managing the senatorial candidacy of General Lew Wallace, to discuss the advisability of urging that a candidate for senator be nominated by the state convention. They are in a quandary because Governor Mount, who is also from the Ninth district, may finally go into the contest for senator. No agreement, it is announced, was entered into. Robbers Make M Gooil Hud. Liberty, Ind., Dec, 16. — Robbers broke into the shoe store of W. E. Kapper at College Corner, a few miles from this place, tearing the stock from the shelves, scattering it in piles over the room, and getting away with nearly $200 worth of boots and shoes. They broke open the safe, making off with about $7o in money, which they found there. They also took a lot of underwear, which was part of the stoc-k. No clew has been found as yet. Decides Agjtinst Hucket Shops Indianapolis. Dec. 16.— The supreme court handed down an opinion directed against "bucket shops" as gambling institutions. It alarmed the decision of the Montgomery county court, giving Aravello Dill a judgment of SI. 607 against the First National hank, of Crawfordsville. The money had been transferred from her account to that of her husband through a series of bucket shop deals. The Snpplantlnc- of the S«M About a StHDd OK—EuBland'il DepreMBd IndM- trle»—The "Tleht Little I*I«" in a Jtarlom Pr«dica,ment> Dublin Bay. HET sailed away In a. gallant bark, Roy Neal and bis fair young bride; Th*?y had ventured all in that bound- ins ark. That danc'd o'er the silv'ry tide; But their hearts were young and spirits Sight. And they dashed the tears away; As they watch'd the shore recede from sight Of their own sweet Dublin Bay. Three days they sail'd when a storm arose, And the lightning swept the deep; When the thunder crash broke the short repose Of the weary sailor's sleep. Roy Neal he clasp'd his weeping bride. And he kissed the tears away; "Oh, love, 'twas a fearful hour." he cried. When we~Tcft sweet Dublin Bay." On the crowded deck of that doomed ship, I Some fell in their mute despair, ] But some more calm, with a holier lip, I Sought the God of storm in pray'r. "She has struck a rock," the seamen cried. In the depth ot their wild dismay. And the ship went down with that fulr young bride. That sailed from Dublin Bay. trades unions. Tnere is nmeft 'worn • yet to be done. A. universal eight-bow I working day is the demand of the time. | Through it the surplus labor can be taken from the mines, which to-day is ready to undermine their fellow -workers, not because of their desires, but be- j cause of their necessities. The man i who Is idle is often as deserving as the 1 man who is working, and while the latter continues to work nine or ten hours a day, the former will be out of employment and can only secure a job by working at a lower rate of wages. i The regulation of machinery, which I has affected all trades nearly alike, i* • also a Question to be solved by the I trades unions. Machinery must be conj trolled by the people, or the people will be controlled by machinery." To Abolish Sweat Shop*. Another move is to be made in New York by the Brotherhood of Tailors, with its organization of 15,000 members, to abolish the sweating, or con^ tract, system. Meyer Schoenfeld, who , is the business agent of the brotber- hood, has started the crusade. The executive board of the brotherhood has addressed a circular to the Clothing Manufacturers' association, calling upon it to arrange a conference for the purpose of abolishing the contract sys- I tern by peaceful means. "The great Famous 'Sqiiiro «t -Jeff" Hns Married Xcttvly !>,000 Coupli's, Jeffersomille, Ind.. Dec. 16.— An enthusiast on poker, a handy man at weddings, small, wiry, with a benevolent face, framed in white hair, and mustache. that is 'Squire Ephriam Keig- \\-ln. The /squire celebrated his 66th birthday Tuesday, and at the same time he married the S.Sfi-lth couple of happy Kenuu'kinns who have come to this city 10 have the matrimonial knot tied. Justice Keigwin was elected a justice of the peace in November, 1S77. and has conseciuenily been in the business for twenty years. From his first incumbency in office dates JeiTersonville's fame as the greatest Gvetna Groon in America. Among those who 1-uve been married here by the "Little 'Squire" are many persons of professional and social prominence. There is a judge of the supreme court, three Kentucky appellate court judge". many attorneys, seven sheriffs, a large number of county and city officials. well-known politicians, merchants and society people. ^ Case of Murder with No Princeton, Ind., Dec. 16. — T* required but fifteen minutes to Impanel a jury for the trial of Samuel Hull. Jr., of "SVarrick county, when his case came up for hearing in the Gibson circuit court. The story of the crime for which young Hull is being tried for Ms life is theout- come of years of family strife. May 18 Samuel Hull. Sr.. was found dead in the woods, his body having been riddled •with shot. Soon afterward young Hull >valked to the place where his father Kxtruoriliuary Iv;iii>as Boy. Topeka. Kan., Dec. IS.—Byron Gilbert, the 7-year-old son of Judge TV". D. Gilbert, of Atchison, is a legal prodigy. He has stood an examination before the Kansas supreme court and answered every legal question put to him in such an accurate manner as to astound the justices. Sx-United States Senator John Martin, clerk of thesupreme court, issued him a certificate to practice. However, it contained a provision required by the state constitution that the certificate should not take effect until the prodigy is of age. The Weather We May Kxpect. 'Wnshiugton. Dec. Iti. - Following are the weatlier indications for twenty-fmir hours from .S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and llli nois—Increasing cloudiness: probably lighr snow; winds shiftiug to northwesterly: i-oldt-r Thursday evening. For Lower Michigan—Generally cloudy weather, withraiu or snow: brisk southerly winds, shifting to northwes'orly; colder Thursday night. ForUppei Michigan— Threatening Weather with snow: mnch colder; high northerly winds. For Wisconsin—Threatening weather with light snow; much colder; hiirh northwesterly wi'.ds. Fur Iowa—Fair weather, preceded by light snow this morning: much colder: northerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Gniiii ami Produce. Chicago, Dec. 15. Following were the quotaions on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 97Vic. closed STVjc; January, opened ii.c, closed 92%c: May, opened SO^e, closed 9T.Vjc. Corn—December, opened -5V4c, closed -5W-: January, opened 2ov- s c, closed nominal; May. opened 2S r SiC. closed 29c. Oats—December, opened 21 T ic. closed il"sc: May, opened 21'Hc, closed 2J" s c. Pork—December, opened and closed nominal; January, opened $S.42Vi. closed JS.HO; May, opened $S.62Vi. closed S.T.i;. Lard December, opened and closed nominal; January, opened $4.45. closed $4.4TK!. Produce: Butter—Extra creamery. 2'Jc per fb; extra dairy. We: fresh packing stock. I3c. Eggs—Fresh stock. -Oc per doz. Dressed poultry—Turkeys. 9fjT10c per rtv chickens. 3<£D 1 ~e: ducks. 55?? 1 ;. Potatoes—Northwestern. 50<i! 60c per bu. Sweet potatoes—Illinois, Sl.oO^T-.-S per bbl. Chiragro Live >Ux-k. Chicago. Dec. IS. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day. 30,000. Sales ranged at S2.sr>fi^.40 for pigs, $3.aO@::.-!5 for Sight, SS.lfigS.lN) fur rough packing, $:'i.30®3.4;> for mixed and J3.2a(g3.4ri for heavy packing and shipping lotA Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. 10,000. Quotations ranged at S.~..<X' <S5~.50 for choice to extra, sieers. S4.Msj 5.00 good to choice do.. $4.40(51.S5 fair to good. S3.firstname.lastname@example.org common to medium do., J3.email@example.com butchers' steers. S2.00SC.75 stackers, SS.eO^.la feeders. Sl.SOiS3.SO cows, $2.CO@4.50 heifers, $2.2504.00 bulls, oxen and stags. S3.firstname.lastname@example.org Texas steers, <md $email@example.com veal calves. Sheep—Estimated receipts for the day. 15.000. Quotations ranged at $3.60 @4.60 westerns. $3.lO@4.SO natives, and J4.firstname.lastname@example.org lambs. Milwaukee Grail. Milwaukee. Dec. 15. Wheat—Easier: No. 1 northern. 90® 91c; No. 2 spring, S6£S7c: May. SO Tie. Corn—Steadv: No. 3. 2«^.c. Oats— TVeak; No. 2 white, K^ezS^o. Rye— Steady; No. i. Tit for Tat. Carroll D. Wright, national Jaboi commissioner, does not believe that women are seriously invading the industrial domain of men. In the first place, he says, women are in many cases taking the place of children, not of men; in the second place, invention and discovery, like the railroad, the telegraph, the telephone and the use o( electricity, are opening many new occupations to men. The reasons given by employers for their employment of women are that they are more adaptable to work; are more reliable, more easily controlled, neater, faster, more Industrious, careful, polite and docile. One superiority is likely for many years yet to give women, where other things are equal, an advantage over men—that is sobriety. This virtue is •becoming more and more essential to success, and employers are making it more and more an absolute condition of employment. Women have also the advantage of willingness to accept lower pay. But this will not always last. Wages, like water, will seek their level. But in a competition between sobriety and drunkenness woman will for a long time surpass her male rival. It is to be considered, too, that if women are supplanting men in some occupations, men "began it." The spinning, the knitting, even the weaving, tbe making of garments, all of the cooking and preserving, the products of the dairy, •were rot many years ago household duties performed almost entirely by women. These occupations now give employment to large numbers of men as well as women. So that if he reproaches her with encroaching upon his industrial domain, she can truthfully accuse him of first being an intruder and trespasser upon hers. EnB'antl'* Deprcsned Indnstrlw. In addition to the strike of the engineers, or machinists, which is con- etantly assuming greater proportions, England is threatened with a strike of •otton spinners and weavers, which ••would involve 300,000 operators. Thia situation has been brought about by a demand on the part of the manufacturers for a reduction in wages, but there is a flat and positive refusal on the part of employes to accept their terms. A reduction of wages, they say, is no remedy for bad trade; the gain to the employers from the reduction will be speedily lost by them in competition on the market and other reductions ot expenses, which would not entail general loss to the community. The loss to the operative spinners, if they \c- cede to the demand for a. reduced wage, is estimated at $:,425,000 per annum and to the operative weavers at $3,750,000 per annum, or more than a roand $5,000,000 in all. It may be regarded as certain that the men's organizations -pill resist in the most strenuous way in their power—that is, by going out on strike and fighting till their resources are exhausted—the effort to deprive them of all this money. The curtailent of production by tbe working of "short time" is the remedy Which they offer and which they are prepared in all emergencies to carry out Katchford on tbe Eisht-Honr Day. Since the armistice the miners are tending all their energies to the psr- fection of their organization in order to be in shaipe to enforce their demands nest January, when the present truce expires. President Ratchford eays: "A more perfect organization 1« absolutely essential to the miners' welfare. We must have an organization embracing every member of our trad*, with a strong defense fund to support those who may be forced into strikes— >n institution based upon business lines and conducted in strict conformity to the principles of the trades union movement. In speaking of the movement in a general way, it is steadily Advancing, the interests of the worfe- prs are being promoted in proportion to ithe strength of tieir trades unions. All the reforms brought abotit in the way of improving the conditions of employment, shortening tie hours of labor or Increasing the wages of the workers come to tbe men. through their strikes," says the committee, "which have been taking place year after year j on the east side have beeix 'nhe cause of great loss to manufacturers as well as workers. Derangements in the industry have ^curred which it has taken montns to recover from, and the workers hare suffered from long periods of starvation." Schoenfeld believes that not only will strikes be prevented by the abolition of the contract system, but all clashes of any ! kind with the employers. He argues . that the wholesalers will find it mora ! profitable to open shops and employ their men directly. The profits whick : are now made by contractors can be distributed in the form of higher wage* and the working day can be reduced to a reasonable length. Good-Bye, Brother. The editor of the Cleveland Citizen last week closed a half-column "discussion" of the monopoly question with the following self-explanatory and convincing ipoints: "So far as the Citizen is concerned, .this ends the discussion with the Omaha. La.bOT Bulletin, as we have no further space to waste upon a 'beggarly rascal and ignoramus," Good-bye, logician, statesman, economist, thiinker, gentleman, scholar and citizen, good-bye. But as you opened the "discussion" with a lot of free advice to the Labor Bulletin, we will return the compliment in closing. Go on in your effort to cause workingmen to combine in a labor party, but leave the chip where it fell from your shoulder. Hold on to your belief that It ie nc crime to smash tihe old political parties, 'but be careful that you do not strike your friends. Continue In spreading the seed of public ownership and control of all monopolies, but do not spread it over more territory than there are hands enough to harvest. Last, but not least, take a few liver pills occasionally, but do not take •too many at one dose. Gocd-hye.— OmahE. Laibor Bulletin. Minuesota In Dancer. Now, if the people of Minnesota are wise they will not leave 'their state out o' doors at night. These two eminent philanthropists, John D. Rockefeller and Andrew Carnegie^-these two congenial souls see something to do in that state, so it behooveth the people to look out else they will find uhem- selves endowing a university here, or building a library abroad uabekaown to themselves.—Machinists' Journal. Labor and Industrial Sotes. L. W. Rogers, who was one of Debs' com'paniouts in the Woodstock Jail7 hafl launched a labor paper at Lansing. The Knights of Labor are regaining their lost prestige at -many points. Bay City has seven assemblies, ail organized within a short time. The order was nearly wrecked under Powderly, but Sovereign is regarded as a true worki-ngman. At, the next meeting of the United Labor League of western Pennsylvania all organized labor bodies will ba asked to assist the state legislative 'board of railroad, employes <ia preventing hereafter the election of any candidate for judge who declines TO declare himself against government by injunction. At a conference of representatives of four of the railroad brotherhoods, held recently in Peoria, 111., a plan of federation was agreed upon which will 'be submitted for ratification to subordinate lodges of trainmen, telegraphers, conductors and firemen in the United States, Canada and Mexico. The result of the vote will be announced early in January. It is announced from England that the Federation of Employers ha^ made arrangements for meeting representatives of the Amalgamated Society of Engineers wiuh, a view to making an agreement tnat will terminate the big strike. It is not stated whether the eight-hour workday, the original cause of the strike, will 'be subject for discussion at the conference when It ta^es place. Sir Charles Dilke, the well-known member of parliament for the Forest of Dean division of Gloucestershire, addressing a big meeting at Xewcasttl*, said he had hitherto never believed in the embittered feeling there betwwa capital and labor or that capital oppresses labor "as it does in America." But, he added, recent ervenis Showed the "uprising of the bad American •pirtt here, perttodarlT in the TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The flunous Appliance and Remedies of tbeErieMedieaJ Co. now for the first ume offered on trial without expense to any honest man. Not * d.«ll»r to bopald la «dv*nc«. Cure Effecta of Error* or Excesses In Old or Young. Manhood Fully Restored. Hoir TO Enlarge and Strengthen Wetik, Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing- Home Treatment. No C. o. D. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm of high standing ERIE MEDICAL W James O'Donnell's baggage wajfon team toolt a run from ihe Wabaeb station, east on Toledo street, yesterday, but did no damage. How's This! We offer One Hundred Collars rowud for »cy case of Catarrh that csnnot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, 0. We, lie undersigned, n^ve known i". J Cheney for tne last 15 years, and believe bin; perfectly honorable In all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made.by their.firm. WIST&TRUAX Wholesale Druggists, Toledo Ohio- BALDING. KlKKAK &? MABV1N, Wholesalt Druggists, Toledo. 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure is" taken inwardly, aci ing directly upon the blood and mu ooug surfaces ot the system. Price. 75c per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonial* •entfree. Hall's Family Pille are tbe beet. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Freshour, of Bridgeport, Conn., are visiting Dr. Buchanan and G. W. Richardson'and families of tbe Eastend. Rbeumathm Cured iu H.DBJ. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neu- raUia radically cures in 1 toS day*. Its action upon tlie system is if markablo and mysterious It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. Ihe flrf t dose itreaily benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, drug-gist, Logansport. It is better uptake Hood's Sarsaparilla than to experime nt with u known and untried preparations. We know Hood's Sarsaparilla-actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily and promptly on tbe liver and bowels. Cure sick headache. Mr. H. S. Sturgeon has returned from a visit with friends at Little Kock, Ark. No need tn suffer with rheumatism, lumbago, neuralgia, cramps or colic. Dr. Ihomas' Eclectrlc Oil cures all such troubles, and does itCquickly. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BURlN 0 fS. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. R. I. At P. and L. S. & ."I- *. Railroad depot. Improvements costing $75,000.00 havt just teen completed, and the house now offers every convenience to be found in anj hotel, including hot and cold water, electrk light and steam heat in every room. ' Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owner and Proprietor. PIANOS Nothing More Acceptable «s a Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to February 1st we offer unusual inducements to out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented and satisfactory, otherwise to be returned z\ our expense. Good Stool and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in exchange. Our mail business is extensive and we guarantee careful selection from our large stock ot Steinway, A. B. Chase, Mazelton, Sterling and Huntington PIANOS. Srcond-hand Squares. * ia- upwards. Secopd-hanil I'priirlit.-.. KM), upwards. S«onil.h»nd «rand«. 150. upwards. Easy payment* if de-iire<l. LYON, POTTER & CO. Steinway Hall, 17 Van Buren St., Chicago. l?ia Ti Y8iifla1ia[LliiE. the Holidays ifie VsudaliajLlne irDl fell Bxctirsion Ticteisat:ietii!t.£d «"" Jjcm all stations, to local points on ite own line, and also to points on connecting lines. For fnU particulars call on nearest YondaJia Line Ticket Agent, or address E. A. FORD, Gerrl Passenger Agt, St. Louis, Ho. Special Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines This Month. On December 7th and 2Ut Homeceefcw^ Excursion Ticket* will be ROld Ti» vinia Lines to point* in Alabama, Anangas, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Indian Territory, Iowa, Kan***, Louisiana, Michigin, Minnesota. Miigi«iipBt» Missouri. Nebraska. New Mexico. North Carolina, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oreeoo. S»u(k Carolina. Bouth Dakota, Tenneseee, TUB^. Utah, Vlrgina, Wisconsin and Wyoming. A>a>body may take advantage of the tow raw*. Full information free upon npplieation t» nearest Ticket A^eni of the Peansylvanfc Lines or by addressing w - W. Richardson, DtV trlct Parsenger -iffent, Indianapolis, ted. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. .^ Cuis & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tettera. E C happed Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. O Corns & Bunions. ^^ Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, SOG. and $1.00. Sold by dm(gUU, or uut poat-piJd OB receipt ot prM D. CO., Ill * 111 WUM «•*.,*••!«€». I XAS MAN HUNDREDS ofMeP (reeking out a miicr— •blc existence f or W ant of knowing what tod* DH.CDC of men air suffering from the mental torture* ot Shatter** N*r«Mr Falling Memory. Loct Manhood, SlwplMMaM. I m potency, Lo*£ Vitality, Varlooo«l«, brought on by «bu««, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe men Ut strain, close application to business or *ver DR. PERRIN'S Revivine \B tho only remady that lias ever been dlir covered that will positively cura thes* nervous disorders, If talceii as directed, R»vlvln« brings about Immediate improvement ana effects cures wherii all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. "We 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 prlci Order from our advertised agents. Addreinall other communications to THE DR. PlUUW MEDICINE Co,, New York. For sale at B. F. Keeillnfa, Will Porter's and Johnston'*- REGULATOR WILL CURE . •. ^ ALL COrtPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousnew, Jaundice, Constipation, Pain* In the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dy»pep«U, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female "WeataiM, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropay, Brick Dust Deposits, in feet all arising from Liver or Kidney dl»- orden. Price, $1.00 filunrt Medicine Co.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 15,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month