Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1891 · Page 7
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March 3, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 3, 1891
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•^"V-'i ^ f r f q,,^ How's Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, ; knowirig that good»health ! cannot exist without a | healthy Liver. ^"When tha Liver is torpid' the Bowels are sluggish and con: stipated, the food lies in the stomach undigested, poisoning the blood; frequent headache ensues; a feeling of lassitude, despondency and nervousness indicate how the whole system is deranged. Simmons Liver Regulator has been the means of restoring more people to health and happiness by giving them a healthy liver than any agency known on earth. It acts \vith extraordinary power and efficacy. NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED. Aja general family remedy for Dyspepsia, Torpid Liver, Constipation, etc.. 1 hardly ever use anything else, and have never beer, disappointed in the effect produced: it seems to .be almost a perfect cure for all diseases of the Stomach and Bowels, \V. J. MCELUOY, Movon. Qa. USED THEM IN HIS BLOW-GUN. Doctor—" Well, my fine little fellow, you have pot quite well again., I was sure the pills I left for you would cure you. How did you take them, in water or in cake ? " . ..' Soy— 11 Oh, I used them in my olow- jrun.' 1 . The little fellow put the nasty, great, griping, old-fa=hioned pills to agood'.use. At most, all his internal economy needed was a. dose of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They are tiny, sugar-coated granules, easy to talce,: nnd are'gently aperient, or actively cathartic, -according to size of dp.=e. As a laxative, only one tiny Pellet is required. The "Pellets" cure Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation. Indigestion,' •Bilious Attacks, and all-derangements of the Liver, Stomach and Bowels. The "Pellets" are purely vegetable, and operate without disturbance to the system, diet, or occupation. > Dr. Pieree's Pellets are the cheapest pill, sold by drnggists, because they are guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or their price (25 cents a vial) is refunded. Can you ask more? who are "all ran down" *n<I are •our-tfeecd and weak-kneed by day, and their nlffht* made HIDEOUS* BY FRIGMTFOT. DREAMS. JLJBT THOSE wnoce cheek* are Bonlten, with dark circle* under their eye* In chape like the CRESCENT OF THE TCRK, whoce bodleC are filled with Malaria, and on whom DT8PEPSIA hat iastcned ItnelT with » frlf like nnto Uxat of a TIGER'S CLAW, and cling* to them like a VEWESIS of destruction, threat* nine to . destroy UtacLr health and live*. WET THOSE wnone bodlec and limb* arc racked with the pain* of Rhcamalltim and NenralyIn a* thongb ] BEING PIERCED with a SCHHTER. TJET THEH AJLI/ join the great proccasiob ofthow who have been cured by DB. WHITE'S D JJfDEUOJJ ALTERATIVE. THEIB "TAK3 OF WOE" Trill Boon be changed to - -' ' ' '•••-.'. SIIOI7TN OF GLAJDNESS, and they Will reach the MECCA of health and bappinew. •jolu by li. I 1 . ..Kctaui.g and D.E Pryor. GET 'WEIL-STAY WEIL It can lie done. If you, MAN, young or old, liave any Weakness. Mullormution, Debility. OurjFz- clvsive Methods <t llunopoly of Success uiplftinedln MY SCHOOLDAYS, I OUft HEW BOOK | « ' ., Buffalo, X. I'., and be one or lie BEST MEDICINES m PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Extemallyand Internally. It i's safe and certain in its action. For Burns, Poisoning, Erysipelas, •Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earacne, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bron- thitit. Price 25 cts. and Si. at all druggists. MORCAN*80N8 t Proprietors, Tail*SUPPLIEDbrROSS GORDON, LaFi-yytte, Ind. . For sale by B. P Keeiling I can not forget them, I can not forget, Though for ages to come I am doomed to exist; They're as bright und as fresh In my memory yol, As the rose blushing red thatxne simhas ju«l liissed. It seems like a any past, it seems like a day, • Though reully the days have passed on Into . years, Since I was a scihool-boy—and shouts of the p!ay. The songs and Ihe laughter still ring in my cars. Oh, the days they were long then, the days they were loi)g. Like u beautiful song: Like u beautiful song! The grass then was greener, the sl;y was more clue, The birds they sang sweeter high up on ths bough; And I do not luiow why, yet indeed It Is true, I beiicvc that toe stars then were brighter than now, And my dreams of the future, ah. how you vrouHl smile. Did you know all the castles I built in the air; No lainp of Aladdin could ever beguile Into being such castles, so grand and so fair. Oh, t!ie future I planned then, the future I plnnned, Indeed it was grand; Indeed It was grand 1 And tho forms ol my schoolmates—the happy and lorn— I see in their places around me once more; Oh! could I but meet them again in the morn, Ohl could I but greet them again as of yore. They nave taken their places as women and men, • In the battle of life they are not in the rear; And one who was dearer than life to me then, I shall never see herel I shall never see cere 1 My heart It was lighter, much lighter 'twas then Than it's since ever been, than its since ever been! Oh, the battles we fought then, the battles we we won The problems we mastered, 'twas really sublime; You could tell very easy how well wo had done. By the way we marehed up to recite every time. 'Twas much that I knew then of Profit and Shares; 'Twas much that I knew then of Grammar and all, But 'twas little I knew of life's labor and cares, 'Twas little I knew of life's trouble and toil, And songs any sweeter never fell from the tongue. Than the songs that we sung then, the songs that we sung. And the master, whose voice was a sentence of death. Or Syhbso words were repeated and treasured for days, To the culprit who trembled in front of his . desk,... By 'the urchin whose efforts he greeted with 'praise, I remember them all, and I think with a smile Of the punishment cruel infiioted by one Who seated, me on the girl side of the aisle, Where I tried to diminish when visitors came; I have not forgot him, nor will I forget, And I think if I met him I'd punish him yet. Oh, that very same school-house now stands on the hill, And the very same bell gives a warning s« sweet. With the same raft of urchins surrounding it ..... IstilU-..-'„'. • With, little bare,feet! With littla bare feet! Bui they're.'uot.tae same faces, they're not the • same'lorrns; , They're not the same voices that ring In my ears; • And I..throw down my pen with a feeling forlorn. Nearly blinded with tears: Nearly .blinded with tears! But perhaps I will meet them, God willing, sometime. In a far better clime, In a far better clime. -A. E. VanVelsan, in Good Housekeeping. HER CORRESPONDENT. She Makes Eunning Comments as She Beads. [Jack r s room, with Jack in it. He is tramping 1 up and doTvn, hands in pockets, jacket half ofE his shoulders, furiously smoking- a perfectly empty pipe.] Jack (savagely soliloquizing between puffs) —Glad I wrote it Glad I sent it. Glad I've broken with her. Only sorry didn't do it sooner. Flirt. Thorough flirt. Went to see her. Found her going out. "With man. Young man. Good-looking.- Also stylish. She says she's extremely sorry. But unexpected arrival, and— I flare up. Interrupt. Wish her very good evening. Which means very .bad one. Fling off. Lie awake all night. Morning, write letter ending engagement: Post it. Meant to go to Europe instantly. This noon. But thought I'd wait for answer. Wonder if letter's reached her yet? Hope it has. No; 1 don't Hopa it hasn't. Ethel! (Dashes down - pips, looks at watch.) 3:45, and she'll got it by the five o'clock delivery. Even now I've time to go up there and see her before it comes—time enough. But what do I want to do that for? Haven't I any strength of mind? (Tears oft jacket.) Or firmness? (Puts on coat.) Or resolution? (Bathes f a«e and hands, brushes hair.) Or determination? (Hurries into ulster and arctics.) Or a decent amount of self-respecting pride? (Snatches hat.) No; by Jove, I haven't! (Exit, running.) [Ethel's parlor. Jack, slightly heated and tremendously agitated; to whom enter Ethel.] '* Ethel (fondly smiling and not at all conscious)—Why, dear! Jack (awkwardly)—Ah!—hem!—good afternoon, Miss—Ethel! Ethel (instantly comprehending)—0 Jack! what a foolish, good, blind, quick-tempered stupid you are! You're the most ridiculous being, that ever was? and sometimes, you try me almost to death, and sometimes you're too funny for any tiling. This time you're funnyl Ha, ha, ha, hal Jack (attempting dignity)—May I ask— . .'"/". Ethel, (laughing)—Oh, yes; you may ask—but whether I can;, get breath enough to answer is another matter— ha, ha, ha, ha! Jack (with a sort of shame-faced haughtiness)—If you can do nothing but jeer at me, I'd better—(moves to go.) •'-•: ••-::• .:•• Ethel (pulling him down into the chair)—Dotft be silly,. Jack. Yon know you don't mean, to, gorrryou're only,, pretending—and you wouldn't be able to, if vou meant it—goose! ) •— Yes; I know. Ethc-1.Jfrs TjcuMurse. 1 love— EthAdelighted, at this victory)—Of aoivrstf u is That's what you intended to tell me at the very first, wasn't it? (Jack confused.) Well, now. you've told me; I'll tell you something. It was my uncle! Jack—Eh? Ethel—Yes; Uncle Joe, -just from California, He's papa's younger brother, whom you've never seen—as was quite evident from yoxvr behavior—ha, ha, ha, ha! If you'd waited one second, you'd have learned all about it ami— Jack—0 Ethel! what a donkey I am! (Sei/.es her.) Ethel (unresisting)—Not quite that, but possibly some other kind of big, strong, unreasoning animal—from your actions, I should say a bear. Mood old jealous ,1 uck! (Peace breaks out with great violence.) Servant (entering later)—Th' letters, Miss. (Exit .Servant) Jack (suddenly recollecting)—Great Heavens! Ethel (examining letters)—Only one for me. Why, Jack, what ails you? You're absolutely white! Are you ill? You're not? Hut why do you look so? (Glances at address on envelope). Ah! Jack (apart)—I'd forgotten all about it! . Ethel (with very piquant air of being mistress of the situation)—Now, whom can this be from? The hand is a man's —very much like yours, Jack. The resemblance is quite strong. Jack (apart)—What a horrible scrape! Ethel (leisurely opening letter)—And the envelope's, like yours, too—and the paper. (Reads.) "Miss Fay;" Must be from some shop-keeper on business. (Reads.) "When-you read these lines I shall be outside of Sandy Hook —" Well, well! What do you think of that. Jack? Jack (perspiring with agony)—I don't —I can't— Ethel (thoughtfully)—Do you suppose this person is really-where he said he should be when I read these lines? Jack (wincing)—Merciful powers! 'Ethel (resuming)—"—outside of Sandy Hook, never to see you again." At any rate, this isn't from a shopkeeper. (Reads.) "You have tired me out—" I don't know but that it may be, though—(Reads.) "—and I leave you forever—" (Jack .groans.) You don't appear interested, and it is stuff, I acknowledge. (Jack groans again.) Let's go on, though, just for fun. (Reads.) "—forever, not to remorse—" dear me, I should hope not. (Reads.) "—which you are incapable of feeling—" Jack (apart)—I wish I were dead! Ethel (looking hard at him)—My correspondent seems rather severe, doesn't he. Jack? (Reads.) "—but I do leave you to one who is far ray superior, no doubt-—" No doubt, truly. Any sane person would be. (Renewed groans from Jack. Ethel continues.) "—in merit as be is in good fortune—" how very Johnsonian and prize-essayish my correspondent is, Jack' (Eeads.) "—and who is, I trust, worthy .of your love." Why, he means you, Jack! Now, are 'you really worthy of my love? Jack (desperate)—O Ethel! Stop! I— Ethel (putting her hand on his mouth-) —Quiet, Jack! I've not finished reading- my letter! (Reads.) "—He can not love you more than I —•" can't you. Jack?— (reads) "loved you once" — ah, past tense—(reads) "nor less than I love you now—" Jack (wildly)—Ethel! Please don't! Ethel (quietly)—My correspondent is just a little wee grain brutal, isn't he, Jack? (Reads.) "—but you will not care.—" What is your opinion about that, Jack? .(Reads.) "Farewell, cruel girl—" do hear my correspondent spout, Jack! "and never think more of—" Jack (trying to snatch the letter)—I must have it! .Ethel (holding him off and reading)— "Yours —" Jack—Don't read—oh, don't read the sip- Ethel—"—most —" Jack—Don't, oh, don't! Ethel—"—sincerely"—(tears up letter and throws in grate)—I can't imagine whomv correspondent may be—<;an you —Jack? ' . Jack (in grateful adoration) — You darling girl! (Second and this time lasting reconciliation. Only, some minutes after —) Ethel (dreamily) — I'm afraid I'm sorry I destroyed that letter!—Manley H. Pike, in Puck. Ill-Assorted Guests. Big dinner parties of ill-assorted guests are failures from a conversationalist point of view. A fireside, or a table,, round if possible, and, say, four or half a dozen guests, are sufficient. More will break up into separate knots and fewer mean a tete-a-tete. "I had," says Thoreau, "at Waldcn three chairs in my house—one for solitude, two for friendship, three for society." The hermit Thoreau in his hut at Walden was wiser than the man who looks for society in a crush. An. unhappy husband, living in Portland Place, whose wife inflicted huge parties upon him, was standing in- a very forlorn condition leaning against the chimney piece. A gentleman came up to him and said: "Sir, as neither of us are acquainted with any of the people here I think we .had best go home." Social crowds must not expect "the great men among them to talk. well. She must have been a most unreasonable person who was disappointed with. Napoleon because when a lot of ladies were presented to him he only remarked to each of them how hot it was.—Gentleman's Magazine. EX'-GOVEKXOR HoiUD'said that'profit- able dairying came from full recogni- .tion of the office of maternity, and any practice that ran contrary to the full performance of that function resulted in. loss. Motherhood means wq.rmth, comfort, laxative foods, and the most uniform care as regards sudden or violent changes, and the dairyman who •comes nearest recognizing and administering to these wants, comes nearest being the successful farmer. DEMOCRATIC PURPOSES. Tho Attitude of tlie South on the .Subject or Election)!. The time has come when there shouli be no difference of opinion among honest men as to the propriety and necessity of in some way securing a free vote and a. fair count. That the .South is solidly Democratic nt the expense the purity of elections can no longer be a disputed question. When or where did the leaders of that party ever raise their voices against the frauds and vio lence by whidi this solidity lias been reached? It is a startling fact which every Republican at least should seriously ponder that during the discussion of the election bill, in both branches of our National Legislature. Northern and Southern Democrats, in about equal proportions., day after day, did little else in what they termed their arguments against that measure but ott'e'r the most humiliating, shameless apologies fox' the fraud and violence shown by Republican speakers to have been persistently perpetrated upon the col ored voters of the South. No one of them has condemned the admitted illegal stuffing of the ballot-boxes there, and the countless outrages find massacres that have dis- graceiUcommunities and States in the eyes of the civilized world have gone unrebuked so far us Democracy is concerned. But all this is on :i. par with the conduct of loaders of that party relative to the Hamburg massacre of July. l$7(i. in which .1 prominent Southern Democratic Senator figured conspicuously. What Democrat ever denounced lhat outrage, or the Ellerton riots in September of the same year? Not one of th 'in over uttered a syllab)-: of condemnation i'or the carnival of fraud, outrage, wrong and violence that has prevailed in the South at almost every election sinca the enfranchisement of the despised negro. There can be no mistaking the purpose of the Democratic party in all this. It is not only willing, but determined to accept power at any price of National honor and at a sacrifice of personal rights. The pcrty leaders virtually admit that a solid South is a prerequisite to their success, and then they have the effrontery to demand not only that their Southern allies shall choose their own means to continue this condition of affairs, but that Republicans must come to their relief and help them defeat a Republican measure calculated to break up the nefarious schemes and. machinations of bad men. which alone make such scoundrelisms possible.—Minneapolis Tribune. R ADWAY'S READY RELIEF. The most certain; and safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly-the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACK- AC HB..PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDES/HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. - ForCOLDS, BRONCHITIS.PNEU- MONIA CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA' PAINS IN THE SMALL OF BACK- etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STO M.- ACH,' NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking internally a half to a teasnoonful of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CBRE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. ^ I'nceSOc. p<-r bocilc. Sold by druggists. Any "R. R. R" or any •'.READY RELIEF" without the nameRAD,WAY, is a COUNTERFEIT iDWAY'S PILLS, The Great Liver and Stomach Keincdy For the cure of ail dis-rders STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEAD ACHE, CONSTIPATION, COS IVE NESS, INDIGESTION BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION-. -Of the BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements of the internal Viscera. Purely Vegetable, containing no mer cury, minerals, or DELETERIOUS DRUGS. PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac complished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS- Byso doing Dyspepsia, SICK HEADACH, FOULSTOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS, will be avoided and thefoodthat is eaten contribute its no-jrishing properti.es to the sup •port of the natural waste of the body Price 25c. per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCCISTS _ Who rules in this town ? Depends on the question up. The lamp-chimney question—what sort do you break ? Whatever sort your dealer deals in. How, do you think, he selects his chimneys ? He buys those that cost him least; he can get the regular price for them; and the faster they break the more he sells. That's how he reasons. Tell him you want Macbeth's "pearl top "or "pearl glass, " tough glass, transparent, clear, not foggy, fine, of right shape and uniform. Tell him you'll pay him a nickel more a piece, and that will cover his extra costs twice over. Tell him you don't propose to break any more. Try your hand at ruling. Pittsbure. GEO. A. MACBETH & ox of the present generation. It I* for lt» cnre »nd its altemlumtH. Sick Head* , Conntipuliou and Piles, tb«t have become .so famous. They act •pvedlly and gently on- he digreitlva organs, |[tviii(f tbem toiio nnd vigor to Sold Everywhere. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, N. ~ ITTLE IVER PILLS, CURE Blck Headache anS relleva aU tbe tronblea taef- dent to a blUooo Btate of the srstem, Buoh Mi Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating. Pain in ths Side, io. Whllo taelrmoel remarkable success nas been shewn la cnrtiig , SICK EesCa&che, yet Oarter/s titflo Lftrcr PJIH M» equally valuable In Constipation, curing and pro* venting tnlsann«ylnKcomplatot,whllo they also correctall disorders ofthestomacli,stimulatotlio liver and regulate the bowels. EvoniTtheyonlj cured Acbsthsy would bo almoBtprioeless to iboae wild Biiffcr from this distressing complaint; but f ortu* nately their goodness does notend hcre,and thoss who once try them will find theso little pillsTalu- nblo in BO many wayo that they will not bo wit- ling to do without them. ButaftoroUelekboaa ACHE letho bane of BO many lives that hero Is wher» •we maie our great boast. Cor pills cure it wMl9 others do not. Carter's Little Liver PEls ara very small and very easy to take. One or two pills make a dose. Thoy are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action please all who nsethera. In vials at 25 cents; five for $1. Sola by drugglats everywhere, or sent by mall. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1878. Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely JPure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals arc used in its preparation. It has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far mors economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, EASILY .DIGESTED, nnd admirably adapted for -invalids. as well as for persons in health. Sold by Crocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass, 8IHIR; little fortune*hnYebo*nma(]*(« work for u«, bv Ainiii Puff* 1 , Austin, .Texan, and Jno. Honn, Toledo. Ohio, cut. Orlicm nrrdoitifrQAivrll. Why you? SomeiVn OVBC ^BOO.'OG a th, you en" do itif, work nnd l!vo |nt lioms, wlierrvvryi'ii nrtv Even be- jllnner* nrc ftflullv ennihijr from #fi to *lOndny.ADaeVfl. IVuMiow vou how mid Btnvt you. Onn Work In *pnrotlnm or nil tin- time. Hip niuney I or work- era. KnHtirc unknown nmotip lln-tn. XIiW 1 -aiid-wo!idnrfiil..Pnrt!eui»i'Kfl'«!. II.IIikll*ttt<tr, Co.,Vox »»Ol'orUau<i,Malii« MANHOOD. , Middle-need and Elaerlrmen who »re Tcrlnit from the affect* of youthfai folllen or ex nseo 3)1 ronturerr years, and now find their man J lsor deoreiwed 4111* who lire, troubled wwn -MilDie rn.lnMiinrtlo3sC8.you can t>eporo)anentlyr"aored to KitrBCT MAVHOOl), at home, without xponiire, at lowent co«t, by J*>". Clnrfcc- « imKivf'd methods, teslad nnd proven m nearly « ear's practice (EBWollshed 1651). TH Chronlcr ei-vou» nnd Special DIsenseB. If in need of mcdien] Bid, pond-for Question-Hf» yon ran fully dPBcrlho the symptoms ofTOur pai culnrdi^eimptomo- Cnnmiltfttlon free "*l """>•) loam. 8 to 8; Sundays. 9 to 12. AddreRb •• F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 8. Clark St., CHICAGO. .. Cheap Lands and Homes in tucky; Teiinesee, ALA BiA'M A, Mississippi and Louisiana. On tlie line of the Queen & Orescent Route'/] be found ZOUU.UW) acres ol splendid bottom. .vfi& land, timber and stock lands.- Also tlie fineitw trait nnd• mineral lauds on tne continent tor sato-1 on favorable terms. -•••••'•. •'••%& FAllMKHS! wiilj ail lliy getting get a home Ji»4 the stmny'SouUi. whdi't: blizzards and • loedad 1 !? plains ariiiiriknowu. 'V'C~3;'a The Queen & Crescent Route, is 94' MUei) .'thiS Shortest ami Quickest Line : .'*jfl Cincinaii 10 New. Orleans ";|f Tini»'.'T Hours. ''..'; ' ; 4| Kiiiiri 1 Ti;ilns U:iL r K»s<- Car, U:i\ Couch.* antUfy 31<><-l>eri> I'M! through wllliuu! uliLLjiC. --J$ Vitt lllhw Llie S!iurt«a. 8 Hours tlie Qnlc!-"-t{=S Cincinnati to Jacksonville, flail O.M.Y UNK 1-hi.ijV. t (M I,\,SATI Tu GlicUiano^u. Tfhii., i-'orl ('Ji.vji.-. . JIlss..'Vlclil/iin;. .Ml-*... -lursc j.orl. La,, ai ililrts Ujc ^UiiFl.-M • -ti.i:ii.n;ili )" i-exiustuu. & Uoiitt- ijuh-k.-.-.: ' li:.-iiii!;ill ;•• kimxvillf. •Tfn,^ -if) lln Jlllf. T.iwslinrif.-i i:ii."'iiiii::ii !i. Al;;'Ti!ii at,<lv$ AUim.Sli:. "iiJi. " in Miles Hie MiiTH-»l I'm. liiiuili to t!i«sin>n,'st niminii:iii to IS -Milt"* Sh ! to Mobile. -A':* ;•• Miiwtliins :<i NHW urlransandSbrovepotcS; For Texas, Mexico, California!! Trains iKim-Cemnii Cuini! D*|.oi, _ „ the FmiiuU" lllph ni - «mi- "I ., and romnllnir. rm-'biiM- ol I.<«)koii'. >iountaiu4« Willman'BoinlnirS'.wi-r* i,n >iH Tlimugi/ Xralc.v|| HViT On"MHlJOn'A,'lrsot' !.:.|lir ill AlLHinh, .'tl»«^ futlfff GTV'Jll. Sllllr.ii I hi .-until SUlfjSClto ' : -;Jfli Kor Cornwt-Ciiainj MSM*. !.••«. si Rnt*x full particulars a<i"!rf». Is '.. '':•"" HUM-.. i P:iK,if]iK«:4- Tiekf; .\?f<\\. .. A'CrM-rpMt rin'Mf, v'tiKMsniiii, <_j. TEXAS • FARM LANDS At orescnt TOhiationwill mako menrlcbdnrtnC^I tne year 1801. Tne most conservative admit MbAvy trutu of this assertion. ••• • ,;;^ ft Is nosa known that the finest wheat land in On aw/rffe; »DdBUitaDle1or all small grainiaud frnlH JUKMnS- many laatances cotton are • ~.- : .'. i. ^ In North and West Texas r Texas farmers have'an enormous homo market-:; aswcllas -• •-. . • . •'. : ;^ ; Taeloe Thousand Miles of Kail road and Ocean Dirt/rt^S for their surplus crop. Here farmers are »M«'toi<es •work out of doors every day In the year, and ran on grnit from January to January, farmers in Kansas and in' the north-west, are B~----»- ;5 . whatever equity they have in their farms, buyinic|!! the cheap lands of Teias. And In many Instan clearing the price of the land from their flrtt ye crops. The latestcensus shows thatfew farnseri Texas have their farms mortgaged. Too -TO— ~..~ school fund Is the largest of any commonwealtn InM tho world, acKregatlni; in cash and lands some sixty, to millions of dollars, .gtate taxes are ten cents oathttj* Bundrc4.doaiB.:.., J - ... :_ . . .. '-; <»-, j We simply act as Jlgents in the Sale of Iffltf h ame attention to thalntoPi Conseanently give the same attention t,,.. But of tho buyer or Investor as to the spjer.^ have now for salegood agricultural lands . tla-eetaUn doOarj-per acre,according toj.™.. These landswilldouble in value In three.yeart y~. ,w can investmoney in-hich grade first mortgage*. roj.;A non-resideots bcarlnq 10 per cent. VTodo notmakj* anv charge for commissions from buyers or lendCr«/«; of money. If yoo.want o.farmoramortBaeewrlta.b» us. tortWorthcttyproperty»*Ped» lt »t." : SS,*!SE;! by permission to,the First National^an^.thB_C- National Bank, tho Merchants l«ationarBank, all «v.^ Yon Worth, and the Port worthCnamber ol Com-.-:;i merce.- Correspondence Solicited.. • -Ji THOMAS J. HURLEY. NEGOTIATOR MtmtorpAi, BON-DB, COMM . PAVBll, MOIITGAQHS AXD RUAI, .KSIATK,. Hurley Office BuiFding. Forth Worth, Texifc : OurMalydor Perfection Syringe trec'with «. b'ottle. prevents S(irlrt.urc- Cures GMutontlMeii i& »Dd Oleet in 1 to t tSayn. Ask your DrUBglBt;.-;,' ior it. Sent to any address for SI-OO. ' n be rnrn^d At ourNEWHneofwOrk, •".. j- und Imnnntblv, by tlissc of;-/: PCX, vounrtT old.nnd In.tbcir."'; 1 icolitl^s.wlH'nrvcrrtirylivtr.Aliy ,' * .._ _ ^ _ _„ _ oi>«cnn do.-tlic Work. Kimy/to --leani.'-, '•" "\Vo"furnIsli «v«ntlilnfr. WVnUin'voti. No rihli. Vou cnn (Jovota '•;';•: vtjur spnrc inomoniB, or nil yoiir time lo -the work. Tblalfan -. riiilrely »i>w l(?nd,and bring* ^ondfirOil BUCCORS to rvpr>MVOt k««: -/>' Hi-K'iniicrt an- earning from **J5 to *&<! |»rr work mul upwnnj^r-^ uud mom nftwrii litiJ* «xpcricnce. IVc can furnl* you llic;em-'/:. nloviiiciilandtt'rtcb you KKKK. Ko jinticcU) cxplitin-bero. Full,r".-> Iiifomution FUBK.. XttUJB A <:O., AL'tiLSTl, VAtKL: '? Do M STOCKS, BONDS, . AND PROVISIONS^ If so, trade witu a reliable firm who have had tea , : years experience, and .ire members of the C)iicnyo:. Board of Triule and Stock Exchange. Wlip;do business strictly on Commission.. ,Rei"er.tG.lllinoi».': Trust and Savings BanK, Chicago. i -.;':- ;i : -i C. A. WHYLAND A CO. 1 .; < 2O ^ao/flo .Ave. - Clii'cagro, .ni3. We send fr»; of cliarRe our Daily Market Kcpor*' ind Circular os application. . . -~ interest allowed. on monthly balances. ; . I CUKEBUPTtfRE DR. HORME'S^ELICIRia,TO«E1 Have Cured J O.ftO 0 Rnpturfs in la xew*. ;/ 5 : '"fsofferwl with »(I;rai>lft nurture 5 : •Torn- El«c«c TniiN cured my mature. »ftcr. m\ffertni 15 soars. MBS. A. DOPflliTT." AjBCCQii,. >. 3, . -1 a Truss snnria unit well to "wari HAltVBT.-'!DuvJ 8 :Clty, . Thoonlv p-nni»eT!I"p-l« Tr n «. tn th- wnrTA .'flO pni"- m»»triirn<< hoo* : AUK; Belt • C tn th- wnrTA .'flO pni"- »»riirn< oo «<•!> r. DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, 180 WABASH AYE., CHIC

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