Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 22, 1891 · Page 2
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January 22, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 22, 1891
Page 2
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WILL HILL NAME FLOV/BB? •To .Succeed Evarts in the United States Senate? the Governor Can Not Afford to Take the Glittering Prize mmsrtf—A Remarkable Political Situation with lllj 1'rcKidcntlal Possibilities In It. [COPYRIGHT, 1S91.1 The name of the man who will succeed 'William M. Evarts in the United Ktiites Senate would have been known long; ago but fur the fact that, as the membership is now constituted, a vote on joint ballot in the New York Legislature would be exceedingly close. A majority of two makes the mnrgin perilously small, and gives to any one man the opportunity of .making a great deal of trouble for his party, Seven seats are to be contested, but it is conceded that not more than four of these are likely to change occupants, and, as the present incumbents arc Republicans, it is quite possible that when a joint ballot is taken, the margin "will be increased from two to ten. 1'our seats gained by one side means, of course, the loss of four seats to the other, each seat ^thus gained being equivalent to two votes. Jt may be urged that so far as results are concerned, a majority of two is as good as a majority of twenty-two, and then no margin, so long .as it is large enough to insure a choice, need necessarily stand in the way of making an announcement of the name of the man to be chosen. The truth of the matter is that the situation is a most remarkable one. It is two months since it was known that the Republicans had lost the Legislature, and up to date not a statesman has formally announced himself a candi- ^for t^ discussion of his name. This discussion has not so far b«t attended by results which point to jV'elcetion. The fifth name on the list is that of the mayor of lirooklyrj. Mr. Chapin is a very young man to oo calked about in connection -with a f.cai. m the United States Senate from New York, but he is one of the most picturesque political figures of his time. He has been speaker of the Assembly and Comptroller of the State, and is now serving his second term as mayor, lie would probably have retained the office cf State Comptroller, had it not been for the possible odium of a third term; and the mayoralty served 'the purpose, at least, of keeping his name before the public. He is tall, slender and studious. I\ot many men have such power over an audience as he pos- DAVID B. mi.r.. cJate. Under any other circumstances a vigorous canvass by ;:.t least half a dozen aspirants would by this time be not less than six weeks old, and there would be little difficulty in predicting on whose shoulders the banner of victory would •ultimately perch. Old politicians say they have never seen any thing like it. They understand the situation perfectly well, and it has no mysteries for them; but all the same, it is virtually without a parallel. 'Why have the great political athletes of the Empire- State refrained from shying their castors into the ring? Simply bpcause the matter is not to be settled in that way. There is no secret about the fact that the Governor will name the Senator. It is true that Smith Weed's son will, perhaps, a week or two hence, establish his headquarters at the Delavan Hotel, but this will have little or no significance, and it will have little or no influence on the result. Admirably disciplined as the' •party is in this State, however, possible contingencies must be provided for and nothing must be left to chance. It is hard to tell what »ay happen to make it desirable that the margin should be enlarged to its utmost limit, and that is why the speaker had scarcely been in Ms chair long enough to warm it when he announced his committee on contested seats. This committee was made up with mueh'care before the gavel fell into his hands, and that it will complete its work in time to exercise an influence on the. Senatorship vote there is little doubt. The Senatorship discussion is virtual- Ir limited to five names—David B. Hill, Eoswell P. Flower, Smith M. Weed, Charles A. Dana and Alfred C. Chapin. CHARLES A. DANA. sesses, and the more cultivated the audience, the greater the effect upoa it of what he has to say. It is not, however, regarded as likely that any contingencies will arise which will cul- .minate in his election. His name is .frequently mentioned in connection 'with the Gubernatorial nomination, 'and this, probably, rather than any 'thing else, is the reason why it is occasionally referred to when the successor of Mr. Evarts is spoken of. The great shadow which hangs over the Senator- ship is heavy with Presidential significance. Newspapers which are looked upon as being indebted to the Governor for their inspiration say that Hill does not want to go to Washington, and they call upon the party to make no efforts to coerce him into going to the National' capital. There is a growing conviction that when the Senatorship is disposed of, i$ shall be with the understanding that Hill shall have another term as Governor. The Governor of the State is the National leader of the party in the State. No matter how commanding a man he may be, when he leaves the Governorship he leaves an invulnerable stronghold. It is a fortress from which his guns command all the approaches to political distinction. To relinquish it is to abandon the key to the situation. Just what it means in connection with Presidential possibilities it is scarcely necessary to point out. No accurate calculations - can be made unless New York figures in them as a sort of foundation-stone, and the man who can speak with authority for New York rises almost to the height of dictatorship. This will be more especially the case next year, because it happens that the Democratic National standard- ^e deliberately walks out of the battleground, and the various candidates can make their combinations without him. That would really mean his reduction to the ranks; he would be an adviser instead of a commander. ' There is no use mincing matters. It is not u Governorship, but a Presidency which is at stake with hiii;.' The real point is this: Are his Presidential chances promising enough to justify him in letting a United States Si'natorship slip through liis fingers? Ho thinks they are. His strength is in the position he holds. He is the only'Obstacle hi the path of Mr. Cleveland, 'and in the United States Senate he would be no obstacle at all. 1 heard a peculiar story the other morning', but I didn't believe it when I heard it. It was to the effect {hat Cleveland and Hill had come to an understanding, the terms of it being that Hill is to clear the tracks for Cleveland, and that in return for it he is to have in the next Democratic cabinet, the place which Thomas F. Bayard occupied in the last one. Since I heard that rumor, some things have happened which seemed to lend it confirmation. Lieutenant-Governor Jones has indulged in a little side fling against third terms. This was cither a slap in the face for the Governor, who has already served two terms, or it was prompted by the Governor himself, in which event he of course does not mean to seek another nomination. Another very significant thing was his allusion in his annual message to his l?st year of Gubernatorial service. T allusion may mean any thing or nox ,g, but it never was resorted to without a purpose, and it is certainly the shadow of a coming event. The Senatorship comes along at an unfortunate time, because it compels the men. who dispose of it to show their hands too soon. However, the situation is plain enough. By the time the next convention is due in New York State, it will be a great deal easier to predict the Presidential -programme than it is now. Next November the Governor will be able to see just where his political in- MRS. DAVIS' LAST WORD. The "Widow of the Confederate Leader Completes Her Memoir. Hitherto Unpublished Confederacy— The I>a —A Book That Crrat Oe:il of Facts About t of Male Dt'xc'c Will Citaac u the A • book that will cause a great deal of excitement in literary, social and political circles is soon to be issued in New York. It is entitled "Jefferson Davis, ex-Prejident of, the Confederate States: a Memoir by His Wife." Ever since^ the. death of the champion of the lost cause, Mrs. Davis has had repeated -and very flattering offers from publishers all over the country to write a history of the inner life of the Confederacy, and especially of the family and the man himself who was such a prominent leader in that great movement. Only a year before liis death Jefferson Davis begaji to write his own autobiography. He was so weak from illness that he was compelled to dictate the matter to a friend. But even then he was unable to get through with more than an introductory chapter. From this point his wife has taken up SMITH M. WEED' It is not necessary to say a word- concerning the first name. It establishes its own' identity at once. Eoswell P. Flower is also fortunate to the extent that his reputation is National. He is a member of Congress, an exceedingly wealthy man, and has more than once been mentioned in connection with the Governorship. Smith M. Weed is not so •well known but he is backed by ? the prestige of a historic name— L tha!t of Thurlow Weed—and is very popular in the northern part of the State. He has few or no antagonisms to contend with, and is regarded as a man of much more than ordinary ability. Charles A. Dana has invariably placed the influence of his newspaper at the disposal of the Governor, and to this he is really - indebted ROSWELL P. FLOWER. bearer is almost certain to be taken from the Empire State. It is quite easy to appreciate Governor Hill's situation. His word-is law in State councils now. To dispute it is to invite political suicide. His trustiest lieutenant has been elected .speaker, and the party as an organization yields him the most implicit obedience. He has carried the State throe times, -.and each time with an increased majority. And when, after a political foray, he returns to his garrison at Albany, he seems to be more strongly. fortified there than ever. He is more absolute now than he was last year, and he was more absolute last year than he was the year before. It is almost impossible to give an exaggerated idea of the power he wields. He can control legislation so completely that, in the face of his opposition the law-making juggernaut jnight as well play base-ball as to go on passing bills. This means that every man .who is directly interested in legislation must, if he so wills it, hammer at his door. Compared with the power he wields the influence exercised by a United States Senator is not worth mentioning in the same breath. '.'It would be a poor exchange," said one of the Kings County leaders, ""for it would be turning over to Lieutenant- Governor Jones the best cards in New York's political pack. I am pretty sure that the Governor doesn't propose to relinquish the direction of affairs. He is not the kind of man who would feel at home in the somewhat musty atmosphere of the United States Senate. The Senate is a fine place for rhetoric, and the Governor is essentially a man. of action. He will be a controlling force or nothing at all. Such a man would die of inanition on the-banks of the Potomac.' One of two things he must do: He must either take another term as Governor, or he must be in a position to take it or hand it over to the man of his choice. If he accents the SenatorshJD ALFBEJD C. CBAPIN. terests can be best subserved. If every thing looks like Cleveland outside of New York, he can make his own terms for straightening out matters for Mr. Cleveland in the Empire State. If, on the contrary, he regards his own chances as good, he can act accordingly. So you see he has little to lose by relinquishing the Senatorship." "Who will get the Senatorship?" "It looks like Flower. But I happen to know that it hasn't been settled yet." "What will be the Presidential significance of Flower's election?" "It will make the tie between Tammany and the Governor stronger than ever. Tammany was never more formidable than now, and if the Governor gives her a United States Senator, Dick Croker-will have a big political debt to pay. It will simply help the Governor to be completely master of the situation in New York when the time for choosing delegates 'to the National convention comes. But there is no hurry about the Senatorship just now. The first thing is to clear up the matter of the contested seats. When that is done another page of the political programme will be unfolded. Hill never turns a page over until he comes to it, and one page at a time is enough for him. You won't be able to infer the rest of the contents of the book, even when the Senatorship page is revealed, but you will have a little more, material for guessing than you,have now.-" A Distinct Type, Both in Aspect and Dialect, From-the JfcfrroeH of the Interior. Jt is of the rice-fields of the tide-lands of the Georgia and Carolina coast, and 'of the adjacent islands, that we would speak. To those who have never "been among them, these rice plantations would afford much that is both novel and interesting. This evergreen region, where the plaintive notes of the whip- poor-will and song of the sweet-throated mocking-bird float up through the moss- covered trees; and negroes, fever and ague, rice-birds and alligators abound, would indeed seem to be a new world to our Northern brethren, and the picturesque effects charm the eye of the stranger artist. The rice-field darky is- himself a distinct type, totally different in both aspect and dialeet from the ne- groes of the interior; and a, not uninteresting sight is the force, as with song and shout "they take their way along the embankment to 'the rice-field. Their ancestors for generations back, or, as they would tell you, "mi f arrar an'mi granfarrar," have lived and labored in these malarial regions, and they accept chill and fever and other infelicities incident to these localities as unavoidable evils, plodding on, with no • higher aim nor hope, careless for the future, and not over-anxious for the present. The cost of living is small,'as not many nor very warm garments are ' considered necessary, and the rice-field darky's ideas of a wardrobe are extremely limited, from both blissful ignorance and choice. Fish, and game are plentiful, and in these regions a heavy diet is to be'indulged'in only at great risk.— L. W. Roberts, . in Popular Science Monthly. , DAVIS. the thread of the story and the result is two large volumes containing over seventeen hundred pages. While yet a poor Lieutenant Davis fell in love and married Miss Octavia Taylor, a daughter of General .Zachary Taylor. The latter strenuously opposed the match, but his ari£er wa.s turned to grief soon after, when his daughter, "after being married a year, died.. From this union there was one child, who is also dead. , After his return from the ^Mexican war Mr. Davis went' -to his home in Mississippi, where he met Miss Varina Howells, of New Jersey. Although born in the North Miss HowelR' sympathies were all with the South, the old home of her ancestors. Her beauty and wit captivated the bronzed hero of the Mexican war, and a year after they were married.' Davis was at that time about forty-one years of age, and Miss Howells considerably younger. Mrs. Davis' attachment to her husband bordered on idolatry, nor did she less warmly espouse the cause which he championed. Since bis death she has always signed her letters and ' other documents to which it was necessary to affix her signature as Verve Jefferson Davis, or Widow of Jefferson Davis. All through the trying days of the civil war Mrs. Davis was the constant companion of her husband and did much to enlighten the many burdens laid upon Mm indiscriminately by friend and foe alike. By his last marriage, Mr. Davis had four children, two of whom are dead. Of the remaining two, Miss Winnie Davis, who was born in Richmond at the .close of the war, and wlio has become famous as the "Daughter of the Confederacy," is best known. She is a beautiful girl, of an sxCrmncly. lovable disposition, and is the constant companion of her mother. Not long ago her engagement to .be marrie'd was announced, but, owing to declining'health, the match was broken of£ The other claugher married Mr- Hayes, a Colorado banker. As Jeffer-. son Davis left no male descendants, her son is expected to perpetuate his name. When the boy was born, the State of as"by l liis distinguished' public services in peace and war, and his high, official station, was universally regarded, both at home and abroad, as pre-eminently the representative of a gTeat era. a great cause, and a great people. The era is closed, the cause-is lost, but the people remain and revere the memory and mourn him, dead, whom, living, they delighted to honor. It is for them that 1 write this memoir and vindication of his political action. In vindicating him 1 also vindicate them, for he spent his long life in their service and was rewarded with their love and confidence from his cradle to his grave. In the doing of tbc sacred task I shall ; ondea'vor to be guided by the spirit that inspired him during his whole life—a spirit of unyielding devotion to truth and duty, of uncompromising antagonism against all assailants of justice without regard to their prejudices or their numbers, but mindful of the fact that every opponent, even to the death, is not necessarily an enemy, and that sincerity of belief is entitlfd to respect even when found arrayed against us. I shall endeavor to do exact and equal justice to the antagonists of the South as well as to her leaders—'naught to extenuate nor set down aught in malice.' If I fail it will be because my love for the Southern people and their lost cause and leader may unconsciously influence my judgment of the men and beliefs that were arrayed in deadly conflict during the war between the States." The accompanying picture of Jeffer son Davis is taken from a portrait in the possession of Mrs. Davis, and is her favorite picture of her late husband. The early chapters of Mrs. Davis'book are devoted to the early life of her husband and his ancestors, who came from Wales and located at Philadelphia. There were three brothers, and the youngest of these, Evans Davis, removed to Georgia, then a colony of Great Britain. He married a widow -named Emory .and had one son, Samuel Davis, the father of Jefferson Davis. Mrs. Davis quotes Jefferson Davis as. having described his father and mother in the following language: "During his service in South Carolina my father met my mother, and after the war they were married. Her maiden name was Jane Cook. She was of Scotch-Irish descent, and was noted for her beauty.and sprightliness of mind. She-had a graceful poetic mind, which, with much of her personal' beauty, she retained to extreme old "age. My father, also, was unusually handsome, and the accomplished horseman his early life among the 'mounted men' of Georgia naturally made him. He was a man of wonderful physical activity. "The last time I saw my father he was sixty-four years of age. He was about to mount a tall and restless horse, so that it was difficult for him to put his foot in the stirrup. Suddenly he vaulted from the. ground into the saddle without any assistance. He was usually grave 'and of stoical character, and of such sound judgment that his opinions were a law to his children, and quoted The Importance of purifying the blood cannot be overestimated, for without pure blood you cannot enjoy good health. At this season nearly every one needs a good medicine to purify, vitalize, and enrich tile blood/ and we ask you to try Hood's S^saparllla. It strengthens am i b u iid s U p tiie system, creates an appetite, and tones the digestion, wlifle it eradicates disease. 'The peculiar combination, proportion, and preparation: of the vegetable remedies used give to Hood's SarsapariUa pecul- "p— Efcolf" iar curative powers. No • ^ llScIT otbennedicinehassuch a record of wonderful, cures. If you nave made up your mind to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla do not be induced to take any other instead. It, is a Peculiar Medicine, and is worthy your confidence. Hood's Sarsaparillaissoldtiyall druggists. Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON TK.NN., a beautiful town of 5,01.0 in nnbitarus^ located on the Queen and Crescent Kouto,'2y3 miles south of Cincinnati, has hitherto kept aioof from the excitement attending the bnnm r,f the New South; but the possibilities oflcred by .1 town already established with an inexhaustible supply of coal, iron and timber, ami wittrcokeing ovens, blast furnaces, factories and hotels in operation, were too great to escape tiie eye of the restless capitalist, arui a strong party of wealthy men from Chicago.Chattanooga and'NashviJJc. • in connection with prominent banking iirms in New England, have formed a company to be known as the Corporation of Day- toil, for the sale cf town lots, the establishment of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months Dayton will 'have another railroad from the- boiitii-east, which will .make it an important iunction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth of the freight and passenger traffic between the Great North-west and the South-east. In addition to this it is located on the Q.. and C., one of the largest and most important of the f.onthcrn Trunk Lines. !t is in the midst of the i'ertilcand beautiful Tennessee Valley; has already an *•-- tabHshed reputation as a prosperous and < .:• manufacturing town and some additional strength as a hoalth resort. The strongest fin* at present located there is the Day ton Coal &Ilc3i, Co , an English Corporation, wdo have built a. standard gauge railroad to their mines, and own 1MJ.100 acres of good coal and iron and timber hind, just West of and adjoining Davton. It is proposed to have a Land Sale- December 3rd, •1th and 5th. and special trains will be r^n from Xew England also from the important cities at the North and North-west, which will undoubtedly be a great success, as tie plan is to discourage extravagant prices and put the property in iby hands of the people at a price where tnc^'czn .ifT.vri to hcHd and improve it. iixcursion tickets, Cincinnati to Davion and. rLiurn.-.villbc sold by agentsQUEKN AKDCKE-S- CKNT ROUTE and connecting lines North, h'our through trains daily from Cincinnati '.vi'J.out i,.in<;c of cars. MISS WINNIE DAVIS. MBS. JEFFERSON DAVIS. by them long- after he had gone to his final rest, and when they were growing old." In the other chapters of the book Mrs. Davis enters at length into the private and public life of the family and answers the attacks that have been made upon her husband in his several capacities': The social life of the Confederacy is also described with great minuteness, and as Mrs. Davis was such a prominent figure in that sphere ..her words will be read with interest, esya- cially as it contains much matter that is new. Mrs. Davis is living in New. York this winter with her daughter Winnie who is quite ill. A few dinners have'been given in then-honor but no fuss has been made over them. Marvelous Knitnranrc. Tbe vast amount ol labor performed by the- heart In keeping ali portions, of the body supplied 1 with blood Is not generally known. It beats HJO.OOO times, and forces the blood at the rateol __ 168 miles a day, which Js 3,OOii,OOu,Giri times and- 5.15U.830 miles in a Me time, No wonder there aie so many Heart Failures, The first s,vmp- tomes are'shortuess of teentl) when exercising,, pain In the side or stomach. • flutterinp:. choking-, in throat, oppression, then follow weak, hungry • or smothering spells, swollen ankles, etc. fir. Franklin Miles' New Heyn Cure Is the only rell- ableremedy. Sold by B. F. Keesling. 1 An.. Important Mutter, Druggists everywhere report that the sales o the Restorative Nervlne-a nerve food and medicine—are astonishing; exceeding anytblng they ever had. while It gives universal satisfaction In headache, nervousness, sleeplessness, "sexual debility, backache, poor memory, (its. dizziness, etc. L, Burton & Co., N. Y.; Amuery i: Murphy,, of Battle Creek, Mich.; C. B. VVoodworth a Co ,.' ol' Fort Wayne, Ind., aad hundreds of others state that they never h;mdled any medicine which sold so raulely, or gave sucn satisfaction.. Trial bottles of this great medicine and book on Nervous Diseases, free at B. IT. Keesllng's who- guaaautees and recommends it. (3) GLOBULAR LIGHTNING. JEFFERSOS' HATES DAVIS. Mississippi, by act of the Legislature) changed his name to Davis; so the "boy is Inow known as Jefferson Hayes Davis. In the first chapter of the book Mrs. Davis explains that her object in writing- the book is, as f rtr as possible, to tell the story of her' husband's life in his own words; to make it autobiographical, .and to complete the task he left unfinished. Then she says: "During the intervening period of over fourscore years,Jefferson Davis, by his stainlessApersonal character;, by his nn^ flagging and unselfish devotion to the interests of the South; by his unsurpassed ability as • an exponent and champion of her rights and principles, The Uncertainty Concerning an Electrical ^Phenomenon. Among- the disputed points in the subject 6f electrical discharges is the phenomenon of globular lightning. Many treat this as an optical illusion due to. the excessively minute duration of the spark -discharge, just as, when we have for an instant gazed upon the noonday sun and turned away, we see a reddish globe of fire float slowly straight before our eyes. So singularly do the descriptions of globular lightning tally with this well-known phenomenon, that this explanation would be irresistible were it not for the fact that these portentous spheres are alleged to terminate their alarminy promenades by a deafening explosion. On the other hand, it is impossible to explain away the many records of persons who have seen the slowly moving globes of fire. Among these persons was the electrician Cavallo, who saw a luminous ball slowly ascend the stem of a Leyden jar, then slowly descend and burst with a load report. At a recent-meeting of the Academic des Sciences, at the conclusion of a paper on this topic by M. Faye, the meteorologist, the ex-Emperor of Brazil narrated how, nearly forty years ago, when traveling on horseback in the southern province of. Rio Grande, he saw a globe of lightning' fall, .traverse the fields for some instants, and then burst with a loud sound.—The Electrician- To Xcrrous Debilitated Jlen. It you will send us your address, we will wait you our illustrated pamphelet explaining all.about Dr. Dye's Celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belt and Appliances, and tbelr charming effects upon the ner- , vous debilitated system, and how they v.ffi Quickly restore you to vigor and manhood. Pamphlet,: tree. If you are thus afflicted, we wiU send you a. belt and appliances on trail. VOLTAIC BELT COi, feb7d-wly Marshall, .Mich. A SprJbnie medicine. ' The druggist claims that people call dally foi che new cure for constipation and sick headache,, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while In the Rocky Mountains. It Is said to be Oregon grape root (& great remedy In the far west for those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and Is made for nse 'jy pouring on boiling water to draw ont the- strength. It sells at Bo cents a package 1 and Is called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample free, leodt Down to First Principles. "What do you do for a living-?" ."Breathe!"—Life For Over > illy iTearS. An Old and "Well-Tried Eemedy.^llrs. 'Wlnslow's- Soothlng. Syrup has been used for over Fifty Years by Millions of Mothers lor their Children- While Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothes, the Child, Softens the Rums. Allays all Pain; Cures Diarrhoea, Sold by druggists In every.part of. the world. Be sure and ask for Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no. other . ktnd> Twenty-live cents a rmrtl». 1une20d<fcwly . SIHe! 1 Jforv.. an Wver Pills. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach ami bowels through, the nerves.. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad t-iste, torpid liver,; -piles and constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest, SO doses for 25 cents. Samples, tree at B. K. Keesling's, . 1 Bnoklen'K Arnioa Salve. The Best Salve In the world lor Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Bheurn, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin- Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no par reQulred, It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction 1 , or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. FOB SALE BY B. F. Keesllnife . (ly) THE KEY. GBO. H. THAYEK, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consumptive Cure. Sold .by B. J 1 . Keesling- 6 CATARKH CUKED, health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh'e Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 , cents.:-.-- Nasal : injector free. °Sold b'y B. E.-Eee'e ing . -,-.- -'-.S Pain and dreu* aitrnrt the use of most catarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are unpleasant as well as dangerous. Ely's. Cream' Bulm Is safe, pleasant, easily applied Into thei nasal passages and heals the inflamed-membrane giving relief at once. Price SOc. to28 CKOOT, WHOOPING COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. Sold by BJ F. KeeslingI 5 N

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