Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 26, 1894 · Page 7
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April 26, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, April 26, 1894
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R. H. R. •ADWAY'8 READY ^I'F- slKiHW I «..-. *»!iVi9p. •• The most certain u:~:(l -ulV Pi in Remedy In tho world th:it ir^tnutiy •tops the most eiorticjt*;!u(- pains. It la truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more goM thitu ui.iv known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRTTISnS, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THIi OrlKST OR BIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTH A OH*:, OK ANY OTHEK EXTBKiNAL PAIK, a few applications rubbed on by tho hand act like magic causing tho pain to Instantly stop. CTJHE3 AND PREVENTS, €olds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, 4k«in»tl<m, Nwirilirla, Sclillc*. Lnmliwo, Swelling or th« Joint*, I'ulim In U»ck, Cheat or Main*. The application of thti READY RELIEF to the part or partawSeredimcnltyor pain exists will »flord ease and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PArNS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, 8ODR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takinp nternaily ti half to u teuspounful of Ready tiulief iu half tttfcspoonful of water. MALARIA, Gills £2(1 Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There It nota remedial mjent In the world tbtit •111 rare Kevcr and Ague and ail other Mul'.irlons, Bilious, and otu«r >'ever», aided by Railway's Pllla, so Qnloklj as Rndwaj's Baadjr Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by driKjglsts. RADWAY'S A *- f I'LLS, for (lit rim : of all dUorit«rii of the KTOft- *t'H, Ln'KB, BOWELS, KIUXKVS, BLADDKB, .1KBVOV8 DISKASKS, HKADAt'HE, CONSTIPATION COST1VKNES8, IXBKJK8T10N, DTSI>EP- II, Bll.im.SWCSS, FKVKB, INt'LAMMATION OF THK BOWKLX, PILKS, and all derange- mtftt or the Internal fifteen, Purely rereUMe mt»Maw no raercarj, mineral! or DELCTE- UIOl'8 DKIWS. Price U6 couu per boi. So'.ii by nil r>ri«rtJ!M. RADW4T A CO ,84 Warren St., N. Y, CV-Be fore and auk for RADWAY'S. Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD rtlhncd Instantly by one application of Birney's Satsi7h Powder HMPH.1 ond.r th.l. cor.. 1 will ,lo Mjlliiiil to i|iMk««owl irorJ forth, remtily lo h«lp o'ln™ "h" «" »" l '« r " l «M. F- Fmtouwx, Custodian U, a Apprntaor'9 Storen . \y to thlt I «an Dnw hrif a witch iiclt piw 1 9l'n<hn Irommyntr I look "I!" 11 'J B '"i fri.Bdi mil c«n tnj I k«m mi" boiril of »«"«• """" " "•" f>>l«d lo r«li«»». FULL SIZE bottlo of powder R/\/» andbloworCOriPLETE,poj(pairf, OUVi BirncyCatarrhal Powder Co. li!08 MASONIC TEMrtE, CHICAGO. Sold «T«-J whore by /Jrugslsts or direct by M. Sold by B. f. Ke«»tlni5. J. L. Hanson and Ben Fisher, Lotftnaport. Ind. WANTED. W ANTED—A Rents to take order* by snmiile; we will pnj expenxfl and salery or iillow llbft- ral commission, Samples »nt on nppllcntion. Addrens, Loc< Box <i 128, How York Bf. i TJOLLABD in. Breckcnrldge celebrated breiich of T proml»« cane; Agents Wanted: booK rcndy, history of litlBimts; illustriitedi isoo.noo will be sold; HHOCPKCTOd FKKK. W. H. FEHGUSON CO., Clnolnn»ltl, 0. j 6KNTS male* 15,00 a day. Or«ite« kitchen A ntfinsll ever Invented, Betalla 36o, 2 to t ibid lii every hopse. Sample, postn«8 paid. free. / KORIDKH 4 MCMAKIM, Clnclnniittl. 0 4lIN to take orders In every town and city; no iM dellvcrlnu; nood watte* from start; pay weekly; bo capital reotlred; work je«r toond. state »g». ^ ULEN BROS., Rochester, N. Y. |W ANTED- DlHtrlct and Clt7 Mnndwrs to repre- iVV ntncthe United States Ben<?rolwit Society * sick, accident anil burial twnelUa, Cost H per month. Adrtresi.J. B. Pltcbor, Secre, aailnaw, IL S. Mid., IWANTED SALESMEN %Z •'^".UHs^&s^r^sssss PAID WEEKLY. PEHMANANT and PAYING POSITIONS to GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO BEGINNERS. EXCLUSIVE TKK- HITORY GIVKN IK DESIHED. Write at one* lot terou to Tne Hawks Nursery Co., RocHes;er, N. Y, ANTAL-MIDY I .ThcHetlnyCcpiulcBsrosnpeiioi I to Balwm of Copaiba,, ICubeba nnd InjectlotA 1 They euro In 48 hours tbo lioino disease* •without Bn UTAH'S POLITICS. Yrominont Mon Predict Sxiocoea for tho Different Parties. •oiitlcul Content 1 Kvur Hold ,nl Will Kullovr l,'lair« viih tint Statcrliood lit Stutm. IS9I.1 K unanswered question which upper* in tho minds of the leading demo- eratie and republican politicians of Utah is whether or not t!i« terri- with statehood IS -HOW most •tciry will be <v rc'piibliciiu commonwealth, or will join the ranks of the democracy. Apropos to thi; question I recently addressed a eommiuiicut.ivm to tun of tin; irwst prominent democratic and republican politicians of the territory, in which 1 a.skcd for :ui expression of their vie\vs,and they reiuliiy responded. Their un»-,vers to the'question: "Will Utah be democratic or republican when admitted to the union?" were as iroN-. o. iv. roWF.ns fformer Jondcr of the liberal party), •domoarat: I Imliuvo that I'tiih '\vill he a demo cnitic stutc wlic'ii thu u.'i'i'itory shall be luliuitti-d into tho union, bMeausc, lirst of nil, tho people of Utah am csstD- tially 11 home-lovinp people. They have bo' 1 !! taught and they thoroughly believe in the doctrine nf home rule, u-Jiic'h in uric of thu li:iul;iinuriL;il principles ot' ilcinoerttcy. 'nr. k jr.o:nl)ors of llu: Church of ,iosns<'hvislof LuLLcr Day Saints li;u'0. IVit'ii tin: f..Hiutiat:ioii of tlie.ii' church, been strict uonstrnction- ists of tho constitution, anil tlicj' have tLdvocutod in its i'nllfist .sense tho doctrine Uin.t the people shonld rule. This thought hus become a part of their everyday lifo. It may also bo said that the percentage of intellipenee is hi^lier in Utah umonprall tlie people, Jilorraon and Uentile included, tlion in most of the states of the union. Consequently our people are to a high degree renders and thinkers. Upon tho economic questions of the day they are well informed, and notwithstanding tho fact that wo are u lead, wool and sn^-ar producing country, there is a well grounded conclusion prevalent among our people that no taxes should be levied other than those which are needed for the support of the government when economically administered. It may be well to state that in all territorial elections, when national party lines have been drawn, tho popular vote has been in favor of the democratic party. This was tho result at tho last territorial election and notwithstanding' the fact that Salt Lake City, which is supposed to be democratic, at tlm late special legislative election gave a republican majority of over nine hundred, there is still more than one thousand democratic majority iu Utah. When this territory becomes a state it may be safely counted on to sustain democratic principles. JUDGE W. C. BENNETT, member republican territorial committee: Utah will too a republican state. The territory is republican. Tho legislature elected last fall stands, lower house, sixteen republicans, and eight democrats; upper house, seven republicans and five democrats. Her leading industries require tho protection which tho republican party is pledged to extend to homo productions. Her farmers, manufacturers, supply men, miners and laborers demand protection to 'her great industries, present and future, such as lead, nearly two thousand. The lato election, more thnu nnylliin.'.j else, convinces me thai Utah \vill continue dOOTOcrai.ie. Tins o\^Uin:ition of the republican majority In tho legislature is found in the fact that tile territory had been outrageously gerrymandered in the interest of another and aitti- dt/uiooi'aUe parly, and when itcumc to the division of tin- voters on national party lines the. gerrymander operated in the intereslof the republicans, who, with a minority of the votps, secured a majority of members in the :i;-.sembly. r'rom a earef'.'.l and reasonably intelligent survey of the pnlitii'iil lid'!, and b:isin!, r mv opinion upon :i fairly tfood aeqnaintanee with ti'.e people of the territory. 1 think 1 C:I.M mfuly say that Utah will be, a democratic .stale. (Mormon), republican: From the great initial test of party strength aniiin^ 1 the Mormons whicli occurred ut tiie election for delegate to congress in November, JS»:i, each election in Utah has xlmwn the most phenomenal republican gains. Tlie division upon party lines ol' tlui liberal or (.icntilu party which took place within the past few months has demonstrated that about ninety per cent, of the non-Mormons are republicans. The legislature, now in session, elected from nil parts of the territory, has a safe working majority uf republicans hi both houses. A careful estimate based upon the past three elections gives tlie relative strength of tho two parties in Utah as follows: Democrats, 15,SSO: republicans, IS.IM?; a re- pub] ici'.n majority of 'J.TT.S. Tho population of the territory is perhaps three-fourths Mormon. They are a pastoral people depending chiefly upon farming, stock raising and manufacturing. Uticiii arguments The .same po- wh'ich appeal hands against any policj' or administration that tends to monopolize trusts and other evils attendant upon the protection of the few :it tlie expense and cost of the many. J can but believe that any thorough American, particularly those raised under the influences in Utah, \viil alw:iys fu.vor Llie rights of the people being maintained against the centralisation of power yind capital. JOHN" TIF.MiY SMITH (Mormon), republican: llonio industry was the watchword of her founders. They know that, education in every material thing for- liodod good to the commonwealth. Independence in their minds cmihl only be secured by producing the fruits of the farm, orchard ar.d'factory. The children of the pioneers were early imbued with these views of true economy. Kr-om the elements they must gather the materials fur iheir homes and their adornment. M ills and factories soon sprang into being. Territorial aid w:i,s (riven to many enterprise's as public funds increased, grants to build roads anil collect tolls were common .and encouragement freely given u> every improvement. Mining, milling and smelting soon followed. The hillsides and valleys were teeming with wealth and awaiting the magic tmicli of man. The tariff standard Honks at tho masthead in this inter-mountain region, interminglinjr with the emblem of liberty, und on their joint /olds the republican star of Utah is seen appearing. they do from representative men of tho territory, it can readily '>\- seen that, the Ih-st political li;:Ulc .-ifti-r the tornlory is admitted will be I') :: lin- ish. ;;..'i<l will also be the frri-iitest waged i:i ar.y western Mate. ,-r ! BEAUTY A SiLENT FRAUD. Tin- Ilii)i|>ii-iit Wtmicn Arc Nut 111" II:"ifJ- s c. territorial cieitiocratie corn- 1. Charles Crane. 2. C. W. BennoU. & C C. Goodwin. 4. John Honry Biniih. 8. Hcliur M. Wells. to the people of thai portion of the state of New York lying above the Harlem river and make them devout republicans, appeal to the Mormon people with increased vehemence. They own one of the largest beet sugar factories in the United States, which is dependent for subsistence upon the bounty ottered by the fjovern- ment, now sought to be taken away. 1'Yom the early settlement of Utah by the Mormon pioneers the leadinj? men of the church have persistently taught and educated the people in the princi- pler. of protection, tlie fostering and the beneficent effect of being self-sustaining. 1. John T. Crane, i C. W. Parsons, i O. W. Powers. 4. C C. Richards. 5, Lo Grando Young mining, wool growing, raising of sugar beets and producing 1 sugar, silk productions and manufacturing 1 , iron mining and manufacturing- and various other lines of production and manufacturing, raw material for which exists in abundance within her borders. True it is, that three years apo, when division on national party lines commenced here, o largo majority of the people thought that tho democratic party would best serve their homo interests. But now that tho prospect ol democratic legislation .taking away protection from load, wool and sugar, has produced financial and business stringency and depression, and threatens tho people with poverty and dire distress, they realize that their interests will be best served by the republican party. Utah is and will continue to be republican. HON. JOHN T. CAINE, cx-delognto to congress (Mormon), democrat: While tho republicans have more members in each house of the assembly, at tho election in November, 1808, when the members were chosen the democrats cast the., most votes bv JUDGfi C. C. GOOTAYIX, the famous editor of the- Salt Lake Tribune, republican: Of course I am not a prophet, and can only give a belief. The circumstances are these: Next to silver, the two leading industries of tho territory are wool raising and lead mining. These are the two commodities from which, with silver included, this territory has drawn its chief revenue for years. The loss through the dread of tariff legislation was last year from six hundred thousand to eight hundred thousand dollars in the depreciation ol wool; while the imminent danger of having tho tariff removed from lead and lead ores has paralyzed the lead-mining- industry. The democracy went into power on a platform which promised that gold and silver should receive equal recognition at the mints of the United Stales. IX. GRAXBK YOUNG, a (Mormon) democrat, a prominent lawyer and a nephew of lirigham Young: I am inclined to believe that Utah, when admitted as a state, will go in democratic for the following reasons: First: The early settlers of Utah, who were American as well as foreign born, were blanch democrats, and I can but think their sons' will prove worthy of their sires. Second: The history of thirty years of republican administration culminating as it has in our financial distress and threatened ruin will certainly liavo its effect on all thinking people. Third: While we cannot expect any great immediate benefits from tlie present prospective tariff legislation, yet we may hope for some in the near future, and come when they ma.y they will be so plain and of such easy demonstration that the Influence of this will have a good effect upon tho future -electors of tho stato of Utah. Fourth: Tho fact that our distress comes more from the disturbance of our monetary system than from any other cause and the fact that that disturbance has been broug-ht about by legislation wholly republican will have its effect, I believe, upon all in-. chairman mi ttee: Tho people of Utah are intelligent and progressive. For forty yours they have been petitioning for statehood, and during that, time by .successive acts of republican congresses have been so stripped of the meager rights of local government usually accorded even to territories, while tlie civil power has been centralized in the federal otlicers, that the present syste?n of government in the territory isbut little if any better than that eudurerl by the American colonies. In August, 1801, in November, ISM, and again in November, 1S'J3, despite the terrible financial stringency, the depression in silver, lead and wool, and -notwithstanding the fact that we are in the very heart of the silver, lead and wool producing region. tlie democratic party carried the territory by satisfactory pluralities. The issues of 1803 and 1S03 were upon the national platforms and the issue of statehood for the territory, and the peopleemphatically declared fordemoc- racy. It may be urged by our opponents that the fact that a republican legislature was elected in November, ISI'S, and that at a special election held sixty days ago in Salt Lake City it returned a republican majority, indicates that the new state will be republican. but Mich reasoning is fallacious. The former is one of the results of infamous legislation by a republican congress which created the Utah commission (a returning board), and conferred upon it power to district the territory 1'or legislative elections. thereby enabling the republicans with a minority of two thousand votes to so gerrymander and shoestring the territory that they conld and did elect a majority in the upper house and two- thirds of the lower house. The result of the special election is due to dilTcr- ence of opinion regarding the propriety of tho admission of the territory to statehood, to apathy on the part of some democrats, and votes cast by others as a protest against the hard times — the same unreasoning opposition that was made at the polls in New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio. four the record will hardly be as favorable. 1'yron wrote of "th« fatal frill :>r beauty," and is there not si siui 1,1-11 til in the plirabo 1 .' Tlie world has :i^-i-eed to admire physical beauty— harmony of form—-and to ^ee in it suniGthinn- worthy of beintr enthroned und loved, and even they who rail the loudest have often had to succumb to tho sentiment, of the raci-, Hut, be;iuty can rarely Mitisiy the hopes il has raised. One "f '.he nu- uieii's called it "a sliorl-lived tyranny." Linotber "a silent fraud," anil when we remember the temptation:- to whii-.h it subjects its possessors, ::s well as the failures to which it often leads, the pleasure that seems to attend it, und the blijrht. that, itprain and a-^ain snc- cecds, it may not unreastr.iii.bly be »r- (rued that, notwithstanding the predisposition of mankind in favor of personal beauty, the quality has been overrated and it is not a yift which the mother may wisely desire for her eii i Id. The "-real disqualification o) beauty is that it does not usually accompany brightness of intellect, a desire to please and the personal qualities that have a lasting charm. \\ c are aware that that is a bold and sweeping-assertion and we admit that it must make way for numerous exceptions, but it is upheld as a general statement by many observers. In the days of the Spectator, when it was the fashion to notice and wi-ito about character and disposition more freely thnn now, Addison, Steelc and the rest, gallant pen- tleraeD as they were, were compelled to acknowledge ag-ain and again that "the beauty" was vastly overrated as » woman. "The professed beauty is almost as insufferable as the professed wit." "I have observed a certain cheerfulness in as bad a system of features as was ever clapped tog-ether which hath appeared more lovely than all the blooming- charms of insolent beauty." Thnt is tho tone of the. comments of these old observers.—Family Herald. ROMAN INSCRIBED BULLETS. InteroBtlnl Hlltorlcnl Krltiw Found Near CHABLES CHASE, chairman of the territorial republican committee: Will Utah when admitted be republican or democratic? Most emphatically republican. The phenomenal growth of republican principles clearly demonstrates that fact. Tho republican party in Utah, born only in 1801, in which year tho principles of protection were for the first time presented to the people who believed that to the ilem#eratie party they owed their allegiance, were able, iu a ten days' campaign, without organization, to poll 0,040 votes, Q9 against a democratic vote of 13,811. In 1S92, after what Gen. Clarltson characterized as the most bitter political campaign ever fought, and which was for the republicans u campaign for organization, as well as education, we polled 12,805, us against a democratic vote of 15,211, a republican gain of 5,455, as against a democratic gain of 1,400. lii the legislative campaign of ISOil tho republican vote, still climbing, was 14,573, as against a democratic vote of 10,021, a republican gain of 2,178, against a democratic gain of 810. Thus in throe years from the birth of republicanism in Utah we have been able to elect a republican majority in both houses of tho legislature, in which body a republican never sat before. Since tho election on tlie 7th of last November tho sad death of a democratic member elect took place, and the liberal party, which heretofore had been opposed to both of the national parties,-dissolved, a new election was ordered, and tho real struggle for political supremacy in the metropolis of Utah (Salt Lake) took place, and, notwithstanding the fact that one of the most favored, gifted and accomplished sons of democracy was nominated, lie was defeated by nine hundred and seventy-three majority. Tho people comprehending the position democracy has taken on every issue affecting the material interests of Utah, viz., free silver, free wool, protection to American industries, and tho honor of tlie flag, welcome the next political struggle, which shall Bense of the western people, including I place Utah in the republican column, those who live in Utah, will rai** their ( From these expressions, cominff as telligent people and will cause them to tjjink that any administration or policy that has destroyed the values of property that ages of civilization have made possible, Is a party and policy that should not be trusted. Fifth; And most of all there is natu-. rally a feeling in the hearts of the people that live in the west, particularly in Utah; against the doctrine of centralization, which opposition Is, after nil. the fundamental principle of democracy. I can but believe that tho grood Many leaden bullets used for slings have been, in comparatively recent times, picked up near Ascoli (the ancient Asculum), and these remind us of the linal stage in tiie last grand hopeless struggle which the Italian towns waged against the overmastering tyranny of Home. In this case we have inscribed bullets of both sides, "Feri Pomp," (Pompeium,) ("Strike Pompeius,") expresses the wishes of the be- sieg-ed, Cn. Pompeius Strabo being the general in charge of the siege; while the Roman assurance of coming victory was expressed by "Fugitivi per- istis," ("You runaway slaves are ruined.") Again, fifty years later, when Mark Antony and Octavius were contending for tlie mastery of the Roman world, the tiege of Perusia, where the "sharp- tongued" Pnlvia and the triumvir's brother, Lucius, wore holding out ag-ainst the forces of the future Augustus, gavo occasion to the use of these inscribed bullets, "Hit Octa- viu's,'' "Hit Antonius," wo read: the most undignified portion of the human anatomy being in each cape indicated for the blow. Then Lucius is reproached with his scanty hair: "You are ruined, bald-headed Antony; the victory is Caisar's," we read on one bullet. A higher degree of tragic interest attaches to another inscription. Pe- rusia was reduced by the slow process of famine, which reached such a pitch of intensity that "Penisina fames" (Perusiau hunger)," became a proverbial expression. VVo read with horror that the brutal Antonius denied ::11 rations to the large number of slaves Bijut up in the beleaguered city, the same time refused to permit t. -r-> v ' to leave lest the besiegers should k tho true state of things inside. B bullet that has been found shows us that this callous brutality missed its mark, for we road: "Esureis et me celas", ("You arc hungry, and you are hiding it from me").— MacmiilarTs Magazine, —>>'ot an Authority.—First. Actor— "What has been the prevailing price of eggs about the country this wint$r?" Second Actor—-'I don't know, I haven't paid anything for what I got " REGULATOR !)iii<'n Are inrsl Ours. The pros und cons ruspccliug pur- sonnl benntv 711:13- be r.-ii.sed. perhaps, most readily by asking: 1.x it an "d- v;intiiK-u to be b.'aiitifnl 1 .' \Ve imagine there will be little doubt, in the, ;tiis\vi-.i- Unit by many women will hi: insuuily returned to the ijiiosviun. They would like to have a face for a fortune They l^now tiiat the world liasalwayi-liowed thn knee to beauty--at any rate, temporarily—and, individually, the woman vvho iias porfi.-etion ol' ft,-utiiiv and form has ;vp]i;H-ently the bost of life s handicap. lint if we £o «n to results »nil Ai\< tlie most buamifui wom,!ii most haptiyV the quostion should those who eovet beauty eause second thoughts. On the whole handsome woman has a better jf "marrying- well," as the :,'OL'S, than thi L'o behind tin whether happiness tin- jrive for the char.ee phrase ]i!ain woman, but if we i marriiiiri* and ascertain has n-sii'.teil we H A> «!d I0k the hills" acn. never excelled. "Trie. 7 ;? and-proven'' is the verdict of •millions. Simmon::Liver P.cgu- lator is tba- only 'Livcv- and Kidney mediciao t-.? which y o v> can pin you r faith for •.. euro. A mild 3a.-s.-v- tive, a n <-'i purely ve:;- etable, acting directly on tlie Liver and Ki'.> neys. Tryi^.. Sold by a!* L'iruggiats in Liquid, or in Powdo:--: * be taken dry ormadeintoa toa^ The Klnn of Utcr Mortlclnrn, " I have nfcd .vour.slmmons LlviT Rec\i- *tor Olid C*tn eollKcfeiH:ioi:*;Iy t--ay it iH tJift, Wneof all liver medicines, 1'consider II ;v medicine chost In liKelf.—4jKo- vi. xtit, Tocomm W>i»hiiii;um. Than Pills A* E 8t»mp tr. indapo Made a well Man of MDAPO '•flK GHKiT •NDOO REMEDY 'HODCCES THE tc. i-nu»e*i by pans. iil>um^, Riven vipe nki'ii orRAn.i, .-vnd nulfklj* but mroly . , . 14-n rniirniilrcio vote «r tooi'cy n-fundcd. J »••• any unnrinciplwi rtrupR'rt K'llf you ony fond <rf nitntfon, InpiftonhnvJnrt IX|»AP<f— noncothor. It "f OIL* nor Koilt. M'cviil H(*nd it by mnil uponr^Mipt. ' irlctt. Ps.mpmcT.ln M-alrd chTricpi' fn-v. Addros* :yf^nt.l XiiJU-U Co.. 1'rop*., Chtmps H XJtJJ by •- " Tlsbcr, Wholesale St. j-Jic A(;cnt for tale of ' SLY'S :REAM BALMJ Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses ihe Vasal passagesB illays Pain anal inflammation- -leals tne Sores Protects the tfembranefroml Additional Coldf Resrores the ienses ofTasjiel and Smell. rTwiuTcuRE. HAY-FI * pnrtlcle Is u»>i»i!*<l Into A»di nostril and lo igrovtblft, rrlw Ni cents At Drnzilsf* or bj ra»J), !'4,Y HHOTHKa-J, 86 Wsrrra 5t!. New Yortr. Kicts.. Wpt$..and »l'.00p(ir i Ouo can t H close. 'i'nis GuriT Cnt!ii« , K,inmcnes3, Sorc.Thvo^t, .. '' ••-" -Tin™. 1 ; lirvs .. vou if w:ii^ :i! iJiin. 1 . ;.•><.•{•- 1>7 § '.iiini7iioo, 3 : "r .C.U.T.-' Knt-fe or l^ef HXLOH'S POgOTJg.51J-.STEB. s TJa Jave you Catarrii 't Tbis Kjicedy In (ra«rao~ leedtocureyou. Price, fiOcta. iDjeotorfre*. .•'or snip bj- P. F.I Kw «Brur. JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS Nos. 3O3-4C4-1 70-604, /4/jrf ofAcr styles to sait all hands. TEE HOST PERFECT OP PENS, ., IN nrtrnnT n-r Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars. WITHOUT CHANGE, Uos Sarj TESTIMONIALS published in • behalf of Hood's Sarsaparilla. are as reliable and worthy of confidence as "• ^» your most trusted neighbor. IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 4. PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Touritt Sleeping Car. St. Louis to LotAngtltf, daily, via thit lint, PorUURLT TCRMID ~" "Tl^UH SOUTHER1SI ROUTH" »ount»y ibal for OrarMjujr «nd Salubrity ot Clloat* «l. ' GRCATLY REDUCED RATES NOW IN EFFECT VIA THI AIOVC HHC, »»D Ticnrr» OH SALE «T Au. I««>IIT»«T Ornc IN THI UMITIP >TATC1 AMP CANADA. w. •. DODWMOOH, H. c. '

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