-- ' r- hf
zt M I i
LINCOLNTON, N. C, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1893.
J. W.SAIN, M. D.,
f Has located at Lincoluton and of
fers his services as physician to the
citizouaot Lincoluton and surrouud-T
Will be tound at night at the Liu
Marr-h L'7, 1S91 ly
ATTOIINKY AT LAW,
LINOOLNTON, N. C.
LIN (iLN toN, A ('.
Co-;;uit(j ud fur painless ex
tracting tooth. With thirty
years experience. Sat i fa c t i o n
jivenin all operations- Terms
uish and moderate.
BAKU E It bHOP.
Newly fitted up. Work aways.
neatly done. Customers politely
waited upon. Everything pertain
ing to the tonsorial art is done
according to latest styles.
HeNRY Taylok. Barber.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hrd, s;ft or calloused lumps and blemish
es from hordes, blood spavins, curbs, splints
swoeney, rin-bune, stifles, sprains, all
swollen throats, coughs etc. Save $50 by
ue A one bottie Warranted the most
wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold
by J. M. Lowing DruixuistLincolnton N (J.
Itch n human and ri"ies and sill ani
mal-i cured in 'j0 minutes by VY no 1 lords
v?anitnry Lotion. This never fails. S'lc by
J M. La win.; Drut'L'ist Lincolnton. N C
ONE LIlLLIOn LADIES
Are d.iily n'mmmcriilinij the
It Expands Ball &. Joints.
'I I-is makes
The best Fitting, nicest Looking
and most comfortable in
Prices, z, z.$n, nml ?.VSO.
Consolidated Shoe Co.,
Manufacturer, Lynn, Mass.
Shoos Marie to Men' ore.
To be found at Jenkins' lit on.
TTif.Mnrin mm w i wim i wi hwm iiwwihmwii
BUUKLEJN'3 AKNJCA SALVE
The best Salve in the world for cuts and
bruises, sores, salt rheum, fever sores, iet-
er, chinked hands, chiPdans, corns, and
all skin eruptions, and positively cure
Plies, or no pay required. It is guaranteed
to give perfect atiKetion. or money refun
eits p'i- t"v. For sale ty J
Pvbsici va and i'.'iHLr-mr.oist
I KRDc MARKS,
or tnf r.rmatl.m anil freo Ilandhwk writ to
Ml" N.N A; Jk.1 bim.unvAf, 1kw VottK.
Oluti-t Imroau fiir Hiciirint j)atentsi in America.
Ever- (.nrciit takr n out hv ih la bro'itfht teiore
tLe public l y a liotieu t'iTeu reo of cliai'ga in the
I &ra?t Hrmlftti.ia of any ?ctentifle paper in the
werld. t-plen.luiiy Uiusiraieii. No UiteUiiriut
runn should bowlttmui It. Wetklv. J.Oit a
Tear; H.fnimi imntt.s Adilre- M(iNN A CO.,
aLlrHLKS. 3ii 1 liroa.iAuy, New urk City
1 T 7 KNTlON I Hhs revolutionised
i V lJN i t.'N ti.o world during the
ia?t halt i em ui y. jiot least among the
wonders of inventive progress h a method
and system of wik that can 'no performed
ail over the country without separating
the Workers from their homes, l'sy lib
trai: any oru; can do the work; either ej,
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vapital n t nec.te 1 ; you are startod tree.
Cut this out and return to us and we will
aend you tret, s-omotning of great value
and imp'-rtan .e to ljUi that will start you
in business, whioh. will brin you in more
money ritiht away, than anything el?e in
the world. Grand out tit free. Address
True .c o.. Augusta, Maine.
Whea Baby twis skk, we gave her Casforla.
WLeu .sue was a CLiiJ, she tiled lor Castor ia
When eke became Sliss, she clung to Co.etorfa.
WLsn ?to iki CAi'dreu, she gavo thera Castor if
e deswe to say to UUr citizens that
for ye.nri we hnve been setting; Dr, Kind's
New discovery for Consumption., Dr. Kimrs
"ew Life Tills. liackler.'s Arnica
uive and Electric Hitters, and havo never
bandied remedies th-it sell as well, cr that
i-ave given such universal satisfaction. We
do not hesitate to guarantee them every
ilme. ana we stand ready to refund the
purehnc price, if .satisfactory reesults do
not f How their use. These remedies have
won their great popularity purely on their
merits. At J. Jtf. Lawing's Physician and
Subscribe for the Couriek.
uYon mnat not believe there dark
legends handed down from genera
tion to generation and repeated to
you by a superstitious old woman."
The slight form straightened up
and a soft voice responded :
"I love my grandmother, and
never yet haa she lied to me. Last
February, when the birds were mat
ing, I &tolo from horno just as the
moon name np from behind the
mountains and ran down here to
this little stream. With Sare feet I
stood in the cold water till seven
stars were shining over my head. I
hud hem1 granny say when I was
only a child that the maid who
would do (his on ihe fouiteenth of
February would meet, her future
husband before March's rough
wiiula blue hiui away from her for
ever. Ah, Richard, I had seen your
dark eyea in the stearn that comes
trein our kettle at night, so you can
not blame me lor trying to briug
vou to me."
The mau's white lids drooped over
the handeerae eyes. No, he would
not, could not censure the tiny be
ing sitting by his side in the sweet
spring gloaming, making the air
vibrate with her low, soft voice,
He only thought theu of the wild
innocent love she bestowed upon
aim, and excused her crude ideas ot
goblins and witches that crowded
the lovely head. He put out his
hand in the deepening gloom and
drew bet to him. -They were alone,
surrounded only by Winyah's rough
friends, the jagged rocks and state
j ly peaks.
j Richard Caning thought fate's
aand haa guided him to this unfre
1 quented part of Arizona. The two
j mouths spent in his camp at Nona's
'rough feet had brought little game
; to boast of to city friends, when in a
J few more weeks he mingled once
j again in .Memphis' fashionable so-
ciely. But ihe chords of love in
j his heart had been touched by a
scf; little hand. Ah, this love less
j son comes to all. Usually the story
is beautifully sweet, but sometimes
! bitter, bitter. God pity the hearts
who find only gray dead ashes in
; life's golden fruit.
j "Richard, your mother and sisters
would like you to marry one of your
own station, wouldn't they V
Tqo ma ut,,ItHll a,,d hl(J dasp
. , TT . . . ,
mother and fathiouabie sisters re
ceive the little girl ? They miht
be pleased with her beautiful face,
bit ehe would suffer mauy a hearts
ache when transplanted bom her
native mountain soil to a sphere of
life she knew nothing of. They
would treat her kindly for bis sake,
but she must learn the relentless
laws of society ; she must bow at
dame fashion's feet before they
cou'd look on her with friendly eyes.
His heart beat painfully tor her
a ben he replied :
"Oh, Winyah, no oue could do
otherwise than love you. but the
lile you are about to enter will be a
great, great chauge, dear, and some
hours ot sadnesa will come to vou :
hut Winyah, my love shall be your
"You said we would travel before
going to your home, and 1 will learn
oh so much ; lor your sake, dearest,
I will try with all my streugth aud
uiinil. 1 do not want you to feel
a-hained of your wile. 1 am uuedu.
cated heaveusl the difference be
tween us but, Richard, Richard, I
The last aeuteuce was a low, uad
wail, and Richard Caning caught
her to his heart and showered kisses
on her golden blown head.
"I must leave you now. Granny
never likes for me to stay out late
wheu the moon does not shine."
"You must tell her tonight, dear,
that we love each other. To mor
row I will cail myself aud ask for
you. I will arrange everything lor
her comfort before we take oar de
parture. But, Wmyab, if she re
one has uever yet denied me a
single wish of my beert, so far I
have desired little ; she oould not
refase to give her consent to filling
my life with golden sunshine. Dear
Granny, ehe loves me, too, Richard,
One would not be drawn towards
her, but she was my all till yon
cime. Poor granny.'1
"She has had you for twenty
years ; now I want you.''
Her head fell on hia breast and
the childish eyes looked np into his
''You have never seen one so
beautiful as I am ?
"I will tie like other women when
I am dressed in other clothes ?'
"Yes, soft, clinging drapery will
snit you best."
"Bat, Richard,'' and the innocent
yes filled with tears, "if I lose roy
beauty your love can never change? '
lie had never thought of that.
Wiuyah without tier loveliness
Winyah ohl and wrinkled bah !
SJis only reply was a carets, and
that satisfied her trusting heart.
She stooped, and plucking a pur
ple wild flower placed it in his hand
and bounded lightly away over
rocks and brooks to the dark old
gloomy bouse she called home. She
was leaving Richard, her love, her
life, in the distance, and she was go
ing home to granny.
Kichard stood where she had left
him, smiling down on the purple
bloom in his hand. She had givea
him this flower before at their part
ings, and be knew the little purple
blossom meant to Winyah, "God be
with you fill we meet again.'' Her
Hast words about her waning beauty
oused Richard's heart a sudden
chill. JJow could she entertain her
I liege lord without her piquant wesr
lern beauty. When Winvab lost
that she l03t her all.
But, theu, her
trustiog heart could know no
change. So Richard waited away
from their old trysting place, sing
mg softly :
"1 am fair and young, but the rose will
fade lrom my sost young cheek some day;
Will you love me 'mid the falling leaves as
you did in the blooms of May ?"
His tent reached Richard ate the
supper prepared by hia negro nan,
and atrer smoking several line cigars
threw himself on his cot Soothed
by the rising wicd, slumbers came,
and with sleep sweet dre2ms of a
fair young girl standing in a clear
stream laving her white feet kissed
by tiny blue ripples; above her
seven golden stars, around her
great dark mountains, in her heart
lovipg, excited thoughts of Prince
Charming, who was sure to come.
The sleeper smiled poor little su
Home was soon reached. Wio
yah's nimble feet did not pause till
she stood in the grim, dark door
"Aye, child, 'tis well yoe have
returned, for tbe wind is rising, and
I fear a storm will be upon us be
fore the morning sun.''
Winyah threw aside thoroughly
knitted shawl nd took a seat be
lore the bright tire, the only cheer
ful thing in the room, for the two
small windows admitted little light,
ami the leug row of shelves of cu
riously shaped bottles filled with
strange mixtures were sufficient to
give rise to the name of "witch
"I fear no storm when safe here
granny. Only the rain and light
mug makes me think of mother
You have often told me about the
terrible storm her poor soul had to
fight its way to heaven in."
"Yes, but always in trouble she
used to eiorms,'' granny replied,
sulkily poking the fire and making
hundreds ot crimson sparks rush
gaily np tbe smoky chimney.
But the words fell lightly ou Win
yah's ear, for her heart was nearly
bursting with the story of love she
had to repeal.
"All caused by oue of those dare
devils with a handsome face,'' gran
ny continued, "drat 'em. Deserted
I told her he would only love her
a few months. He went back to the
world and left her to die. Fool,
fool, she would never listen to rea
son Another one of those eastern
devils is hanging around here, but
if he dares speak to thee, child, I'll
She was getting angrier, but
Winy ah ' wild cry silenced her.
4Tbey are not all devils Richard
Caning we have met ob, granny,
I have promised to marry him, I
love him he loves me,'' she moanilsom from bis button bole he laid it
The old woman's face was black
"I will tear out hia cold black
eyea before you shall fellow in your
mother's footsteps. Love him ! Oh,
yon little fool love him ! can't
you see the difference between you
are ye blind ?"
Winyah knelt at tho old woman's
feet, and in a calm voice replied :
"Yen, to all his faults 1 am blind.
I shall never smile, sing, nor dance
again if I am stperated lrom Rich
ard Caniug, Give your consent?!
f have ever tried to obey yon, you
have always been so good to me."
Her kind words stopped the volley
of abuse, but though granny's next
words were not roughly spoken,
thet ahor. a wild dart of fear aud
terror into Winyah's heart. She
raised her shrill, ciacked voice and
blended with wind and rain, Win
yah heard the fearful cry :
"A curse rests ou your life."
The girl's lovely head fell forward,
her eyes grew wild and vacant, and
a deathless pallor overspread her
"For God's sake," she cried in a
hoarse, unnatural whisper, "what
do you mean V
"Child,'' groaned her grandmoth
er, rocking to and fro, "I will tell
you, though I never meant to j but
I must save you trom a marriage
that could only end by breaking
"You were only two days old
ivbeu your mother died, and taking
you in her arms she cried aloud?
while her beautiful face grew dark
with hatred for the man who had
deserted her, 'Tbauk . heaven, yon
are a girl ; you can, in some meas-
use, revenge me. I leave ou a
egacy my curse : if ever loved by
some rich worldly scoundrel and he
should marry you, six months from
!he day ot your wedding bis entire
right side shall begin shriveling and
darkening, shriveliug and darken-
ng till lire becomes a burden aud
bis one cry is for death,' Wiuyan,
t always feaed he she was more
lemon than woman and when she
uttered those last words with a hor
ible laugh she fell back dead ; so
what will ye do now V'
"Never look on bis face again,''
Uie said in a heart broken tone.
Richard, you shall never suffer for
Granny's anger, commingled with
some ftriei, bao overpowered tue
olt! woman, so with faltering steps
arose and went towards her room.
Just as she closes the door she
turns and saya hoarsely, "What
will ye do ? What wilt ye do I1'
"I will die," Winyah replied, but
her words fell not on humau oar.
Granny was gone. Sho was alone ;
alone with the pitiless storm, aloue
with a broken heart. She crouched
dowu on the floor and gazed at the
glowing embers. She cootd pict
ure him, proud Richard, vain of his
handsome, winning face, all shrivel
ed and darkened miserable, miser
able, crying for death, hating the
world, life herself. He called her
his majestic; he would despise her
now- oh, agony, agony. If she
told him all he would laugh, in his
superior way and call hor supersti
tious, silly, looliah ; but ehe knew.
Did not people think witch blood
ran iu their veins ? Had ever one
of granny's prophecies failed?
Never. Ruin hia beautiful, bright
life? '.Handsome, gay Richard
darkened, shriveled horrible, hor
rible. If ahe waited till day, saw
him once more, he would plead, per
snade; she might weaken ah,
would she have the strength to re
When God's golden sun shone in
tbe heavens next day granny, com
ing into the room where she had
lett Wiuyah the night before, found
her cold, lifeless, dead. Loyal little
Winyah, dead by her own hand.
When Richard Coning, came in tbe
afternoon to ask for Winyah's hand
granny led him to the side cf ths
beautiful corpse and told ihe heart
rending tale ; then she left him say
ing, better this than the death of
her mother.'' Richard wanted to
ba alone. He showered tears and
kisses on this lovelyjpiece of clay ; j neart of her husband doth safely
then taking the little purple blos-l trust in her."
on her heart, "God be with you till
we meet again.''
This ball is a most brilliant suc
cess. What jewels, what dresses,
what beauty. That tall stately,
handsome woman, who is she f
Mrs. Richard Caning ? How atten
tive her husband is. What fascina
ting manners she has? A splendid
looking couple, but both society des
voteea; oue can plainly see that.
Do Richard's thoughts ever travel
to a fur away country and pause be
side a little grav? When standing
in handsome picture galleries does
he happen suddenly on a wildt
sweet face with p inny -yes Doe
tbe superb music now falling ou Ins
ear ever wail and sob the dear Damn
Winyah, Winyah 1 Ah, yes; but
Kichard Caniug is a nirtn, he fines
no trouble in forgetting. He is now
smiling into the flashing ees ot Ins
beautiful wife ; she admires him,
her handsome, dashing Richard.
iJleep on, sweet Wiuyah, for
Richard Caning is only a man after
all. Frank Hermdon Peatt,
How a Little Oilrl Asked loi
Harnet Beecher Stowe's son, Rev.
Charles Stowe of Hartford, Conn.,
met with an experience the other
evening which completely nou-
plused him. One evening quite
recently he dined with Mrs. J. W
Boardmp.no, proprietress of ihe ho
tel Woodruff. Visitmg Mrs, Board
tnanu is a cute little neice about five
years old. She is a regular chatter
box and makes many bright re
marks during the day. Fearing
lest the child would astonish the
preacher by some outlandish saying
ler aunt warned ber to keep mum
during the dinner.
The administration was listened
to with awe, aud at the table the
1 if tie oue scarcely dared look at Mr.
Stowe, not wishing to commit a
supposed sin. While tbe servant
was absent from tbe room the little
gnl noticed there was no butter on
her small pink dish She didn't
mind holding her tongue, but to ea'
bread without butter, that would
never do. She took a survey of tbe
! table, and lo and behold the butter
dish was directly in front of the
preacher Wistfully ehegaztdat
both for a few seconds. Never in
her brief existence did abe appear so
pensive. Then gathering all her
courage and clearing her throat sh?
"Dear pastor, won t you please
for Christ's sake, pnss the butter ?"
Rev. Mr. Stowe never received
such a shock. He learned over his
chair ty pick up his napkin, which
of course had net fallen. Mrs.
Boardmann must at that momeut
have arranged a window curtail
and other guests were suddenly
touched with a friendly cough. Lit
tle Mabel, self-satisfied that sue bad
done the proper caper, was the only
one at tbe table who could positive
ly prove that she waa alive. Old
AIout sSweei hearts.
To the girl who has a sweetheart
I would say be careful of your love j
as if it were the mosc fragile china,
aud do not let it by fret be nicked
in any way, for you want nothing
less than perfect love, writes Roth
Ashmore iu "Side Talks With Girls'
iu the Ladies Home Journal, Thi-t
may be yours if you guard your
love. Your love may be as ideal as
you please, and yet, because love
itself ia above the mere things of
earth, it can yet govern your lile
practically, so that tor dear love's
sake, the unKind word will not be
spoken and tbe cruel thought will
uever enter your heart, sometimes
for dear love'a aake we Buffer, bu
the love itselt is so well worth L r
ing that one can endure the pin
To you and your sweetheaii I say
be faithful, be true, be lovDg, tae
a great affection for tbe friend, with
the great love that goes to th
! sweetheart, and you will obtain that
perfect union that on tbe dav when
you two become one will m.oi it
self in your lover face, aod the
'lookers-on will know t!at "the
Where Whiskera Dou't Go.
Washington Cor Atlanta Journal
Whiskers have been known to get
men iu office, but never until last
week haa the absence of them been
an open sesame to Cleveland's grac
es. Most men before coming to
Washington seek to cultivate a
beard and only one instance is
kuown where a candidate lesoited
to shaving one off to secure an ap
pointment' If a cjhu has whiskers
tho first thing he does before calling
on the President is to have the hay,
Hed washed out and m ule into
beard of foimal cut.'' Young men
beardless youths who aspire to
foreign posts assiduously use hair
st militants aud let the beards grow
with full vigor before faciug the
President and Secretary of State.
It is generally understood that
th Pcvsidrtir admire whiskers and
Greshani is known to have a decid
ed perchriet for them. Knowing Ihe
predilections of the official autocrats
the ofiicn t-eekers mainly strive to
p&ndcr to the taste ami never fly to
i tie face of Providence and shave
It was with such hope in his
breast Dr. J. D, Laudrum, of Col
umbia, S. C-, a vei liable patriarch,
preseuied himself as a candidate
lor a special agency m Oklahoma
The South Carolinian
w.as ct w,td good address, but
he laid little store on these things
aud rested his case ou his whiskers.
He thought of Jim McKenzie and
oi her beared pards who uad found
favor and rich emoluments iu Cleve
His hair was dark, bat his whis-
ker?; were gray until they looked
Arriving a tew das ago he called
on the President and, wiih the up--
banity of the southern gentleman
ot the eld schoel, told Mr. Cleve-
lond what he wanted. The Presi
dent eved the aged gentleman lor a
few moments. Then turning to him
it.' a quiet, but firm way which was
intended to end the interview, said
4 am very sorry, doctor, bnt I
can not give you what you want.''
Dismissing the applicant with a po
li e bo- he turned to others who
w re waiting.
Dr. Laudrum loft the White
Hoiise inwardly enraged, swearing
u hiuibelf never to visit it again or
tii- ask another favor. On returning
ii ti;'j Metropolitan Ilotei ha aired
bis jrriefs to his friend?-, telling
them bow badly he had be-n treat
ed a-td bow utterly be had failed.
Going to his room that nihr he
opened his heart to the elevator boy
who has become a professional sym
pith'zer with the southern colonels,
On reaching the top lloor the boy
turned wistfully on the doctor and
"I knowYi you warn't gciog to
2et nothing iwitb them whiskers.
T3y make you look too old.-'
"Age, my son, is never counted a
disgrace," 3aid the 3o:tor, kiudlj
patting the boy on the head.
"General Ratidsom, who bo-rds
here, fays it i. He -says that folks
with white whiakers never does ge?
"I wouder," eaid tho doctor to
himself as he stepped iu th corri
dor on the fourth floor and begau
Before going to bed that night a
faint hope lingered iu his breast
and he took au oath to test the boys
Next morning he arose early and
y nine o'clock hadn't a hair on his
face. He called at the White Hons
He soon reached the President aud
once more laid claim on the oftice.
ho ar you endorsed by?'"
s3i I the President, struck by the
dne appearence of the man before
"Both Senators Irby and Butler,"
aaid the doctor.
"Well, I will give you that place
or another. There was some one
-lso trom your state here yesterday
applying for tnis post, but he was
too oid for tbe duties out west.'
Fearing detection Dr. Landrum
hastened to go. In a week be had
his commission and is now on bis
way to Oklahoma. Before leaving
(he gave the elevator boy and
expressly charged him not to any
anothing about the whiskers epi
sode. The boy has not, bnt the doctor's
friends have told the joke as "one
Danger From Thread Itllfngv
Ladies w ho do a great deal of
sewing saya the Philadelphia Timas
frequently suflVr a great deal from
soreness of the mouth and lips aud
are often at a loss to aseerjam the
cause ot the trouble. Halt the time
it is oimply the result of biting off
thread instead of cutting. Iu the
cast ot silk thread the. danger is
quite marked, because, it is usual
to soak the thread iu acetate of
lead, partly to harden it and give,
it a good surface and also perhaps
to increase its weifcht somewhat
If this pracin o is followed legular
ly ami xery mueli hI I k thread in uf
ed the lesults may bo quite seriou
and even lead to Mood poisoning.
Our coiiteiupoi aiy might have
gone further and stated that, arse
uic in it sod iu d ing ami ttiere is
mure probability of arsenical pois
oning than anything else. It is be
leived that mnch of the paleness of
seanis! lenses ia attributable to ar
senical poisoning, and even deaths
may have occurred without the
ca ise having been suspected. JNlor
over, the biting of thread is exceei
iugly injurious to the teeth. The
acids and dyes destroy the narnel
and the thread cuts through tie
enamel often leading to the leiy
acd breaking of otherwise healthy
terth and ultimately to their tota
Vance's Ke AVI t ami Wisdom
The very best of the mauy good
and bright and humorous things
that Senator Yance has "got off" in
the Ia3t forty years, we think is the
tallowing, ft is very happy. It is
b:;th witty aud wise. It is but Mit-
tle known and yet it is authentic.
Here it is: "Just alter Vance was
ehvted to the Uniteu Estates omare
and was not allowed to take his set
on account of his war record he, was
returning home sad and di-jected
In front of hiuTon a car eat a Prea-
oyterian and Methodist, preacher
liscussing the doctrines of their re
spective churches election, predes
tination, free grace, etc. Coming to
io agieemeut, as might have been
exacted, the two theological dl8
putants of opposing schools never
accomplished the impossible feat of
convincing each other of their gross
error!", aud noticing the interest of
Vance, who wag a stranger to tbem
both, they asked him what he
thought ot tbe question. Vance 8
n-piy was : "Well gentleman, I'm
a Presbyterian myself, bnt my ex
perience has taught me that your
a ection is Dot worth a continenia,
if you don't have your disabilities
removed."' Wilmington Messenger-
X Natural Iiorn Trader.
An Iredell boy who is only li
years old has, since Jancary 1st
bought and sold, all by himself and
entirely ou hia own judgement, 37
mules and 33 horses. He also made
'21 exchanges, aud made seven trips
23 aud 35 miles from home, carry-
mg each trip from three to sevea
head ot stock which he sold and ex
changed. In addition he haa
bought, sold and excuauged 17 bead
ot cattle and lour wagooa. Along
with ad this trading he is doing
dome farming aud has 14 acres ot
corn in fine condition. Iu all these,
trades the boy has made a good
profit and although to young in.
years can give veterau borse-trad-ers
poiuts about the business-
While this story has a fishy
sound it ia really an underestimate
of what the boy has done. Its-
truth can be substantiated by a
number of wed known and reliable
citizens, and the boy produced if
The moral of this ia, give your
boy a show. Give him a chance td
do some business ou bia owu hook
You don't know what's in him un
til you try him. Statesville Land
mark. Subscribe for tbe LINCOLN Cotj
EiEB, 81.25 a year.