Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 11, 1891 · Page 7
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March 11, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 11, 1891
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R ADWAY'S READY RELIEF. The most certain* and safe Pain Remedy in the w9rld 'that instantly stopa the most eJbruciatinp; pains. It it is truly the great , CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, 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,BRONCHlTIS,PNEU- MONIA CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA' PAINS IN TH E SMALL OF BACK etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking internally a half to a t-easpoonful of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of "water. WITH RADWAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CHRE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. Price- 5Oc. IHT bo (tie. Sold by druggists, Any ''li. R R." or any •<REAI>Y RELIEF' without the nanieRlDWAY, isa COUNTERFEIT R ADWAY'S PILLS, The Great Liver and Stomach Remedy Forthecure of ail disorders, of the STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS. BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES. LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, COS'IVE NESS. INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION of the BOWELS. PILES, and all derange r ments of the Internal Viscera- Pure: ly 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, FOUL STOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS, will be avoided- and the food that is eaten contribute its nourishing, properties to the sup port of the natural waste of the body Price 25c. per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCCISTS GOOD SOUND SLEEP, SWEET BSLiATHi CLEAH COMPLEXION, BRIGHT EYES, GOOD HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND LONG UFE _" ARE S.-CUR: "> 3Y USING DR. WHITE'S DANDELION Alterative. It costs but $1 for a very large bottle, and every 'bottle is warranted, odld by B. F. Keesling acd D.E Pryor. HE DID-HE DIDN'T! FlveyearsaEObothi „......_ »d»lce. We cure all WEAI- P^S BESSES ft DISEASES OP MEH, R~f- \ [OUR NEW BOOiT] explains all. Its advice is Vital. Freeforffmfted lime. Don't Trifle with Disease 1 EBIJE JHEJ*. ICAIi CO.. Boflhlo. N. Y. Don't fall to HEED OUR WORDS! COUGHS AND COLDS. S5o. and 81. »t all drngglgti. ilflEGAHlSOIS, - - ProinetoK, .-.-•• PBOVIDENaE.R,l. -TB*»BsiipPLiED»)-ROSS GORDON,, i .. ^LaFayette, Ind. . F Reeslingr PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. —Queen Victoria was born on 1 24, ISli). and succeeded her uncle, Wil liam IV., on June 20, 1S37. —Miss Ethel Arnold lives with a g-ir friend near the British Museum, Lon don, and is meeting- with considerable success in her journalistic career. •—A charitable lady has presented a brand-new graveyard to Jefferson City, Mo., but, so far a,s heard from, nobody there has g-one er.'izv \vith ]oy over the gift —There's a Difference.—A Brooklyn •woman was arrested for disorderly e»n duct and taken to a station house. A newspaper said she was take* to the "Cooler,'' nnd she has sued for libel anc will prove that there is a heap of difference between the two temporary abiding 1 places. —In a new oil painting, in which a cow is the principal figure, the artisl has thrown considerable realism into the animal's Uiil. He evidently be^ at the toil and forgot what a cow looked like by the time he reached the head. It is not safe to paint things from memory.—Norristown Herald. —Ex- President Hayes has been a frequent visitor to Cincinnati of late. His hair is white now, but his step is firm and vigorous. He keeps alive the mem ory of his part in the civil war by always wearing the tri-colored button of the Io3'al legion and by chatting with old army comrades in the corridors of the Burnet house. —It is not impossible to find ladies not more than fifty years old who let their pianos stay unopened because, they say, they are too old a.nd their fingers are too stifl" to play any more. But the people who pass along Winthrop Street, says the Lewiston (Me.) Journal, it is reported, often hear music from a piano fingered by Mrs. Matilda Sewall, who, though ninety- six years old, plays with the skill and energy of a girl. —For forty years Mr. James Porter, a wealthy merchant, of Pittsburgh, Pa., waited for his bride. In 1S50 he proposed to Miss Mary C-locky, of that city, but she declined to leave _her invalid mother. Since that time he has continued a close friend of the family, gracefully submitting to his disappointment. Last .T-uly Mary's mother died, and five months later the patient and faithful-lover was made happy by a union with the lady for whom he had so long waited. —The Queen of Roumania, during her recent sojourn in England, say foreign papers, visited a needle factory. While watching the work one of the men asked her Majesty for a single hair from her head. The Queen granted his request, with.a smile. The man, who was engaged in cutting the eyes in the needles, placed the, hair under the needle of the machine, bored a hole in it, "drew a fine silk thread through the hole and then, presented it to the astonished Queen. . —The-efforts'of the Duke of Orleans to enter the . Russian army were rendered futile by the prejudice of the Czar against his* family. The men who tried to secure admission for the Duke to the officers' corps of Colossus were told that the Russian a.rmy could not be made a refuge for French royalty out of employment. Prince Louis, the younger son of Prince Jv apoleon, was conducting- no political agitation, and therefore, it was explained, his presence in the army had no significance as to the Russo- French relations. PARADISE FOR LAWYERS. "A LITTLE NONSENSE." —Funny, when a man starts out on a business career the more checks he receives the sooner he gets there.— Binghamton Leader. —No Trust.—It is said that a dynamite trust has been formed, but any man who will put much trust in dynamite, had better make his Will before he does iti—Ram's Hoi-n. —Probably -Not Available.—Wife of Magazine Editor—"Cyrus^ t have just got a letter 'from mamm'a. She sends you-her love." Husband (absorbed in his ma&uscripts)—"Any stamps for return postage?" -^A. Fit of Siionomy.—"I a*s very e'coaomlcal t&iise d ays. I h avc given up smoking, '-ao'd I-even shave myself, so yeii "see, ia order to have 'a little pleasure, i Wave bought m« 'a saddle horse." —SWgende Blatter. -—Poor Dear!—A tender young thing just married wlio went to a Japan art store for a .jaf^omed tin coal-scuttle and didn't find it, : is positive that advertisements are the wiles of a humbug and no signs : *,"re to be relied upon.—Chicago Times. —"Pown All Aronnd.—Two department clerks were looking in a, fur store window filled with marked-down goods. "•'That SS cape there is just.like I am," said otic. ''How's that?" inquired his companion. "Reduced to So."—Washington Star. —The Art of Conversation. — Uncle Josh—"How's your father?" Miss Belle —"Very well, thank you." Uncle Josh —"How's your mother?" Miss Belle— "She's well too." Uncle Josh (after three minutes' pause)—"How're your parents?"—Yale Record. —Two Kensington school girls were discussing their teacher: "You can't please her," said one. "She gave us a sum in 1 arithmetic, and what do you think? I copied the answer out of a 'key,' aud-shu marked it wrong because I was in a hurry and left one figure out"—Philadelphia Record. —"There's a ehiel amang ye."—First Little Girl—"My sister's beau, is going to raise a pair of side whiskers." Second L. G.—"That's nothin'; my sister's fellow's got such a long mustache that he can tie it behind her neck; I was peekin' through the blinds last night and "saw him do it"—Brooklyn Eagle, —Didn't Know it Revolved. — Mrs. Hayseed—"Say, Joshua, what's that light out there?" Fzwmer Hayseed (at Boston)—"That's the- Boston light." Mrs.' Hayseed — "Wall, those sailors must be. purty patient.: I've seed it go out more'n twenty, times, and they light it up agin ev'ry time."—Harvard Lampoon. •'.,'-. Electrical JnventioiiH Are Daily Opening U] New Fields of Lltlpiitlon. One of the effects of the rapid intro duction of electrical inventions durin the last quarter of a century has been to open up entirely new fields of litiga tion for the lawyer and new question? for the bench. This in a general wa; is true of every new creation of Indus trial property, but with electricity many of the problems to be solved are quite novel, and a judge has often to go wide of practice or precedent before he can determine the legal principle proper to apply in the case before.him. Thus, for instance, in Pennsylvania the question has recently been adjudicated upon whether a local electric-light company was a manufacturing concern The court says it is not, and yet all that it does is to make current for sale, similar point is that raised as to the durability of electric current. The law officers of the Treasury say it is intangible and therefore pays no duty, yet it can be measured to the minutest fraction. The Western Union Company has had man}' a fight as to whether pole lines had any right on the public highway, and Massachusetts says they have, as transporting messages is part of the work of intercourse for which roads are laid oat and maintained. The American Bell Telephone Company for years spent hundreds of thousands of dollars in defending the abstruse doctrine that telephonic speech can only be transmitted by an undulatory current, that a inake-aud-break current would not do it and that other devices are simply a juggle to get around Bell's patent. In electric lighting millions of investments have hung on a "filament," and on the exact meaning that the courts might attach to the word. Among the latest legal fights is one that probably the United States Supreme Court will have to settle—namely, whether the telephone companies or the electric railway companies have the right to use the earth as a "return" circuit. The telephone people claim that the leakage from the railway throws their service out of gear and renders the instruments useless. The railway people reply that their telephonic friends have a remedy in metallic cir- uits, and that no one electrical interest anyhow can "own the earth." Already ;his dispute has cropped up in nearly a score of States and the increasing num- :>er and magnitude of the electric roads renders it more and more important, in the meantime the telephone companies, as far as possible, are putting ;heir metallic circuits in, with a marked mprovement in the service. New questions thus crop up every day. In the use, for example, of the alternative currents How becoming so common not a little has depended on he patentahility of the principle, of iransforming the current and on hfither a "step up" was equivalent to a "step down"—in other words, whether aising the voltage and decreasing the impereage was a simple and inevitable onverse ta decreasing the volts and aising the amperes. Another -point round which legal controversy has gathered is the fine one as to where 'low" potential ends and "high" poteu- ial begins.—Chicago News. make a long tail (tale) short. A matij after he has eaten a good dinner, , may feel extravagantly joyous; but the next day— oh ! but he is sarly and/grim, his stomach, and Hver are sluggish, he'is morose, despondent and " out of sorts" generally. But he may get a prompt return for his money by tmrchasmg Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. There's nothing like them. They are tiny Liver Pills, sugar-coated, but thorough in results?. One Pellet is laxative, three to four cathartic. For Indigestion, Biliousness, and all derangements of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels, they work like a charm, and you get a lasting benefit and a permanent cure. They're the cheapest Pill, because safe and sure, while the manufacturers guarantee they'll give satisfaction, or your money is returned! . You only pay for the good you get. ' Can you ask jmore ? What's the use! suffering any more from those dizzy spells,, the headaches and all; make the attack yourself, TJrith.one or two of these little, Sugar-coated Pellets, and they will do the rest. They are a perfect vest-pocket remedy. , Purely vegetable and perfectly harmless. By druggists. 25 cents a vial. WHAT THE HOTEL CLERK SEES. The Cm'iour* Habits of Guests in the Uostclrl«H. There are few things within ordinary eyesight and earshot'- which escape the attention of the average hotel clerk. The clerk within, the range of. his powers is virtually omniscient. He is am"bidextrou&, many-tongued, greeting the guests in a thousand varied tones of cordial interest. One of the many observations, o* the hotel clerk is the almost momentary study of the guests .who pass before him. , He learns their ways and the then: idosyncrasies, while the tones of their .voices grow as familiar to his ear as their faces to his eye. In speaking of diSerent characteristics of the guests, a well-known clerk in one.of the big hotels of the city-mentioned the habits of some of them, formed of. extended -strolls..about the corridors. '-There was one gentleman here last winter.", he said, "whom we used to call -Wet Weather.' He used to walk outside the hotel every clear day regularly, but when the weather was bad he used to take to the corridors and walk by the hour. Last winter was pretty wet. and he kept to the corridors very steadily for a time. By the time the grip came lie had begun to go up stairs and tramp around the whole house. "He had a queer freak of 'walking mathematically,' as he called it, and he would trace triangles and quadrilaterals over the mosaics by the hour. I used to wntch him start over there by the far corner and make a bee line across' for the pillars, then make a tack over to the opposite corner, and then take a leg back to the start, making the triangle. He had a good many paths and it got so that on every rainy morning as regularly a.s the dock got around to 9:30 o'clock, 'Wet Weather' would issue from the far passage way and begin his triangular or quadrilateral course. ''There comes one of our corridor hour walkers,'' the clerk added, pointing to a fine-lookinjf gentleman of fully sixty years, coming slowly along the hallway, with his hands locked behind him and his silk hat just slightly tipped forward over his forehead. With steady gait he moved along his course, up and down, upanrl down, without a moment's break. "Yes. we get to know the very step of onr guests," the clerk continued. ' 'Why,' time and again when I have had my back to the hallway and heard footfalls coming up to the desk, I have known without turning that it was Mr. Blank or Mr. Double Blank about, to ask for his key or mail. Other guests have the standing habit. We have several who stand before the big window there .by the hour. Others take to the corridor seats, and some of these have pet corners, where they sit for hours at a time.—N. Y. Times. A (iirl's Toilet Articles. A sensible girl will not keep a lot of cosmetics and drugs on her toilet table, but there are a few articles she should always have in a convenient place. A little camphor and water may be used as a wash for the mouth and throat if the breath is not sweet. Powdered alum applied to a. fever sore will prevent it from becoming very unsightly and noticeable. Insect stings or eruptions on the skin are removed by alcohol. A few grains of alum in- tepid water will relieve people whose hands Derspire very freely, rendering them unpleasantly moist. A few drops of sulphuric acid in tbe water will also prove Beneficial for this purpose, and also desirable for those whose feet perspire reely. We should'always recommend care in the use of scented soap; in many cases the perfume is simply a disguise 'or poor quality. A good glycerine or loney soap is always preferable. Of lourse. one may rely on scented soap rom a high grade manufacturer, but t costs more than it is worth. In addi- ion to the soap for bathing, white cas- ile should be kept for washing the hair. Occasionally a little borax or ammonia may be used for this purpose, but is usually too harsh in its effects.—The lome. Huppy- Thought. Applicant—So you think I haven't uffieient grounds to get a divorce from ffly wife? Lawyer—I'm afraid not. Applicant—But how am I to get free from her? Lawyer— Vou might die.—Munsey's Weekly. ^____ —Mv.s. Motherly—''Dora, my love, was it necessary to spend fifteen minutes in bidding Barry good-night?" Dora (furtively re-arranging a rumpled collar)— "Yes, mother; it was acase of mussed." —Pittsburgh Bulletin. SATI; all the wood ashes possible. If no other place to use them, put them on the potato patch next spring. —"Well, that's the first break I evet made," remarked the bright young chick as the shell parted.—Elmira Gazette. SYMPTOMS OB UVER DISK ASK t Loss of appetite; bad breath; bad taste la the month: tongue coated; pain underttte shoulder-blade: In the back or side—often mistaken for rheumatism; sour stomach with flatulency and water-brash; indigestion: bowels lax and costive by turns; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness, iyith sensation of having left Bomething undone which- ought to :nave been done: fullness after eating; bad temper; blues; tired feeling; yellow appearance of sl-Jnand eyes; dizziness,eta Not all, but always some of these indi. cate .want of action of ttie Liver. For A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do no harm and has never been known to fall to do good Take Simmons liyer Replator ' — AS EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FO» Malaria, Bowel Complayitfl, X>yfipepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation, ' Billouanenfi, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, Mental Depression, Colie. Have you a Pittsburgh, Rochester, Duplex, or a Student Lamp? * Do they work satisfactorily? Do your Lamp Chimneys break? You get the wrong sort! The RIGHT ones are the " PEARL GLASS," made by Geo. A. Macbeth & Co., Pittsburgh, makers of the celebrated" Pearl-top " lamp chimney, which have given univer- salsatisfaction. Thodyspeptic, the debilitated, whether from excess of -worte of mind ox body, driuk or exposure in Malarial Regions. will find Tutt's Pills the most cental reatorutive ever offered tbe sufFerins Invalid. Try Them Fairly A vigorous body, pure blood, strong nerves uiid a.cbeerf ul to i»»U will result. SOLD EVERYWHERE. CARTER'S ITTLE IYER PILLS. CURE Sick Headiche and relieve oE the troubles toot- dent to a bilious state of the systoa, uuoh aa DlzzinesB, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating, fain in the Side, to. Whilo their most remarkable BUCCOSB has been shown in curing SICK Headache, yot Carter's Little Liver HH» OW equally valuable in Constipation, curing and preventing tills ann»yingcomplalnt,-whila they alia correct aEdisordcjj|jpftheBton»ach .stimulate tha Ever and regulative bowels. Even If they only HEAD tcbatheyironldbeilmpBtpricelesstoaiosewlio' suffer from this distressing complaint; butfortrt- nately their goo dneBsdoesnoieniihere,!indtboso who onco try them Trill find these 11 ttlo pillsvalu- able in so many ways that they will not bo willing to do without them. But after allsickhea4 ACHE la the bane of so many lives tnat hera Is whew wo make our great boast. Ourpillgcureitwhilo others do not. Carter's Little lA-nr Pills are Tory small and vefy easy to take. One or two pills make a dose. They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by their gontlo action please all who use them. In vials at 25 cents j five for SL' Bold by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. mil PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE A PHYSICIANS " T- have been practicing medicine far twenty years and have jiever, been able to put up a yeceta-* Die compound that would, like Simmons Liver Regulator, promptly nnd effectually move the Liver to action, and'at the snme lime aid (instead of weakening! the digestive ar.d .assimilative powers of the system. L. M.' HIN-ION, M.D., Washington, Ark. ONI-Y MAS. wr £ Stamp in red on front of wrapper. 1 ~i,Ssilin. ,'• ^""PMladslphia,?a. nu£ little fortane«hnvel>«nm«de*t work for tin, by Anna Pn($c,.Austin, Te*«* T nnd .Itio, Wonn, Toledo, Ohio. cc cut. Oihtrnnrcdolngns well, Why iot you? Some *'f*ni over iMiOO.OQ. & 11 on Mi, You can do the work and Ifvn |nt home, wherever you are. Even bc- K Inn em nrc pimity earning .from $& to * 10 ttdny. All npc-. We nh6w you how nnd sum you. Cnn work In *pnn-' Umo or atl tin 1 ifnic. Kip nionnv,.Cor workers. Fiilluro unknown iiiiiotifc them. !*1>W mid wonderful. I'nrllculrtrii free. Jtox 8g4tl*ortliiutf,!tiuine GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1878, I.teER&Co/s Breakfast Cocoa from which the excess of oil haa liaen removed, is Absolutely JPure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation.. It Jias more than Ihree 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 Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass, MUSICAL FOBMS A Syetcraatic Primer of the Typical Forme of Modern Music, by W. S. B. Slathewa. Price, SO cenffi. JUKE published. A SAMPLE COPY will be sent noi? uaid for 50 cts.. prnvfdud thiu puper is mentioned'-. «BADE»-CATALOGUES of STANDABD MUSICAL COMPOSITIONS, Vocal" and Insiru. meutal,.wlll be uent.lVKEE to any addrcus. ARTHUR P. SCHMIDT, 15 West St., Boston, Mass. IECT MANHOOD. , MWdle-aced and Elderly men who «re jufferlnK from the affect* of youthful follies or c* conaes of mutnrer years, and now and their snan } vigor decreased and who arc troubled wttn 'orrtblo dralnsand losses, you can bepennftnantlyrsstorcdto PKRFJECT MAIVHOOB, at home, without expoiure, at lowent oont, by Dr. Clarke • , , . appcoved methods, tested nnd proreD in nearly year's practice (Established 1S61), m Chronic, Jfer.vona and 8pecl:il DisenseB. . If. In need nf medical aid, send for Question ll» BO you can fully describe t.he'B5'7nptomB of your pai tlculur dtnense to me. Consultation free f 1 ™* ~" A f> r J. Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays. 9 to 12. Addrew. F, D.CLARKE, M.D., 186 8. Clark St., CHfCACO, .. \ Clieap Lauds and Homes in Ken« tucky, Tenuesce, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiaric. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Rout* cao be found 2,ouO,tKAi acres of splendid bomiin, op- land, timber a.nd stock lands. Also the Bne»t fruit and mineral lauds on.tlie continent lor sale on favorable terms. FAEMEESIwitli all tlirgetting {;et a bonw In the sunny South, wliere bllz/jrds ano" • !cc clad plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 9< MH«i tn* Shortest and .Quicltest-Llne Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car. Daj CoacW atid Sleepers run throiiK!) wllLoui cliange. 11<] Miles the Shorlwt. y Hours Cincinnati to Jacksonville', Fla, Time l!? Hours. The ouly l!m» nmiiii-ii; Solid Trains and Tbroiml, sl^ppliie Car*. ONLY LINK FKOM. CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Term., Kort Payne, AJa.. Meridian, Miss., VickhurR, illss., Shrevei-on, La. ' 20 Mlles'the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Ky. 5 Hours Oulcki-'.st Cincinnati-tu KnoxvilJe, Tenn. 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to AUanto ajid Augusta, (in. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Armistpn Ala •J6 Miles the Shortfsr Cincinnati TO Birmingham Ala. 15 lilies Shortpst Clncjmiail toJIobilc. Ala. Direct connections at New Orli?«iij and Shrevt-port For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, Cincinnati crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, ;iDd rounding.the.base of Lookout Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over One Million Acres'of Land In AlftmnH., n;« ttrture Great State of the, 'South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpa.SbPd cllinate. Kor Correct County Maps, -Lowest Rates iwid mil particulars addres, D. G. EDWAtiDS. <.*u Passenger & Ticket Agent, Queen & Crescent Route. Cincinnati. <j. BABY CARRIAGES! We make a'sbecialty of maonfeic- turing Baby Carriages to *eli direct to private jmrtleo. You can, therefore, do better with u» than with a. dealer. We send C«- 'rlauos to all points within 700 roller of Chicago free ot'cbarge. Sana for catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Mfr., 62-64 Cljtonrnlyc.. Ck^go, JU- TEXAS • FARM LANDS At present valuation will make'men rich dnrinfc the year 1881. TbeMuosl conservative admit the truth of this assertion. It Is now known thatthe fxest wheat land intht viorlil and suitable for all small grains and fruits and to many Instances cotton are In North and West Texas Texas farmers have an enormous home market aswellaa • . . - , . Twetoe Thousand Mites of fiat/nad-antf Ocean Outlet for their surplus crop. Here farmers are able to work oat of doors every day in the year, and stock run on prass from .Tnmmry to January. Jlany farmers in Kansas and in tbe north/west are eelUDtr whatever equity they nave in tneir- farms, baying the caeao lands of T»xfts. /nd In many instances clearing the price of the la" t frcm their flrfet yeara crops. - The lateaLcensus st jwa taat^ew farmers in,,. Texas have thetr farms mortgaged,•- The Vexaa school fond is the largest of any commonwealth in tbe world, accreffatine in cash and Junds some sixty; millions of dollars. SLu-teUixesare ten cenaxml&e hundred dollars. . . •'. '. We simply aet as Agents ii^e Sale 01 Consequently give the same atK ^,*"*n to th eet of trie buyer or investor as "ito-joesellc have now female good iifrricutturnl lands fo three to ten dollars per acre, according to lOi Tbeselanda will double in vulue fn throe year can invest money .in liisrh trrade Urat morttta^—c--- non-ret>idents 2)twri«# JO per cent. We dp noc niake any charge forcouinii3rtion.s 1'rora buyera'or lenders of money.- If vou wunt ii.fa.nnoramortgatre'WTite- us. FortWonncity proocrtr a, specialty- Wo refer by permtneioxi to ibe First National Bunk, the City- National Bank, tne Merchnnta National-Bank, all : oi Fort Worth, and the Fort \\v>nbChaaiber Of Commerce- Correspondence Solicited. TKOSAAS J. HURLEY, N J'XJOTTATOK 51 n:« 1CT 1*.\ L BOXUS, COM MBltCJ JMPJ5XV MOUTGAGKS -\XU KVAl* ESTATE, Hurley Office Building. Forth Worth, Texas- Our.Malydor Perfection Syringe free with •very Dottle. .Prevents Stricture- Cures Gonorrbcra, icd Gleet in 1 to 4 dajn. Ask your Druggist tor it. Sent to any address for gl.OO. AJdr«a» HLYDOR MAfJUF'G CO., LANCASTER. <L rapMly mid Imtioilibly, by tho^e of ••iiln-r PI.-X, youturor old.nnd In Uwir _ _ — vticcnn do ihc work, Ensy to I earn., We ilirtkisli everything. \Vojrtnrt you. No rink. You can dovote your Hpnrc minium I*, or nil your timr lo the work, Till* !mw i'tittivly tn!W Icnd.tmd brinpsivoiidi'iTuI unrests io every worker. uiiil iiigit dftura Ilitlo experience. Wo cmi ftirnl* you theom- t.lovmcut and tcucti you KltEK. No iMHtri-to explain here. Full imormalUm KUKK. XIMJ.E «fc CO., AUVUSTA, JUl&K. Do Yoif Most or - IN STOCKS, BONDS. GrRAIN AND PROVISIONS? K so, trade wiiii a reliiible firm who have ho-'i f *•« vears esTjericuce, and areniembers of theChi'iu-u Board of Trade and Stock Exchange. Who rfa business strictly on Commission. Itefer to Iliiro s Trust and Savings BanK, Chicago.: C. A. WHYLAND i CO. 1O Pacific- A.ve. • , Cbic&xo, r/'s. Wo send frej of charge our Daily Market Rcpor* ir,d Circular O-". application. 1 nterest allowed on monthly balances. ICtTBEBITPTUKE DR. HORHE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Save Cnred JO.OQO Kuptiircs in 15 Tews. •"I8nffnrei5"with a rtbuiiloj-upmro S.yrara.-^Jour El«c- trie Trass cured mo in 3fe mouths. t-.f^-MSl" Sept 24,'80. ' Chauauooea, Tenc. •Tonr Bl"ct-ic Truss cured myrnptiire after snfforlnjr IBjears.- MRS. A. BOTOHTT.." Alisecun, N. J.-.-jOot 8. '90. , •a am cnrnd snuncl and well by weartac your ElecWc Truss. K. •HARTxt" Dails City, Iowa. Aujr. 17, 'M. •_. Th««i»lv «enillito Eleetrte-fruaH.finA lletf CnmWj"*"*, SthJ"'Jrfifrfl!"p.ioIlI..«tmt«d Wook «o..tfrc.-..o.t OR HORHE, INVENTOR. 180 WABASH AVE., CH1G»