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 Regulator has been tho 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 Asa general family remedy for Dyspepsia Torpid Liver, Constipation, etc.. I hardly ever use anything else, and havo never oecii disappointed in theelfect produced • it seems to be almost a perfect cure for all diseases of the Stomach and Bowels W. J. MCELKOY, Macon, Gft. THE WOMAN OF FASHION. She Is 'Wearing- Violets, Violots, Spring Violets Galore. Tbe Fush.ionn.bln Coat of the Hour- Soia« Worth Costumes ILH They "\Vero Displayed at a Jlrccnt Opening-Trlm.ning: for Foundation Skirls. IcopvnicnT. isai.l The spring- violets have bloomed. You can see them here, there ;md everywhere. Upon the bonnets, in the corsage and in broad panels adown the sides of dress skirts. They are of many shades. White violets and black violets for those who mourn, purple violets for those u-ho have attained a mitigated stage of douleur, and violets pink,"blue and variegated for the guy whoso dress must be fashionable and pretty unhampered by any "set forms of mourning' or half-mourning-. It is a harvest of color for those who are debarred from all but black, white, 4s the wearer lifts Her drapery in crossing a street, or draws it nsidein seating herself, th sppms a.f if us ' fo When Charlemagne and his " Knights of the JRo"nd Table " were making war on tho Saracpj'-s, in Africa, it frequently happened that ijiights on either sido would fight in single combat for tho honor of their respective armies. The Saracens had been, for many years, the scourge— tho dreaded invaders— of Europe, and all waged war against this common enemy. But in these days tho worst scourge that threatens us, is that dread invader, Consumption. _ Consumption fastens its hold upon its victims while they are unconscious of its approach. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery has cured thousands of cases of this most fatal of maladies. Eut it must be taken before tho disease is too'far advanced in order to bo effective. If token in time, and given a fair trial, it will euro, or money paid for it win be refunded. Fo>- "Weak- Lungs, Spitting of Elood, Shortness of Breath, Bronchitis, Asthma, severe Coughs, and kindred affections, it is an unequal«l remedy. For all diseases that arise from a torpid liver and Impure blond, nothing can ta!:o tho plans of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. Nothing will, after you have seen what it does. It prevents and cures by removing tho cause. Jt invigorates the liver, purifies the blood, sharpens the appetite improves digestion, and builds up both strength and flesh, -when reduced below the standard of health. Sold b'y druggists, it is revealed, popular g-azo and not for concealment like a skeleton In the closet. In many dress shades, it is possible to secure lining- to match exactly, and, in this case, the foundation becomes really- pretty by the addition of a few strips of the dress goods. Silk foundation skirts are by all odds the most desirable since they hang- more gracefully, are lighter and adapt themselves more closely to the figure, but the additional cost of them is so great as to debar would-be purchasers. Glove makers are particularly accommodating- this season. Recognizing- the great, demand for costumes that shall harmonize throughout, they have provided many more shades in kid than have ever before been offered. To still further accommodate customers, all the best dealers will stitch the backs of gloves in any shade desired by the buyer. And many will do this without extra cost at half an hour's notice. I There has recently been ariding habit invented which will save equestrians j many a fall; and even in case of a throw | will land them plump upon the ground without dragging- them by the skirt of the riding- habit. i To outward appearances the habit is as other habits are, but there is" this difference: The skirt is cut on the bias A GERMAN JOKE. The Aeronautic Fllplit of the Flit Landlord of the White Iloso Inn. A balloon ascension without parallel In German aeronautics took place near Stockerau recently. The day before Joseph Strohschneider, aeronaut and ' rope walker, had announced that he I and Carl Pramper. the landlord of the j village tavern, "The White Rose," would ascend on the following- afternoon. Now, every one knew that .Stroh- schneider rode only on a trapeze in his ascents, and that Pramper « as not an expert on this apparatus. Moreover, Pramper was thick setand hadafamily. The recklessness of the undertaking was so apparent that the police were at once appealed to by Pramper's wife and friends, and he was officially forbidden to make the ascent. The police failed, however, to take measures to enforce this order, and so the next day Pram- per appeared with Strohschneidor on the pla-.form before the assembled population of the district for miles nrcund, who had heard of the daring- feat promised by the aeronaut and the "White Hose" landlord. j As the balloon was beinp- filled a great hue and cry was raised ag-ainst Pramper's ascent, and the crowd eventually became so turbulent in its demonstrations that Strohschneider had to make haste to escape being- mobbed. Only Pramper was cool. When the --^^^u^v,. ^ ...^ c, 1V iii, in yui, uu me uias | s coo. en te in such a way that the right knee, which I balloon was ready he retired to a little is over the lean-to r Macbeth's " pearl top " and " pearl glass " lamp-chimneys do not break from heat, not 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 they cost a dealer three times as much as common chimneys,, and, as they do not 3reak, IK: ;>; apt to be anxious lest^they -lop his trade. Diminished sales and less profit are not agreeable to him. There are two sides to the question. Have a talk with him Pittsburg. G Eo. A. JUOJEMI i Co. §8Si?31P 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 harmless, ! and pleasant to take, and lar- ! ger bottles for the price than | any other, and every bottle j warranted. oold by B. F. Keeslhig- ar.d D.E Pryor. DON'T GIVE UP! Try I You can Get Well Permanently. Do A'tjffitna and yon'U J>ie or be 2>emente<t .' We Radically Care All WeakneBBea and I>i» C a«e» of .Tien ! Eaclaiive Methodi in Home Treatment, daicribtdln , for ^tiM •i^tti »«««* I mailp I OUR NEW BOOK h^, " i I CO.. Buftulo, fi. V. flU*l-».nteei Tuitimonlal«. Everything confidential. GIVE UP DON'TS ! COUGHS AND COLDS. SSc. and SI. at uU druggist*. E, mm & SOIS, - - Proprietors, PBOVIDENC-E.R.I. TEADE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON;. •- LaFayettc, Ind. For sale by B. F HATS OF THE BKASOX. purple and gray, for these hues are all so fashionable that they come in many and divers tints. A dealer making- a specialty of grays exhibited • thirty- seven different shades of this color in shoes, stocking-s, g-loves and dress material. And so with the purples: ginghams, pongees, challies, bengul- ines and China silks are exposed in bewildering variety in this one color, though in many different tints. And yet so great is the demand for the purple and lilac shades that one must select at sight, or a return to the shop will find the favorite gone. In the soft, beautiful suede the prices of grays and purples have gone up. A dollar or more is added to the price of suede gray shoes, g-loves keep step with ;he march in price, and gray, gray, gray is the watchword for manufacturers and storekeepers. There are many inquiries for patterns aft jr which to model the long straight coats, open at the sides, which are the delight of modistes and the envy of. home dressmakers. The best method is to obtain a perfectly-fitting bodice, cut. it very long and leave the side seams open. This gives the fashionable coat of the hour. The front is turned back in broad lapels and a shirred vest inserted of India silk or crepe de chine of some delicate hue. A Worth costume, recently imported, is of brocaded salmon-pink satin upon a white groundwork. The coat is long and the vest is decorated with silver beads, which dot it at intervals of a quarter of an ineh. The main material for reception and ball gowns is satin, almost, without exception. In an assortment of five hundred samples sent to New York by | Worth there were but twenty-five of . silk and velvet. All the rest were satin, and were designed to be trimmed with i lace, beads, feathers or gauzy materials. A black satin gown for a dowager j was heavily elegant with many rows j of cut jet black ostrich tips stood ' plume-like upon the left shoulder, and bunches of them decorated the skirt. High sleeves were in this gown, and in all the imported Cresses which were able to boast of sleeves at all. An enterprising dressmaker has invented a spring for these high-shouldered sleeves, which will keep the shoulder puffs in place, though the material be ever so heavy. The sleeves, rather than being gathered in at the arm-hole .as formerly, are shirred and placed high upon the shoulders directly upon the dress material. This secures a prettier fit for both shoulders and sleeves. _ As an offset to the newest bodices, a deep fall of lace, the widest the weare can afford, is gathered upon the bottom of* the basque. The lace must be o some soft make,and must be so dispose is over the pummel must of necessity carry the skirt with it as the rider slips out of the saddle. So perfectly is this planned that the skirt in all cases exactly follows the direction of the right knee and such a thing as being- dragged by the skirt is an impossibility. The inventor of this habit is also a'disciple of harmony and color and advocates all black for equestrian use as being more becoming, since it is less apt to reflect the hues of the sun and appear to be' many-tinted. The dull browns, greens and blues produce an optical illusion, giving the wearer as she prances past the appearance of being clad in a habit that is second cousin to Joseph's coat of many colors. With the new and improved ways of conducting dressmakers' establishments one is reminded of the "nickel-in-the slot" machines, so perfect is the mechanism for turning out work. One has only to walk into a fashionable mo- diste's and say: "Here are two hundred dollars. I wish to go to Mrs. A.'s reception next week. Do the best you can for me with the money." On the appointed day, home there will come a gown, gloves, slippers, hose and, perhaps, a fan all in exquisite harmony. Accompanying it will be a note containing suggestions as to the flowers to be worn, hints concerning the opera cape or wrap, and an idea for A STATTY JTBWMAKKKT. the hair dressing, with an offer to supply one or all of these if madam desires. To be sure not a very elegant outfit can be secured for two hundred dollars, but nine hundred dollars will make the wearer dainty as a reed bird in all the little niceties that may be added to the toilet. Yet, so great is the skill of a true modiste that she will take the sura to be allowed and, by properly distributing it, will make as good a showing as with twice the amount if expended upon the dress alone, leaving the shoes, stockings and gloves to chance. AT-HOMt DKESSKS.' that is not full, nor yet scant. This frequently forms the only trimming for the skirt, which is plain down to tha bottom of the demi-train and is slightly relieved at front and sides by narrow Draiding and ribbon, or gilt trimming. Foundation skirts are made so that ;he stray glimpses .which one gets of .hem are not such as to offend the eye. !f the foundation skirt is of plain lining cambric, a double row of the dress •oods is sewn around it in two broad jands, and a hem of the same is added. —It Was a Wet Day.—Miserly Landlord (to trespasser running- away)—"Hi! bring- my property back or I'll have you locked up for stealing-/" Trespasser "I ain't n-ot any of your property." Miserly Landlord—"Yes, you have! You've g-ol, some . of my land on vour boots. COITIO here and scrape it off 1" —Slow to Learn.—A Chinaman died m Oreg-on the other day and left a fortune of two hundred thousand dollars, A Chinaman nearly always dies before he learns how to spend monev —Ram's Horn. ' J ' lean-to, reappeared a minute later in aeronaut's costume, and then with a white face aid shaking limbs, shot up on the trapeze with Strohschneider. There were shouts of execration. Mrs. Pramper and her two daughters fainted, and every one else watched in horrified suspense the soaring balloon. It slipped awav toward Leitzersdorf. The crowd pushed madly along under it, running-, r ding, driving, and all shouting vainly for Strohschneider to descend, for Pramper was seen to be losing his courage, and his legs and arms were dangling nervously over the ropes of his perch. Half way between Stockerau and . Leitzersdorf the hurrying crowd could see that Pramper and Strohschneider were.quarreling. The gestures of tire aeronaut became more violent, till he eventually struck his .companion a blow in the face, and toppled him off from the trapeze. The figure of the landlord came whirling down. The crowd gave one great groan of horror, and then was still. When the body struck, all except the fainting women hurried to the spot. The mutilated, bleeding- and almost unrecognizable remains of Pramper wei'e not there—only a very cleverly made ctffigy of him, dressed in his e very-day clothes.' •Strohschneider had stripped the landlord to clothe the effigy in the little lean-to at Stockerau, and the poAly landlord, instead of having endured all the horrors of an aerial life-and-death fight, was sitting in his underclothes in Strohschneider's draughty dressing room, anxiously awaiting the return of his proper garments.—N. Y. Sim. TITLED AMERICANS. The .Fondues.* of Yankee" For tho Foreig-n Aristocracy. "One of the most remarkable things I've observed in all my experience and travels around the world," says Count Valcourt, a writer on heraldry, "is how fond Americans are of titles and how proud they are to trace their lineage back to some illustrious origin. I compiled a book of the prominent families of America a lew yenrs ago and sent out prospectuses. You would be surprised to see how many scions of prominent people offered to pay me to Drove them of noble origin and enroll "them within the magic circles of aristocracy. The appearance of Mrs. Hammersley, Duchess of Marlborough, in a box at the Lyceum Theater created quite a flutter of excitement the other day. There are few of the belles of Gotham who do not envy the Americans who have allied themselves with the nobility of Europe. You will remember some of the mere prominent of these alliances. Miss Jerome married Lord Randolph Churchill, and one of her sisters married Sir John Leslie. Miss Consuelo Yxnaga married Viscount Mandeville. and Sir John Lester Kaye married Lady Mandeville's sister. Miss Stevens married Lord Alfred Paget. Lady Ang-eUey, Lady Vernon, Lady Hesketh, lion. Mrs. Plunkett, Lady Cartwright, lion, Mrs. Carrington, Mrs. Edward Hal four, Hon. Mrs. Oliver Northcotc. Mrs. Baring, Mrs. Beresford Hope and Lady 'A. Butler are all nieces of Uncle Sam. I might of course increase the list.''—Chicago Journal •fhcy Ge.t JSattled. In China. Jet 400 men be packed together in a crowd and a loud yell or a pistol'shot will stampede everybody. In Pekin a drunken man got up in a theater and cheered, and a panic took place in which fifty-eight people were hurt. The native Chinaman lacks what is called sand.—Detroit Free Press. to This popular remedy never falls effectually cure Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick Headache, Biliousness And all diseases arising- from a Torpid Liverand Bad Digestion. The natural result Is good appetite nnd solid IH-sli. Dose small; clciraiit- ly suar coined ana easy to swallow, SOLD EVERYWHERE. Cheap tiancls ami Honiesin lucky, Xeuiieseei ;: ALABAMA, ~ Mississippi and Louisiana. Oil tlje line oftlie Queen i Crescent Boute be found 2.000,000 acre* of splendid boUcm land, tlmbftcand stock lands. Also die ! fruit and mineral lands on the continent for i on tavoruble terms. FAKMEBS! with all thy getting get a home the sunny South, where bltarris HIM to- t Plains are uiiKnowp. T&e Queen & Crescent Route Is Hi Miles Shortest and Quickest Line eiucfnati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Knilre Trains. Baggage Car, Dns Co;u u< s , Meepei-H run through wttlioul charge. Bl& Haodacho and relieve nil tbo troubles fncT- dout to a bilious utato of the system, such aa Dizziness, Naugoa, Drowsiness, Distress after eating, Pain in tha Side, &c. While their mosft remarkable success las been shown la curing SICK Headache, yet Carter's Uttle LIvor HH9 aw equally valuabloln Constipation, curing and preventing thisann»yinRcomplaint,whilo they also correct all disorders of the s tomach^timulato tho Itver and regulite the bowels. Even if they only cnrod — — no Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours Che ,.. Cincinnati to Jacksonville Time 27 Hours. The only line runniag Solid TMUIIS ;m,, l >,j,,i Sli-cplns: Curs. ONLY LINE FKOJi CINCINNATI. To-. Chattar.oga. Tcnu.. Kort Vayut, Ala., Jlfci-ldl, 20 Ml!es the Shorti-tit'cii'.clrimitt tu Lexington Xr&t nfHyi?* Q ulckt ' st flnelnrbU w KimvlIJe, Tean.'iS' llf. Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to AUiiuta MaffjS Augusta, toi. •. *?Z 114 Miles the Shorten', Cincinnati to AnnlBton AIa'-5< 2ti illles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham]:'! 16 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, A.i:,~~ sgf^ Direct cormectlwns at New Orleans imd Shreveport'lsj For Texas, Mexico, California^ Trains leave Central Union Depot. Cincinnati''^* crossing the Famous High Bridge of. Kcu™(& K 1 ?, round| ng the base of Lookout' Mountaia!^ Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on ;i!I Tiiruugh Trains^ Over One IDlllon Acres of Land In Altormi, -Ui«§ym future. Great State of the Soiitli subjwno -3> pre-emption. Unsuniasser; irll: ' " for Correct County Maps, Low-sr E;I:«> a/ia^a full particulars adclres. D. G. EDWARI3S u-o_ S'a Passonm- & Ticket Ajjent, " .ii-?A Queen & Crescent Route, Clncinu.ri. 0. .^M BABY CARRIAGES! We make a specialty of mannfao- turinji Bafcy Carriages to «eU <tl- rect to private partlea. You can, therefore, do Setter with ns .' than wlLh a dealer. Wo send C*f*s Tf uses to al I t>oi nts irttb in 700 mile* 1 : of Cbicturofreo of charge. fiend-" > for catalogue, • CMS. RAISER, Mfr., 62-64 Cljfonrato.. Aclifltboy-wouMbeslmoBtpricoIesstothoBawlHj Butter from this dietressingcomplalnt; butfortu- catelv tlioirgoodness does notend hora,and thoflo ivio once try ihem -will find theso llttlo pills vahi- nblo In so many ways that they will not bo veil. liugioclOTvithontthem. ButaftoraUslcIttiea4 IB the bane of so many lives that hero la whera we make our great boast. OurpUlscui'flit-wldla others do not. Carter's Little Liver Pills are very small and very easy to tale. One or two pills maioa dose. They are strictly vegetable and do not gripo or purge, but by their gent!o action please all who usethom. InvjalsatSScents; fivofor$l. Sold by druggiBta everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PHICE TEXAS « FARM LANDS At present valuation will mane men rich dnrlaff . the year 1S3I. The most conservative admit tbo truth of this assertion. ; It is noia hnoanthatthefiiest tulieat tend Intheaiarld •, and suitable for ill mml] grains and fruits and in many instances cotton are •* In North and West Texas,. Texas farmers tave ao ecormouB home market as well as Twelve Thousand Miles of Rat!road and Ocean Outlet •/' fortbeir surplus crop. Here farmers are &Me to- work out of doors every dny In the year, and stock • run on f^mss from January to January. Many ' farmers in Kuneiis and in the north-west arc selling,' whatever equitytbcy havo in ibelr farms, buying. ' tbecheaoIandeorToxaa. And in many Instances clearinp the price of tlie land from their firtt years j crops. Tlie liitestcenyiw showetbutfow farmerstu Texita have their farms mortgaged. The Texas ; school fund IsthelarRetit of any commonwealth'.in , T the world, nejrreinitlm: in cash and lands some sixty millions of dollars. State toxea ure tcu cents on the -., hundred dollars. We simply act as Agents in the Sale of Land Consequently £lve the fame attention to the Inter-'. eat of ttie buyer or inventor i\s totheeellcr. : We ' have now for F:\10fioorJI nyricultnral lands for from.- 1 .: three to ten dollars per acre, according to location. Thesfiiands willdqnblo in v.-ilue in thr*?o years. We • can In vest money in hi-h cmde llrst mortpaKeS lor ;. non-resfdonts Zwarm/j 10 ;jf-r o'nf.. Wo do not raako . uny charge forcomini^ion.s from buyers or lenders . . of money. If you want af.'irm ora mort^aceTrite us. Fort Worth, eitvproiwrr-v ^specialty. TVa refer by perraisBJOn to ihO IMrit I^miOnttl Bo"l^ thO City KationtttBonk. tbc Mi»rchwn« National Bank, allot' Fort Worth, and the F^rt, xvoriliChambex of Com- raorce, Corresr-OTt-Jcncr? Soii'-itod. . ' THOMAS J. HURLEY, TOI: ^.rtrMrciiMi, BO.MIS, CoJUiEttCLii. AVETI, .'iJoi;':'::Ao;:i -•.>•!) KKAT, ESTATE, Hurley OSse Eui!ci:n;, forth Worth, Texis. '"• : PAINLESS. ^ I l^lk ^EFFECTUAL? S=^-WORTH A GUINEA A GOLD MEDAL, 2AHIS, 1873. W. BAKER ft Co Breakfast Cocoa from which the excess of oil has been removed, is \AJbsolutelij JPure 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 3.3 well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. fl(] ]fOlf IlTOt Of SpBGliMe W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. S^^BO^S, AND .PROVISIONS? l^iBsTHE GEHTLEMftK'S FRiEtfD. OnrMalydor Perfection Syringe irec wilb «v«rjr" Bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures <*on " " : »i?C Gleet in 1 to 4 <Eayn. Ask your ior it. Sent to any address for gl.OO. __^, _.„_.._„..^, Such as Kind and Pain in rAa Stomach, Fullness and Swelling after Meals Dizziness, and Drowsiness, CpldClii/ls.Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite Shortness of Breath, Costiveness, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams', and all Nervous and Tremb/ing Sensations, &c. THE rlRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. BEECHAM'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH; FOP Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., they ACT LIKE MAGIC, Strengthening the muecular System, restoring lone-lost Com- \ £!«,% °™ n £!"B b '' ck tho keen e(.lge of appetite, and arousing with Hie ROSEBUD OF ( Hc.fi LIn LilO Whnlfi nhtiQifinl 0n&rnn /'it* tKn h, n .-*•,„„ • ^ ^v .11*1.„!_,..,! . , HEALTH ttiv whole physical energy OS. thohuman tramo. OiVo'of tlVn timtimitets to tut Nervous and Debilitated IH that BEECHflM'"! Pil I <: Hsl/P TM!= I iRRF^T SBP c nc ANY PROPRIETARY MEDICINE IN THE WORLD LARGEST SALE OF Pr.-p.iired ..nlv l)y TIIOS. It IvI'CIIA *1. Si. n^Teii.. r.inioii«hlre. Cmrl-inri Mnv. E . F. ALLEN CO. 355 and 3B7 Canal St. New York, ''"" d msl;m ' 1 ' d ""« """""n i h«ra) WILL MAIL K.^ts, A BOX. (MusTiox THIS PAPER.) In up little forttin^hnrclirrnninclea; *ork for us, by Amm J'n K r, Auttln. «n», mid Juo. Iloint. TolHo. Olilo. 'C<r cut. OihftitiirrdiHiiftii&wel). Vl'hv 11 »l you? Some t'in-ii oror t'StlO.OD ft rmth. Von ciin do ihi- work nnd JIv noiiic, \v|icrrv<T ymi niv. Even be ,,-mieni lire ciinli.v cnniiiip from if 5 to ifH'atliiy. All npr* 1 ! 1 . IVi-nhon- vou how cr.d mnri you. C«n work fit •pirviim« •or nil flu' lime. Hie niuiu-y fur ivork- MiW a""-"™ li " l "- im '" "'"""K lhl ' ln - IFECT MANHOOD. . Miadie-ngea and Biaerlymen who ore suffering from tho jffL'cf^ of youthful follies or or ceflHGc of mutursr "ears, and nuw find their raanlj vigor 'tecrf'iiucd uua who ure troubled wf-"' ,rrlfole dr»!n"iiru! looses,you ca•• bepermiLniintJyr .xiredto Pi-.KPJECT MA1VHOOJ>, nt honiL, wlrho.il expoitire. nt N.TVCM co«t, by Dr. CInrkv'i ftppcovi'd mettindn. tested nnd nr'oven in m-nrly 4C mir'H practioe (Established 185]), To Chronic, f-rvoua und Speclnl Dlaeiiees. If In need of metllcnl nld, ncnd 'for Question Ha you oun fully do»crlho the »yinptom» of vour pal tlcuinr dlKRitsp to rnc. Connuttjitton free f~* —"»TO; llourn. 8 to S; Sundays, 9 to 12. Addresi, F. D. CLARKE, Itfl. O., (86 8. Clark St., CHICAGO, k . E?"ltfcim baenrnnliuourNKWliiiCor....^, fl_ If m[.folly and bonnntltlv. by IhOM of [*• W riiliRr i-cx, voting: iir old, nnd In their j I own lDC«lflifSv/lii*r«ver tin? live. Any, •• • one cmi ilo il)c work, liucy to Itorn, ythiiiK. ~Wo auii-t vou. No risk. Von ran dcvoto n«. or Hi] your ihnc 10 tin- work. Vlit» \n an jnd briiipa wonduiTu! MiccrnMo every worker. ilii£ from <Hi to If&U porwcclt nml'upwurds. " Urn lluie experience. We can furnl*t von the em- nt and tench yo u KltKK, K o FjwicetOfxplpIn here.'Full uioa FUKB. TltUE <fc CO., AltiitfTA, 1U1ME. . If so, trade witii a reliable firm who have Iiati fn S s.ire esperienoe, and are members of the Olii<'(u-K onrd of Trade and Stock Exdixng-e. Who do business strictly on Commission. Refer to Trust and Savings Ban«, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND & CO. :O ->'J$a . . We send tte i of charge our Daily Martei Kcp-r- *r.d Circular on applic.nion. ^a on mo l nterest allowed nomhK' balanrrs. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORHE'S ELECTRIC FUSSES Have Cnri-d lO t f>Q'» Rnpfrtir^fi in 15 Ytars. "I 'niff^rwj with a rtouhlo riiT»T.nro 5 yof»rs. YP*T trie Truss cured ine in Slfa months, ^ O. TTTT ITT." So;>t24, '90. Cteittanuga, Tenn. "Tonr EI'vtTtc TrntN ritrwi my ru^tn^ p^tcr P"flV>rlnjr 15 years. Mas. A. DOUOWTT." vUjfiecon.- K. J. Get. 6, '90. Iam CTrM sown! and well by wearing your Elwtrlc Truss. R. HAKVKy," Knvls City, lovn.. ,>i!jr 17, 'CO* Thoonlv fft*nm ( no EJi*<'tHc Trn*M ni"l Holt ComM*tc4 tiit7i" wor-i'i. flO-pnf<«nT*ntnif«<t hr*o*;*"™l fr*'".nf«l<Hi J DR. HORKE,INVENTCI.ISO WABASH AVE., CHICAGO.
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