Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 25, 1891 · Page 7
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January 25, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Sunday, January 25, 1891
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How's Your Liver? Jt tie Oriental salutation, ': knowing that good health, cannot exist without a ; healthy Liver. When the Liver is torpid the Bowels are sluggish and constipated, the food lies in the stomach undigested, poisoning the blood; frequent headache ensues; "a feeling of lassitude, despondency and nervousness indicate how the whole system is deranged. Simmons Liver Regulator has begn the means of restoring more people to health and - happiness by giving them a healthy liver than any agency known on, earth. It acts with extraordinary power and efficacy. NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED. Asatraneral family remedy for Dyspepsia Torpid Liver, Constipation, etc., I nardly ever use anything else, and have never baeii disappointed In the effect produced: It seems to be almost» perfect cure for all, diseases of the Stomach and Bowels. W. J. McEtKoY, Macon. Qtt. It isn't done - by others—that's -why the guarantee of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription should command attention. It's a guarantee that means something. If tho medicine doesn't give satisfaction, in every case for which it's recommended, the money is prompt^ ly refunded. Remarkable terms— but it's a remarkable medicine. All the functional irregularities and •weaknesses peculiar to womankind are cured by it. For leucorrhea, periodical pains, weak back, prolap- sus and other displacements, bearing- down sensations, and all "female complaints," it's an unfailing remedy. It is a powerful, restorative tonic and nervine, imparting strength and vigor to the whole system. Try it, if you're an ailing woman. If it doesn't help you, you have your money back. As a regulator and promoter of functional action, at that critical period of change from girlhood'to womanhood, " Favorite Prescription" is a perfectly safe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. GOLD USUAL, PABIS. 187S. .BMER&flO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. ^ No Chemicals are used iu its preparation. It has more Hum three times Hie strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, EASILY DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for inyalids as •well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. ARABIAN 016 Of tte BES'f ffiDICINES BTeMlFfflM FOR PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both ExtemallTand Internally. It Is safe and certain in its action . For Burns, Poisoning, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, .Earache, Deafness,. Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders,-; Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price 25-cts. and tr. at all drugfebts. ' E. MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors, PROVIDENCE, R. I. IBiDJESUPl'UiJDbj ROSS GORDON, L»F..ytftte, !nd. For sale by B. F Keesling- PARTY SIMILARITY. The Uifl'erencf Between KcpulHIcan and Democratic I'rincliilcs. The expression is often heard, and has been thrown'out for several years —that there is but little difference in the two great political parties of this country to-day. In fact, some would- be authorities affirm that virtually the only line of demarkation consists in the sligrht difference of views on the negro question and the tariff problem. And then they g-o on to aswert that so far as the negro problem is concerned. Northerners would soon entertain Southern views relative to it wore they to exchange localities and interests. As well might the barbarian, the Scythian i;jjd the Jew claim the same. If men were not 'governed in all their actions by fixed principles, an appreciation of rig'ht and justice, it would be possible for them to be all things to all men—to do as Romans do when, they are among 1 Romans, etc. Under certain changed conditions the pure might become impure, the Christian mi™\ht become a ranting infidel and the loveliest character in the world by unfortunate association might become so hideously deformed as not to be recognized by former admirers. But to come back to parties. If the prominent features of. the Republican and'Demo- cratic parties are so near alike as to make them almost twins, as so many of the leading- apostles of Democracy would have the country believe, how does it happen? What has. brought about such a transformation? The veriest child who has read history knows that the Democratic party was the champion of slavery and its Southern masters inaugurated bloody rebellion in the effort to make slavery the chief corner stone of ii new Confederacy. What thwarted them in the attempt? Their own convictions? Were they willing :to concede that it was morally and religiously wrong to hold slaves, or iliat they were not justified in taking up arms and mustering and marshaling their armies to destroy the Government? Do their lea-ding spirits to-day concede any such thing? On the contrary are not the men who stand highest in the estimation of : Southern peor pie at this moment, those' who declare they were justified in taking up arms, and that they would do so again, tinder similar circumstances? Is it any. argument to say—"Oh! but you would have believed and acted as we did, had you been in our places?" When the war was over and the great struggle for reconstruction came —when something had to be done to secure honorable recognition of the race Abraham Lincoln had declared free, is it any credit to Democracy that the "fourteenth and fifteenth, amendments to the constitution were adopted? And now, when the right of suffrage conferred by the constitution of the United States is being denied them virtually throughout the South, and in Mississippi by enactments of a State convention of Democrats, can honorable men of the North., some of whom have indicated recently a willingness td enter the ranks of Democracy, say: "Oh! if we were residents of Mississippi we would do as the white men there have done?" What is there in the present attitude of the Democratic paxty toward the negro that resembles in the remotest degree the principles and practices of the Republican party in his behalf ? Or what has that party ever done for this unfortunate race that any ono of them, in any section of the country, should seek shelter and protection under its banner, or that should induce a single white man anywhere who professes good feeling and sympathy for the oppressed and downtrodden of all nations to give it support? Is there only a 'slight difference in the bearing and principles of the two great parties toward the negro to-day? ._.-.. And then, in relation to the financial struggle during that war for National existence, where every heroic .and patriotic impulse should have leaned towards efforts to. sustain, arm, feed and clothe .the men in the field; was there any thing in Democratic action in Congress or out of it that any loyal man could commend? Who' pronounced the war a failure? Who endeavored to incite insurrection in the North against the authority of. Mr. Lincoln .in calling for volunteers and after-" wards in filling up the depleted ranks of the soldiers by drafts? Republicans aided the Government in nearly solid column, while Democrats, in nearly as solid phalanx, aided their Southern brethren to accomplish their purpose by voting against raising a dollar to carry on the war. And when, in spite of Democratic efforts to destroy the Government, ths last armed rebel had surrendered and the South waspermitted representation in the National Legislature, this same Democratic party, which, in the failing sight of some men so closely resembles the Republican party,. commenced -.its opposition to any legislation that looked like paying the bills of the unholy rebellion its own madness had brought on. Jolted .by the Southern branch, its united.membership, advocated and voted for repudiating National obligations. In other words, itHried to accomplish by legislation what it had failed to accomplish by the sword. And from that time to the present, members of that party have opposed every measure that las been proposed to sustain and .broaden,,-our National; credit, at home and abroad.- Has there ever been -^is there .'to-day—any thing in the Democratic party, financially speaking 1 , that should lead even the wayfaring man, though.. a fool, to mistake it ior; the Republican party? Talk about prosperity, good price's for farm 'prod- . ucts, good wages for the laboring man, etc., can .any reasonable man fail to see where it. has,, all come from? Are we to be told, and can any man honestly believe that there is only a slight difference in tie financial policy of the two parties? "Can the leopard change his spots?" Or is there any painting- or white washing the Dem- 'fv party can, resort to that will ao l»r DO [iterate its past stains in Witt pai'tiL-ulur us to inake any of its features ! K:IV'resemblance to the honeet. manly n-'cirril of the. Republican party ill l.hc sium.' direction?. AYe have referred to but a few of the main features of these two political faces which have been familiar to the American people since the advent of •Abraham Lincoln into .the'politics of the Swiiiitry just preceding the war. If any of them have been changed or transformed since then, there is certainly no offii ;al record of it. Whatever may have occurred in the meantime to warrant any person in saying that those of Democracy have been conformed to those of the Republican party, comes more from disaffection and prejudice than any, thing else. Really, when life-like pictures of the principles and purposes of these two parties are held up and examined side by side, they are found to be no 'more alike than they were during the war and the .days of reconstruction, or when our National credit was at stake, and how, in the light of trauspix-ing events in the South, and Democratic apologies and excuses for them in Congress, any rational eye can see differently is past our comprehension. 'And yet deceit and fraud have conspired to hoodwink the people to such an. extent that many honest men have been led into affiliations with the DemocratiC'party. The.fact is the. Democratic party has for years been .living- under false colors, appropriating to itself honors and credits that belonged to the Republican side of the . account, urging and advocating . temperance, prohibition, Farmers' Alliance principles, and every ism and doctrine whose tendency was to distract disappointed and discontented Republicans, thus creating divisions and strifes which have resulted in keeping thousands of Republicans from the polls on election day, -and inducing thousands more to vote the Democratic ticket, while its leaders, who have taken the stump to create all this dissension among Republicans, , have invariably cast their votes for their party. Republicans have been altogether too timid of late years to denounce and expose such practices, for fear of being accused of a desire to open old wounds; to hurt the feelings of some, over-tender Southerner; to uncover the past. Republican principles and enactments which have made .this country what it is to-day, in contradistinction to what it would be had Democratic policy prevailed, have been forced to the background and allowed to remain there until thous»nds of honest men everywhere beg-in anxiously to question the existence of the Republican party. We don't seem to have leaders of Serve and conviction, and more—men who are ready to unfurl the. good old party banner that meant something a few years ago. If one of our Senators or public men happens to tell the naked truth' about Democratic leadership to-day, to-morrow, if called to account, he disgraces himself and belittles his party by taking it all.back and apologizing for it. Whenever and wherever a Republican places in view what his party has accomplished in the history of this country in contrast with the efforts of the Democratic party to destroy it all,, some Southerns^ or Northern mugwump cries "Bloody shirt," which, in. too many instances, causes the , Republican to drop on his knee and beg pardon. This must all be remedied. Republicans must have the courage of their convictions and combat the enemy as of old, -whether in the newspaper, in common walks of life, in. Congress or on the forum. Let our leaders not shrink from being 4 called "bitter partisans," or'sectional, so long as their opponents rejoice at such epithets as applied to them, and let every Republican show his colors on all occasions. Then the resemblance between the two parties will cease. No one can .possibly mistake the onu for the other, and then future-Republican triumphs will be assured.—Minneapolis Tribune. PARAGRAPHIC POINTERS. PAUL JONES' GOLD SWORD. I'.rice's idea-that Cleveland knifed-himself in the last National contest can not. refer to that 810,000 subscription, to the Democratic campaign fund.—Sioux Qity Journal. • HB^"The'naine : of the man who defeated William -McKinley in Ohio was not,, as the. New York S.un. asserts, Dave Hill, but .that ,dirty, besotted fool of the Democratic party, old Jerry Mander.— Toledo Blade. .,,,... tS"Th'e only Republican paper published in Arkansas has just given up the ghost. 'Lead and bowie knives do not agree, with the average editor. And still they talk- about the new South.— Iowa State Register. J®*Tt would be' a good idea for the Government to suspend the postal. service in the Mississippi until 'such, time as its people-will consent to forego the pastime of killing Republican officials.-^Globe Democrat. HE^ 1 "Along in, 1892 "the .mugwump" will only'be a character, of the history of the past. Enough 1 lymph can not be' injected into his veins by the political Dr. .Kochs to keep him kicking through another . campaign. — Chicago Inter' Ocean. , '. .-, G^"The political prophets have stopped figuring' out the result of 1892. They realize that with a big-'Democratic House .next year, the . possibilities of wreck to all^prognostications are .too great to be risked rashly.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. • ,. . —The -German Empress Augusta Victoria; .who has already given herJEm- peror husband five fine, sons, is-now. in her thirty-first year, but her fiiir, fresh compl exion makes her look ypungen She. has an oval face, soft blue'eyes, beauti-; ful teeth, arid an abundance of blonde hair, an ensemble which is pleasing and' attractive if not decidedly,pretty. . ScottislL KaJlw^y strike-Eridod* GLASGOW, Jan. 23—Through the good offices of the Earl of Aberdeen the differences between railway companies and their employes have beau setttedfandjtjis strikeos end^il. u -• A. l'hilu<l(;li>]ilan Possesses Louis XVI.'i (•lit to tlic Brave Captain. Carefully treasured in the library of a well known Philadelphian is a long case of red leather, heavily padded and strongly secured. Inside this case rests a scabbard, containing a sword which Loxiis XVI. of Prance presented to Paul Jones after the latter had caused the Serapis to haul down her colors by a tremendous fight with his frigate the Bonhomme Richard. That battle, which historians say was one of the most bitter naval encounters ever recorded, occurred September 22, 177!), off Flamborough, on the northeast coast of England. Soon after the sun went down that evening the Bonhomme Richard sighted a strange frigate bearing down upon her. In those days the naval commander had to be ready for action at any moment; so when the stranger hailed the Bonhomme Richard Paul Jones' crew were prepared. They waited until the newcomer was within half a pistol shot, and then discovered her to be the Serapis. Then and not until then the American commander ' ordered a broadside. It was returned, and before the smoke cleared away the Seraphis was hopelessly entangled, in the Bonhomme Richard's rigging. But Paul Jones was in for a fight and he ordered his men to grapple to the Serapis. By 'the time this was accomplished the vessels had drifted alongside each other, and there they lay, their cannons' mouths touching each other, as the calm moon looked down and saw the men fighting with broadswords and pistols, marlinspikes and muskets, while the cannon belched, the wounded shrieked,.the dying groaned^ But on went the fight, the sea sucking in the life-blood that trickled into it. Oh! it was horrible! And at last, when eleven o'clock had nearly come, the Serapis hauled down her colors. Paul Jones was victorious in one of the most dreadful of naval encounters. • News of the great struggle quickly sped far away, and, shortly after the victor reached France, he received word that King Louis XVI. had heard with wonder and admiration of his. deeds. The whole land was talking of him, praising or cursing according to each one's opinion. But on a certain day those Frenchmen, who cursed Jones and called him a pirate, held their tongues, for Louis XVI. himself selected a magnificent sword, and sent it personally to the Yankee Commodore with expressions of admiration and well wishes. Paul Jones received before and 'after*ward many gifts from those high up in the world's affairs, but none of them did he .value ^rnore than this sword, which is preserved here in Philadelphia. Upon his death it was given,,to Robert Morris, who in turn •bequeathed it to Commodore Barry. The latter gave it to the present owner's grandfather, who was Paul Jones' lieutenant in.that terrific naval encounter. The. sword is long and keen, of exquisite workmanship. The upper half of the blade is heavily enameled and chased, and upon it are engraven two legends. One reads: T|VeLcEoy! And the other, which is just under the hilt, is as follows: LouU XVI., Rcwardqr of tho Valiant Defender of the Fre"dom of ilie Sea The hilt itself is of solid gold, a mass of intricate engraving and chasing.— Philadelphia Press. . A Reasonable Request. "I don't see as this butter we getfrom the crematory is much.better than cow's butter,", said Mrs. Vancover, cue morning at the breakfast table. "What!" ejaculated Mr. Vancover, excitedly. • "I say I don't think the crematory butter is a bit better than any other." "My dear," replied Mr. Vaneover, trying-to calm himself down, "do you know what a crematory is?" "No, not unless it, is where they make oleomargarine." "Well, my love, I will inform you. A crematory is a place where dead bodies" "0, gracious!" "A place where dead bodies are burned to ashes, and the ashes carried home in a jar, and stored away among .the family'' archives, darling; .but don't for Heaven's sake ever get on-this subject again in the presence of any of onr friends. Don't do it for my sake, will you, love?" ' . '.'.-. And she said she would be eternally cremated if she'would.—Texas Sittings. —The late'Rev. William Jay,'of Bath," and Andrew Fuller were driving together, when a bird, flew ~ across the .road, and so frightened the horse that he ran. aw ay. Having got home without injurythey were talking over the matter: '"Brother," said Mr. Fuller, "that .was a.very awkward, disagreeable-bird; it'was like a jay." "No," was the rejoinder, "it was fuller in the neck, •fuller in the body, and fuller all over.'' The bird in reality, as they both knew, was an owl. THE SKIN. Is an important factor in keeping, good health; if it does not act in th« way intended by nature, its function* we performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a breakdown of general health. Swift's Specific li the renaedy of nature to •ttemlatf the skin to proper action. It never fails in this, and always »ccomplishe« the purpose. Send for our treatise on the Blood and Skin Diseases. " STTBT Spicmc Co., Atlanta, O* " Continual dropping wears away the stone." The continual breaking of lamp-chimneys . costs a good deal in the course of a year. You can stop it. Get Macbeth 's "pearl top " or " pearl glass." You will have no more trouble with breaking from heat. You will have clear glass instead of misty ; fine instead of rough ; right shape instead of wrong; and. uniform, one the same as another. You will pay a nickel a chim- ney'more; and your dealer will gain in good-will what- he loses in trade; he will widen his trade by better service. . ! .- - . GEO. A. JlACBETH & 00-. A Noted Divine Says: •'Ibavo been lifting Tim's Liver Pill* for Dyspepsia. Weak Stomacb and Cottivenens, wltto wbicti I bav*lonff afflicted. ... ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING. I never bad anything- to do roe so much good, i reccommena them to oil M ttoe be»t medicine til exlstanco." Rev.,!'. R..OSGOOD, Mew York. SOLD T EVERYWHERE. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, ST. T. "~ THERE~IS~BUT r ~ ONE VOICE In the jinanimous shout of the thousands wlio use Dr. "White's Pulmon- aria. It proves tliat this medicine has many warm friends and admirers among all classes and ages.. Old and young alike, shout, its praises and declare it the greatest cough remedy on earth. It cures a Cour;!i in less time than any other remedy. It cures Croup in a few minutes. It cures Whooping Gough in ten days. It is the only remedy that •will cure.Consumption. It is harmless and pleasant to take It costs £5 cts., 50 ets. and SI-per bottle, and every bottle is warranted. odld by B. F. Keesliug- and D.E Prvor. Cheap Lands and Homes In Ken- : J tucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana.. On the line of the Queen &, Crescent Route cox* be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, up- ' land, timber and stock >landg. Also/ tee flnett" Iroltand mineral lands on the coutlnuat for. Ml on favorable terms. ^ •" •' , > - FABMEBS1;wltli;alltliTgettlng-get a horn* J the sonny Soath, where blizzards and loe clad plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route is 94 Mile* tb» Shortest and Quickest Line CinctoatUMlew Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Bay Coaches an* Sleepers run through without etkinge. J "LUCK IS PLUCK" If you have run » muclc agalnst-some Olt- couraging Disease wbicli you don'l.want your family doctor to'know about, remember tnat i OUR NEW BOOK tnenC; Testimonials: Book mailed (sealed) frt. tor limited rimc.ERIE MEDICAL CO.Bultilo R.T. INFIOBTIKO DISEASE, YOU WILL FIND THAT "PLUCK WINS LUCK!" 110 Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours the Qn(ol«*i Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. Th« only line rtinnihg Solid Trains and Tiiroii&li-' Sle«plUE. Cars. . ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO ChattaJioga.Tenh,-,J''ort:l > a3a)e 1 - Ala., Meridian Ml*s., Vickburg, Miss., Shreverort,' Liu 20'Jflles the Shortest -Cincinnati to i,sUrigtoo,.Ky "5 Hours Oolckest Cincinnati to Knoxvtto, Tenn. 116 Mllea the Shortest Cincinnati to AtliffiEa tuui. Augusta, (ia. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Ai\Blsto?t Ah, W Miles the Shortest, Cincinnati to Blnulughaie 1 Ala. ISMllas Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala.. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shwvepozt. For Texas,, Mexico, California, "-1 Trains leave Central; Dnioc. Depot, Cincinnati.. crossing the Famous High Bridge of ZentockK and rounding) ... the base, .of .Lookout HoaniaUa." Pullman Bondolr Sleepers on all Through CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS. CURE Sick Headache and roller* all tho tronUM toot* dent to Q-bilious"state of the'system, Bttch. ftfl Dizziness, Nausea, DrowsinoM, Distress aftoS eating. Pain in the Side, &a Whilo their mort remnriable BBCCO88 IIM been »hown In curing , SICK Eeaaacbo, yot-Oarte'i! Xittla Llrer HIM «M eoually Tal-oa.l)loiii Ooofitip9.tion, caring and pro* venting tlil8&nn»yinKCQjnpUlnt-wWlo they alto correct alldlsor Jersof the Bcomach^Umolate tha livor and rognlato thebowelfl. JEveniftlieyonly ^ MEAD Adisthay wonlfl be almoitprlbeleBs to tho«a wh9 Buffer from this distressing complaint; but fortunately their goodnBBBdocBnot6Bdliera,andUio8« whooncotrythomwill find theselittlo plHsvalu. ntle In so many ways that they will not bo wll- Uugtodowitbxinttliem. : BEtaftorullflickhe»4 ACHE Orar One Million Acres of Land in Atbama, tb* future Great State of the South subject to preemption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct Count} Haps, Lowest, Batei unit fall particulars addrcn. D; <5, EWAEDS,- • lieu. Piiasi > ni;er & Ticket .v~nt. Queeu & Crtvra'itt'Koutf, GiuclntMri «'. , BIG FOUR HARVE^ EXCURSIONS . ; TO THE West anflNorthwest, SOUTH, Southwest and Southeast. THE- Cleveland, Clnctanaii, CWcago &3L LEFT* WILL SELL ROUND TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS Istbobonoof BomanyltTOS that wo maie our great boajJt. OurpUlscurelt-whlls others do not. . ?'•• Cnrfer-s Little LlTe?. Jills are ysiy sm»n «na very enay to.tate. OnaortwoptllBmakofl<ao»fl. They »re strictly vegetable »nd do not grip* or purge, but by their gentlasoUon please all who usettem. In vials at 25 cents; fiY»for$l.. Sola by druggists everywhere, or scut by m&U. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE FACIAL BLEMISHES The largest EsTibHelimcntin tho World for the treatment of Hair iand.bcalp, Eczema, ilolca. Warts, 'uperlluous Hair, Birthmarks, '.otlii Freckles, Wrinkles, RedNoso -cd Vclcs. Uilv Skin. Acnc.l'itnplca, BlnckhcodK. Barber's Itch, Scars, ttinmPowdcr Marks, Facial Dor veloimunt,-Sunken GhcclvS. e;e. Con- Fnttati on free a" office or by lei.tr r. •!.2S ook on oil .akin and scalp affections and their treatment sent sealed to ffnv aUdresB forTOctfi. JOITX II. •VVOODU'CKT, J>eniin«>loBl«t, 13.*; -Wo«t 42d St.. Xrw York City. I \VO01lii LI It V'.v FACJA1> SWA r for the I |$klu nncl ficnlp.af nrtrgtirtt rrr by mnil. ^O rent*. \ TJ all prominent points in the West and Norti- wess, South, Southwest and SouUiewc - AT— . • ' HALF KATES . — ON—TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 9th. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23d, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14thJ?, All tickets goofl, wiuiDlng thirty days boa, :• ' date of sale. This is! 'a glbrlone : opportnpltj for Horn* Seekers to Yiglt th'e'fterritory named, and w* would invite correspondence on the For full tolorinationcnlt'pn-oraOdresB ..(ieherall'assenger Agent Bl 5rTHE GEBTUEMirs FRIE*D.: OnrMiJydor Perfectlon'Syrinee frec'witb' »ver> Dottle. Prevents Btrlctura. Cures don •Dd Gl+et la I to 4- <tajii. Ask.yauz j u>r It. Sent to any address for $1.OO. "4LYDQR MAMUF'G CO.. LANCASTER.flu K REMEMBER LINC IS THE NAME OF THAT Wonderful Remedy That Cores CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD In the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CANKER, and BRONCHITIS. , w<+ Price »i;OD. Pint Bottle*, For Sale by leading Druggists. PREPARED OXLX EY : Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Co. M OACKSON *T.' CMICAaa 111, Do M test or ..:,. .; ;—IN— STOCKS, BONDS, GRA.TN' , AND PROVISIONS ?• • If so, trade witn a reliablo firm who have had : trifc years experierice,.ana'are-iincmbersflf tbe Chlcui* Board of Tnuta and Stock Exchange. Who rio- business strictly on Couimission. Refer to IHtncu& Trust and Savings Banx, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND & CO. 2O JPaoiffc* AYO. - Chicago. IJJq. Wo Eond fre 3 of Charge our Daily Market Repor" ir:d Circular on application. liiterest-aHowen on monthly balances. JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAflls EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PERFECT MANHOOD. TOimrO, MkJdle^urod and Elderly men who nr« BUffcrlD? from tho tlTerf" of youtbfui follies or e«. cessea of matnrer'ye»T. i B,.»nd-nx>w TJnd ,th< i lr manly, rlRor decreutjott ana wbo nre:-troubic*3 wltn'torrtbl*' drafnf and loa»08,.you.-can bepermancntlyrcrtoredtoi fJBKFECT MAjrHOCU, nl homo, wlth««'« expo>ure;.i>t lowevt.-'«•»«,. by J>r. Clftrke'*" approved metbodi, tpsntl and proTpn,-)n nearly 40 * year's pracUMf - (Ketnblisbod 1851), Tb Chronic, M«rvoo« and Special Diseases. If ID need of medical «id, send for Question list -• »o you aw fully describe the nfirptoaiB of JonTDW. ' tlcuiar dlrteiwe to »e. Consnltatlon f roc »~" ~-"i»>4, s Hoorn, 8to8; Bundafi,9to 13. Addrem> .. - ~i. CLARKE, — ~ - -