I How wretched is the man -who has fallen a victim to Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, or diseased Liver, with all the horrible attendants. Look upon the picture. Poor man, being tired of dragging out a miserable existence, he is the picture of despondency; altogether, he is rather a forlorn specimen., Do we pity him ? Of course; but at tha same time feel assured that in a measure he is to blame for the bad state into which he lias fallen. A sure, safe, speedy and easy cure can be found in Simmons Liver Regulator—Nature's own rem- edv. No mercury or deleterious drugs, not unpleasant to" the taste, and always reliable—just such a remedy as you can pin your faith to without a shadow of disappointment. Bead the testimonial, don't take our word for it: '*! have been subject to severe spells of Congestion of the Liver, and have been in the-kabit of taking from 15 to so grains of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four days. Lately I have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief, -without any interruption to business." J. HUGO, Middleport, Ohio. J. H. ZEILIJT S( CO., SOL* PROPKOTORS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. PRICE, 81.00. Makiny Glad theTVaste (Waist) Places. " That's what I call making glad -the waist places," said Smithson, as he put his arm around a lady's_ waist. But Lilly won't care much for this show of affection if Smithson • doesn't get rid of that disagreeable catarrh of his. Won't somebody tell him that Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy will cure him. By its mild, soothing, antiseptic, cleansing and healing properties, Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy cures the worst cases of Chronic Catarrh in the Head, as thousands can testify. "Cold in the Head "is cured with a few. applications. Catarrhal Headache" is relieved and cured as if by magic. In perfect "faith, the makers of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy—the World's Dispensary Medical Association, of Buffalo, N. T., offer to pay $500 to any one suflering from Chronic Catarrh in the Bead whom they cannot cure.- Now, if the conditions were reversed —if they asked you to pay S500 for a positive cure you might hesitate. Here are reputable men, with years of honorable dealing; thousands of dollars and a great name back of them. They believe in themselves. Isn't it •worth a trial ? Isn't any trial preferable to catarrh ? You Can Eat WHAT YOU LIKE IF YOU TAKE DR. WHITE'S DANDELION ALTERATIVE. It cures Indigestion, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney diseases, Constipation, Rheumatism and Neuralgia. It purifies the blood, and makes the weak strong and vigorous. .Thousands have been restored to health by this great medicine, why not you P Very large bottle for $1, and every bottle warranted. oold by B. F. Keesling and D.E Pryor. DON'T GIVE UP! Iry 1 You can Get Well Permanently. Do SfotMny. and you'll Die or be Demented! We Radically Cure All Wc»lcn«uo» an d IMiease* of Men ! Excra«iv« Hethodi In Home Treatment, dticrlbtam § ...i 1 mulled free for a short I OUR NEW BOOlfe™^^^ Giuint»4 Teitlmonlnli. ETirytblng confidential. GIVE UP DON'TS! ARABIAN of tie BEST MEDICINES ever Iratei PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Externallyand Internally. It is safe and certain in its action . For Burns, Foisoninc, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains In Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and Si. at all druggists. E. MORGAN A SONS, Proprietors, PROVIDENCE, E. I. TBiDESUPPUEDly ROSS GORDON, LaFtyette, Ind. For sale by B. F THE FEDERAL ELECTIONS BILL. True Nature of the Document, Which Pro vlilcK For Lawful Elections. The grossness of the misrepresenta tions by the Democratic press ant speakers of every measure advocated bj the majority in Congress lias no better illustration than in what they deligh' to caU the "force bill." They prate o: "bayonets"and ••military" and "Czars, 1 and have'deluded their followers int< believing' that the Federal elections Tail is only another name for destroying tha ballot-box. They c*n not point to one section of the bill that is not fair un< just. There is not a clause, a para graph, a sentence or a word authoriz ing-, impliedly or otherwise, any force but that already in operation in the city of Xew York, where even the mos bitterly partisan Democrat, if he is honest, never murmurs at the protection o: the ballot-box. The Democratic press dare not prin' the bill, as presented in the Senate by Mr. Hoar, for then their readers mig-hl he enlightened. The Press, however, gives the contents of the bill, although space forbids its publication in full. As it came from the House the bil was known as "An act to amend anc supplement the election laws of the United States and to provide for the more, efficient enforcement of such laws, and for other purposes." When passec it would he: "An act to prevent force and fraud in elections of members ol the House of Representatives of the United States and to insure the lawfu! and peaceful conduct of such elections,'' By the terms of the bill (section 1) the chief supervisors, present anc prospective (who are to hold office during- good behavior), in their judicial districts are charged with the super* vision of elections (in person and by deputies), with the enforcement of National election laws and the prevention of frauds and irregularities in naturalization. Registration and elections shall be guarded, scrutinized and supervised, whenever petitions are received from one hundred citizens in any entire Congressional district or in any city or town having twentj T thousand inhabitants or upward, or from fifty citizens in any parish, county, city, town or election precinct' in an}' Congressional district. The chief supervisor has then to notify a judge of the United States for the circuit in which the supervisor's district is located that he has business to present in respect to the next election, and the judge is required to open court within ten days thereafter, and keep it open -until the second day after the election. Provision is made for the appointment by the court of four supervisors in each election district, who must ba able to read and write English and be qualified voters in the district. They are to attend at all times -and place s fixed for registration; to challenge the right to register of any doubtful person; to personally inspect all registration lists or hooks and make a copy thereof; to attend all elections and counting of ballots, and do various acts to detect and expose fraud. In towns of twenty thousand or more the registration books are to be verified by a house to house canvass, if required by the chief supervisor. When a vote is challenged the supervisor must administer the oath if the local officers are dilatory, and a list of all challenged persons must be kept. The' ballot boxes- are to be inspected before a rote is cast to ascertain that no ballot has been cast in any of them for a Representative in Congress; a-poll list of persons voting is to be kept; a list of nafc-. urftlized persons in cities of twenty thousand or over is to be made when required. All naturalizations are to take place in open 'court, and the supervisors are to assist in preventing fraudulent naturalizations. By section 8 the supervisors' shall have an opportunity to verify the correctness of the proceedings of the local inspectors of election when a Representative is being voted for, but no interference is to be made,with the State laws. Every candidate for Representative shall be entitled to have counted, canvassed, returned and certified every ballot for him cast, in whatever box it may be found.- -Precautions are taken for the transmission of duplicate returns, which must be mailed or delivered to the chief supervisor -within twenty-four hours after the election. If the polls in any election district in which supervisors have been appointed are not opened within an hour of the specified time the supervisors shall open such polls and receive ballots for Representative, and returns shall be made to both local and Federal officers. The district court shall appoint three citizens of the State as a United States Board of Canvassers of the Congressional vote, to hold ofBce for two years. The board must convene on November 15 in each year, and canvass the votes for Representative, and it can demand all information possessed by the chief supervisor or assistants. As soon as ;he board issues its certificate of election an aggrieved candidate may, appeal to the district court, asking it to review the action of the board. The decision of the court will be binding until the House of Representatives decides otherwise. Section 10 provides for the appointment of deputy marshals, who shall be able to read .and write English, the number of- whom is to be fixed by the marshal and chief supervisor, and no more are to be appointed than the lart- ier certifies to be ' 'necessary to observe the manner- in which the eledtion officers a.re discharging their duties, to enforce the electionlaws of the United States and to prevent-frauds and irregularities in naturalization, and to keep the peace." 'If difected by the chief j supervisor they are to' take charge of ,he returns as the canvass of each "box ia completed and deliver the same to lim. Any person who offers or accepts a bribe to vote or refrain from voting, or any person who offers, or an officer of election who accepts a bribe, is held guilty of a misdemeanor, punishable by a one thousand dollar fine or three years' imprisor-^ient, or both. Every officer of an election at which a Representative ia to be voted for, •whether of the United States, State, Territory or municipality, who shall fraudulently make a false entry in tha registration list or strike out the narna of any person entitled to be on the same; keep a false poll list; exclude any lawful vote or receive a fraudulent vote; make a false canvass, or do other fraudulent acts, shall be guilty o: a misdemeanor and subject to a fine o: one thousand dollars or three j'ears imprisonment, or both. And a similar penalty will he imposed on any one ad vising or procuring an officer to do these several acts. Any persoii swear ing or affirming falsely when -register ing or voting-on being challenged, or who instigates ov procures another to do so. shall be adjudged g'niltj' of ; similar offense ;md like punishment. Any person who shall at any election for Representative, or during the can vass, registration,. or at the meetings of the k'tate Iio;ird of Canvassers, cause any breach of tl'ie peace, or use any dis order!}' violence oV;hreats of violence or who shall willfully disobey any la wfu command of a supervisor, given in the execution of his duty, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine o: one thousand dollars or one year's imprisonment, or both.—N. Y.' Press. NEW ENGLAND CHURCHES. Internal Arrangement of the Old-Tiro* M eetinjr-Houses. In all the Puritan meetings, as then and now in Quaker meetings, the men sat on one side of the meeting-house and the women on the other; and they entered by separate doors. It was a great and much contested change when men and women were ordered to sit together "promisc'uoslie." In front, on either side of the pulpit (or very rarely in the foremost row in the gallery), was a seat of highest dignity, known as the "foreseat,'' in which only the persons of greatest importance in the community sat. Sometimes a row of square pews were built'on three sides of the ground floor, and were eacli occupied by separate families, while the pulpit was on the fourth side. If any man wished such a private pe\v for Lim self and family, he obtained permission from the church and town, and built it at his own expense. Immediately in front of the pulpit was either a long seat or a square inclosed pew for the deacons, who sat facing the congregation. This was usually a foot or two above the level of the other pews, and was reached by two or three steep, narrow steps. On a still higher-plane was a pew for the ruling elders, when ruling elders there were. What we now consider the best seats, those in the middle of the church, were in olden times the free seats. It is easy to comprehend what a source of disappointed anticipation; heart-burning jealousy, offended dignity, unseemly pride, and bitter quarreling this method of assigning seats, and ranking thereby, must have been in those little communities. How the goodwives must have hated the seating committee! Though it was expressly ordered, when the committee rendered their decision, that "the inhabitants are to rest silent and sett down satysfyed," •who can still the tong-ue of an envious woman or an. insulted man? Though they were Puritans, they were first of all men and women, and complaints and revolts were frequent. Judge Sewall records that one indignantdame "treated Captain Osgood very roughly on .account of seating the meeting house.". To her the difference between a seat in the first and one in'the second row was immeasurably great. It was n'ot alone the Scribes and Pharisees who desired the highest seats in the synagogue. . • It was found necessary at a very early date to "dignifv the meeting-," which was to make certain seats, though in'different localities, equal in dignity; thus could peace a,nd contented pride •be partially restored. For instance, the seating committee in the Button Church used their "best diseresing," and vottd that "the third seat below be equal in dignity with the foreseat in the front gallery, and the fourth seat below be equal in dignity with the foreseat In the side gallery," etc., thus making 1 many seats of equal honor. Of course wives had to have seats in equal importance with those of their husbands, and each widow retained the dignity apportioned to her in her husband's lifetime. We can well believe that much "diseresing" yas necessary in dignifying as well as in seating. Often, after building a new meeting-house with all the painstaking and thoughtful jtidgment that could be shown, the dissensions over the seating .asted forbears. The pacificatory fash- ,on of "d^nifying the seats" clung long ,n Ihe Congregational Churches of New England. In East Hartford it'was not abandoned until 1824. Many men were unwilling to serve on these seating committees, and re:used to "meddle with the seating," protesting against it on account of the odium that was incurred, but they were seldom "let off." Sometimes -the difficulty was settled in this way: the en- ire church (or rather the male members) voted'who should occupy the fore- seat or the highest pew, and the voted- n occupants of- this seat of honor 'ormed'a committee, who in turn seated the others of the congregation.—Atlan- ;ic-Monthly. -—Manager of '&ematbi-ium.—"Mad- am, we have both the French and Mi- anese system, which would you prefer or. the late lamented?" Widow—"Oh, ,he French. My poor husband always lated Italian cooking."—Pharmaceu- ical Era. - • —"Hanna," said the landlady to her new servant, "when there's any bad news, always let the "boarders know it jefore dinner; such little things make i great difference in' the eating in the ourse of the year." SHETLAND CONIES. Our Little Park I'ets Are Not th« Ken. Thin IT. The conventional Shetland pony— the animal represented in picture-books—namely, about forty to forty-four inches high, very tight-jointed, at,c with an impossible growth of hair al over him, is just about as bad a type of this famous race as can well be ima.g ined. From his build he is generally short-winded and thoroughly impracticable in his paces, A South i\!ain- land specimen, on the other hand, long and rakish in build—hard-grown, as the saying is—and clean-limbed, wil far surpass his companion in staying power. One of this hardy breed—in our opinion the ideal Shetland pony— has been known to travel from Sum burgh to Lerwick and back the same day, with a tolerably heavy ridinf, weight, say fifty-six miles altogether o: extremely hilly road. Hut, minor differences apart, there are certain characteristics.—unfailing tests in their way with the experienced judge—which go to the "make-up" of a Shetland, asdistin- guished from an Iceland or Faroe, pony —e. g., a certain unmistakable breadth of build, set of pa-sterns, and, more particularly, an apathetic air which no other breed possesses. Your '-Sheltie' is not a quick animal, is inclined to be sleepy rather than otherwise in Hi- paces, and is, as a rule, disposed to do no more than he can help in the way of exertion, though if put to it, he evinces great power of endurance, and will go through an immense amount of worl for his size. The Iceland variety is altogether inferior, short-lived, narrowei in build, and generally fallacious, but with all this, he is quicker, livelier, anc lacks that air- of pensive melancholy which haunts every Shetland pony. Our advice is to avoid the inferior animal, however highly recommended. Their price is, roughly speaking, about half that of the Shetlander, but the money is ill-saved. The average life of an Icelander is about twelve or thirteen yeai-s, while the other will live to twenty-five or even more. — Popular Science Monthly. —Mrs. Brown—"Bridget, I don't understand. You say you paid ten cents for a glass of s.ida-water for Master Edward, and yet b« tells me be did not have any." Bridget—"That's all right, mum. .I bought it for him, but, he was so warm, 1 thought it might hnrt him, so I drank It myself, mum." —Warmed-over biscuits can hardly be told from new ones if they are set dry in a close pan and covered while reheating. 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,. 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. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS,PNEUMONIA 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 STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, \SICE HEADACHE, DIARRHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takimr internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETT ER CFRE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. Trice 5Oc. per bottle. Sold by druggists. Any "K. R. 11." or any READY RELIEF' without the nameRADWA-Y, is a COUNTERFEIT DWAY'S PILLS, The Great Liver and Stomach Remedy r orthecureof ail disorders of the STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, COS T IVE NESS, INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION Of the BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements of the Internal Viscera- Purey Vegetable, containing no mercury, minerals, or DELETERIOUS DRUGS. PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac- -•mplished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS. Byso doing Dyspepsia, SICK HEADACH, FOULSTOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS, will be avoided, and he food that is eaten contribute Its nourishing properties to the sup>ort of the natural waste of the body >rice25c. per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCCISTS. The annoyance of breaking lamp-chimneys need not be borne. Get tough glass chimneys. Macbeth's "pearl top " and "pearl glass" are tough against heat; they do not break, except from accident. They are also clear, transparent, not misty or milky; they fit and stand upright; shape and proportions are right to direct the draft upon the flame. They cost a little more than rough and wrong chimneys of common glass that break continually. Plttsburg. GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. CURE CONSTIPATION, ToeDjOy health one should have regular evacnations every twenty four hours. The cvlla, both mental an4 physical, reuniting from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION Are many and serious. For the cnr« of thlii common trouble. Tutt's Liver Pills have gained a popularity u •lleled. .Elegantly augur coated, SOLD EVEEYWHERE. CARTER'S ITTLE IVER PIUS. CURE EIck Headache and relieve all the tronrjlro In* dent to B billoua state of tho syntom, euob. at Dizziness Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating, Pain In the Sldo, to. Wiila thelrmoit remarkable aucceai has been shown in curing . SICK Heiaiohe, yot Carter's little Liver PiB» CM equally voluble In Constipation, curing and pro- venting tbiannniyiag complaint-while they also correct alldloordoraoftheBtomacb^itlinulate tha liver and regulata tne bowels. Eyen If they only HEAD AdiotheywonldboalBJOBtprlcelOBStotriosowha Buffer from this distressing complaint; butfortu- oatolytheirgoodnosBdoeanotondhore.andthoss who once try them willfind these II ttlo pills valu- ablo in so many ways that they. will not bo willing to do without them. But after allsidc head ACHE Is the bano of so many lives that hero IK wners vremake our great boast. Our pills cure it whila others do cot. - • ---.•Carter's Littlo Liver PillB are'very email and very easy to take. One or two pllla malie a dose. They ate strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purgo, but by their gentle action pleasaall who csethem. In vials at 25 cents; live for $1. Sold by druggists everywhere, or Beat by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SHALL PRICE GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1878. . BAKER &Co.'s Breakfast Cocoa from •which the aicess of ; * oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It lias 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 Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. K REMEMBER LINC IS THE NAME OF THAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD in the HEAD. S9RE THROAT, CANKER, and BRONCHITIS. Price 81.00. Pint Bottles. For Sale by leading Druggists. Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Go, 82 JACKSC*! ST.. CHICAGO. IU. PERFECT MANHOOD. , Middle-Weil and Elderly men who are uffcrlnR from the effect* of youthful follies or ex> cBses of nmturer years, and rfow flnd their maul? Igor decreased ana who are troubled wttfc terrible ralnsand louses, you canbepermansntiyreetoredto ."JBRFECT MAJTHOO», at home, wlthoji* ;xi>onure, at Ion-cut co«t, by Dr. Clarke' B puroved methods, tested and prorcc In nearly K ear's practice (Established 1851), Til Chronic, (Tervoua and Special Diseases. If In need of medicttl aid, send Ior Question li« 0-you can fully describe the symptoms of your pw Icular ditiense to me: Consultation free '""•d —"re-i Honra, 8 to 8; Sundays. 'J to 12. Address F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 86 8. Clark St., CHICAGO, k . CLeap Lands and Homes in Ken«j tucky, Tennesee, ALA1BAIMA, JMississippi and Louisiana. On Che Hue or tb« Queen & Crescent Route can be found 2,Ouo,oiKj acres of splendid bottom, upland, timber and stock lands. Also the finest tailt ajid mineral lands on the continent lor sale on favorable terms. FARMERS! with all tliy getting get a home In cue sunny Soutli, where Blizzards and ice clad plains are uijjfnowii. ._ The Queen & Crescent Route Is'91 Miles the Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans XI me 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Baggage Car, Day Coaches and run through without change. iln Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours the Quickest Clncinnau 10 Jacksonville, Fla. Time 2~ Hours. rtjr uiny Mm- ruiiiiihg Sollu Trains anil Through -n-i-iniK.' Cars. ONLY LINE FhOM CINCINNATI TO Cljattanuya. Teim,. rort tayne, Ala., ileridian, Miss.. Vicklmrs, Miss.,. ShrsvejjOrt, La. -'(l Miles the Sliort'-sl Cijiclnnatl to Lexington, Ky. o Hours ijiiickfsi Clncl'iinatl to Knoxville, -Tenn. 'in Miles UIP Sliitnusi Cincinnati to Atlanta and Augusta, (ia, 511)«s Hie sliurlesi. Cincinnati to Annlston Ala. tlic shorit-st Cincliinatl to Birmingham Jla. 15'MllPs shurT'-st Cincinnati to Mobile. Ab. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreveport For Texas, .Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, arid, rounding the b;ise ol Lookout Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over One Million Acres ol Land in Albania, the future (iieat State of the South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps, Lowest Rates and full particulars addres, D. G. EDWARDS. Ken. Passenger <t Ticket Agent, Queen Jc crescent Hoiite, CinclnnatL 0. " TEXAS FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men rich,'-Ting the year 1831. The most conservative aC At the truth of this assertion. y*}r It is noui'hnouin that the f nest wheat lantgtatte world and suitable for all small grains and fruits and in ,/ many Instances cotton are In North and West Texas Texas farmers Bixve. an enormous home..market aewelias Tuieloe Thousand Mites of Hailroaa and Ocean Outlet fortheir surplus'crop. Here farmers are able to worn out of-doors every day 1n the year, and stock run- on crass from-January to January. Many farmers in Kansas and in the north-west are sellinRT whatever equity they have in their farms, buying the cheap lands at Texas. And in many Instances clearing the price ot the land from their firtt years crops. The latestoensus shows that few. fanners In Texas have their Jarmi mortgaged. The Texas school fund Is the largest of any commonwealth in tho world, aRdrrogatinK !n cu.»b and lands some sixty millions of dollars. State taxes are ten cents -on the hundred dollars. We simply act as Agents in the Sale of land Con sequently give the same attention to the Interest of the-buyer-or investor as totbesellcr.^ Wo* have nowlorsalegood agricultural lands for-fronz\ three to ten dollars per, acre, accordinK"to location. 1 j These lands will double to value In three years. We can Invest moneyJn bich grade first mortgages for non-Tesldents'iwirtiKJ I0 j: jwr cent. We do not make any charge for commissions from buyers or lenders of money. If you want a term or a mortgage write us. Fort Worth city property a specialty. Wo refer by permission to the First National Bank, the City National Bank," the Merchants National Bant, all or Fort Worth, and the Fort-WoithChamber of Commerce.. Correspondence Solicited. , - • THOMAS J. HURLEY, NEGOTIATOR MUNICIPAL BOXES, COMMEKCIAI, KAPEB, MORTGAGES AND REAL BSXAI«, Hurley Office Building, Forth Worth, Texu. o* THE GENTLEMAN'S FRIEKD OnrMalydor Perfection Syringe free with -avery battle. Prevents Stricture. Cures Oon»rrluM» ' Hid Gleet in t to 4 day*. A-st your CrucgUt ior it. Sent to any address for »I.OO. AddrM* 141.YDOR MANUF'6 CO.,LANCASTER,0. OQ Toil Iniiest or S - IN STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS ? If so, trade witu a reliable firm who have had v-n yeare experience, and are members of the Clil<JUi> Board of Trade and Stock Exchange. Wlio tin business strictly on Commission. Refer to Ufino;* Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND i CO. 1O JPaioJffc Aye. - Clu'csfro, I7Ja. We sond fre J of charge'onr Dai ly Market Repor f nnd Circular on application. Interest allowed on monthly balances. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE WQST PERFECT OF PENS. ICURERirPTITRE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured IQ.OQO KiipturcB In ID Tours. "I suffered with a double rupture 5 yrars. Tour Electric Truss cured me In 3),i aiontlis. J. ff. PmLVOT " Sopt 24, '90. . ' Cliattanooea, Tenn. "Your Electric Trnss c«red : ms rupture after snfforlnK 15 soars. MBS. A. Bqnemr.'! Absecou, X. J- Oct. 8. 'SO. "lam cured sound and well by wearing your Electric' Truss. B. HARVSI." Davis. City, Iowa, AUJI. 17, '90. The only c*"nulno Electric Trinxi »nd Uclt Combined' in the world. 60'pft|Ecjnu*triit«d hook nent frco.i«tiHlell;- DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, ISO W ABASH AYE., CHICAGO.
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