HIS FAULT CONFESSED End of an "Incident" in the Life of a Too-Gallant Baptist Preacher. DECISION OP THE OBUKCH OOUNOIL In the Case of lt«v. Mr. Manary—Wedding Dependont on the -Finding of a Haby— Mormon Activity at Martlnsville—Hank- er anil County County Official Indicted for Briber}' — Negro Forger Mortally Shoota a Pursuing Oiiicer. Terre Haute, Ind., Dec. 21.—Rev. Howard Nicholas Manary has apologized to Miss Edith Sparks, and made public acknowledgment In the Oregon Baptist church that he had done wrong. In this manner he has complied with the duty Imposed on him by the council of nine ministers of the Baptist church over which President de Blois. of the Upper Alton college, presided. He was accused of having written an unbecoming letter to Miss Sparks. He admitted this; also that he had written what was not true when he said he had had "more girls In my arms In the last three years that posed as lovers and sweethearts than you have fingers and toes." One specification was that he had misled a young lady into loving him only to crush her. One of His Keverence'« I,clters. This was based on the following: letter to Miss Sparks: "I quote you one sentence from a letter now open on the table before me: 'Howard, Howard, you have broken my heart into a thousand pieces'—as pretty as Cleopatra, but I broke her heart. You think me cruel, she does not. In an idle moment she : Binned against her own soul. I taugh her to worship me and then crushes her for her Idolatry," The defense sail this waa an exaggerated statement of i flirtation on the part of the girl referrei to, and that as she Is now married am never made complaint, there was m reason to hold the affair against Man ary. Sorry He Wrote It Now. The council voted 7 to 2 against with drawing ministerial fellowship from him, and then unanimously approved a report saying he had committed a grreat wrong, that he is penitent, am that he should apologize to the church and to Miss Sparks. Manary rs i young man, but has been in the min istry several years, his last charge be Ing at Mattoon, Ills. He was visiting his old home -at Oregon. SAINTS WANT TO HE HEARD. occurred. She was carrttd to a, neigh tor's home, half a. milt distant. Richar* Xewgent and family, with whom th« old couple resided, lost all their effects. An insurance policy on the house expired but a day or so ago. So They Will Be Married Christmas. Wabash, Ind.. Dec. 21.—John I. Won and Miss Susan Sloop, young: people, near Urbana, visited the winter quarters of u. circus, near Rich Valley, last spring, and venturing to near a tiger's case, the animal struck at them, miss- Ing- Vv'olf, but difiguring- Miss Sloop foi li'e, with a deep scratch, which extended seven inches across her face. Miss Sloop has recovered, and the marriage of herself and Wolf will be celebrated on Christmas. And He Has Married a Wife. Xew Albany, Ind., Dec. 21.—Miss Hallie Herinden, of Trinity Springs, Martin county, has brought suit against One Ebelsister, of this city, claiming SlO.OOi; dzmmges for alleged breach of promise. Ebelsister's parents have a summer home a* 1 Trinitv SprinirK. am] sh*. pt.\ leges that Ebelsister promised to marry her during the summer of 1S96. The defendant recently married a. young woman of this city. Negro Forger Turns Murderer, Princeton, Ind., Dec. 21.—A colored boy named Decker tried to pass a forged check for J1C.50 on the Farmers' bank, signed by Charles Howard, trustee of White River township. While the bank officials were making inquiry he made his escape. Marshal Murphy, of Patoka, pursued him and the boy- shot him. mortally wounding him. 1'f Decker is caught there may be a lynch- insr. A PRECARIOUS PUSH. THE HONEYMOON AND A CHRISTMAS ADVENTURE. Mormons Getting Aggressive at Martins Yillo and Looking for Trouble. MartinsviHe, Ind., Dec. 21.—Rev. Dr Hyde, pastor of the M. E. church here Sunday night preached a sermon on Mormonlsm, and as he had been stationed in Utah three years, and had once gained admission to the historica rooms of the church, he was able to speak pertinently. Two Mormon prose- lyters were in attendance at the meet- Ing, and after the service tried to buy the sermon from Hyde, but were re fused. They remained until most o£ the congregation had left, and one of them asked permission to preach his doctrine in the building. Hyde tried to evade refusing him the church, but he persisted until a flat refusal was given Then he took Hyde to task about his sermon and told him that he had misrepresented things. He did not get through what he •wanted to say on account of the bystanders interfering. Rev. Mr, Head- din, a local minister In the church told him to stop. The missionary told him he was not being addressed. Headdin retorted: "That man is my pastor, and you cannot stand by and tell me that he lied." By this time matters began to look serious, but other bystanders in sympathy with Headdin hurried the Mormons out. It is said that the missionaries are meeting with considerable encouragement here, and it is known that they have impressed a number of young people with their views, and have met them at their boarding-house and held prayer meetings with them. Their work has aroused considerable feeling here. I.OOKIXG FOR A LOST BABY. And TTpou Its Recovery Depends the Starring of a Couple, Indianapolis, Dec. 21.—A dispatch from Chicago says: Miss Xellie Dart and her attorney, H. P. Loveland, of Peru, Ind., arrived in Chicago yesterday morning and will renew the search for a lost baby, whose whereabouts has been a mystery since Xov. 30, Since that date the baby had been missing from the Hahnemann hospital and not until it Is found will Hiss Dart consent to marry F, H. Rhinehart, a Jeweler, of Peru. Detective Dodd. of the Central Police station, is trying to find the infant. According to the officers Mrs. J. B. Burke, of 2125 '\Yentworth avenue, was given the child by J. C. Burt, superin- tcdent of the Hahnemann hospital. If the child is not found soon. Detective Dodd says, warrants will be taken out. for the arrest of Mrs. Burke and Superintendent Burt. The detective also says he has learned the l-n.be is now a member of a wealthy broker's family on Drexel boulevard. Republicans and the Civil Service Law. Terre Haute, Ind.. Dec. 21.—The Republican editors of this congressional district have been asked a? to the sentiment in their respective counties in regard to tho proposed repeal or amendment of the civil service law. Several are in favor of absolute repeal, but all the others are in favor of modifications. Some of them report that a large majority of the Republicans in their counties are in favor of repeal. Representative Paris, of this district, has Introduced a bill Tor the repeal of the law. The party workers here are for repeal. _____ Fir* Drive* Ont ft Dying Woman. Greencastle, Ind., Dec. 21.—The residence of Jonathan Houck, eight miles northwest of the city, was destroyed by fire, causing- a loss of JS.OOO. Mr. and Mrs. Houck. SS and S6 years old. VvP*ctixely, have been married »p- \vard of sixty years, and the latter was at the point of death whan the fire Glass Factories Are Keopening. Kokomo, Ind., Dec. 21. — The plate glass strike is over, the 1,600 men in the Kokomo and Elwood plants having accepted the company's proposition for polishers to be paid for piece work. Both factories resume operations this week. Alexandria, Ind., Dec. 21.—The three window glass factories will resume operations Jan. 1, giving employment to 1,200 men. Two of Our "Best Citizens." North Vernon, Ind.. Dec. 21.—John Morris, cashier of the Vernon bank, and Charles G. Beatty, a county commissioner, are both under arrest on Indictments, the former for bribery and the latter for acceptance of a bribe, it bein^ alleged in the indictments that Morris gave Beatty JiiO to award a. loss of $55,000. Curfew Law For Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Dec. 21.—The city council last night by a vote of 12 to 7. two members being absent, passed a. curfew- ordinance prohibiting children under 15 from using the streets after 9 p. m., in the summer and S p. m. in the winter. An effort will be made to defeat it on a reconsideration. WRECK AT A MILE A MINUTE. Al- But tlio Knginecr and Fireman Escape most Unhurt — Probable Fatalities. Altoona, Pa., Dec. "1. — A freight train of thirty-one loaded cars traveling down the mountain to this city last night became unmanageable in consequence of the slippery condition of the tracks, made the twelve miles from Gallitz into Aitoona in as many minutes, and crashed into a freight train in the yards here, directly in front of the passenger station. About fifty cars were completely broken up. and theHol- lidaysburg passenger train, whii'-h was standing on the track outside the passenger shed, was thrown over on its side. The engineer and fireman of the runaway train were helped from the cab of the wrecked locomotive and both were able to \valk home. Three other trainmen were taken to the hospital. One of them is said to be fatally injured. A brakeman named Corbin and one named Turner are unaccounted for and are thought to be under the wreckage. S. Kuster, of Hagerstown, Ind.. who was accompanying a carload of poultry, was fatally injured. Noted Crook Gets a Deathblow. Xew York. Dec. 21.— John (Kid) Mo- 'oy. a noted bank burglar whose record Is known to the police of all countries, wain struck on the head with a club and probably fatally injured yesterday by John McGinnis, proprietor of a Bowery lodging house. The Weallier We May Kxpeet. "Washington, Dec. 21. -Following :ire th^ •eather indications for twenty-four hours 'rom 8 p. m, yesterday: For Indiana and Flli nois— Fair weather: northwesterly winds. •"or Michigan and Wisconsin— Generally fair weather: light northwesterly winds. For Iowa —Fair weathar: westerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and ProdiicP- Chicago. Dec. 20. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat— December. opened Sl.02 1 -^, closed $1.00; January, opened 94H>, closed 93-rkc; May. ipened 92?ic, closed M^c. ber. opened L'BHc uary. opened 265sf. opened 29VsC. closed cember, opened 21Hc. opened -- l ~c. closed cember. opened ?7.70, closed nominal; fanuarjr opened $S.TO. closed $5.72^; May. opened ?S.9o. closed J9.00. Lard— December, opened $4.45, closed nominal; anuary, opened $4.60. closed S4.S2Vs. Produce: Butter— Extra creamery. 22c per lt>: extra dairy, 19c: fresh tacking stock, 13c. Eggs— Fresh stock, Cc per doz. Dressed poultry— Turkeys. iijf]2c per rt>: chickens, S^ig'S^c: ducks, itcfSo. Potatoes — Northwestern. iiO® •>Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes — Illinois, ;2.(K»S;.50 per bb!. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Dec. 20. Hogs — Estimated receipts for the day, :7,000: sales ranged at $2.95<g:'.50 for ligs, $3.r.5fi'3.52V:: for light. SS.25jio.30 for •ou|:h packing. J3.-104jS.55 for mixed, and $3.35<g3.55 for heavy packing and ihipping lots. Cattle — Estimated re- •eipts for the day. 14, G<X); quotations ranjred at $s.OOCf5-50 for choice to extra teers, J4.505p-5.00 good to choice do.. 4.40@4.$5 fair to good. S3.75S'4.40 common to medium do., $3.70<g-4.20 butchers' teers. S3.00(i?S.7f> stockers, J3.60@-4.15 eeders. $1.90g3.SO cows. J2.firstname.lastname@example.org heif- rs. S2.25(§'4.00 bulls, oxen and stags. S.OOig^.lo Texas steers, and SS.oOS'S.oO eal calves. Sheep and Lambs — Estimated receipts for the day, 20,000: prices ower; quotations ranged at S3.email@example.com westerns. S3.1C@4.SO natives, and $4.30 @6.25 lambs. Milwaukee Crair. Milwaukee. Dec. 20. Wheat — Steady; Xo. 1 northern. £i"c: 'o. 2 spring, SS: May, »Sc. Corn— Firm; "Jo. 3, S8^.@27c. O»ts— Finn; No. 2 white. 23H@24c, Rye— Higirtr; No. 1, Corn — De. closed -6^ s e: Jan- closed 2Tc: May. 21'Vsc. Oats— De. closed 21-%c; July. 22*ic. Pork — De- A Xew Method of Hunting the Grizzly. Wintering In the Tonemite Valley—The Neglected Christmas Dinner—A Xarra- tiTe of F»ct. BY F. A. OBER. All our friends said we were foolish, and really I supyxjse we were—foolish in the first place tc fall in love; foolish to get married, and, lastly, foolish to spend our honeymoon in the Yosemite. Yes. chey declared that to be the crown- Ing act o: all our foolish deeds, and they, washed their hands and cleared their skirts of U* entirely. Bui, bless them, we didn't care. Alicia and I had fallen in love with each other just because we couldn't help it. and we didn't want to either—that is. we didn't want to "help it." And we cared not a straw what our friends thought or did so long as" chey let us entirely alone. And at the end of the week, when tha others started for the return trip, we proved the integrity of our intentions by remaining behind. It- was then late in September, and soon, the guardian of the valley told us, the first snowflakes would fly and not long after the Yosemite would be closed entirely to cha,outside world. "Yes, indeed}-," he said, ''th<;re won't be nobody in here except now and then a logging team and whoever^ left over. So I'd advise you two to get out mighty soon.'' "But we don't want to get- out," I exclaimed, and my wife nodded her head affirmatively. "We wane to stay here all winter, all alone." "Yes, and don't you know of some nice little cabin we can hire?" asked Alicia. "Any kind of a hut will do. so long as ic can be made warm-and comfortable. We want to stay all by ourselves.' 1 "Sho! You don't say! Yes, I do know of one. It's that log cabin over the river. But it'll be awful lonesome, let me tell you. There won't be nobody but me within a mile and p'rhaps half 'a dozen fam'lies scattered over the whole seven mile stretch of the valley.'' "What! Do you mean that darling little log hut among the apple trees, with the tiny flower garden in front and the river flowing by?" "That's the one. The man who built it has gone east; staid here one winter, and it was too lonely for him. If you reely want it, I can put you in possession at- once." "If we want it!" I exclaimed, ready to hug the old man on the spot. And I was almost afraid Alicia would hug him then and there, but; she didn't, only her eyes shone, aud she clapped her hands for joy. "Why, we don't want anything else in this wide, wide world!" she exclaimed. "It will be perfect, just too heavenly for anything I" "Well, guess you'll want a little something else," rejoined the dear old man, "some pervisions, for instance, fuel, and the like." At this sudden descent to sublunary and substantial things our countenances fell. We hadn't, thought but that we could live on air perhaps or on ambrosial nectar. We looked at'gach other doubtfully. The old man noted our disappointment and hastened to add: "Well, now, don't feel bod about it. I'll arrange for all th.it. Fact is, the cabin's supplied with pooty much everything except fre^h meat—Hour, meal, Ixxl.iing, blankets, cooking things— and if you haven't gat the money with you we'll trust you till spring opens for all you want." "Oh, we've got money enough," I remarked. "I'll pay you any price you ask and feel forever indebted to you into the bargain." And I wrung the old man's hand so warmly that he turned aside with a suspicious moisture in his eyes nnd remarked under his breath and with a sigh: "Dear me! I wiis young myself once. It's nice to be young." The hotel closed the very next day. but none too soon for us, us we were wild to get installed in our new quarters. The old guardian showed us where the provisions were scored, instructed us how to make a fire in the great fireplace and how- to cook over the open hearth with the primitive utensils of our ancestors. There were two rooms in the hut. e;ich about 14 feet square, one being for a bedroom and the other for kitchen, dining room and parlor. The great oak logs wero well chinked with clay, the stout floor timbers neatly covered with pino boards, and a little square window in each room looked out over the broad and winding river. The frost, had not yet touched the flowers in the garden, and soon the best of them were potted and indoors, where, with the ferns and the few pictures we had brought with us, they bore witness how a woman's dainty touch can evoke from bare walls a suggestion of home. Finally winter closed in earnest. All the trails werr filled with snow, the waterfalls converted into sheets of crystal and mounds of silver, the gaunt cliffs and doorway, watching us wistfully. It is a stiff climb up to Glacier point, and by the time we had arrived at the forest covered plateau the exercise in the cool crisp air had started my blood coursing rapidly, and I was in fine spirits. My friend directed' me to take the trail to the left, while he swung around to the right, promising to join me within three hours' time. "Shoot whatever you see," was his final word at parting. "It won't be much anyhow, bu" remember we're out for meat!" That was unfortunate advice, for not more tha.n an hour later, coming suddenly upon a strange track ir: the forest and shortly after looking ahead and seeing a MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF ALL AGES THE GRIZZLY OX TABLE ROCK. queer but immense gray" creature shambling through the snow and being at a loss what to call it. I thought a well directed bullet might disclose its identity and so threw up my rifle and let drive. My friends would have felt perfectly justified in calling mo a fool could they have seen me make that foolish shot and have seen the big gray monster turn around and disclose to my astonished gaze the unmistakable head and hideous fangs of a grizzly bear! I had never seen one before, except in a cage, but there was no doubt whatever about this one. And h left me not loni; in doubt- as to his inten tions either when he wheeled about wit! a snarl and a growl and took the trail iu my direction. The blood was oozing from a wound in his flank, but that, was nothing more than a flea hire to his bear-ship, though good excuse enough 1'or revenge. I looked abou me and sa\v to my horror that I was be tween him and the edge of the cliff, which at this point descends sheer o.OOO feet Projecting over the edge of the precipice was an immense rock like the bowsprit o a ship and some 15 or 20 feet in length If may look like an insane move that: made tracks for this perilous position, 3,00( feet above the valley floor, but then seemed nothing else to do unless I wen straight toward the Iwar. I rcmcinbe: that I felt then that my rime had conn and wondered confusedly what Alicia would say and do when, perhaps days o weeks hirer, she should view my mangled WINTER CABIN IX THE TOSEMITE. great trees hung with fleecy draperies. Then we staid within doors almost entirely, except that I sallied out every day ro cut wood for the insatiate fireplace until a pile was heaped against the cabin almost as big as the hut itself. The time pas.-^d quickly enough, and Christmas day at lasc overtook us. finding us busy and happy, but with .1 larder sorely depleted- Alicia and I were out in the snow gathering holly and mistletoe for the decorating of the cabin when our friend, the old jruai-dian. came along, a rifle in the hollow of his arm and a cur dog at his heels. '•Bet a dollar you folks haven't a pound of fresh meat in the house." was his first remark after greetings were over, "and I've called to see if Mr, Alfred won't go with me on a little hunt." ''Yes, dear, do go," said my brave little •wife, but her eyes were tear gathering, I noticed, as she took down the rifle from above the fireplace and placed it in my hands. "I'm not afraid to stay alone during the daytime, and then, you know. I've that pudding to make, which will keep me busy while you're gone," So I kissed her and left her, and yet my heart misgave me as I turned around EH hour later while climbing the trail up the cliffs .rod saw her still standing in th» remains at the foot of the great cliff. However. I ran for all I was worth, and, as I ran on. mechanically ejected the omptj shell from my rifle and slipped in another cartridge. It wa,s a six shooter, and I re solved if only for Alicia's sake not to die nnril I had given grizzly the full benefit of every shot. Ho was shuffling alon clumsily, but relentlessly, and was close upon me as I slipped over the bunk. If ' had carried out my hastily conceived plan of going out on the protruding- rock, should not have lived to tell this story, but just iu? I reached its base I slid down into a crevice behind and a little to one side of it. That unintentional move saved my life, for, seeing me go over, my pursuer rushec fiercely after and could not restrain hi; impetus until well out on the rock. It, was extremely slippery, incased ;ts it was in ice, with a sheet of snow atop, and he had hard work to keep his footing, anci as he stood there, growling terribly and shifting his position uneasily, yet looking down and all around for me. a germ ol hope came into my mind. I saw that it would not take much to send him crashing down upon the rocks at the foot of the cliff, and I trembled lest he should get off the rock before I-had given him a link- jolt. I could see hira quite clearly, as In wasn't more than 20 feet away, and thai insrant also he saw me. wedged into the crevice back of him. He tried to scramble about and ivvorsi his position, but as he turned I drew a lieai: just behind his shoulder and spnl a build there. His situation was precarious enough ac the first, but now in his frantu- strug gles ro turn about—anil perhaps m.-ule gid dy by the two wounds—he swayed consid erably. Into the ice sheet, and the snow he sent his crooked claws, making di-sporati effort* to regain his balance, but anothc: ball crashed into his e;ir and that settle-, him. Over he went, clawing and tight in; the empty air, whirling down, ilmvn through space, until he was dashed with ; terrible shock upon the rocks '>. U'.'O I'ev 1 below. * I dared not look over for fear I ir.igh share his fate. but. after a prayer of th.-.nk fulness at my escape I .slowly cniwK-ii t< the brow of the precipice. The old m:u. met me soon after anci had to support i::; over a portion of the downward trail. ; was so unnerved. After a detour of several iniicswe final); leached the base of the cliff over whir! grizzly had fallen, and there we foufM him. a very much used up bear. His ski:; however, was not so badly torn but i later served as a rug for our cabin flou: though it-was long before Alicia could loo! upon it with composuro- The bear meat, the old guardian saiil was tender and toothsome—probably fro:: the pounding it got—but Alicia and could not bring ourselves to taste it. li fact. thougo our hearts sang with joy am •we were thankful for our blessings, win the true Chrii^rtnas spirit, yet we could i» do justice to that Christinas dinner. Eve the pudding, which the old man dcclan a conspicuous success, was neglected, limy little -wife did nothing but shuddci and, throwing her arms around my neck wiisper, with her lips close to my car "Dearest. I snail never l»»»a,out of m> tight again!" IN ABVAICCK. derfni appliance and »eienU»e rein- edlec sent on trial to any **"* * f man. A world-wide reputation **<* of this offer. Every obstacle to h»ppy man-lea life removed. Full strength, development and tone given to every portion of the body. Failure impossible: age no barrier. No C..O. p.scheme.^ ^ NIAGARA ST. N. Y! To Mr. and Mrs. Fernon Tucker, of Wabash avenue, a son. How's TbisI We offer One Hundred Dollars reward fot any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured bj Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY i CO., Jfrops., Toledo, 0. We, the undersigned, nave known F. J Cheney lor tne last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made'.by their firm. WX8T & TBDAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo Ohio- I^ALDING, KIXNAJ* &; MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure is' taken Inwardly. ac< ing directly upon the blood and mu oous surfaces of the system. Price, "So pei bottle. Sold by all drpggists. Testimonial lent free. Hall's Family Pills are the beet. The city schools will close Wednes day for the holidays. Rheumatism Cured in a Day. "Mjstic Cure" for rbeurna'Jsm and neuralgia radically cures in 1 to B days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious It removes at once the cause and the disease Immediately disappears. Ihe first dose greatly benefits 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst,'druggist. Logansport. Peru, led., Dec. 4, 1397—"I take pleasure in saying that we think highly of Hood's Sarsaparilla. I have a stomach trouble and ID hag done wonders for 5 me. It has also helped my husband."—Mrs. Lee Hawkine. box 159. Hood's Pills cure all liver ills. Holiday rates on the Wabash gin on the 24th and tickets will good until January 5tn. In cases of burns, sprains, scalds or any of the other accidental pains likely to come to the human body, Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil gives almost instant relief. Newspaper Advertising In the United States. A book of two hundred pages, tun- tainiiig a catalogue of about six thousand news-papers, being all that are credited by the American Newspaper Directory (December edition for 1897) with having regular issues of 1.000 copies or more, Also separate Slate maps of each and every State of the American UnioD.uamicg those towns only in which there are issued newspapers having more than 1,000 circulation. This oook (issued December 15, 1897) will be. sent, postage paid. 1o any address, on receipt of one dollar, Address The Gee. P. Rowell Advertising Co..10 Spruce St.,NewYork. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREN 0 fS. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. R. I. <fc P. and JL. S. A: -TI. S. Railroad depot. . Improvements costing $75,000.00 have just t«en completed, and the house no\v offers every convenience to be found in any lotel, including hot and cold water, electric jght and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass restaurant "in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owter and Proprietor. PIANOS Nothing More Acceptable *s • 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 at 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 of Steinway, A. B. Chase, Haze I ton, Sterling and Huntington PIANOS. Seco«d-h*n<I Sqiires, $ 21. ipircrdj. Second-hud Cprirhts, 100. ipwuds. S«*md-k«id Cnmdf, 150. ipwardi. Eaxr f»rmtatt it desired. LYON, POTTER & CO. \7 Vm tur*n St.. Special Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines Thir Month. On December 7th and 21»t Excursion Tickets will be sold »i» varua Lines to points in Alabama, Arkansas. Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Indian Territory. lows, Eanfac, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, MteiiKipA. Missouri. Nebraska, Sew Mexico. North Carolina, North Dakota. Oklahoma, Oreeon. 6»u«fc Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee. Ten* Utah. Virgina, Wisconsin and Wyoming. body may take advantage of the low Full information free upon application t«- nearest Ticket A^ent of the Penn«ylTa«fc Lines or by addressing w, w. KJchard»oa, Dl* trict Paieeuger Apent, Indianapolis, lad. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I J Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters, E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. O Corns & Bunions. ^^ Stings & Bites of Three Sizes, 250; 500. and ti.eo. Sold by dm«gUM, orient BUITlIRIVS'UtD. CO., l A IMENA/ MAIM areektugouta miserable existence forwint of jcnowinjrfrhat lodo> fortbemsefvei. HUN* DREPS of ULCU are- sunerm£ from the mental torture* of Shattered N»rv** Fulling Memory* Lo*t Manhood, I m potency. Lost Vitality, VarioooelB, brought on by abuse, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental- strain, close application to busiiicm or »v«r work. DR. PERRIN'S Re vi vine is the only remedy that has ever been discovered that'will positively cure theW nervous disorders. • If taken as directed, Revivine brings nbout .mraediate improvemen t aud. effects cu res where 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 ofprlcfc Order from our advertised agents, Addresi a.11 other communications to THE Dtt. FBBJUV MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B, F. Porter's and Johnston's. REGULATOR WILL CURE . •. * ALL COMPLAINTS AND M5- EASES OP THE ' Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Paina in the Bide or Back, Bour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all dtoue* arising from Liver or Kidney disorder*. Price, $1.00 Medicine Do. (EWYOMUT.
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