Page 7 article text (OCR)
Cheap Lauds and- Home?- in How's Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, knowing that good health cannot exist without a healthy Liver. "When the Liver is torpid the Bowels are sluggish and constipated, 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 Eegulator 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 with extraordinary power and efficacy. NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED. Arf a tjeneral family remedy for Dyspepsia Torpid Liver. Constipation, eic..'l hardly ever use anything else, and have nwer beer, disappointed in liie effect produced; itscemsto he almost a perfect, cure fur -Ml diseases of the .Stomach und Rowels. W. J. MCELROY, Macou Ua- .<4£ the head of all blood-purifiers is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. But it's different from all of them. "Whatever is claimed for this, it's guaranteed to do. The money is refunded in every case where it fails to benefit or cure. It's because it is different that it can be sold so. All diseases originating from a torpid liver or impure blood yield to it. It cleanses and purifies the system, freeing it from all manner of blood- poisons, no matter from what cause they have arisen. For Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Scrofula, Salt-rheum, Tetter, Erysipelas, or any blood- taint or disorder, it' is an unequaled remedy. Nothing else catTtake its place. " Golden Medical Discovery" contains no alcohol to inebriate, and no syrup or sugar to derange digestion. It's a concentrated vegetable extract ; put up in large bottles; pleasant to the taste, and equally good for adults or children,; worka equally well aU the year round. There may be other good Cough Remedies, but there is no other that will cure a Cough as quickly and effectually as Dr. White's Pulmonaria. This great remedy has cured thousands of hopeless cases of consumption, and brought joy and sunshine to many a home. It has cured others, why not you? It is entirely harmhss, and pleasant to take, and larger bottles for the price than any other, and every bottle warranted. jold by B. F. Keeslhig acd D.E Pryor. DON'T IE A WORM! Nature intended you for aainn! j \ you are diseased, Bhe will het)> you,and by USIDK proper means, you can pet well u-ntl Slay well. Wncure Worm! €*»c* or Men's Wenkncfloct* and I>Ueaftc». A CHARMING-WOMAN.' I OUR NEW BOOK . Explains ftll! • Sent soul ed, frf.e, for n tim&. ' DON J T BE A FOOL! ARABIAN '(He. 01 tUB BEST MEDIClpS 67er PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Extcmallyand Internally. It is safe and cer» taininits action . For Burns, J'oisoninK, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earacne, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup; or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and f i. at all druggists. i. MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors, PKOVIDENCE, R, 1. tBAJHS SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON, » ^ LaF*.y«tte, Ind. Foi- sale by B. F JLeesling- Mrs. P. T. Barnum, "Wife of the Veteran Showman Grcat-Or mli.-ui at the Ajre of Forty—Her Home Life and Cltarltuble Work—A IlrllKlitful noHtcus an<l Incomparable Nelgbbnr. Not many women are great-grandmothers at forty, writes Alice (Iraham Lanigfan, in thu Ladies' Ifomc Journal, anci a still smallur number attain this relationship at any ajre, being- childless; but Mrs. Phineas T. Barnum has, by her marriage to the great American showman, attained both of these rather unusual honors, and, to her credit be it said, she carries them most f,Tacefully. Born at Manchester, England, in 1S30, Mrs. Barnum is at present exactly half her husband's age; but this fact—because of their congeniality of tastes and enthusiastic sympathy in each other's interests and pursuits—has not in the slightest degree impaired their mutual happiness. Her father, a pt'osperous Lancashire cotton aiamifncturer, John Fish by name, was one of Mr. Barnum's most intimate friends, a,nd for several yeaas before meeting her future hus- bani,—their first meeting occurred in 1S72, on the occasion of her first visit to America—Miss Fish corresponded with hiih. The following year, Mr. Barnum's wife. Charity—who had been one of the most important factors in his success in life—died; and, in his sorrow and loneliness—his children all being- married and settled in thoir own homes—his thoughts traveled with such persistency arid effect to the bright young English girl whom he had met the year before, MBS. P. T. BABNTTM. that in the autumn of 1S74 their marriage was solemnized by Rev. Dr. Chapin, at the Church of the Divine Paternity, on Fifth avenue. New York. The family into v>*ich the young- bride was introduced received her with cordiality, and were speedily adopted by her as her own. "My .children," she says, speaking-of them, with a smile, "a.re disrespectful; most disrespectful, for they call me 'Nancy,' and my grandchildren call me their 'Aunt Nancy.'" The great-grandchildren, of whom there are five, call her "Grandma," and it is on them that Sirs. Barnum lavishes her affection. "Ask my babies," she will say, -whether I understand fart fietre grandrnere or not." These same "babies," with her "children and grandchildren" spend their summers in a cottage adjoining the beautiful residence, Marina, which Mrs. Barnum has planned and built for her home at Bridgeport, Conn. The house represents the fulfilled-desires-of its mistress, who, during her fifteen years' occupancy of her husband's picturesque, but somewhat erratic home, Waldemere—so named by Bayard Taylor, often its guest (a house whose hospitality has included Horace Greeley, bhe Cary sisters, T. De Witt Talmage, Matthew Arnold, General Custcr, Kate Field, Mark Twain, Mr. and Mrs. Prank Leslie, Archibald Forbes, Joel Benton, Thomas Ball, the sculptor; Baron and Baroness Salvador, and the author of "America," Dr. Samuel Francis Smith)—longed for a smaller house of greater convenience and comfort. Marina was planned entirely by its mistress, and KO well was her work done that, after a year's occupancy, its owners still consider it a model of perfection. It is built on the site of Walda- mere, a high bluff from _ which there is an unobstructed view, across eighteen miles of salt water, of the faint coast line of Long- Island. The house is of red brick .and stone, over which English ivies grojv abundantly, while the broad piazzas are 'draped and shaded by beautiful vines of honeysuckle. Couehant stone lions guard the entrance. The effect of the exterior of the bctu,e is one rather of older than of recent' building-, and this effect is more than maintained by its interior. Mrs. Barnum possesses to an unusual degree a liking for society and entertaining, which makes of her the most delightful of hostesses. Her dinners are models, the easy grace and cordial hospitality of their hostess adding mueh to their enjoyment. Herself a brilliant conversationalist, she attracts, in turn, people of unusual intellect and brilliancy, and her most honored ffaests are apt to be either literal y or musical people, as these she Gnds more especially congenial. For Mrs. Barnum, though modestly confessing only to a great liking for music, is a musician of som£ fckill and an able and fluent writer. A Point In Bbst'oneso Grammar. He—The Boatonians are a brave people; they never say die. She—Don't they? He—No; they say "decease."—Mu»- sey's Weekly. —Why He Was Whipped:—Ethel (to her vounger brother, who had been whipped)—"Don't mind, bruzzer, don't mind." Brother (between his tears)— "That's just what I was licked for, not minding."—Epoch. HEROES AND HEROINES. Ihcsc Peopifi Are Built By the .Kcullst on the Plan of » Machine. The hero, in the general sense, is merely the b:idg-e of value. He may be evil, like Tito; manly, like [vanhoe; crazy, like Hamlet, or desolate, like Enoch Arden; but he must be a creation. In him we recognize the fruit of original genius. If he is of our own time we do not find him a familiar personage, living, perhaps, next door to us; yet we acknowledge him without hesitation as genuine. He is the interpretation of some current, universal desire of man. This is the hero of romance. j But is it possible to say just what the realist understands a hero to be? In the course of discussion the opponents of romance here appeared unwilling- to admit that romance can adapt itself, nay, must adapt itself, to the civilization it addresses, ns well as to that which it portrays. The hero must be of his own time, but the novelist must be of .the time he addresses—an individual of his own audience. Our realists are abnormally sensitive to the fact that the world has changed since Scott's day; but they seem quite unaware that romance, in the abstract, has not changed. To suit the new order of things they hasten to cast away substance instead of remodeling- it. The new hero must not be extraordinary. Whv? Simply because Scott's and Shakespeare's heroes were extraordinary. We have come into a new day, they exclaim, therefore we must have a new order of heroes—to-vvit: no heroes at all. but just the baker on the corner or the shop woman next door. The point is to prevent the baker and the shop woman from doing any thing interesting, especially any thing- noble or thrilling. In this connection I like to use that word thrilling, it suggests so much in speaking of fiction, and then it is (like a red rag to a bull) such a stimulus to certain critics who live in constant dread of a sensation. The hero and the heroine in fiction are but poor ones if they do not possess the power to thrill the reader; but how much of a thrill shall be permitted is a puzzling- question.. The low pressure critics will have no thrill at all; indeed they demand depression instead. To effectually secure this they have set up a rule that makes it inartistic to indulge any manner of optimism. The heroes and heroines of the realists are built on,the plan of a machine that disappoints every body but the inventor—a machine that does nothing that is expected of it, nothing that is of any interest or value. Tragedy is unknown to these people. Komeo may die, but his taking off is attended by the odor of medicine and the disgusting details of a physician's report. Juliet rarely dies; she is too much of a philosopher in small matters to be very greatly moved by a lover's misfortune; she usually goes out' to teach the Indians. The view taken by all the masters of fiction, from Sh.akespeare down to Dumas and Hawthorne,.has been that the hero must be ap unusual, an extraordinary person; but not an impossible person. Wonder stories must be grouped to themselves outside the limit of novel writing-. When we think of a nineteenth century hero or heroine we have a pretty definite idea before us. It is not a steel clad knight and a lady of the olden time that we call up in our imagination; the environment forbids. What we do see, however, is heroic, but in a different sense. The knight and the lady of old romance embody the idea of mediaaval civilization; the man and the woman set up by genius are always exponents, never mere photographs. To-day civilization has its forms of heroism and its ideal heroism, its aspiration towards a certain ideal state. No fiction of our time will be lasting if it has not a hero or heroine, or^both, that can be accepted as standing for some essential element of this aspiration. To " sep faith with the highest motive' _J current life is realism in the best sense and romanticism in the only worthy sense. Heroism lies in the line of duty and duty grandly done is the keynote o» every truly great work of fiction.—Maurice Thompson, in America. THE MEXfC'A'N HEAVEN. OUTWITTING A FRAUD. How a Turk, Who Was Falsely Accused, Lied Oat of III* Billiculty. It was Queen Elizabeth who said that a lie is an "intellectual method of meeting a difficulty." Apropos of this a story is told of a man who figured in a travesty of justice in Turkey. In that country there is a law that an accused man must prove his innocence or he is dec! a,red guilty. One day, says a contemporary, a convert to Christianity came to Dr. Lord, a missionary there, and asked if it was ever right to tell a lie.. T.liis was a staggerer for the doctor and he said he would have to know the case before he could decide, although on general principles he did not think it was. ."The case is tliis," replied the seeker after truth: "A Turk, a stranger to me, living--in Rutschuk, accused me of buying from him one thousand sheep and not giving 1 any pay,. I knew of no •way of proving, thai I did. not buy and receive the sheep and the case must certainly go against me. It came up for trial to-day and after the charge had been made I admitted that I had bought and received the sheep (which .was'a lie) and had at the same time paid for them in full. He couldn't prove that I had not, so the case was dismissed." The doctor thought that if ever a lie was justifiable, this was certainly the time.—N.Y. Continent. —A stroUTn'g' surveyor happened along to a certain farmhouse in Illinois and offered to run the farm lines for three dollars. He found the lines all wrong and got seven farmers into fights and lawsuits before the county surveyor came along and discovered that the stroller couldn't run 'a"straight line for twentv rods to save his neck. Then ha strolled again. Strungo ill Customs of the Orlglna I'isople. The ancient Mexican idea of heaven hell and the after state of souls is ex tremoly curious and interesting-. Ac cording to their notion souls neithe: good nor. bad, or whose virtues and vice: balanced each other, were to enter: medium sbite of idleness and content The wicked, cr those flying of any of a long- list of different modes of deatl (which list wiLfc Mieredly kept by the priest), went to Meitlan, a distant hal within tlie bowols of Ihu earth. Thf souls of those struck "b; 1 lightning-, or o: those dyinjjr by any of a given list o: diseases, also the wouls of children were transported to.£ remote elysium called Tiaocan. r l"ul; actual heaven was reservod for warriors who fell in battle, for women who died in defense of their children, for those offered as a sacrifice in the teirplos, and for a few others. Alter death, according- to their belief, tin.' souls pa;secl immediately to the "house of the sun." their chief god whom they accompanied for a long term of years in his circuit jiruniid the sky honoring- him with songs, dances and other forms of revelry. Then, beinr, reanimated in the forms of birds oi brilliant plumage, they lived as beautiful songsters among' the flowers, among the stars, sometimes on earth, sometimes in heaven. ]t was the custom of 1he original Mexicans to dress the dead in the garb appropriate to the guardian deity of his era,~ft or condition in life. They buriec a jug of water with him. and placed small bits of white bark in his hands, whach were covered with characters, this la.st probably his passport to the regions beyond the stars. As soon a? one of their number died they made a bonfire of his personal effects—all except the clothes in which he was to be biirii'd— the idea being to warn: the soul il- Hup 'Is iliffht Ihn 'tifvh the col:] I'fi'-ii T 'jf '•:"'•.—Si'-iiy f'ity .Journal. HEARD ELEPHANTS' EARS FLAP. Strange Sounds in the Mifjlity Forests of Lower Barmah. I lately made two shooting trips to the jungles of Lower Burmah, and each time, in the midst of the greatest hardships, the forest scenery had the power to force itself upon the notice as seeming-, each day, more and more impressive and magnificent.writes a traveler. At such times both the silence and the strange sounds of the jungles, each in then- different way, combine to affect the sportsman; the occasional weird hootings of the monkeys in the treetops; the distant flap, flap of an elephant's ears breaking in upon the perfect stillness as you approach the herd, or perhaps, instead, the penny-trumpetlike squeak, which announces its proximity; and, as the day wears on, the stillness sviddenly broken in xipon by the whirring, and soon almost deafening sound with which with one accord the insects revive after the heat of the afternoon: all these influences combine to produce an effect which those who have not experienced them will find,difficult to imagine, and those who have experien'-ed them must find hard to describe.—N. y. Journal. IS INDEED A LUXURY COMES AS NEAR BEING A flNE PIECE OF PLUG TOBACCO Macbeth's '' pearl top " and " pearl glass " lamp-chimneys do not break from heat, no one in a hundred; they break from accidents. They are made of clear glass as well as tough,' as clear as crystal. They fit the lamps they are made for Shape controls the draft; they are shaped right. Draft contributes to proper combustion that makes light; they improve the light of a lamp. But tkeycost a dealer three times as much as common chimneys, and, as they do not break, he is apt to be anxious lest they stop his trade. Diminished sales and less profit are not agreeable to him. There are two sides to the question. Haveatalkwithhim Pittsburg. GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. AMONG DEALERS THESE GOODS ARE ON THE MARKET IN ONLY ONE SHAPE, 3x12 FULL 16 OZ. PLUG-THE MOST CONVENIENT TO CUT IN POCKET PiECESjOR_ CARRY WHOLE. JKC.FIHZEROROS.,Loms?i!l!i,ly. iK HttJe fort tin?* hn»oVi«n made « work-for tin, by Anna Pnpr, Aunt in, 'jit, nml Jim. Ikmn, Toll-do, Ohio, cur. OilirTifrirrdtiliDcnMtfell. Why nut you? Some .-irt-n uveri.IiUO.00 n, onfli, You cnn'to I lie Work and live I home, whim-viTvoii nn'. Kvon be- inircrn nrr cimllv rnnitiifr from *5 to lOjvdny.AllrtgM. Wrriiowyouhow pud Btnn you. Can work In «jinrv llnifl or all tin 1 ilme, Jllir n)»nt»v forworli- rrs. I'liilnrc iinkno^vti" nmunp ihi'rn. .M-;iV nnd wuiiilorful. I'ltrltculiirsfree. ia popular remedy never fails to ctuully cure efi'ectu Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick Headache, Biliousness And all diseases arising from a Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion. The natural result is good appetite nnd solid flesh. I>OKC small; el ly suur coated and easy to Hwul SOLD EVEEYWEEEE. ICARTEKS ITTLE IVER PILLS. CURE Blck Headache and rellevu'all tbo troubles Incl- fiont to a billons eta to. of the eye tern, oiaoh aa Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress nftes eating. Pain in the Side, tc. WMlo their molt remoitsblo success ban boon shown in caring SICK Headache, yet. Carter's little liver. HIM 818 equally valuable In Constipation, curing an Jppo- vonting thisann»yiaff complaint, TV nile they alga correct all disorders of the stomach .stimulate) tha liver and regulate the bowels. Even If they only HEAD idJoiheyTrouldbenlmostprlcelssstothosawlia suffer from this distressing complaint; butfortu- natelytlicirgoodnes9doe3notondhere,andthoBa n-ho oncetry them -will find these little pUls vain- able In so many ways that they will not be wil« lingtodowithontthem. But after allslckheaij ACHE Is tho bano of "so many lives that here is whsro wo make our great boast. OUT pills CUM it while others do not. Carter's LitUc Uver Pills are very small and very easy to take. Ona or two pills make a doee. They are strictly vegetable sad do. not gripe or purge, but by their gentlo action pleaso all who use them. In vials at 25 cents; five for $1. Sold by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. Mil PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE GOLD MEPAL, PABIS, 1873, I.BAKER&CO,'S Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. / No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It( has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more . economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, EASILY 'DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by C rocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. MOSIOAL I A Systematic Prime- of V.e .odcra Iiiueic, by "iV. B, ''••- "" ents. Just publifht id. A ti.:'.i '••» C0?\ wil. ent postpaid fur o'> f '.s.. pr-viduri t^is paper is n tloned dttABF.b C.iTAbOlJiJLS of HTASDARD MUSICAL COJiPGrMTlGSS, Vocal and Imstru- meDtal, will bu sent i-'ltsili 16 any address. ARTHUR P. SCHMSDT, 15 West St., Boston, Mass. Forms of •.v.- Price: SO will bo iBFECT MANHOOD. , Middle-alien and Eioerly men who arc nuffertnn from too effect" of youtliJui follies or ex- ceases of mat-urer ^c&iB, and now. tind-thelr rotmlj. vlKor decrotuied auJ wno nre-trouhied w!-'- . irrihlfl drnln-*an(] !o.'sefl.yoii ca be ^ennnncntlr .,in-d to HfcKPJEirT MAT«HOOI>. ni homv., without exposure, at lowent C"«t, br I>r. Clnrk«j'« uppupvi'd meihods. ti's^d and proven In nearly « jeiir's practice (Bstali'lshed. 1S51). ID Cbronlr, Ncrvoil" and Speclrtl Disenst'S. If In need nf.mertlral aid. sonrt for Question Il« so you rfi-n fully doscrlhe the^ytr^toros of your pal ticuiar dlReiiH'* in me. ConRU'tatlon frcr p"' 1 -",'* wv i Hoars, 8 to 8: Sundays. 9 to 12. Addreni. F. D. CLARKE, M. O., 186 8. Clark St., CHICACO, >. . ~? : Mississippi ami Louisiana. --,; On the line of tlie Quepn & Crrsceut Eoute earn be found 2,110(1,000 iicrc,s ol' splt-ndld botwiiu, op-- lund, Uiubcr and stock lauds. Also tlie .-.Onr-A"- (nilt and mineral lands on tLe contiiie/it tor Kit'm- on favorable terms. - . . -; FARMERS! with alJtliy netting get a uome in> tlie sunny Soutb, where blfzzardfi unO. icr! GU4'-. Dlalns lire unknown. i^j. The Qiieen & Crescent Kout* is 94 Mlliui U)ii< Shortest and Quickest Line : i .?fs in Cincinaii to New Orleans XI mo 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Bagfjaiji* Car, Day Co;ic!n-.- Slecpfis run tltroneh w-ntumt < < li;tnK'-. '•m vna'Sg I1n Miles tlie Shortest. 8 Knurs tilt 0. li Cincinnati to Jacksonville, F!a. Time 27 Hours. . -,Tile only HUH runni.-.g Solid TniJns aim TI.K..T../.' •ili-Piilne far* -•vS» S3 ONLY UNE FhOM CljNCl^ATI TO ,: ChattiinogH. Term., fun fayiir, Alii., H«rMjat-, : i' Miss.. Ylckourg. Miss,, slirevci-ort.-I.ii. '..,.:,.; W Miles thf rfhoitHST Cincinnati to l.i-xfii|ilon'. KJ:? 5 HOITO Quickest Cincinnati tu Knoxville,-Twin;."; il« MllBsthc Sbiirtest Cincinnati 10 At'anfci m«! ': Aiigusw. (la. . .;• in Miles tlieSlioilest Cincinnati 10 Annlswn.Aia,. ; 2fl 31 lleiUbe Shortest Cincinnati to BlmilimJiaiu'-•' Ala. • ':.;•, •'•• 15 Miles shortest Cincinnati t<> ymm.-. AK . Direct connections at New Orlean.saiid Slirevi-iiiut For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depol, Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Ken'tiicl>v, and rounding the b«-<e of Lookout MouiitHiii..' Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through T' Over One Million Acres of Land In Albania. future Great State of the Sout'i snti.irt-i ro pre-emption. Unsurpassed cllmaie if for Correct County Maps. Lowest Rate full particulars addres, D. G. EDWARDS. Passenger & Ticket Agent. Queen & Crescent Route, Cincinnati, CARRIAGES! We make a specialty of manafao-> turin?Baby Carriages to »cll direct to private partleo.. You , can, therefore, do oetter with tia- than with a dealer. We send Car-. 'rlauestoall pointswithin700mllea. of Chicago free of charge. Baud for catalogue. ,'. CKAS. RAISER, Mffn 62-64 eijtounf ire., (fegfc HI- TEXAS * FARM LANDS At present valuation will mote men rich durtnir [be year 1SH. The most conservative admit .too truth of this assertion. .. ,x.v. : 't Is now knoumihat the finest wheat land iittheaarU • and suitable for u II small grains and fraltaandln many instances coLton arc , ,, •. - • In North and West Texas Texas farmers have an enormous home-"market as well as Twelve Thousand Miles of Railroad and Ocean'Outlet for their surplus crop. H"re farmers are able to work out of doors every duy la the year, and stock :; run on prnss from• January to January. Many;..; farmers In Kansas and in i he north-west are BClllnir whatever equitytbey have in their forms, buying; s the cheao lands of Texas. And in many Instances;' clearinpt.be price of the land from tbeirflrtt years.-..; crops. The lateatcensus shows that few farmers In •. Texas bave their farms roort!raj,'ed, Tho Texas school fund is the larpest of any commonwealth. In. the world uccn'eKatir.z in cash and lands some sixty- millions of dollars. Stale taxes are len cents ontbe . hundred dollars. We simply act as Agents in the Sale of Iaai;c Consequently p!ve tho same attention to tlielater- v Bt of tbe buyer or inve:-tor us to tho seller, .we ... ; nave now for pale sood agricultural lands for from •Jmctoten tMfars per ar:-e,secordinc to location. Thesclandswllldoublni:! v:i hie In three years, we--. can invest money in hi 'h crude first mortpaRGS ipr,v non-residents Icariny jn ;»-r cent. We do not make .; mv charge for coixmiissioim from buyers or lenders;- ;• jfiuoney. If. you want ;if:ir:u or:\ nj ortjjatro-write- ; is. FortWorthcityproo.-rtv a specialty. Worefer, : iv permission to the Kin.!, National Bank, the City , National Bunk, the Men-hums National ipank,-aU.Oi.- ••ort Worth, and The Fort \.'i.rt!iChiin!)er of. Com-, ncree. Corre8pon<!«nce :-'oi!<-it«l. , ,-'.•*":.. TKQEJAS J. HURLEY, 1 -" ••-•-•••": ^UGOTT V1W MCTNIClV '• T. BONTiS, COMMEUCIAXi' PAI'KIL, :.30iJTfiASi:S AX1> HEAT, ESTATE, Hurley Office Building. Forth Worth,Texas..*--.. _ OnrMalydor Perfection Syringe free with oottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures Gonorrli«ni» *rd Gleet in 1 to 4 day*. Ask your CruggtBt. ior it. Sent to any address for 81.OO. AJdrea«, MAMUF'G CO.,LANCASTER.Ct IK cnrii^d at ourSEtt'line of work,. Wly ond honoml)!)', Uj' tlioio of, : • iT *ex, voting cr old, ntid in-their own locDliLM-MVliorwcr iliry'Hvi?, Anr doihiMvm-fc. E»»y to leant;. ;. We ntiirt von. No rick. You i 1 "" ilwvoUj-. ir nil your iltiio to Uic work. Jt riit«'» ««•; •v It/ud,nnj briitpn wondtirful (metMjnS. to rvwv workM:. , *arf t.ttniiiig from #"i to if iO pcrwrt-k UK! ujiu'sid*, a flora liitla expcrtauco. We cnn funit* you I ho om-, .and tvHch you K1CKK. No Rjinccto (-xnlnin licm Full. un FUKIi, XJRUK <t «'O. T ALXitJS'l'A, HAIML- Yoif test or STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS '? If so, trade witii a reliable firm who have h.nd'ten S sare experience, and are members of the Cliiftiittt oard at T™do and Stock Exchange. Who .do business strictly on Commission. • Refer-to Illinois Trust and Savings Bruin, Chicago. . ' C. A. WHYLAND A CO. IO Pacific AVB. - Ciu'cosro. II7s. Wo send fre; of charge our Daily Market Report •ir.d Circular on application. • interest allowed on monthly balances. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORHfS ELECTRIC TRUSSES Httvo Curort 1 0,OQ'> Rnptnrf;s in ID YettM- -,-. "I sufttwil wttn»iloutilornptnri)5 ycprs. tr'e Trnos cured mo In 31^ months. 3. &. PHI-WOT." ; ; ,'.-. ' Sept, M, 'BO. Chattanooga, TenC.; ; Yotir El n rt-ic Trrrcw cured my rupture n .Mas. A. UounnTY." Absccoii, K..J.' Cot (flip, j "Inm cnr»<l «mmri ma well by wrorlnir your EI«itrlo lYusi, B. H«TBY."PHVIsri'y, Jova v AUR 17, MM. Tho mtlv (rt-nll'no TSlpofrlc /Tri?** ntnf Kelt Combined Inth-W'»»'l'1. flrt-Ttii'^niii-trot"*! »KM>!if«c?«t,frr'-.**ii!ca,- DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, 180 WABASH AVE , CHICACO.