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T,IE ELLCT0K1L INVESTIGATION.
proceeding of the Potter Committee. Tb6 examination ol Mm. Jonks was further continued on the 31th, Mr. Springer, yen. Ilntlur and Uon. MaoUation each que, tinning her at some length regarding the wrlthik ' 1,16 voalled Sherman letter. The Iltiic uvU'ixtl, or relused to unswer.lcadiiiK micmlona, the suhatunco of her testimony buiiiK thut hIio wrote, or dictated, the Bpurf nus letter, In order to make Anderson and Weber annul linn, she being fvarlnl thnt If they failed to not the wrlttmi guurantee they would sell out to the Democrat. An a roaiion for not presenting the lettor from Weber to nheriiiuu, b!i aid thnt he wunted to main lain llicdlgnlty the purtyand (lid not want the visiting statesmen to know what a von. ;,,,ntllile stratum there was in the party In LouUiunu tt that time. In reply to thu Question whether alio knew that Sher man had Klvuu a verbal Kunriiutue, alio aid that Weber told her they had .been as sured they would bo taken care of, but Slier Iimn' name was tint mentioned in tliat con- nuctlon Uon. II. V. Iloynton, Wushlng. ton corrcHpondent o( the Cincinnati Gazette, being called, tuatlllod to Ills protesting to thu President against thu appointment ol Ander ion on the ground thut ft hail been charged by the paper that Auderaon'a appointment was due to Ills disreputuble political manip ulations in Louisiana. The l'restdcnt re plied that Anderson had been appointed for efllrieut services rendered the party, and in reply to further inquiry the 1'reMdont snld he did not think Anderson would retain Ills of fice. Witness denied thut he had stated to liny body that the Prosldont had told him that It was necessary, or proper, to Rive An derson an ofllce on account of Ills knowledge of Louisiana affairs, but said thut he (wit ness) niav have oouveyod thut Impression by what he did say. Ex-Marshal John It. O. Pitkin, of Louis iana, appeared before the Comtutttco on the 29th and read a writ ton statement .after wliloh he was cross-examined. Ills evidence was contradictory of several statements mado by 1 Anderson. Tho lattor, ho tostlflod, had coin- plained to him fl'itkiu) of intiinidatinn In his parish, and exhibited a bullet-hole in his tout as ovidonee ho hud been shot at, Ito gurding the Anderson protest, witness sutd that ho (Anderson) handed Iiltn the paper, sinned and sworn to by himself (Anderson). Did not observe but that the paper was com plete in all particulars, and knew of no inter lineations being subsequently made. Witness corroborated the evidence given by Judge Levlssee us to tho latter informing lilin (I'it klu) of tho allotted attempts being made to bribo him prior to the mooting of the Electoral Ool lege. . . .Gon. Boy nton was recall -ed and said the President never gave Him to understand that Anderson was in possession of polltleal seorot. He derived the Impres sion from tho newspapers, lie then relatod the substance of a conversation he had with Uen. Harlan, of the MoVeagh Commission, before his departure for the South, in which Harlan wanted him to And out if Bristow was a candidate for the Supreme llonch, in which case he (Harlun) would withdraw. Harlan was of the opinion that if he went to New Orleans he oould aid In bringing about a satisfactory settlement of the very annoying state of affairs then existing, and he thought, probably, that transaction would help him in securing a seat upon the Supreme Bench. Mrs. Jenks was again recalled ou the 2Cth, and stated, in reference to the so-called Sherman letter, that the person to whom sho dictated it was then p'romhiont in' local Lou isiana politics, but might now bo dead.as sho had not seen uimior six months. It was not Weber. Thorn was u first draft of tho lettor made and destroyed, as being too elaborate. ....A. i. llalev testified as to conversations with Mrs. Junks In which she spoke of the Sherman letter and claimed to huve it under her control Judge Hugh J. Campbell, formerly of New Orleans, but now United States Attorney for Dakota, nllixed,tbe jurat to the Anderson protest. He could noftostl fy positively that Anderson swore, to the statement in 1 Is presence, but was positive he nover alllxed his xignnture to an allldavlt when the party making the same was not present. . .. : Ex-Marshal Pitkin was further examined before the Committee on the 27th, mainly in reference t the work of tho MeVeagh Com mission in Now Orleans, preliminary to tho recognition of tho Nicholls Government. Witness testified to conversations with Haw ley and Harlan, who assured him that the Administration would take care of all the leading Republicans who had borne tho brunt of the work in Louisiana; Anderson was not mentioned by name in this connection. Messrs. Hiscock and Cox of the Committee objected to the introduction of further evi dence on this .point, on tho ground that it would drag out the examination to an in terminable length. Mr. MacMuhon replied that the question of going into an investiga tion of the MeVeagh Commission had been decided in secret session, and he voted for it upon tho g ound that General Butler in formed tho Committee that an ugroement had been entered into whereby the fraudu lent count of tho vote ol Louisiana had been made elfectual, and that ho could prove it Roger C. Glasscock, keeper of a boarding-house in Washington, testified that Mrs. Jenks boarded at his house last winter, and told witness that she had the Sherman letter or could get It by go ing to New Orleans, which she was going to do William E. Chandler was examined regarding tho Electoral count In Florida. Being asked if ho bad given assurances that the members of the Returning Board would be taken care of In case Hayes was inaugura ted, as was testified by McMnn before the Florida sub-committee, he said that he did not remember making any such promises did not think he ever did. He tel egraphed to Leo, Gov. Hayes's private secretary " Send 8tanley Matthews and others of high character Things begin to look favorable." Gov. Noyes subsequently came, but lie did not know it was in response to that telegram. He also telegraphed to Zach Chandler as follows: " After full confer ence with all our frionds now here, we find the work to be done requires great and expo ditious labor in view of the shortness of time, which, if well performed, will, wo believe, in sure success. Noyes and Kasson will be hero on Monday, and I wish f3,000 sont to Philadelphia to the Centennial National Hank; can you also let me have J2,00 more, making $5,000? It looks possible for about 24 majority in the State. You CBn imagine whot the Democrats are abont. Where is Cook? (Signed C." The money came, and witness expressed his willingness to tell what he did with it when called upon to do so. Mr. Hunton said that the object of examining the witness now was to accommodate Governor Noyes, who wish ed to leave for Kurope, aud the witness would be questioned only on matters relating to Governor Noyes's participation in the pro ceedings L. G.Dennis, a prominent Re publican of Alachua County, Florida, testi fied that Gov. Nuyes wanted bim to swear to the correctness of the return from Archer Precinct In that county, which was in dis pute before the Returning Board, but witness tld him that unless he was ready to aban don his cats he Lad better not put him upon the stand, as his evidence would be detri mental to the Republican side. Gov. Noyes was regarded by all the Republicans as Mr. Hayes' intimate friend, and assured them thu be would protect the Southern Republi cans The Committee adjourned till Fri day. Mr. L. O. Dennis further testified before the Committee on the sth: The reason why be did not wish to swear to the correctness of the returns from rcher Precinct was be eauas tbe Inspector had confidentially In lorrnd biro tliat there had been ' fraudu lent names adiW-d to the list of voter, and tne atiiiion f tneae names was matter of Public nntnrktv. To Mr. Butler tbe witness aid be brlierrd tbe return in Archer Pre cioct should have shown 1 vots to exces JfwliM trier did for the Republican party, be Republican oraoersniade npthedencien JT front tbe reitrat1n book, so a to make he retnmt show their proper number of ?" He believed there had bn frand on o i'tr. When the rotes were turned of the box tbe nriaafns; number of Rrpnb- roses anpeaw-d a having been trl!r 'ax. The wttaesn testified tbat Black, Repub lican Iuspootor of Elections, and Vanoe, Re publican Clerk, had made affidavit as to the correctness of the return, and that his reason for uot wishing to go on the stand was (but his testimony would huve tended strongly to have contradicted theirs. He did not dis close till knowledge to Gov. Noyes. but siiu- Cly tried to impress him with the idea thut e hud not better put him on the stand, be cause it would Injure his case. Mr. lilsooclc said ' be expected to produce tho evi dence of Vanoe aud llluck, showing thut they did not rulse the return; 'and also evi dence showing that as many men swore tbey voted tbe Republican ticket whose names were on the poll list a were certified to by the returns, lie wus willing to leuve the issue right here, will) the understanding thut the 1 mint was not dossil before thu public... ..... Cdwnrd F. Noyes, United States Minister to Frunoe, appeared before the Committee and mado a geuerul and xpliclt denial of all charges made against bim of uny oouiplloity In fraudulently counting thu Electoral voto of Florida for Hayes. He did not go to Flori da at the solicitation or .with the knowledge of Gov. Hayes; be -did not tmilersband Dennis as objecting to swear to the returns from Archer l'reulnut on account of Ills knowledge of frauds coiumtttod, but on aocnunt of his fear of further Incurring the hostility of the Democrat, tiov. jtoyo saiu: l wisa w aav that no mortal man ever told me or in timated to me while I was In Florida .that there was any thing fraudulent about that return except what was aworn to before tho Canvassing Board, and was mado public I mean I had no private Information derived from nny Source whatever. I honestly and conscientiously believe that tho return made and. argued -by me was right, and can say thut we made a case which' would satisfy any . unprejudiced court in Christendom." Gen. Lew wnllnoo, of Indiana, -nand Gen. John Little, of Ohio, both testified that they did not go to norma at tne request oi uov. Haves. Gon. Wallace also made a general denial of having promised the members of tne uoturning board, prior to tne result hav ing been declared, that Hayes would take cure of them; subsequently lie may have said that the Republicans of Florida would be suitably rewarded The Oommitteo uppoln ted Messrs. Hunton, Mo Million, Spring er, Butler and Hiscock a Bub-oommltteo to remain in Washington and tnko testimony. Messrs. Potter, Morrison and Oox will act as a relief for it and the sub-oonimtttee in Now Orleans. The latter is composed of. Messrs. Stonger, Roqd and Blackhuru. ,( Mrs. jenks appeared before' the Commit tee on the 29th and produced her correspond ence with Andorson, but Uen.- Butlor being absent the letters wofcuot road. , . . . .'Ml?. Win. K. Chandler testified that the $5,000 received by him while in Florida was handed over to Gen. Martin, who expended it in procuring evidence. Wltnoss gave tho names of eleven persons connected with Florida Mate pontics - wno : 'were appointeu to Federal offices upon his recommenda tion Secretary Sherman's letter to the Committee, asking for the examina tion of a lurge number of-wltnosBes to prove the existence of un organized system of in timidation in the Felioiana parishes, and the reply of the Committee thereto, denying the request, on the ground that the proffered ev idence had already been takon in- whole or in part by seven different Congressional committees and wa' now matter of. ofiicial record, were made public. - .1 ! , ' The Louisiana dub-Committee. ' The glib-committee of the Potter Commit toe met in Parlor P, St. Charles notel, New Orleans, on tho 29th. KXTGovernor Packard mado a long Btatomontr eovorliig the wliolo ground of the election, the canvassing of the votes. and ! his 'own contest with Nicholls for' the ! .Governorship.',, He holds that ., his own title was - as good as that of President Hayes, and that bad ho been recoirnized bv the Prcsldont he conld have maintained Tils position even, without tne use oi reuerui troops, ne was. under the impression at tun time thai tne Httrlan-MoVcttgh Commission were inimical to his interests and used thtir ii.fluence to break up the Packard Legislature.but had no knowledge of any improper methods being used. -. . DOMESTIC ECONOBIY, ' Cream Pudding. Mix 3 tablespoon fuls of powdered sugar, .the grated rind of a lemon and 8 beaten eggs. Mix 14 pints of flour, 1 pint of milk and 2 tea spoonfuls of salt; add this to the other. Stir in 1 pint of thick cream and bake immediately in a buttered dish about three-quarters of an hour. ' Soup. 14 pounds beef to 8 quarts and 1 pint of water, 4 cup rice or bar ley, season with salt and pepper; put in a pot and boil steady for 2 hours ; then add parsley, 1 onion, two potatoes, 1 carrot and tomato, if you have it ; if the water boils down you can add more hot water. This is a very good recipe of vegetable soup. Johnntcakb. 2 teacups sour milk, a piece of butter as large as an egg, 1 tablespoonful of sugar, 1 egg, a little salt, 4 teacupful of flour, thicken with corn-meal, adding a large teaspoonful of soda, and bake at least 4 hour. The difficulty in getting johnnycake good is in getting the batter the right thickness, and this you can only tell by experi menting; if too thick, it will be dry, and if too thin sticky. It is nice made with sour cream, leaving out the butter. Brown Gbavy. 8 onions sliced and fried to a nice brown. Toast a large, thin slice of bread until quite hard and of a deep brown. Take these, with any piece of meat, bone, etc., and some herbs, and set them on the fire with a pint and a half of water, and stew down until it is a thick gravy. Season, strain, and set in a cool place until you want to use it. It will be found very nice to warm up any kind of cold meat, or for veal cutlets. Floating Pcddino. Nearly boil 1 quart of milk; wet smooth 5 table spoonfuls of corn-starch ; add 3 beaten eggs and a little salt, and stir all into boUing milk till it thickens. Take up and add 1 teaspoonful vanilla. Hare ready a dish with k of a cupful of sugar strewed in the bottom. Tarn in the hot puddinz and strew over the other of a cupful of sugar. Cover close ad set in a cool place. When served, cold, the pudding will be found floating in a sweet sirup, which is it sance. Pbctcdice often rules In tbe pbyaical treat ment of Babies. Tbey are allowed to snSer and scream with Palo from Colic, Flatulence, Bowel D Borders, eta, when eon staple, reli able and safe remedy, as Dr. Bull's Baby 8.rnrp, would ivc almost immediate relief as4 perfect ease to ti little sufferer. , On the island of Guernsey ljves a, ven erable Baptist minister, 92 years old, named Lellain On a recent Sunday this old gentleman walked three miles to a chapel, where he preached and kept the congregation awake- 'during the' whole sermon. Aftor this hd walked . homo, and was none the worse for the wear, lie does not make t regular practice of preaching, but is always ready when wanted for special "sorvices. His eye right is oYolear as when he was sixty. r A Connecticut lover,; young and enthusiastic, -who sang and played for nearly two hours before the houso of his- lady love the other; evening, was eleetrilied that is, shocked after a short pause, by a cordial ' think you," gracefully pronounced by the " othor follow," who appeared at the drawing room window. . ,1 1 Lit , m I ' . WiLuovT's Tonic is not a panacea is not a euro for everyihlug, but is a cutliollcon for malarious diseases, and day by day adds fresh laurels to its crown of glorious success. En gorged Livers and Spleens, along the shady banks of our lakes and rivers, are restored to their healthy aud normal secretions. Jloalth and vigor follow its use, and Chills have taken their departure from every household where Willioft's Anti-Periodic Is kept and taken. Don't full to try it. Whkelock, Finlay, & Co., Proprietors, New Orleans. '','.! 1'Olt SALE BY ALL DnrGQlSTS. ' " ' ' ' Perfection fa Cookery. I . Tho nearest approach to' perfection in arti cles designed for kitchen use is that of Doo LEY's Yeast PoWdbb. With very little ex perience tbe housewife or cook is always sure of delicious biscuits, rolls, bread, cake, etc., every time. ; .'.... j There is no use talking; the Swiss Ague Tonic is dolus; a great work all over the land. I A ponlie remeilylor I ropsy ami ull dueuei of Ihi Kidneys, Blaulder awl Urinary Or cons. Hunta Kemedy ! purel wgetablt and prepared expressly fur Uur aboM diftaaa. It hap . ' .1 , V.t,Zwm hntt mrNnted. Head to W. I E. Clark,, FroTidancft, A.I., for multraledpamphlet II your qrarjrin oom mh h. w wiu www m.. -.1 1. Good May Come From It. '.'I'l . ft '.' ..' It ' '-. ..... I It Is a common complaint amonopwplaof this agi tbat tbey are suffering from an unhoaltliy condition of system, which Is sot, however, actual disease. .If, you ask them to explain what they mean they will usually sir? that, they are net so stronir ss they used to bo. that thai,, vltul ana nlna nisi wlnvfl anil thav hnvA nnl. thnt ' powor of enduring hard toll and futteuo which they for roerly Boasessedr- Ho mystera surrounds tho orieln of such a condition as Uih and' although the, patients themselves may be eonteuttosum up their feelings as those of "general debility," a keen observer will at once tell Ulem they are rapidly approacliiiin llseaioiif a most serious form. ' Almost always, in such cases the blood, In which the most valuable essence of life Is concen trated, is In a very poverty-stricken condition, which manifests Itself by a feeling of constant languor, worse in the morning than at any other time, nervousness, tenderness of the muscles, loss of appetite and a gen eral disordered state of. the bowels. Usually, also, the liver Is at fault and no longer performs Its natural office of affording free evacnatlonB and canTlng off tho bile and the Impurities that contaminate tho blood, in very many cases the kidneys are sluggish In their action, and unless something be dons to set matters aright, Brigbt's disease or diabetes may be the direct Issue, with death following on soon afterward. Such feelings as these are not to be considered of trifling Importance, for It Is no secret with the medical profession that general debility Is but a vague popular terra which has a very significant meaning, via: the beginning of disease. There are many Indiscretions or organic lrregulartUes of a small nature which will beget It, and theso are apt too often to' be entirely overlooked until tlie real danger manifests' Itself. But Is It not the height of foolishness to be so careless of one's safety; and who will say that It Is not tho better way to check disease at Its beginning, and thus avoid all the peril and discomfort which the devel oped stage of disease must Invariably occasion t If you are deaf to such common-sense reasoning as this, then reflect for a moment on tbe sad experience of thousands of chronic Invalids, or the mute testimony of the multi tudes of untimely graves tbat never give the lie I We speak with no rash or dishonest Intentions In say. lng that VEdETINE will relieve the wont symptoms of general debility and prevent disease. Torpidity of the liver or bowels. Indigestive symptoms and their cause, Inactivity of the kidneys and the bladder, poverty of the blood, and a host of other sums of local disorder are soon overcome by this Inestimable remedy, the timely use of which fortifies the system against malaria, and renders Impossible the crowd of dire consequences orig inating solely in a want of physical or constitutional vigor, or In the Incomplete performance of the functions upon which health unquestionably depends. Thousands will bear testimony ( and do It voluntarily) that VKliK TINE Is the best medical compound yet placed be fort the public for renovating and purifying the blood, erad icating all humors, Impurities or poisonous secretions from Uie system. Invigorating and strengthening the system debilitated by disease ; In fact, It Is, as many have called It, The Great itaalth Restorer." VEGETIF.E Furl&oa. tlao Blood, Boston, Mass, Jan 13, 1877. Ma. H. R Srrvrva: imr .Sir-I liavehern nlng Tegetlnefnr smne time with the greater atlfati.i. and can Mirhli rwsu mend It ss s great cleanser and purtfe t h- Moud, J. L. MA 'OKI, Paster of Eataton Siiuaie fc. IL Church. Tawnrvs Is emui wed of Boots, Barks, and Herbs. It la my piraasnt tu take; every child llkf U. VECETINE PBETARED BT II. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass. Vegctine is Sold by All Druggists, OPIUM IfMstliAMaISi IX TirMwi4a narM b'.'al ITka lie w av wmc ur f a Jaanavuuuaa jucm a uninsiw ar BsCffi UI StlBff "SVr, tins Mrseaaf inw i eaa a an KrV SI p-r hoola. S Uk SV Kou by all trvn. ar sant by lai im anraofaja at artaa, as A. I- aViaja. M. IA, iMaaaua. a. I. ORGANS- Mfrifrtiyt(rti sj ' Mini, m saaswsvaanm. RIRBO-V. RIHIII R and TlsrSi amp. rn - . real J tsTI -,.. all tSHa. to1 inV U-TarcalMt.' AtMiaMuaa.UAIUH.raUaTa t CO A W EEK In yonr own town. Terms and jQDsWuuUUlra, AOUrtU aUUUiO.Jwtlaud.Ma 1 Aft to s0 per month to aftentseanvasslns' aVlUU fur 'tailors Cuwlui houis, Kucasstor, N. 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The rtl e pest, most durable and efficient Press ever constructed. Adapted to either Hand, Horse or Steam Power. For particulars, sddress 1 A. J. HUNMKY, Agt. Southern Standard Pre Co., MarthaU. TVxaa, CLIFFORD'S FEBRIFUGE on FEVER iAQUE ERADICATES ALL MALARIAL DISEASES from the SYSTEM. . J. G. RICHARDSON, Prop., ns-ForSaleby All InigiaU. BT. LOUIS. t : tl 33 !! ONWARD !! Or-anlstirasmof L. O. UMMSioTSbooi fnr8l.tilNOlXAv.K lw tim sra-on ttt Ih7b-;. A new and frrah onlleru.in ot tl te becolar ana SarM Mualr, vrtth a lul liatrueUve 0r. Tnaeneri UI plueuinrrn. Z2 ow-n, iA Sacred Tunes, and li An tbtwanatuvklea. prtos ti-Ui per eassn. FESTIVAL CHORUS BOOK 1 rVanrlV4 by 1 r. OoriR and 6aUTl f sfoasml OamuM ixl'Wa t rrtivaai, ear-, ev- A fnvm at a number a tar t-m o r a aacras and McwUr. 144 lata sasm tllX tm auan.) The Church Offering ! aw V n rwt 4i aa fkat ftna aSl wiUIii. s HolrH itima Movta. a, sU tn M rH'I.j 1 at a an a-a I any eaMrr. ana win an nu ty na4 a M AMMa Bnr. ha vm al-w. t"m a) PwUtf w f EetanvtL 0T.as4 n haatk raa rat ta-vtr vv Vnmr-X vt-r f A11H1 a. n Camtaaea. MrAUM. nvnaa n all u-r an-) k uo sarvica. anM ns nn.itnaU nana. I1S nar I,TO A niUI.V, Chirac. OUTER IHTKO"" A rO,Bssts. nr. rn n u i , 1 1 mi il : a. jrxaiirmffTs rnsaxM , GftANS) .., r-IF YOU ABH :. -K Goingrltansas Nowes Books QS1C rjiovoysjJD DEDILITATEDI The qfflicttd can now be restored to perfect health and bodily energy, at home, without the use of medicine of any kind. ruxaVipnt A ?i 1 EUi'H ELECTRIC BELTS For self -application to any part of the body, ;"'ml eiwrcquirrment. The most learned physicians and scientific men of Europe and this country indorse tiiem. These noted Cijrotlve appliances have now stood the teat for upwant or thirty yeara, and are protected by LelUirn-1'alent In ull the prinoinal ooiintrHwiif the world. .They were flocsecd tlio only Awftrd of Merit for Klnctrlo Appllanoi'S nt the areas World's Kxhlblllons -l'arls, I'lillndelpliln, and clHewliero-nnd have been found Hie moat valunblo, sufe, tiwple, and .rlUcleisl uowi .trytttuicut for lie curl) of dlavusev , REAdfcriXite YOU AFFLICTED? rind wlKh' to recover the' snmo degree of .i.i. ... ... 1. 4...1 AnuN.v mm uvttiirliinpml U fortnur yeuraf Do any of tbe IoIIowIiib tB.,......ta, rlodM of sviiiutoinM meet your illsenseil eondltloii 7 Are you sulh rliiR from 111-heltlth In any of its iimnyaiid miiUlliirl oiiHlorniK, coiiHeuuunl mxui u lUigdi'liig, nerv ous, climfilc or fuiicllrtiial dlwiiiieT Dp yon. fool nurviiua, debilitated, fretful, timid, und luck llie powef ol' will find 'action t Are you subjwl tobwiifinemoi'i.lmveapollaor fiilnt lUK,fullnessorbkMMl'lii tbe head, feel llatlena.. iiKiplhK, uiitlt for' hwlnasa or blsnaiiro, und subject, lo Ilia of iiieliiuclioly 7 Are your kid neys, sloinaohor blood, in a disordered cou cllilou7 lx ypii sutler from rlieiimntlHiu,. neurnluln urriehos and falna? Huve you boeu inili;rect In early years und Hud ycTur aelf liniii.NH'd with a nitiltiludu of Kloomy sympiot""? Are yon timid, aervous. una loriii'lful.iiiiil your mind continually dwell--' Inn on tlienuhjeot? Huve you lostooiifldenoe In yourself mid t'licruy f'r buslnejw pumulut Are you Mtildirat to uuy of the lollowlnn ay nip toms: HokiIoi nlulits. broken sleep, nlKht mure, drwmia; imlpibitlorl or the heurt, bush fulucM.coiauHliili of liU'isi,uvoi.lon to society,. dlMliiekii In the head, dimness of slitht, pim ples ami hlotohea on tho fiioe mid buelt, and oilier despondent symptoms? .Thousands of youmr. men, the mldtlle-uKed.and nveii the old, suller from nervouH und pbyslen debil ity. ' Thousands or fBrnales, too, uro broken down In health and spirits from disorient peculiar to their sex,- and who, from fiUse moaiisiy or iicKleot prolong ,tbolr sullerliiKS. Why, then, further lU'Klee.t n subject so pro ductive of iienltlirtud tiupplnesH when there Is ut buud u muuns of rustoruUou 7 , , ! (, ' . PULVERMACHEB' , ELECTRIC PELTS .AND BANDS cure those various dlseasixl aoivlltlons, after nil Other means full, and wo offer tho most convincing twtluiQiiy dlreut, frorn, the nf lllcted themselves, who have been rosUired to health sTrehgth, an6 energy, after druuKlntt lri vitln fbr inoiitlis and years. Heud now lorllKscKipi'iVH 1'amfhlkt unci Tuk KLWrntcUAHTeHLY, a liinto lllus Uuted JourmiU opntulnliiK mil particulars lllKl INFORMATION WOBTH THOUSAMW. top--les maiied li'ee.'f Address, ' ' - PULVERMACHER QALVANIC CO., Cor. Eighth and Vint Sts., CINOINNATI, 0.. J5 Avoid bogus appliances claiming eleo- trie qualities. Our Pamphlet explains how to ' distinguish the genuine from the Spurious. . THE ORIGINAL ft ONLY GENUINE 1 "Vibrator" Threshers, wni niraoTKD MOUNTED HORSB POWERS And auam Paresber Engta, XjAt only try NICHOLS, SHEPARD & CO., BATTUE! CBHEH, MICH. HK Matchless Graln-Htairias, Tlsssn amnc. ana HMainu TbrMJi.ra ar Ibl. Aav aaS MMka SaroaS all Slralrr tar BapU Woca, ran faal Oaaalas, aa4 (ar Saflaf Scala nam Waauia, I 6ILA Ma la HA III Baleen wftl net Safe-salt te thav Hwaw waataa. m w wa a laa iainr vara aeaa j PBE BWTtBB TbrMhlsw fanewsesv I IUM eita uti iimsnj ins Boiuiiuf m mmam wj - fMsmwiWHitii' vmsm smwwwmm mmomiamt HO Bro1iMV Abaft lmwlte th ftev ntor. Aaimiy (n fraai BsMAvr. rtrkarm, fttsMl. M4 all tick MfMMtlac iU f nla-VswtlBC mtpU mMmi rrfsxHiy sUto U tvll Krs1a tvtstf CfHtttmsHM' HOT v1y Tatrtlr 0iir far WlMtv (MU. tUrlnrT, Mr. sVOsl UA tHrss,, Wul Mm m.f sW mmbI TtrMbr la rui, VlmtXIir, MltM. (W, aal tote r i " fTi'i" tt "nrania- tt it" C r" MARTEIOrfl fr fllaptlHty af Parta, Ming sm tbsia mm a vm si Ma) Mai warn . aUUtssa Utmm fcill all j F OUR Blaaaaf rVaaratara Hf rar lag rrai mi iwtus ur mm, Mat Mria - pOlt Partlenlnrs, eatl Dan ham fataraal.aaawUlaalaila.Hml r,naaannilinan FARMERS AND TEAqSTjERS Catlarfaaa mr IM anlr aHds a fair am an sa .mil aayn- farownsieajrhc aea Maras ml tavnnUBc Galaf sn t'C wtJr thrm fta aa tn Sjajas) Aa StSSLIAI I.AU 1 aflaI-T wmtcM wbstiwo t AStrscmritstm, Mas CAM illll atal afVaVstaassa 4aaa Us eteVtaBsl (SMSr Aslssi rissmsiiM T'TIBKA'rOB7) , as.ltsnlilUX , , STCAM Pawer Tbraaaara a Hgcfalty. OVM CarfaaM ltatfi Taraafcar 9mm liM, visa TtJMiit Isniprowwiits, tvs4 tttaOmsttm rial bibb, aaT aafaa4 amf aaaay aaag sUasi, , 111 Taaraaya. Warfcvaaaaafa-, VTavaat I I nahfc, rnsx- mt rra. Co-mpwo tH m ii, m, a Bsv.aaTMTssanAaaaTlmria,if VutMtmsilmmmmmfmMmh afca- n k svaf' ni. mm-