Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 1, 1891 · Page 7
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February 1, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 1, 1891
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

PREPARE NOM- Is 8TMPTOMS OB JUTEE DISEASE I fh 5 «t? fa j?. pe , tlte; bad br eath; bad taste In the mouth; tongue coated; pain undnrth« •hoaWor-blade: in the backor^Jd^lSten 2S^ B , n / or fheupaMsm; sour stomaSS with flatulency and water-brash- indices tion; bowels lax and costive by ^ turns- headache, with dull, heavy -sensation' restlessness, with sensation of ha??njj left something undone which ought to have been done: fullness after eating- temper; blues; tired feeling-; A Safe, Eeliabie Remedy «Take Simmons Liver Beplator -AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR. Mklaria. Dyspepsia, Bowel Complaints, Sick Heiidaoho, •c-prossion, . Colic, A PHYSICIANS OPINION. "I hive been practicing medicine for twcntv &?TOr^ o nd° """ bC<:n ib ' e t0 ? Ut "P » «$;:&- l^gra^i^^SSi pow^ofSy'Lm. 2 '^"" ' and * simi >^= L. M. HINTON, M.I>., Washington, Arlc. OJiXY GEJTLTNE Has our 2 Stamp in red on front of wrapper. J.EZeilin ft 0\, Philadelphia, Pa. I is. Nothing like it — Dr. Pierue's favorite Prescrip- > tion. It?s as peculiar in its composition, as-in its curative effects, in , all tLe diseases and disorders that afflict womankind. It's a-legitimate medicine—an invigorating, restorative tonic, a soothing and strengthening nervine, and a positive remedy for female weaknesses and ailments." All functional disturbances, irregularities*, and derangements are cured by it. There's nothing like it in the way it acts— there's nothing like it in the way it's sold. It's guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or the money paid for it is promptly refunded. Read the guarantee on the wrapper. Ton lose nothing if if doesn't hel^> you—but it will. Ihe system is invigorated, the Wood enriched, digestion improved, melancholy and nervousness dispelled. It's a legitimate medicine, the only one that's guaranteed to give satisfaction in the cure of. all "female complaints." GOLD MEDAL, PAEIS, 1873. I.BMER&CO/S Breakfast Cocoa from which the excess of oil lias been removed, is \Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has more than three times the 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 invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. the Time to Make Ready for Contest of I8fl2. make the mistake of delaying the work ol thorough reorganization for the work 01 ].\y. .i'hc day lias passed when any party, no matter how good its record, no matter how brilliant its leaders, cim go U'ioi-e the. people in this well-informed and enlightened *ge a month or two beioro election without previous iiise;pline and preparation and win a great victory. The people of America have gr.wn steadily m intelligence, and this is pank-nla.rj,v true of the men who nave been and are still members of the Republican p ;u -ty. They are reading, thinking and intelligent people, ^t they want time to read and reflect The campaign of ISM must be a campaign of education, very largely, and it ou^ht to be begim now, instead of two or three months before the great battle of ballots is to be fought, and won or lost. The iNational committee should have at its head one of the best men the party possesses, and in every State the party should put forth its very best man lor chairman of the State Central Committee, and the work of these gentlemen should begin without delay It is not tho part of wisdom • to pretend that the people did not la.uk information on one of the great questions before them during the recent campaign. They did not understand the Mclvinley law. The Democratic party, shrewd, cunning, without conscience, greedy, willing to do any tiling for the sake of gaining a little temporary power, took advantage of this lack of information and .sprung forth with a volume of falsehood and misrepresentation on the subject. It had its effect It deceived tons of thousands in every State. The Republicans who did not desire to vote against the party they believed in, and with which they had labored for years, remained at home; hence the great Democratic victoiy so called. This .National chairman, who should be a natural leader, and against whom the bitterest assaults of the enemy can not prevail, should plan a campaign whereby every investigating man can be given an opportunity to inform himself touching all of the issues Those who nuclei-stand the principles of protection to American industries are conscious that it is right, and that the policy is essential to our prosperity. Let there be a liberal expenditure of laoor and money in placing before the people plain, unquestioned facts touching Republican principles and the true policy of the Government. Then, when the time to vote comes, there will be no halting on the part of Republicans, but they will be prepared to go to the ballot-box and cast their votes for the party that has ever been the friend of the laboring class, that has ever been the friend of every good interest in this country, and that has never failed the Notion when it needed thre hearty, earnest support of a en-eat party. It can not be too thoroughly impressed upon the chairman of "the National committee and the chairmen of the various State committees that it is very important that they engage in the work now, that they lay the foundation with great care and build a structure that can be relied upon. Delavs, it is said, are dangerous.' Delays on the'part of Republican leaders at present are certainly dangerous. Let this-work of education begin; let this work of reorganization begin just as soon as the machinery can be put into position, and when the work has begun, let it progress with an honesty , ivitha devotion, with a. determination not before known in the history of .political parties in this country. We are aware that some political leaders think that the time to begin a great campaign is two or three months before the actual Jbattle takes place. That will not do in this country. Jt is no more sensible to go into a political battle with troops unorganized and lacking in discipline than it would be for the commander of an army, in the midst of war, to attempt to fight battles with raw recruits who did not even know the position of a soldier, who did not know how to load and fire, who did not know how to keep their places in the ranks, who did not know how to cook their rations, nor how to care for themselves. Imagine a great battle being fought with'such an army. It is as reasonable to expect that a general would win a crowning victory as it is to expect that political battles ean be won in this day of enlightenment and ad- vanceuent without disciplined troops. Let this work of discipline commence without delay. Then, when the night of election comes in 1893, the Nation will not hear the cheers of the old Democratic party in rejoicing over another •victory, but it will hear the cheers of a victorious Republican party—Chicago Journal. In n, carefully-prepared magazine article Mr. Shearman.asserts that "the(the Kepublicansrhw made it impos- wb,,-. for this country ever to have a tarift for revenue only." Let it be noted that in making this declaration he is still, as heretofore, the uncompromising foe of the protective system. He is only trying to point out to the Democratic party the way to fight protection, believing tJmt it is hopeless to try to make the light; longer on the ground oil tariff for revenue only. Hera is. what he say:;: The fatal defect in tho present Democratic programme or moderate tariff reform is tlmt no tariff can be domed which will suillce for the .needs of tUe Government without including a »ax upon augur. But me sugar tux is K onc for- erer. After the people have enjoyed fren sugar tor two years, uny party which should iit- . tempt to restore T.tie anormous suffiir las of the past would be crushed at the i^t election. [ No party will attempt It. The ,>tuctionists nave Rained upon this one point a si"nal and permanent victory. The Jon? stride of the Democratic parly to maintain a system of indirect taxation. Mifflcient to support the Gov- ernmenl without l B vyin s tribute upon me people Tor t h.. benefit of a few monopolists, has been Una ly defeated. 'The issue of a tariff for revenue only, as ayaiast a tariSI for protection, is practically dead. It is curious to note how closely Mr. Shearman and President Folk, of the Soutlu-rn Fanners' Alliance, agree as to tariff for revenue only. - ' Practically dead" is the language which both use. In other words, MT. Shearman believes that the people, when they shall become thoroughly and experimentally acquainted with the new tariff-law. will rise up against any attempt to substitute for u the system which the Democratic party stands pledged to. That system requires a tax on sugar, because nearly .the total supply of sugar has to be imported into this country, and a tax would be purely for revenue only. The same, is true as to coffee, tea and all articles of large general consumption which have to be wholly or mainly imported. The Republican or protective policy is to have free trade in these commodities and to tax competitive foreign products. , The Democratic polity is just the opposite. Now Mr. Shearman declares the people of the United,-States will never consent to the most important 'schedule of a tariff for revenue, the sugar schedule, without which a Democratic tariff can not be made. Mr. Shearman accordingly notifies the Democratic party, now" that tariff for revenue only is "practically dead," that it must abandon that issue and take up the issue of direct taxation.— Sioux City Journal. A DEMOCRATIC THEORY. Figures Whinh Kxptme the tions of the Democrats. During the fiscal year ending with June _BO.^ isoo. .the. surplus revenue of the National Government was S105 000,000. During the present fiscal year, which will end with June 30, ZSfll,"the revenue reduction operations of the McKinley law and the increased expenditures for pensions will diminish the. surplus figures to S.V2.000.000. 'During -the next fiscal year, which will end with June 30. isua, through the operation of the sugar duty repeal pro•vision of the .McKinley law the surplus will be further curtailed; and it is placed at Sis. 000.000. These are the figures offered bv President Harrison in his message: and they are due to caruful.calculation and estimate on the part of Secretary U'indom. They serve a useful purpose. They demonstrate clearly that neither the revenue reduction .provided by the Mc- Kiniey law nor the increased expenditures caused by the dependent pension act, nor both, have substituted a deficiency for a surplus. They expose the lying statement fathered by the New York Herald and approvingly reproduced in every prominent Democratic paper in the land that the fiscal year ending June 30. iSf& would see a deficiency of .^O. 000.000 in the National' tevem lie.— Albany Journal. .-Xiivantajr..* She Enjoys Over nor LOK» l-'ortniiute slK(,,.,- N of Other LiiildH, The maidens of other lands have two distinct .educations. They a.re first given tne training O f the je.ii.inni fill?, which is essentially a. knowled'-i- of' tre world as it is n,H. This is 'supposed to last them until they are married, or are definitely beyond any probability <f matrimony, when they take their post- grachiatc course in life as it really i?. -ii lite lasted for a thousand years, th's arrangement would be a little lp-« wicked and wastful; but to take out of the brief span of three-score years and yen the time for two distinct educations encourages very little hope for thoroughness in either. With the American girl, however all this is changed. She does not suffer the humiliation of seeing literature, the drama, and even society itself in expurgated editions, carefully adopted to the purity—and poverty—of her mental constitution. She is not surrounded on every side by pleasures which she is forbidden to enjoy, or forced to live, move and having- her being- wholly under the wing of it ehaperone. Her delicacy and good sense are taken for granted; and, before she is scarcely in her teens, she begins to regulate her own life in all minor matters, taking up her responsibilities one at a time as she is able to bear them, instead of leaving them to be assumed in a bunch at the altar. The result of this national method, if any tiling- so negative can be called a method, has been to produce a sinm- Jarly individual and self-reliant sort"of young woman, who is a refreshing satire upon all previous ideals of womanly excellence. S-he has proved that she can be feminine without being i«-- norant; that she may be at the same time charming and sensible, and that to be virtuous she need not be a fool In a vague way she is perfectly conscious that snt- is an important factor in a knotty sociological problem, and takes dauy delight in proving that a. woman's field of knowledge and action is'defined by her own abilities and not by a set of arbitrary rules. Now it happens sometimes that the very quality which is the greatest charm of the American girl becomes her chief reproach. Her familiarity with the world and her habit of manao-ing her own affairs have given rise to a sort ot manner which her admirers call •poise" and •'assurance.' 7 and her detractors are very likely to speak of as opimoned and swaggering. There is a little unreasonableness here on both sides. It is ridiculous for the world to expect from a young- woman brought | up almost exactly in the same way as her brother the sort of behavior which the last generation called "maidenly." If the modern young woman succeeds in preserving the deference always becoming m the attitude of youth toward a^ e of experience toward inexperience, she may congratulate herself upon having done her duty very fairly.—Kate Fields' Washington. " 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 chimney more; and your dealer will gain in good-will what he loses in trade; he will widen his trade by better service. I'ltlSburg. GEa A| ;vi ACBBTrt & Co _ A Moted Divine Says: "I have been nsiiigr Tntrs Liver PI]]* for Dyspepsia; Weak Stomach >ud Cheap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, fj ALABAMA, Mississippi aiud Louisiana. to* The Queen 4 Crescent Koute Lj flj Mil« Shortest and Quickest Line Cmcinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. . A SPECIAL BLESSING. I never Iiad anything-to (ioxn^soxniuclft •rood. 1 I rcccoinmend them to all •• tne be*t medicine in existence." Rev. P. K. OSGOOb, New York. SOLD EVERYWHERE. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, ST. Y, io Miles the Shortest, S HOOTS the Qufcs^ Cincinnati to Jacksonville, FJa.v TiiH« 27 Hoi )-S. THERE IS BUT— ONE VOICE In the unanimous shout of the thousands who use Dr. White's Pulmon- awa. It proves that this medicine j has many warm friends and admir- I era among all classes and ages. Old and young alike, shout its praises and declare it the greatest cough remedy on earth. It cures a Cough in less time than any other remedy. It cures Croup in a few minutes It cures Whooping Cough in ten days. It is the only remedy that will cure Consumption. It is haz-m- less and pleasant to take. It costs 25 cts., fiO cts. and $1 per ttottle, and every bottle is warranted. ooid bv B. F. Kr-e«li?''»- • j c J Pryor. ' '""'.'' OXl,y LlNfJ FROM CINCINNATI TO , 15 MUcs Shortest Otnctfmatl ro Mobile Ala. For Texas, Mexico, Caiitorma preemption, Unsurpassed cffle. Agi,nt «ueen& Crescent Rontp, Cincinnati , • - p intended '• A »«• Business for Women. ,_... '•; 'in ! 1 1 ypu:ftre.d"is<»as- -;-..'f.-K i/rnirermeans, --j. . \\Vcure Wont ' '"-•••' :--nu niKMuen. •' ''-'-"'is all! Sent free, tarn time. • li- CURRENT COMMENT. ARABIAN '118 BEST ffiDICfllES ewr iBFfflM FOR KM & UOfEU&K EEtlET IN CASES OF PAfN AND INFLAMMATION, both ErternaHyand Internally^ It is safe and certain mits action. For Burns, Foisonine, Erysipelas! Inflammation of tht Fvpe ™- R^Jfe ftrir^?* Miiiujjtoaiuuu. .rur.DurnSi.ro Inflammation of the Eyes or „, &%i!^^A*c$%$i%%£ Chltis. Price2? cts. anrl *i. nl-->11 rir,,^;,.*,. •"'"" PROVIDENCE, . . IB1DE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON, LaFi.yctte, Indv For sale by B. F ILeeslinjr TARIFF FOR REVENUE. The Untenable Position Held by Democratic Leaders. One of the most significant statements lately published is that by Thomas B. Shearman announcing- that the policy of "tariff foi-revenue only" has become impossible in the United States, and that the Democratic party must therefore abandon the very position j which its Jea-ders-are plotting to assert ' more vigorously than ever. • Such a declaration, deliberately made by such a man as Mr. Shearman'at this particular juncture, is worthy of more than passing- notice. He left the Republican party on the tariff for revenue issue, and for years has been one of the very ablest champions of that policy in the Democratic party, although not aa aspirant for political honors E^nself. The whole Democratic argument for years has been supplied by Thomas G. Shearman and J. S, Moore. The speeches of Mills.and Carlisle and all the agitators and politicians of their class, as well as the partisan campaign documents and the articles in the party organs have been little more than ex- >ansions, adaptations and imitations of ;he main points invented by those two keen theorists. . . - . .'-.... ISTJn his bearing- Mr. Cleveland still following Tom Corwin's advice to those who would win a reputation for mental depth and statesmanlike dignity: "Look solemn. Look solemn. Look as solemn as an ass.''—Milwaukee Wisconsin. JtS>"The two-thirds vote which the Democrats will have in the next House of Representatives offers unlimited possibilities for wild-eat financiering- The Republican Senate, fortunately,' will save the country from the vagaries of the monetary cranks.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. H®*Tf many articles do not rise in price in the market it will not be for any lack of Democratic bulling-. For days and months before the eXbction Democratic papers were giving reasons "lor such a rise, and they have'to keep it up now as a common defense against lying.—Chicago Inter Ocean. WThe Globe-Democrat thinks that •the Democratic party ought to be strong enough now to allow a fair vote in the South." That reminds one of the story of the Irishman that trained his calf to live without eating, but just as lie perfected his work the calf died. That is what would happen to Democracy were "a fail- vote and an honest count" allowed.—Chicago Inter Ocean. {®~"Moncy is invested in the pur- chas.e of votes," Mr. Cleveland savs •with the deliberate calculation that it will yield a profitable return to the in vestor;" but it does not always turn out that way. as he ean remind himself by turning- to the stub in his check-book which represents the §10,000 that he contributed to the Democratic campaign fund .in 18-J8. -St. Louis Globe-Democrat. 1®" Mr.Cleveland is perhaps the typical Democrat., He is on dress parade all the time, and says not a word of the real .question, of the day. Mr. Cleveland's performances remind one of the story of the distinguished' Genera! with a new uniform who walked during the afternoons, hours at a-time, between A new venture entered upon by two competent women has' now <n- O wn to such proportions as to attract newspaper comment. They are professional house-cleaners, and are already crowded with engagements. Every lady knows that her personal supervison is needed for the proper performance of the sacred rites of house-cleaning, and every one dreads the awful days which must be devoted to this duty. " All this unpleasant work can "be avoided by those who have the money to pay these capable women. They take the entire charge of a house or apartment, if so desired, bringing with them a carefully- selected corps of assistants to wash windows, clean paint, sweep, or, if needed take up and relay carpets. ''The managers themselves handle the delicate bnc-a-brac, so that it shall not be injured or broken, replacing every thin? in position when the work is done" These women have achieved an established success. They have recently put in order many handsome houses whose owners have been in. Europe during the summer, and one of the partners visited Newport to close several of the finest houses there.—Lillie Devereux Blake. in \Yoman's Journal. __ ___„„. I ^flllD uru/ r>Vi-v V UUK WEW Bu'JB n' <r « >• v o ""•-•s. BaJ»lo,a.'k.l. J v..-.-yia. 1 ii;.i,.:i(lrteciial always! . PONT. BE. -A FOOL! CARTER'S ITTLE BIG FOUR HARVEST EXCURSIONS. tO TKE Westana Northwest, SOUTH, Southwest and -- THE- --- CJeveJanfi, ClncinDatJ, CWcago;&St WILL SELL ROUND TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS FOR FEMININE READERS. Miss HELEN RBEB, literary editor of the Boston Advertiser,-and Vinner of the Sargent prize for translation of a Homeric ode, has removed to New York and will write for the World. A LADY engineer lias arrived in St Petersburg- from- Vladika.vkas to view the factories of the great capital. In 18S3 she built in her native city an iron and brass foundry and a steam wood sawing- and planing- mill, and she has conducted these institutions up to the present time without any assistance and with great success. To her- also Ire- longs the credit of having- introduced among: the peasants of the Terzkoy districts modern agricultural machines. Delicious Mince Pie iniOljimite Set Headache ana roliovaall tueirononesinw. dent to n bllioaa state of tha sj-gtnm, saoi aa D.'ffidnesB, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eattog. Pain ta the Sido, ic. TOiil e thrjrmos* zernaifcable success las been uhown In curSa SICK Headache, yet Carter's Little Li-rer Pfflsaia venting this annoying complaint-whlle^hoy SM correct aU disorders of the B tomach^tlmnlata tha UTBT and regulate theboweta. .Even If they only AcSatheywoaHboalinostpricEilossiotnoBeifha Buffer from tWsdiEtresslngoomplaln^butlorta. natalytbolrgootluoss does aotendliera and thosa who once try them will flnd these little pills-rain, role in so many irara that they .-wu sot Jba wll- lingtodowithoutthem. But after allslclslie«<l Is tho buna of so many lives that h ors Is where womalie our great boast Our pills curaittrhllo others do not. • Qatar's little liver Pills are Tery small ana .TCfS- easy to take. One or two pills mitoa dose. Jhoy ere strictly vegetable and do not gripa or pur(?o, but by thoir gentlaactlon please all wh3 unethem. InvJalsatSScents; flvoforjl. Sold by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. ,>„««„ .' Nflw yor(e> HALF RATES as — , SEPTEMBER 9th TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER H v . tickets good retarntog thirty days from date of sale. 'to viRi? 0 ?^ °W<«w>tty "for.Hom* B, B. MAfiTLN, (ieneraJ Passenger Agent —^ -«,M,,, ., ew ort. SMALLPILL SMALL DOSE, SMALLPB1CE FACIAL BLEMISHES TIME OF THE TEAK. , me, etween the parlors and dining-rooms of a famous hotel ^'shrinking- from the public g-aze. 1 ' —Cincinnati Commercial-Gazette. —•- —•* "-^ •^•••i m *^.»j^c. Jt fZ5 HEW ENGLAND cmiiMIHCE MEAT, .T-'° iM-fcsc EsrablJsliracntin (lie U "rl4 for the trtatiuent ot Hair Scalp, Eczema. Jlolen, Wnrtg, , -.P 1 " 1 ;, 11011 ?, Hair, Birthmarks, J -Jotlx JrecUcB, Wrinkles, RodNoBo Red Veins, oilv Skin. Acne, Pimples Blackheads, Sarbcr'nlicli, Scars, ttinps,l'owdcr Marlcn. Faclai De. -lopmi'iit, Sum-cn Cheeks, cic Con- n- York Clry. ' Oo Toil taster Speculate —IN STOCKS, BONDS GRAIN AND PROVISIONS? a, ~_^-- WH Y<-AND i CO. I .1 piti lowed on monthly balances. • 1-.. W,. SOA1- for the I b,, ma jl, r,O ml,. \ K JOSEPH fiiLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAWS EXPOSITION, 1,889, THE MQST PERFECT OF PENS. REMEMBER . INC "HE NAME OF THAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD in tbe HEAD, SORE THROAT,- CANKER, and BRONCHITIS, CLKH, WHOLESOME, CONVEIHEHT. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. PHcoaino , Price M.OO. j.fcrt Bottles , For Sale by leading Druggists. PHEPAHBD QSZX Jjy Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Co, ea JACKSON ST., CHICAGO, ILL. PERFECT MANHOOD. h> Hiddl eiKcd and Elderly men who «ro cm IBO effect* of youthful lollies orcx- -laturer ycare, and u 0 w flnd their mmlr SWJSl »»?,.Tho are troubled with terrible- id losses, you can bepermfinentlj-restored to . «•*« .EOT .MA\'HOOI>, at home, wnhou'. Af£t*VOiiM fmrt finAAI,.• -i-»i_« . M v... «i M ^ F - D-. CLARKE, M.D., 186 8. Clark St., CHICAGO, --ft.

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