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title: 'The Ohio Democrat. (Logan, O. [Ohio]) 1886-1906, February 25, 1893, Image 1',
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Wwr''rimrr' ' -i"n--"-5?S
THE OHIO DEMOCRAT
M The Ohio Democrat.
1 THAN ANY PAPER IN THE YALLEY.
,riM Kinds of Job Printing
;More News for Less Money,
at LOWEST PllICES.
VOL. VII. NO. 3d
LOGAN, O., SATURDAY, FEB 25, 1898.
TERMS, $1.50 PER YEAR,
THE PEOPLE'S BANK
Cash Capital, $50,000.00.
Dopcults secured by Individual
Liability of over
Four Hundred Thousand Dollars.
Does a RPnornl lmnklnc business. Foreign
Drafts and Steamship Tickets forsalo at low
OFFICE, Room No. 5, Opera House
Lawiienck A. Cui.VEit, President.
QtioitOK W. l'vi.MSt, Vie Prcsl.
L. A. Cui.VKH.Jr., Cashier-
THE FIRST BANK
OF LOGAX, OHIO.
Office Hours from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Paid in Cash Capital, $50,000.
John Walter, President.
Chas. E. lioweti, Cashier.
Doe a, general banking butnesR, receives
deposits, discounts paper, uiitl buys and sells
tV-BAHIC In central room In the .Tames
. W. BREHM.
Attorwy-at-Law and Notary Pablic,
Collections orClalms, Notes mid Accounts"
Mortitages, Scapes, Contracts, Deeds, W1IK
A1 Tlianlc'H I.Ipik, Ac., drawn and acknowl
edged. Partition of I,aiHls, Dower, Forcclos
iiro of Mortgage and Mens attended to. Ah
wtractMofTltlc furnished. Probate HukIiichh,
Sale of Lands by Executors, Administrators,
Guardians, Asrigncos or Trustees, and their
i-couutsaud Settlements prcpaied.
WM. M. BOWEN,
Attorney-at-Law & Notary Public.
OfHeo, Second Floor, James Illock.
Itoom fomicrlyoccuplcd by the late James
Abstracts Titles, Collect Ions made, Soldiers
Claims ami Probate Court business prosecut
ed, Mortgages, lien! and Chattel written nil
!ii fact all business pertaining to the profes
sion, promptly attendedto.
HANSEN & SMITH
A T T OBXEVS-A T - L A. M
Office second Flwir Collins Illock, Logan.
O. Uoonis Jfo. 3 & (.
S. H. BRIGHT,
Oftlee Second Floor Collins Illock, Uoonis
CAllI. H. IIUKBHAUB.
WELDY & BUERHAUS,
Oftlcu in James Illock,
Over Kirt Hank
JOHN F. WHITE,
Notary Pulillc and Justice . , . i .til c
Second story of Ja- j,iock.
0. W. H. WRIGHT,
ATTORNEY -AT- LAW.
Omee Second Floor McCarthy Blok Front.
Olllco over Koehester Sons store.
Teeth Extracted Without Pain !
Teeth Inserted on rubber and metal plates,
mid all work warranted.
H. (. CAMPBELL,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Ofllco one door West of Rochester's
Store, IiOgan, O.
J. H. DYE,
P1IYSICIAX ,0 SUltGEOX,
Olllco and Residence with Dr. James Little,
Main Street, Logan, O.
W. D- MANSFIELD.
PHYSICIAN .and SURCEON.
Makes a specialty of all Chronic
and Constitutional Diseases and
Diseases peculiar to Women.
G. "W. DOLLISON,
Physician tts Surgeon..
Visits the sick day and night when called
upon. Special attention paid to sick chil
dren, and chronic diseases. Ofllco In Dolllson
Block. My rcsldonco Is on Main St. near
Btrectlcadlng to tlio depot, where I will bo
found at night.
For Sound Indemnity,
Prompt Adjustment oj Losses,
andLO WESTBA TEScall on
J. P. GAITT
Conoral Insurance Agont.
Successor to Canty & Flicker.
DolliHon Illock, Logan, 0.
The school examiners of Hooking County.O
wlllmeetattho UNION SCHOOL HOUSE,
on tho FI11BT and THIIII) Saturdays of each
month, at 8 o'clock A. M., except Jnnuary,
July and August.
Testimonials of good character will be re
quired of.thoso unknown to tho Hoard
J. W. Kimno, See.
J. W. FIMNO, See.)
F.M. Oohdon, i Ex.
W.E. Eholb, )
Gtro Their Reasons For Not Attending
Rov. R. A. George preached a
very interesting sermon lust oven
lug at Bolton Avenue, Presbyterian
church on "Why Men Do Not At
Rov. Mr. Gcorgo mild: Forty
tnon have been interviewed ns to
their reasons for not attending
church. They have in a frank and
manly way given mo their excuses
and in a frank and kind way I wish
to discuss these reasons tonight.
Their excuses full under four class
es. 1. Those who found no fault with
tho church but put the blame upon
themselves. One man of this class
said that lie had no time. "I keep
a tobacco store down town. My
family attend church and I would
like to, and I hope a law will be
passed that will close up such
stores as mine and keep tho drug
stores from selling cigars on Sun
day. The profits are so small and
the competition so sharp and life
such a struggle that I am compell
ed to stay right here day and night
the week through." Such a man
as this is to be pitied. Apart from
the religiotiB aspect of the question
tho laws of this commonwealth
ought to secure to such a man and
hundreds like him one rest day in
seven in which lie can attend to
the interests of his higher nature
and cultivate the acquaintance of
his wife and children. Wo as citi
zens ought to secure to this large
and ever increasing class of work
ingmen laws that will protect and
bring to them the privileges of the
Sabbath. Another man said also
that he did not have time to attend
church. "I get up late on Sunday
morning and I take the rest of the
day to visit my friends and rela
tives." That is quite a good sized
excuse It is evident on the face
of things that he does not pant
after the courts of God's houso very
CCN'E WAS TOO LA7.Y.
A ihird man came squarely out
and said .that the fact of tho matter
was that ho was too lazy to go to
church, and that he lounged around
home all day. This man no doubt
told the unadulterated truth. He
has my sympathy. We are ull in
the same boat when it comes to
doing tilings for which we have no
A fourth man said that his wife
stayed at home all the week antl
took care of tho baby and that he
was glad to stay home Sundays
and give her a chance to go to
church. He thought that his wife
had religion enough for both. This
is a pretty thoughtful sort of fellow
and ho certainly has a kind heart
if he does have very little religion.
I nin very sure that his good wife
would exchange days now and then.
I hardly think that the baby ex
cuse will hold valid when tho man
hands in his final acount.
Another man was glad to say
that he went to church once a year
with his lodge. If I should go to
church only once a year I think
between times I should forget how
they did things. I hardly think I
could get a large enough supply in
one service to last me a year.
Surely this man's supply gets pret
ty low again the time is up.
Several said that they did not at
tend church because they had be
come careless antl had gotten out
of tho way. If this was "tho be all
and the end all" it would be differ
ent, but when we are here for only
a few years wo should give ovory
attention to tho getting right and
to the staying right with God.
Others gave as their oxcuso that
they wore too tired, thatthoy work
ed hard nil week and late Saturday
night, and on Sabbath morning
they were tired out. Granted that
it is true that you aro too tjred to
attend a .morning service, surely a
whole day's rest ought to freshen a
man up so that ho could attend an
evening service. But generally a
man who is too tired to attend
church in tho morning is just a lit
tlo too tired to attend In tho even
ing as well.
THEY BLAME THE CnUliCII.
2. Now wo come to tho second
class who throw tho blame on tho
Tho first man of this class said:"
"I do not attontl church because of
tho begging propensities." It would
be a great thing if churches could
light and heat themsolves, and if
preachers could llvo on fresh air.
No man Is compelled to give more,
than ho is nblo. A man has a dol
lar for tobacco, or two dollars for
the th ea tar, who has only u nickel
for God, and when ho complains
that tho church costs too much, I
should think such a man a mighty
moan sort of n fellow looked at
from God's standpoint.
Another man said that he did not
attend church because tho pews
were not freo. This Is a mere pre
text, for only threo or four churches
In this city sell their pews. In
most every church in Cleveland
the stranger is doubly welcome to
best pews in tho houso. I havo no
defense for pew renting. I think
that it is contrary to tho spirit of
the New Testament, and utterly in
expedient ns a basis for preaching
tho masses. Yot tho man who
gives this as a pretext for staying
at homo is pretty short on oxcuses.
Others said: "tho churches are
too fashionablo; they aro only for
tho well to do and tho rich." Well,
this is a big question anti I expect
to give next Sunday evening to tho
discussion of this and kindred
thoughts. Another man said that
ho had too much church when he
was young. Well, I have no de
fense lor that old Puritan regime,
but I do want to say thnt if there
are many who aro better for the
thorough training of those days.
Because you sat on a slab seat antl
had the single rule of three rubbed
in with hickory oil, that is no rea
son why you should not indorse
our excellent school system of to
day. The church of today is an
other church from that of the Puri
tan. 3. This brings us to tho third
class who throw blame on the
christians themselves. A good
many said : "Christians are not con
sistent,they aro selfish and mean to
to their employes." The percent,
of such is small. Tho church is
right after such scoundrels, and if
for no other reason you ought to
join hnnds with tho church in ex
posing such people.
4. Then a fourth class of men
found fault with the practicing.
One man said that ho stayed at
home because the gospel was not
preached in its purity.'Hear! Hear!
This man ought to give us minist
ers a specimen or so that we might
get an idea as to what preaching
tho gospel in its purity means.
No. 2 saitl that he did not attend
because the preaching wus too rad
ical. A milk and water gospel that
had no great convictions that
make allowance for man's weak
nesses and gives him license to do
about as lie pleases would bo a
handy sort of a thing. A preacher
who never thundered out: "Woe
unto you, ye hypocrites," and who
took not up the scourge of holy in
dignation against moral wrong,and
probed not the rottenness of men's
hearts would not be worthy tho
name of minister.
Another said that ho did not at
tend church because tho preaching
wus not practical. If the pulpit
has been too much concerned with
"other worldliness" I am suro that
every fair and capable judge will
agree with mo in saying that tho
pulpit is getting down to wliero
men live and with deep earnest
ness is laying Itself along the great
practical problems of these times.
No. 4 said that tho preaching
was too monotonous for him. Of
course tho great, message of Christ
and salvation does grow a little
monotonous to those to whom the
gospel is foolishness. It is not fair
to judge a minister who prepares
two sermons a week with tho plat
form lecturer who prepares two
speeches a year and rehearses
them every evening. Some of
those people who criticise tho pul
pit so harshly would try their
hand at preparing a sermon wo
would havo considerably less con
ceit floating around loose,
PltEACHINO For MONEY.
Another said ho did not attend
because tho ministers preached for
tho money that was in it. Consid
ering the labor that the minister
does and the criticisms thoughtless
people fling at him, and remember
ing that he is usually kicked out
at an ugo when mon of other pro
fessions are reaping their largest
gains, looked at from a financial
standpoint, tho preacher of the
gospel is a flat fizzle.
Number six said: "I do not go
to church becauso they preach at
mo." When the gospel gets down
to where wo llvo we aro suro to
bellow ouch. What is the uso of
shooting if you do not shoot at
something? 1 have tried to bo
fair in this discussion. Tho natu
ral heart is at enmity with God and
if you run these oxcuses down you
will And their origin right there.
My elosiug word is this. You
owo it to yourselves to keep from
being too worldly and sinful, und
to tho afterlife that you aro to llvo
and to the church Itself, to place
yourself on tho sldo of God so that
pardon of sin may bo yours, so that
salvation thrqugh faith may. bo
yours, so that' God and a blessed
after-life may bo yours.
Tho American citizen is so great
ly In lovo with his country that he
is prono to call it God's land or
These declarations with many
others aro more or less false when
wo como to view them in the light
of truth; for tho first proposition,
God's land may bo correct, but
being a moral heritage Is very
questionable as tho fruits aro not
of God's planting, and further wo
claim to be an exceeding great and
freo people enmasse with tho
motto; a government of and for
the people, which only exist in
name when applied to fact for
careful observation tenches us that
it is cunningly devised to act with
excessive license for a restriction
of power to tho few and oppression
to tho common wealth, to render
them tributary to their greed; and
as victims powerless.
The one great national evil wo
wish to speak of now is the suffrage
of tho manufacture of intoxicants
for a trafllc. Tho fact is undeni
able that tho political parties that
have more or less shaped our gov
ernmental fabric, have dodged the
responsibility of legislating the
consistant law that they pledged
to do, who, out of fearof an element
of capitalists, rum imbibers and
sympathizers have acted under
false pretense to the better element
till tho robbery imposed by tho
government is equally as injurious
in a financial stand point as the
over indulgence is individually.
The government forbids the manu
facturer to sell it till he pays a
revenue, to pay her legitimate ex
penses. Then it is exposed for sale
to all kinds of characters to foster
crime antl poverty and insanity.
But when tho manufacture sells to
an Ohio man there is an other,
alias temperance plank tacked on
for to make it lawful hero to vend
it over the saloon counter tho pro
posed salesman must procure a
$250 license for each year in the
business and then when the saloon
man goes out to make back some
of his money, he is met by a semi
pious Ohio legislator, who exhorts
him and says, thou shalt not sell to
drunkards and minors. Tho poor
man having fell among thieves,
became desperate over his loss and
was constrained to steal also.
Thus the whole responsibility of
tho trafllc and tho harm arising
therefrom is saddled on to the
shoulders of the saloon-man, who
is by license indirectly authorized
to be a villain for unlawful gain
that the government and State is
an interested party in. Tho gov
ernment vindicates it is an evil
that should come under protest by
making it dearer to lessen tho in
dulgence. Does a high license for
a great crime lessen tho crime, or
does the revenue and license col
lected balance tho criminal cost
thus incurred? If not tho wrong
Is unquestionably tho greater.
Then wo will say if it is wrong
to sell whiskey as a beverage to
produce drunkards it is surely
wrong for tho saloon man to make
drunkards and if he gets buck the
money he has paid out to get li
cense and pay tho revenue ho will
necessarily have to make drunk
ards and if lie is a bad man for
doing what the law armed him to
do, who is tho bad man, tho people,
(Legislature) or tho saloonman?
Tho government should not ex
tort money without giving protec
tion for any franchise whatever.
Does it protect this as a necessary
evil? It will not say so. Does it
prohibit it from the commission of
crime? How can It? Then it is a
national wrong to permit to live at
nil by legislative license and in
any other province lam convinced
that wo would bo all more or less
answerable font wrong perpetrated
and we Invite the press and all
persons so disposed to glvo their
opinion on this theme of thought.
Mr. C F. Davis, editor of tho
Bloomfleld, Iowa, Farmer, says:
"I can recommend Chamberlain's,
Cough Remedy to all sufferers with
colds and croup. I havo used it in
my family for tho past two years
and have found It the best I ever
used for tho purposes for which it
is intended. 60 cent bottles for
sale by F. Harrington.
Ills Dander Was Up.
A Countryman who was
tired of Dodging Horses on
Ono afternoon last week, in tho
worst of tho drizzle and slush, and
when trafllc wns nt its hight, a
countrymnn started to cross in the
most deliberate fashion over the
walk that connects the Fifth
avenue corner. He was tall, ang
ular, and eltlery, antl he woro a
heavy overcoat, in the right hand
pocket of which ho kept a hand
hurled. He took two steps for
ward, and stopped right In front of
a dashing hansom cnb, whose
driver had to pull up his horse
with a herculean eh"brt.
"Get otit of tho way there, you
jay!" shouted tho cabman. "Doyo
want to get run over?"
Tho pedestrian calmly gnzed at
the driver without a word in an
swer, patted the horse on the nos
trils, and a moment later moved
on. One step brought him in front
of a struggling team of Fifth ave
nue stage horses, whose tlriver was
looking in all directions but in
front. The pedestrian calmy put
up his left hand and brought the
struggling steeds to a full stop.
Then tho driver let forth a volley
"What aro you about there you
fool-a-stopping mo right here on
the crossing. Geo up.
And lie gave his horses a slash
with his whip, but tho countryman
stuitlily stood his ground, and tho
nags backed instend of going for
ward. Then the pedestrian, ap
parently satisfied, moved on a few
paces further. In this manner ho
made his way in front of big beer
wagons, private carriages, a street
ear, and an assortment of half a
dozen vehicles of all sorts, every
ono which had to pull up short to
avoid running over him. The
drivers of all of them launched
most startling objurgations at his
head. lie finally reached the
Broadway corner, where the Po
liceman in charge had finally
"dropped on" him antl hero he as
deliberately began again a return
trip, apparently of tho same char
cter. "What in the name of the saints
are you trying lo do?" said the
officer grabbing his arm. "Do you
want to get run over?"
"No, I don't cap' n," returned the
other with every show of peference
to authority, "but I'll just tell you
how my case is. I'm from St.
Lawrence county, and ain't been
in town before in forty year. I
been here a week, and I can't cross
a road anywhere but what some
body witli a boss seems to be it
trying to run over me. Down
town or up town it was always
tho same thing. I wouldn't much
more'n get in tho middle of a road
before two or threo wagons would
como a-dashing up at me, with
their drivers all a hollering and
swearing at me, ns if I hadn't no
right to be in town at all, antl gin
era I ly I've had to take to my heels
and skedaddle back to the road
side where I como from, leaving
them a guying at me and some of
'em n-eracking their whips over
my head. And so I hit on a plan
to walk across tho roatl just as
easy as I'd walk my own lot, and
it's lucky for 'em that none of 'em
tried to run me down."
"And what would you ha' done?"
asked the officer.
"I'd just a-let 'em have a taste of
this," lie replied, and drew from
his overcoat pocket an old fashion
ed horse-pistol, half a foot long,
which might havo done duty in
tho war of 1812.
"Murther? and murther! And
what havo ye got in it? Bomb
shells?" "No, I wasn't going murder any
body' but I'vo got dried peas anti
salt in it, that'll sting like u bum
ble bee if It hits."
"And yo was going to firo that
in tho street, right hero on Fifth
"Well if any on 'em had runned
mo down. I Jest sartinly would."
"Whore nreyoz stopping?"
Over there at the Fifth Avenue."
"Then yo como across witl mo,
and ye go to tho clork of that hotel
and toll him to disarm ye of thnt
thing mighty quick nud lock it up
where nobody can get at it and
blow the houso up, or I'll be dim
med If I won't havo to pull yo in,
and I'd lose mo marning alT."
And ho jumped tho countrymnn
double quick across the path ho
had come and started him, some
what subbuod by chuckling on to
ward tho entrance of the hotel.
New York Times.
A. M. McLin is contemplating
building a barn in the spring, IIh
Is now getting out the frame Mm
bor with great alacrity.
Tho spelling at No. C, on the
night of tho 10th, was well attend
ed. We havo been Informed that
there is going to bo a transfer of
the real estate and store of Need
more; John Brown being tho pur
chaser. We understand by Dr. Rutler
that Isaac Williams is very poorly
antl recovery is almost out of the
question. Also Dan Hufford of
Perry Co., is very sick and cannot
Miss Sadie Meyers or Fairfield
County, is visiting friends in our
Win Aisles, who has been suffer
ing from a protracted illness, is
On the 12th of this month, the
pale horso and his rider visited the
ramily of T. P. and Anna Welty of
Buehtel, O., antl laid his icy hand
upon their dear and only son,
Walter Franklin, who was born
March 12, lh'Jl. This dear little
lamb was seized with lung fever,
antl in a short time was removed
from cartli to heaven to be cared
for by tho great Shepherd and
Bishop of our souls, in the fold
above where sickness and death
are unknown. It is well with the
children. May God bless antl
sanctify this bereavement to the
parents antl friend3, ko that we
may all be preparetl to meet death
antl say: "Come, welcome Death!
I gladly bitl adieu to earth's cares
antl disappointments; to share a
part in tho sweet home in Heaven."
The remains were brought to Har
vey Chapel, M. IS. church for inter
ment, on Feb. 14; Rev. A. Weather
"And then I think of one, who In
Heryouthful beauty died.
The fair, meek blossom that grew up
Andjfaded by my side;
In the cold, moist earth we laid her,
When tho forest cast tho leaf,
And wo wept that one so lovely
Should have a llfo ro brief:
Yet not unmeet It was that one,
I.Ike that young friend of ours,
So gentle and so beautiful,
Should perUh with the Mowers."
Rocking Away Health.
The Evil'Enects of a Popu
lar American Habit.
"Do you know that thousands of
people are being rocked to death,
slowly but surely?"
These words were spoken by a
well known physician yesterday.
He had just taken leave of a pale,
sickly looking woman who had
come to him for advice. "There is
an example of it," lie continued.
"That woman has actually rocked
her health away. 'Roek-n-Bye-Baby'
looks very nice in verse, but
It is a dangerous habit. It is ono of
tho commonest causes of liver and
kidney complaints. Yes; it is safe
to say that the people of America
are being literally rocked to death.
In their hurry to get around quick
ly they aro jolted on street cars,
shaken up in the railroad trains or
in carriages driven over badly pav
ed streets, or by running up antl
down stairs, and finally churn
their systems out of order in the
deadly rocking chair. In this way
tho whole body is shaken up and
impurities that ought to bo remov
ed from tho systen are circulated
into every part of it and stay there.
This lays the foundation for dis
ease. Among tho most common
signs of ill health that aro brought
on in this way aro loss of appetite,
sickness nt the stomach, constipa
tion, severe pains in the head,
pains in tho right sitle anil under
shoulder blade, dizziness, general
wearyness and debility. If you
value your health and lifo keep a
sharp watch for these signs, anti
when they become apparent check
the danger at once by the uso of a
reliable remedy. In this way you
can prevent tho deadly efTects of
The doctor was right. Ho told
a plain truth, Now, see what some
others have to say:
Mrs. Annie Jenness Miller, who
is the acknowledged authority in
America upon tho subject of tirest,
lately said, in tho course of an in
terview: "What makes women
brilliant? Vivacity, brightness
and goood health. Did you ever
see a sickly woman able tti enter
tain a party of bright people? It
Is impossible. Women must have
proper footl, froedom from care antl
a good friend In need. I mean by
that some assistance physically.
Inaugural Arrangements Yin II. & 0.
For tho second time since tho
Civil War a Democratic President
Is to bo inaugurated at Washlnton.
This Inauguration, tho second for
President Cleveland, will bo the
greatest event In tho history of
Democracy. The Baltimore &
Ohio Southwestern R. R. offers nn
unexcelled service, through limited
biuret, vestlbuled trains with Pull
man sleeping cars from Athens to
Washington. No railroad is better
equippetl to transport largo bodies
with dispatch, safety and comfort.
Its experience and success in for
mer Inauguration ceremonies, the
Knights Templar Conclave, G. A.
R. Encampment and similar gath
erings is a guarantee that its premi
ses will be carried out.
The Baltimore & Ohio is tho
shortest route to Washington from
all points east antl west, crosses
tho crest of tho Allegbanies amid
the most picturesque scenery of
America antl on the Eastern slope
winds its way along tho historic
valley of the Potomac.
Excursion tickets ivill be sold to
Washington and Baltimore from
Athens at if 11. flu" for tho round trip
February 28th to March 3rd inclus
ive, good returning until March
8th, from all points west of Park
ersburg. For maps, antl time tables, rates
of fare, and guide to Washington
call upon any agent of tho Comp
any, or address.
E. E- Patton, G. P. A.,
The March issue of The Delinea
tor is the great Spring Announce
ment Number, and contains auth
entic information about the coming
fashions, ns well as a largo variety
of interesting articles. In those on
Dress Materials, Trimmings and
Millinery are embodied the latest
ideas from foreign and domestic
sources, while the illustrated pap
ers on Top-Garments for Spring
will be appreciated by those who
wish to see the effect of tho latest
modes on for busy fingers, and sup
plementing them are those on
Knitting, Crocheting, Tatting
Lace-Making, etc. The number is
a splendid one and worthy the rep
utation of the magazine. Address
Orders to The Butteriek Publish
ing Co. (Limited), 40 East Four
teenth Street, New York.
Joseph V. Dory, of Warsaw, 111.,
was troubled with rheumatism and
tried a number of different reme
dies, but says none of them seemed
to do him any gooti; but finally ho
got hold of tine that speedily cured
him. Ho was much pleased with
it, and felt sure that others similar
ly aillifted woultl like to know
what the remedy was that cured
him. He states for the benefit of
tho public that it is called Cham
berlain's Pain Balm. For salo by
A Gent's wanted to sell our now
Book, "Bible Stories for Child-'
ren." Edited by Henry Neil, assist
ed by Russel II. Con well. Costing
over $10,000. Retail, $1.75 Over
200 fullpago engravings. 20 pages
of magnificent colored plates, each
printed in ten colors. A copy can
he sold in every homo Girl writes:
'Have 130 orders up to this morn
ing; made $38.00 to day. Rev. A.
J. Holmes. Porters. Pa., says; "Out
fit eceivetl, soltl 03 books to-day,
mado $72.00 yesterday." Greatest
success over known. Extra com
mission to agents. $10.00 per day
easily mado Outfit 50cts. Books
on credit. Frleght paid. Henry
Neil, 118 S. 7th St., Philadephia.
The Laxative Gum Drop.
This new cathartic is the most
delightful form of a laxative that
has ever been offered to the public.
It is in the form of an ordinary gum
tlrop, but it has no medicinal taste,
and it can be eaten like a piece of
confectionary. The results, too, aro
pleasant. It is tho most complete
remedy for dyspepsia, summer trou
bles, billiousiif.o.s, headache antl all
those maladies for which the ordi
nary cathartic is prescribed. It
nets as a gentle stimulant, not vio
lent, but perleetly safe antl certain.
In this respect it is far superior to
tho ordinary pill, with the addition
al merit of not lieing tlisagreeablo
to take. It is Just the thing for
children on this account and for
peoplo with weak stomachs. Theso
gum drops are put out in packages,
the small ones selling for lOe. and
tho largo ones for 2oc. If your
druggist dues not have them we
will send them to you by mail on
receipt of tho price. But wo would
prefer to havo you get them" of
Syr awn Remedy Co.