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RICTIMOXT) DAILY PAULADTUM, MOXDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1901.
ORDER OF COURT JMrainst Mrikiiir tuners Was Executed Iy Armed Forces. CAMP IS BROKEN VI Kentaeky Miner Who Defied tie Injunction of the Court Find ; Their Mistake. They Are Now iu Jail at Madison- tille Charged with Breakiu;; . the Peace. Madiscnville, Ky.. Nov. 25. Rein Xorcing the court's injunction, the ex ecutive power of the state was put Into operation on Sunday and the fa mous and much-talked-of camp of the .striking union miners that has been located about a quarter of a mile south of Nortonvllle In the southern part of thia county, is a thing of the past. There is nothing left to mark the rendezvous of those who defied the officers and even the courts and gave the state and county officials so much trouble for the past two months, save uin-beaps, straw that was used for beds, holes In the ground made by the tent stays, and other marks of debris Incident to camp life. All of the camp--ers on whom the sun rose Sunday rooming, with the exception of a very few who escaped the officers, are pris oners behind the bars of the county Jail, charged by County Judge Hall with "a breach of the peace, unlaw fully assembling and banding togeth er, thereby making the camp a men ace and terror to the public peace." The four large tents with all the camp paraphernalia were captured Sunday nd brought in with the prisoners. it will be remembered that the pro ceedings on the part of the county authorities, referred to In the fore going paragraph, is the execution of an order issued last Wednesday by County Judge John Q. B. Hall com manding that the union camp at Nor tonvllle be disbanded before Saturday looming at daybroax, and that the tampers shall not assemble again in the county. Judge Hall issued the disbanding order after receiving sworn statements from more than 100 reliable men residing in the southern portion of this county, who swore that armed men went forth from these camps and were responsible for the nightly attacks on the mines and prop crty and homes of those who were peaceable, law-abiding and hard-working citizens: that the union camp was an unlawful assembly of men' -banded together for the purpose of destroying property and intimidating men who persist in working independent of the United Mine Workers of America. J All of these things Judge Hall in vestigated and considered before act ing, but when he did he was endorsed and supported by the governor of the state and the entire military force. The plan by, which the removal of the camp was accompjished was very sim ple, though effective. After President Wood of the United Mine Workers .and Judge Yost, chief counsel for the union, demonstrated their intention not to heed the orders of the court and burled defiance in the face of officers, declaring that they did not intend to obey the command and that they "would not -ve until they were moved," then it - is that Judge Hall called on Adjut General David R. Murray and the two companies of state guards from Madisonvilie and llopkinsville. that were here to help him execute the order and disband the camp. A speri.il train left Madison vilie Sunday morning, carrying Coun ty Judge Hall. Sheriff John H. Han kins, Deputies James Thomas and Samuel Jennings, also General Mur ray, his aides. Captain Ellis of Owens Txro; Captain Gordon of Frankfort, and Captains Powers and Strung with the Madisonvilie and llopkinsville tompanies. The train took the siding at Nortonvllle. Judge Hall, the sheriff and his deputies got in a conveyance previously ordered for the trip and throve to the camp, a quarter of a mile distant. On arriving at the camp it was found that all the men save 25 or 3t bad left, taking with them all the arms and ammunition. All who were present Judge Hall ordered at once ar Tested. The four large tents were .soon torn down, loaded on wagons and hauled to Nortonville, where they were packed in a box-car that was brought along for that purpose. When the time came to remove the prisoners to the train, they refused to budge, say ing that the officers would have to move them, which one of the deputies proceeded promptly to do. ' Stepping down, he picked one of the men up and shouldered him as though it was a aack of flour. The officer was not very particular about the way he carried the prisoner, and just as he was in the act of throwing htm oTer into the wagon, the man begged to be allowed to walk. The others seeing that there was to be no foolishness on the part of the officers, agreed to walk also. Infuriated Councillor shoots. alentone. Nov. 23. At a meeting f the municipal council of Roque brune Saturday night. M. Orsini, one of the councillors, after a heated dis cussion, drew a revolver and shot lead M. Sigant. the deputy mayor, dangerously wounding also the mayor and the mayor's brother who had tried to arrest Orsini. The latter escape WILL. HKSIST IT OoTfrnmcnt 1 rtHiprt Majr Not Land t Colon. Colon, Colombia, Nov. 25. The Col ombian gunboat General Pinzon ar rived in this harbor at 9:30 Sunday morning? The excitement in Colon at once became intense. The Pinzon will not be permitted to land the troops she Is carrying at this point. If such an attempt is made the Lib erals assert they will fire on them. It is thought the landing of the gov ernment troops from the gunboat should be effected up the Chagres riv er, in the direction of Gatun station and at a point about five miles from Colon, or on the beach south of Colon, where fighting would be permissible. The situation here remains unchang ed. Traffic across the isthmus is not impeded. Bombardment Promined. Colon, Colombia. Nov. 25. As a re sult of an exchange of notes between the United States gunboat Machias and the General Pinzon. Ignacio Fol iaco, commanding the Piazon. which haa 600 men on board, has officially notified the American, British and French warships now in the harbor that he intends to bombard Colon. The various consuls are notifying their respective fellow-citizens that refuge may be had on board the war ships. Lieutenant Commander Mc Crea of the Machias is the senior na val officer, and he awaits Instructions from Washington regarding the threat to bombard. TOOK XMK FOUT American Soldiers Dofa Brave Tbin On Hobol Island. Manila, Nov. 25. Captain Edward P. Lawton's company of the 19th in fantry haa attacked and captured an insurgent fort on Bohol Island, south of Cebu, in the Vizayan group. This fort was surrounded on all sides by a precipice, and the only en trance to the higher ground was guarded by a stockade with a line of Intrencbments behind it. Captain Lawton sent Sergeant McMahon and 20 men to climb the precipice and at tack the fort in the rear. Sergeant McMahon's party accomplished their task after three hours' climbing through the thick undergrowth ot brush and vines that covered the al most perpendicular cliff. They took the enemy by surprise and drove them from the fort. As the insurgents es caped they had to pass the remainder of Captain Lawton's company at a distance of 150 yards. Here the en emy suffered '.errible losses. The insurgents defended themselves with both cannon and rifles. The can non were captured, the smaller ones were removed, while the larger ones were buried. Captain Lawton, in his report, makes special mention for bravery of Sergeants Last and McMa hon. J"52n A Practicable Flan. Mexico City, Nov. 25. The report of ex-Senator Henry C. Davis to the Pan-American railway committee of the International American conferen ces will be submitted to the session of the conference on Wednesday next. Mr. Davis says in his report that there is nothing impracticable nor visionary in the construction of the road nor in the flotation of the necessary stock. Victim of Football. Omaha. Nov. 25. William Caryell, left halfback for the Omaha high school, received injuries in Saturday's game with Lincoln high school, which it is believed will prove fatal. He was carried off the field, unable to move either his legs or arms, and has not up to this time regained the use of them. Killed in hti-ret liow. Cincinnati, Nov. I'o. Harry Beving ton was murdered lfite Saturday night, being stabbed while in a street row. Sunday William Giimes was charged with the murder and is held without bond. Both were tinners. Bevington leaves a widow and three children. Purlins lh'in on Iteford Manila. Nov. 25. General Chaffee has ordered that in the future com plete records shall be kept of all na tives taking the oath of allegiance to the United States. Duplicates of these records will be signed in Eng lish, Spanish and Tagalo. Aching Joints In the fingers, toes, arms, and other parts of the body, are joints that are inflamed and swollen by rheumatism that acid condition of the blood which affects the mus cles also. Sufferers dread to move, espe cially after sitting or lying long, and their condition is commonly worse in wet weather. It has been a long time since we tiara been withoat Hood's Sarsaparilia. My father thinks be could not be without It. He has been troubled with rheumatism since he was a boy, and Hood's Sarsapa rllla is the only medicine he can take that win enable him to take bis place Id tha flaid." Misa Ada, Pott, Sidney, Iowa. Hood's Sarsaparilla and Pilts Remore the cause of rheumatism no outward application can. Take them. DODIKs UfXOViliKD Mlnft Inspection Party Quiet leatli at Clut-Uelds. Blueflelds. W. Va Nov. 25. Tie dead bodies of the lost party of eight well known mining men who entered West Mine of the Pocahontas Collier ies company oa Friday morning lis. at 11 o'clock were recovered at 12:4j o'clock Sunday. The fire is still burning in Cat mine and the min o!tcials seem at . loss to understand how it will V finally extinguishel. The only wa it is believed, is by flooding. Till will be an enormous undertaking, ai the mine Is a drift mine. Mine ex perts claim there is great danger c explosions by flooding the mine, a? when water comes in contact with the fire the generation of gas will be so great as to possibly blow away the whole side of the mountain. LIKE A HCKKICAME Did Tbla Lunatic Work. Anionic Plate 'GlaM Windows. Eaton. O.. Nov. 25. Between mid night and Sunday morning about $5,000 worth of plate glass windows In the business portion of this town were broken by William Rossman, who had recently been discharged from the asylum fot Insane at Dayton, as cured. Rossman used stones for demolishing 143 windows, 113 being large plate glass in the windows of business houses. Rossman is a mem ber of a prominent family, his mother owning the Hotel Rossman. He re mained up all night deliberately for his work of general destruction. Sun day the town looked like it had been Btruck by a hurricane. Rossman would have smashed all the windows In the town had he not been caught, and with difficulty he was landed in jail. His hands are badly cut and he Is being attended by a physician. His mania before com mitment for insanity was the break ing of windows. Everybody Is sur prised that the marshal did not detect him before he covered the business portion of the town. Rossman is very quick and cunning and smashed many windows after the officers saw him and before he could be captured. Colored Lynching Party. Shreveport, La., Nov. 25. The par ticulars of a sensational murder and lynching has just reached this city from Herndon plantation, about eight miles below Shreveport, on the Bos sier parish side of Red river. The most curious feature of the affair is that the men who did the lynching were negroes and strung up one of their own race. The negro avengers not only determined upon the sum mary execution of their victim, but took him from tho hands of a white officer for that purpose. The killing which led up to the lynching occurred Saturday night. Frank Thomas, a negro employed on tha .Amelia plan tation, shot and killed a 14-year-oM negro boy named Wilburn over a debt of 30 cents. Held to Answer. Modena, Utah, Nov. 25. The grand jury of Lincoln county, Nev.. has re turned indictments against 17 of the leading citizens of Fay, Nev.. who it is alleged participated in the stringing up of George Ellis, colored, in an ef fort to make him confess to numerous thefts that had taken place in that vicinity during the past few weeks. All of the men indicted are now in jail with the exception of Superinten dent Gayford of the Horseshoe Mining company. Postmaster DeFreize, and H. H. Cooper, who were released on bonds of $3,000 each. America's Highest Bridge. Halifax, N. S., Nov. 25. A company represented by a Sydney law firm in tends to build a suspension bridge across the strait of Canso, from Cape Porcupine to the vicinity of North Hastings. Application has been made for incorporation of the company, which also proposes to conduct a tramway. The bridge as planned will have a span of l.Ooo feet, will be the highest in America and will cost about $4,000,000. The building of such a bridge at the points stated would fa vor Sydney as the Atlantic fast line port. Will Fight the Trust. St, Paul. Nov. 25. Governor Van Sant haa determined to fight the great railway combine as represented by the Northern Securities company, to the last ditch. He has decided to call an extra session of the legislature for the purpose of providing funds for the legal battle and says that should the legislature fail to appropriate the amount asked be will use his own private fortune to carry on the con test. Ctocktmen at Work. Fremont. O.. Nov. 25. Five rubbers looted the general store of L. J. Weav er at Helena, this county, and carried off valuable merchandise and some cash. The robbers then stole S. S. Dolar's team of horses and a surrey and drove to the village of Rollers ville. where they blew open the post office safe and secured $50, stamps valued at $300. and funds belonging to the Roliersville Maccabees. An Unknown Suicide. Hamilton. O.. Nov. 25. A stranger who registered at the St. Charles hotel Saturday night as George Hastings. Chicago, was found dead in his room, having suicided by placing the end of a tube connected with an open gas jet in his mouth. All possible marks of identification on his clothing had been destroyed. He was about S3 years of age. Wife Murderer Coavtctrd. j Oskaloosa, Kan.. Nov. 2". The Jury in the case of William H. Klusmire. on trial for killing his wife on their farm in Jackson county last summer. yesterday brought in a verdict of mur- i der in the second degree. Mrs. KIus-f mire's body was found buried two feet j under the ground in the barnyard. On the stand Klusmire said that his wife had committed suicide, and that he had buried the body to avoid the dis grace that would follow publicity. He 'tisappeared and telegraphed h:a chil dren from Texas that their mother , had died and been buried in that j state. Klusmire is a wealthy farmer j 40 years of age. A Boom era ran. Tess I told Miss Sharpe what yon said about her sewing circle; that you would not join because it was too full of stupaj nobodies. Jess Did you? What did 6be say to that? Tess She said you were mistaken; that there was always room for oue more. Philadelphia Press. WILD ANIMALS WANTED. Aa t'aaaecmfal Hiat Far lac Ka diak Bear of Alaska. In the last report of the Smithsonian institution au account is given of vari ous exiKditious which were orgauized last year to collect for the National Zoological park speciments of certain rare American animals which are in danger of extinction. The great ko diak bear of Alaska, for example, is es pecially desired, it appears. Persistent but fruitless efforts have been made to procure tins auiuial through the va rious fur trading agencies that have posts in the country It inhabits. It was finally determined to send out Mr. Elwotxl Hofer. a well known guide and hunter of the Yellowstone park, who has served the Smithsonian well on many orvasions. Mr. Hofer went to the Alaskan coast and Kotliak island in April, but he did not succeed in capturing any bears or even in taking cubs. He was com missioned also to procure other Alas kau animals, but the extent of the country over which be, was obliged to travel did not oruiit him to do much in this way. Although be brought back a grizzly lear cub and three young black lwnrs. the great Koiliak bear is still wanted. Another animal that has been desired is the mountain sheep, and a reward has been offered without success. Fi nally a contract was made with Mr. C. S. Jones to make a special expedition for the purpose, which resulted only in two young Iambs which have since died. The California condor, the lar gest flying bird in North America. Is becoming rapidly extinct, although the government has procured one by pur chase. It has been suggested that some man of independent means who Is fond of adventure might definitely promote the study of natural history by secur ing for the National park' these much Jesired specimens. Waablnir Blankets and Ctalate. Fl innel blankets may be successfully cleaned by using borax and soft soap. Put two tablespoonfuls of borax and a pint of soft soap Into cold water enough to cover the blankets. When the borax and soap have become dis solved, put in the blankets and let them stand over night. The next day rub them out. rinse them in two waters and hang them to dry. Never wring them. To wash chintz begin by boiling twr pounds of rice in two gallons of wate. till soft. Tour this into the tub aud when just moderately warm put the chintz in and wash it without soap. Boil the same quantity of rice and wa ter again, strain off the rice and mix it with warm water, preserving the water in which it was boiled for rinsing wa ter. Wash the chintz in the warm wa ter and rice, then rinse In the boiling water in which the rice was boiled. "Senate:-, sue asiieu. "nax jvu eet been caricatured in the papers';" "No," replied tlie gentleman who has represented bis state !: away back in the fifties, "the confounded artists always insist on picturing tuy face just as it is." Chicago Ilecurd II era Id. DO YOU GET UP WITH A LAME BACK? Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable. Almost everybody who reads the news papers is sure to know of the wonderful cures made by Dr. IE Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder remedy. cal triumph of the nine- it teenth century: dis t covered after years of jf scientific research by 5 Dr. Kilmer, the emi nent kidney and blad der specialist, and is wonderfully successful in promptly curing lame back, kiir.ey. bladder, uric acid trou bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worst form of kidney trouble. , Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec ommended for everything but if you have kid nv hvr or bladder troub.e it will be found i j in so many ways, in hospital work, in private practice, among the helpless too poor to pur chase reiief and has proved so successful in every case that a special arrangement has been made by which ail readers of this paper who have not already tried it, may have a sampie bottle sent free by mail, also a book teiiing more about Swamp-Root and how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. j When writing mention reading this generous j offer in this paper and j send your addre to J Dr. Kilmer & Co.,aing namton, N. Y. The regular fifty cent ar.d Honot Snap-Boot. I doiiar sizi3 axe sold by ail good druggist. THEASCKKIt AUUICSTICD rnrnrr HI k hart Oflieial Cared with llnihriilmirnt. Elkhart. Ind.. Nov. 25. The city finance committee on one side ani ex-Treasurer P. P. Abel and his bonds men on the other have compromised his shortage with the city, the city accepting from the bondsmen $6,000 in full settlement of the amount du? the city from Abel. $9,536. lesi $tt5, which he himself turned ov some days ago. Abel and his broth, r held out for a guarantee of non-pros, cut ion. Lut this was denied. Of the total amount of the shortage. $4,030.97 was incurred during his first term of two years, ending Sept. 7. 1S94. and the bondsmen claimed their responsibility for this sum had evpired by limitation, but they agreed to make their pay ment an even $6,000 to effect a settle ment without going to law. Abel has turned over to his bondsmen property worth $3,000 (estimated), and it is said his brother paid the bondsmen $3,000. The compromise Is condemned by the local press, and Abel was arrested Saturday night on a charge of embez zlement on the complaint of the man ager of one newspaper. The accused waived examination and gave $1.' 03 bond to answer in the circuit court. Big- Factory lMtro.ve. Crawfordsville. Ind.. Nov. 25. The Crawfordsville Wiie and Nail compa ny's main plants, together with its wire-drawing and galvanizing plant and copper department, was destroyed by fire Saturday night, causing a les of $150,000 on buildings and machin ery and $50,000 in finished goods in one of the destroyed buildings. The plant was built by a local capitalist last spring and was outside the trust. The wire drawing mill has been In op eration only two months. There 13 but $25.00') insurance. One hundred and fifty men are thrown out of em ployment. lie Wants Hi Pay. Frankfort. Ind.. Nov. 25. Robert Davis, Clinton county farmer, has filed a claim for $900 against the coun ty for procuring and causing to be procured evidence necessary to con vict nine persons of selling their votes at the election in November of 1900. The men were convicted under the Caraway law, which recently was held to be constitutional by the supreme court, and which provides for the per son furnishing the evidence a fee of $100 for every conviction. It l ('(institution I. Indianapolis. Nov. 25. The decision of Judge John H. Baker of the Indiana district court in the case of James Charles against the city of Marion, in which it was held that the Barrett improvement law is unconstitutional, has been reversed by the United States supreme court. The clerk of the Indiana district court has just re ceived the mandate of the United States supreme court reversing Judge Baker's decision. H untitle Accident. Sullivan. Ind., Nov. 25. While hunt ing near this city Washington Sinclair accidentally shot John Morgan In the face. The sight of one eye was de stroyed and he may lose the other eye. Both are prominent farmers. 0sian Lcwu. Bluffton, Ind., Nov. 25. Ossian, 10 miles north of this city, haa been swept by a destructive fire. The prin cipal business houses of the city were wiped out. The loss Is estimated at $7,000, half of which Is insured. Alleged Fraudulent Scheme. Cincinnati, Nov. 25. C. O. Deish was arrested at Bradford Junction, Ohio, by postoffice inspectors and brought here Sunday for a hearing be fore the United States commissioners on the charging of using the mails for fraudulent purposes Deish conducted a furniture, bicycla and jewelry busi ness at Bradford Junction, and it is charged that he ordered goods in large quantities from New York. Chicago, Cincinnati, Columbus and other cities and disposed of the same without pay ing any bills to those from whom he made lavish purchases. His pur chases were in almost every line of merchandise, and aggregate many thousands of dollars, extending over a period of several months. Deish'a father is in business at Am boy, Ind., and his father-in-law is Rev. Thomas Galligan of Bradford Junction. He haa a wife and two children and stood well socially. A Kansas Tragedy. Highland, Kan., Nov. 25. J. F. Ward, a member of the city council, crushed J. E. Springer's skull with a club, fatally wounding him. after Springer had twice shot him as a re sult of an old-time family feud. Ward is seriously wounded. Springer went to Ward's house with the avowed in tention of shooting hi3 adversary. He fired two shots at Ward, one of which took effect above the heart and the other in the left shoulder, when Ward felled him with a blow on th? head. Springer cannot live. The Turk Wants to Know. Vienna. Nov. 25 The Vienna pa pers assert that Turkey is addressing an arrogant circular note to the pow ers protesting against their "perpetual interference" in Turkish affairs and demanding to know their intentions regarding Crete. Misa Stone Again Threatened. Sofia, Nov. 25. Mr. Dickinson has received no reply from the brigands to fcia ultimatum The brigands threaten to kill Miss Stone unless the full ransom is paid by Jan. 1. win be a oars if yoa Uy - Shiloh's Consumption f- . . and oon is o Mroog' w I guarantee a cure or rtflund V U nosey, aad we send yoa free trial bottle if yo write for it. SHILOH'S coats 2S cents and wilt care Con sumption. Pneumonia, Bronchitis and all i TrmiMrt will cure a cough or cold in iUv. aad thus prevent serious results. IK - thinir for 50 vears. s. C. wtm ft Co. fcart a never icoei i ca twmunt-y AatoundlnK DUcoverv. From Coopersville, Mich., comes word of a wonderful discovery of a pleasant tasting liquid tha when used b-fore retir'iDtr by any one troubled with a bad cough always ensures a good night's rest. ''It will scon cure the couch too," writes Mrs S. Himelburger, ''for three sren ratioDS of our family have used Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump tion and never found its eq'ial for eoupbs and colds." It's an unrivaled life saver when used for desperate lung diseases. Cuaranteed bottles 5(o and tl at A. 6, Luken & Co.'. Trial bottles free. NOW ARK TOUR KIOMBTS T Dr. Hobbs' Sparagus pills cure all kidney ills. Sample free. Add. Ster ing Remedy Co iTOXa-X-A.. rThi Kind Yon Haw Boactt Bears th Sifnmtsia of Tot CaukCi Ktgtit Alarm. "One night my brother's baby was taken with croup," writes Mrs. J. C. Snider, of Crittenden, Ky., ' it se rued it would strangle before we could get a doctor, so we gave it Dr. King's New Discovery, which gave quick relief and permanently cured it. We always keep it in the house to protect our children from croup and whooping cough. It cured me of chronic bronchial trouble that no other remedy would relieve." In fallible for coughs, colds, throat and lung troubles. 60c ar.d fl. Trial bottles free at A. O. Luken & Co. 'a drug store. InflatnmatorT Rheumatlim Cured In Three Kays. Morton L. Hill of Lebanon. Ind., says: "My wife had inflammatory rheumatism in every muscle and joint; her suffering was terrible and her body and face were swollen al most beyond recognition :had been in bed for six weeks and had eight physicians, but received no benefit until she tried the Mystic Cure for Rheumatism. It gaye immediate re lief and she was able to walk about three davs. 1 am sure it saved her life." Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., druggists, Richmond. 2 OTC Baantk Bignatura of , Tha Kind Yob Haw Always Boustt What'i Vour Face Worth? Sometimes a fortune, but never, if you have a sallow complexion, a jaun diced look, moth patches and blotches on the skin, all signs of Liver Trou ble. But Dr. King's New Life Pills give Clear Skin, Rosy Cheeks, Rich Complexion. Only 25c at A. G. Lu ken & Co. 's drug store. Spreads Llite 'Wlldfiret When things are "the best" thev become "the best selling." Abraham Hare, a leading druggist of Belle ville, O., writes: "Electric Bitters are the best selling bitters I have handled in 20 years." You know wby? Most diseases begin in disor ders of stomach, liver, kidneys, bow els, blood and nerves. Electric Bit ters tones up the stomach, regulates liver, kidneys, and bowels, purities the blood, strengthens the nerves, hence cures multitudes of maladies. It builds up the entire system. Puts new life and vigor into any weak man or woman. Price 50 cents.Sold by A. G. Luken & Co., druggist. Low Rates to Cincinnati via the C, R. & M. On account of the National Vehicle and Implement exhibit to be held in Cincinnati November 18th to 23d, the C, R. & M. has made a reduced rate of one fare for the round trip of $1.95. For further information call on C. A. Blair. Tel. 44. City Ticket Agent. ELECTRIC PILLS Benefit is Immediate and Penaaneot Restore the Power intended all men sbotsld bava if il has been wasted and destroyed try fcxceMea, Abcse. Indiscretion of YoUi or Overwork ; does way with that Tire. Weary, fcestleii asd Mcu' ..-holy Feeling Ne .-oosand Sleepless NiefetvW Back and Lack of Ambition Makes teel iresbed. yojiif attain, and lite mortis living CTOipietely reouitus use Nervcc Syatem. One boa IB sa&cieru to care most cases, znd eooceh lo prtve iu worth to IP? moe severe. .1 oo pet bv of fall guaranteed care ot a boxes for Vn t&ke do chance. ?.i we guarantee 6 boxes to Cora In 30 days ar refund your money, which is proof that we mast care tee maiority ci oar patrons. Jby mail, in plain wrapper, oa receipt of price, ELECTRIC PILL COMPANY TS Wear jaeasoa tb.it. Cmicaoo ILL A. G. Liuken c Co., 630 Main St.! Charles L. 3Iagaw,; 201 Ft. Wayne Ave, YOUR. FAITHS 4