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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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Cairo Halletiu, ( alio. Ullnoia. ' .
.I't. II. (U'.KRLT. limpnil Miutagcr.
OFFICIAL PAPKR OF Til K CITY AM) COINTY.
"ulv Morning Daily in Southern Illinois
M.H. Iliirrell, KdUor.
THAN KSC I VI NO.
IIOV. CTT.LOM S ritOLLAUATION.
. 1, Shelby M. Culloni, Governor of tin
Kate of Illinois, do hereby uppui nt Thurs
day, the 2Htli day of November, 1878, a day
of public thanksgiving to Almighty (!od,
when the people nitty ft use, as fur us possi
ble, from lubor anil from business, and in a
suitable ami becoming manner yivo exj res
eion totlii'ir grateful sense of the divine fa
That, during tho lust yea1', our lives have
been spared; our borders have been tree
from the ravages of the pestilence which
has so afflicted some portion of the laud:
we have gathered bountiful crops in peace
:md quiet; thu trade nud industry of the
State, which are under Providence, the only
oiin--s of prosperity, huvc been uninter
rupted; and wc continue to hold and enjoy
a free ffoveriunent, founded on the school,
the church and the family, to whose benign
agency we owe a large share of our civili
sation and ot our national prosperity.
While we give thanks we should not for
yet U ask of (rod such guidance in the fu
ture as will enable us to transmit to our
potority, unimpaired, the blessings which
In witness whereof I have hereunto set
t t my hand and caused the great seal f .
the. State to be affixed.
Done at the city of Springfield this 9th
iv of November, A. 1). 1878.
S. M. Ci:i.i.om.
liy the Governor:
!kikik II. IIaki.ow, Secretary of State.
Foiid. congressman-elect for the Ninth
Missouri District, is a Repiiblieiui-Clreen-backer,
ami of course will not vote with the
1 H niocnicy except on the money question.
Kdison declares his method of lighting
by electricity perfected, und only awaits
proper action at the Patent Office in Wash
ington, before he will be ready to unfold the
secret, and introduce it to the world.
Tn hkk is problem in connection with
boyhood that will scarcely ever be solved.
Why is it that a boy who will commit ten
mses of a comic song to memory in ten
minutes, will tail to commit ten lines of
w ripture in two hours The fact is stigges
tie, but decidedly puzzling.
Tiik Decatur Sun, a Prohibition paper,
Mys: "Wo etui see no reason why Ihe Re
publican party should not step forward and
meet every political want of the country."
That's an unbiased. non-oliticul temper
ance sheet for you! The influence of such
a journul is on u par with Its honesty- a
iatter of "no consequence whatever."
Ho.N. Nouman H.Ji'im died in Chicago
on Monday last. Mr. Judd was for many
years one of the most prominent politicians
-of this State, having been a member of the
Legislature for several sessions, llepiesenta
tivr to Congress and Minister to Berlin un
der 1'rcsidmt Lincoln. The last public
office held by him was that of Collector of
iliel'ortof Chicago, to which he was up
pointed by President (Irant.
It is u happy characteristic "of human na
ture, that it can quickly close its eyes upon
its set backs and sorrows. A month ago,
and the city of Memphis was enveloped in
u cloud from which it was thought she
would scarculy ever euieige; yet here we
have her already in the full sunlight of an
active trade, and an apparently happy
:il pi'op -rous business. T. Miming
paragraph we clip 1 1 .tn the Appeal of
The hualnp napwi t.v,.r hrilitrr tlmu yn
tnda.v. The ttreeta were tlm.uyod with heiivlly
laden wujflin. ilrH. Hi ., while tl,,. ,dewalk null
hMvhoiiae were eumded with people, nnrue hum
In r of wleuti were from Ihe Interior. At . W,rf
the "Nine condition" were oliaerved. Twelve atenm
r were moored tle re, dlai htnllij ntul receiving
heavy cardie. There a n iniiddnii ru-h In all
qnarlera, and innre hopeful alalia ot rna)ieritv were
at verwiiiieaai d on theae Idull- Thla tun uulv hi'
attributed lit the rtatoretl tiinllileiiee In tin, jllu)
aliuteliield of Ihe c;ilileinle,
Wk knew it, and insisted, days ami
m-ika before the cletion, that if W. J. Al
len w at def-nted in the rnco fur Congress,
Id friend,', might rharg.i hU defeat to the
On cuback ullles of the Republican party.
nil to the so-cullcd "strategy" of managing
Ilepublicnns. Evidences of the correctness
of our foresight arc multiplying, ns witness
the following, ent from Chester us u spec
ial to the St, Louis Republican .
"The dcft'tit of Jonh Allen In to bv attributed to
the perfidy of Urttuhackera, there bclii a hitter
cuinc-M In thia(ltnudolpb) County over the Hberltr
alty. Ilogu Democratic tieketa having Thomna'
Maine for Congreta, and (lerlaah'a, the, fitvorltu for
hherlff. were palmed of on liieuntloua Uerman
DemiKTHla, who, In their iteal for (lerluah, never
Hopped to examine their ticket. Thla la evident
from the. anereaa of the Democratic ntmilueea for the
lower branch of the Htato LeKlalutnre,
Ovcr-loynl Kadteala will atlrihuto Juduo Allfii'a
defeat to his "war record." but fo fur a thla coun
try la concerned, tho claim will not hold e;ood."
Oxk swallow doesn't make a summer, but
the tail of the swallow no, we mean the
swallow-tail that is Well, anyhow, it's a
good joke on full dress if some fel'ow will
only work it up!J New York Times.
If tho man intended to say that the tail
of a swallow makes a summer coat, or that
the swallow of a coat makes a swallow-tail
summer, or that the swallow of a summer
makes the tail of a coat, why didn t he say
sof It's all very clear to a man who disci
plines his mind to systematic thinking.
It la fald that lurice number of ticket were
thrown out at the Coiigrcaaloniil election In thu
Cairo, Ills, Diatrirt, becauae the name printed on
them wt "Jiiah Allen," or "W. Allen." It In aald
enough ot theae kind of tickets were thrown out to
elect Allen, but we don't know how that I. Il'a
The evening previous to the election,
tickets bearing the name of ''Willis J.
Allen" wcii; circulated in all the precincts
remote from telegraph stations, and but foi
the prompt attention given to the matter
by our Democratic Central Committee, a
large number of them would have been
voted. No fraud was too brazen or be
littling, it seems, for the Republican pipe
layers to attempt.
Ir is u truth, tersely expressed, that
there are men in tin' world who maintain
such a chronic state of ill-huinor, that one
very naturally suspects they have been
raised on sour apples and vinegar. They
are in the social circle about as cheerful a
companion as a thumping toothache. They
chew away on a luscious piece of scandal
with as much satisfaction as a school-girl
with her first square of spruce gum. They
go around throwing vitriol on other people's
clothes, and pepper in their eyes, and are
never known to speak even in decent terms
of their neighbors. If there is anything in
the world that makes a man wish that the
experiment of creation bad never been
. , . . . , ,
tricl. or convinres lum that the experiment
was n failure, it is the presence in society of
that human chestnut-burr (he constitu
tional grumbler and chronic nllitier.
Tiik movement against polygamy r
cently inaugurated by the w.unen of the
country, has already enlisted the sympathy
of the "gentile" press, and will be urged up
on the attention (if the incoming Congress
with such force and pertinacity that it will
be impossible for that body to ignore it
any longer. The St. Louis Republican on
ly foretells (ho inevitable when it says that:
"The National Legislature might a well make tip
ll mind to tttke the Mormon hull hy the honia. and
either persuade hirn to he respec 'table or unite him
to pHMure elsewhere. "The apostle polyuainlst
with four acknowledged wives, who la permitted to
it in C'oimroMK," must pocket his blushes and his
wrnth and endure with best possible (race the free
and full diacuHsiou of tho peculiar Institution In
which he has null a deep .personal interest. The
aenatora and representative whose chronic modes
ty ha heretofore prevented the elaborate inveatliru
tlon ufthia delicate subject, must summon up all
thi lr couraije and aenae of duty aud undertake, the
wurk. The summon come from a power which
cannot he diaoliered with impunity, and which ia
uol altogether safe to provoku by peralatetit delay,
Seriously, this appeal la made nt the rlifht timet
and lit the riht way. it adiea uothlng but uude-
iilnlili' facta, and the conclualoiia drawn from tliesu
furls are simply Irreslalible. It brlujja aquorely
home to (he nallnual, aa well as the conKTeaHlonul.
cotici'tice the plain question: Nhall we have or
Conl.ed mid aanctltled rotirublnuge amouK us? If
that queatlon is answered In tho neKatlvc, then
oniethiiii mut he done at once. If anawered In
the affirmative, iiolhinir need be done except to ex
tend lo all the states and tcrrltorlc the privilege,
at preaent monopolized hy I'tah. By Immediate
and Intelligent n'-ilou we may bo able to get rid of
polygamy without getting rid of tho Mormon at
the same time, lint the lonirer thla action la post
poned the more difficult and dangerous It become,
aud the more certain to end in the wluirimale ex
pulsion of a people w boae only fault Is too close
following the example of Ihe patriarch.
Chuistianity has long insisted upon a
solemnity of mein in its followers that has
always had a repelling effect upon the
young and festive. Rut step bv step the
chinches are getting away from that old
groove, mid are seeking to impress upon the
public that it does not follow that beause a
church member is good, he must, of neces
sity, be gloomy-minded and miserable, In
the matter of amusements tho synod, of
Georgia, has taken an advance step, that
wins general cniiiuienation The facts are
these: Deacon Mock a Pres
byterian minister of Atlanta, was re
cently condemned by his church for having
a social gathering in his house at which the
young people danced. Re appealed from
the decision of his church, and the synod
sustained him. The case has Uen carried
to a higher tribunal, and we shall soon learn
whether tho magnates of that church think
it right or wrong to engago In the rational
Miul'hcnltlifiil exercise of dancing,
This whole question of amusements is mi
Important one, and should be handled not
oi wiin iincreiion, inn with common
"use, licit young people will dance, mid
'hey cannot sec that It
,l , destructive of morality, is ouc of
CAIRO BULLETIN: TH
thu stern truths of tho nineteenth century,
ami the Christian churches of the day must
grapple with it. It is tt question whieh the
churches ought to commit, in u marked
measure, to tho restraints of home life, ami
the social circle. If they refuse to do this; If
they place their ban upon a rational indul
gence in that character of recreation, they
will not suppress It, but drive the young
folks to a sub rosu Indulgence in that
which, in spite of the dictum of the church,
they cannot regard as sinful. To worldly
minds it seems preferable to make home as
happy as possible, and not to rigidly insist
that everything which a Ixiy wants to do is
for that very reason wicked and sinfuf.
Certain pleasures seem to be the prerogative
of youth, and if they are not to be had at
home they will be had nway from home,
that is all.
The New Ohi.kaxs Times makes a caus
tic visitation unon those "cowardly citizens"
who preferring not to remain in New Or
leans and die of yellow fever, fled the city,
that they might live. It urges that the
business houses should give employment
only to acclimated clerks who would not
run. The indifference these people would
manifest, says tho Times, would have an
assuring influence upon the population, and
there would be no panics. In other words,
carry out the suggestion of the
Times, and the people of New Or
leans will ' remain at home during
the prevalence of the yellow fever, and die
like heroes; and not fly the city und save
their lives like cowards.
With the population of New Orleans re
duced fully one-half by the flight of citi
zens, the saffron-hiicd scourge called for
4,000 or 3,000 of them, and took no denial.
Had the fleeing half remained at home, the
cjty would not have made the ' beggarly
snowing of only 4,000 or 5,000 deaths, but J
would have shown to the world that South
rons have no fear of the yellow terror, and
that, rather be guilty of the cowar
dice of seeking safety ui flight, ten thous
and of them died in throes of the most ap
palling agony! If there is courage in
that, we want none of it. The man who
will not leave hi burning dwelling-house
is considered a madman or fool. The
man who needlessly defies death, and sub
jects his family to the same peril, is but lit
tle better. Married men can have no duty
higher than that they owe to themselves
and to those who are charged to their pro
tection; and in case such men are in the
midst of thos smitten with yellow fever,
the most commendable heroism thev can
display is to look after the safety of those
who have a right to look to them for safety,
Cowardice, in such a juncture, consists in
the neglect of this duty: heroism in its per
formance. ANOTHER PENITENT POTTER WIT
NESS. (Correspondence Chicago Times.)
It appears that truthful James Anderson
is not to be alone in his new
business of affidavit-maker. Weber,
the man w ho swore that he destroyed the
John Sherman letter is the next Potter wit
ness captured by John Sherman's counsel.
He has been seen. He, too, is moved by
conscience, propelled by the same motive
that stir. the average Louisiania politician
to a confession, lie has prepared on aflid a
vit in which he eats his words, takes back
his testimony, and jumps down his own
throat after the most approved fashion.
The affidavit is prepared, but whether it is
actually purchased or riot is uncertain. It
will have un embarrassing effect upon the
report of Potter's committee if all of its
witnesses are to be picked off this way. It
is said upon good authotity that Anderson is
really to be given a treasury appointment.
Jenks is in the government service, well
clothed aud prosperous. The Uourbon
field is such a hard one, and those of Fed
eral patronage so blooming and full of
promise that Clarkson Potter will do well
if he has a single I-ouisiana witness with
him when he comes to make his report.
Postal cards give rise to peculiar troubles.
A Rix'hester lumber dealer mailed a card
to a discharged clerk, accusing him of
swindling, and the clerk has obtained 0
verdict of $130 damages, based on tho pub
licity of the charge while passing through
the mails. A similar case is on trial in
Pittsburgh, the plaintiff being a sewing
machine agent, to whom his employer ad
dressed an acciisution of improperly re
taining money. An Omaha Clergyman
publishes a curd complaining that he fre
quently receives advertisements of wine
printed on postal cards, and, as he is a total
abstainer from strong drink, the impression
might be wrongfully created that he is n
buyer of the wine. A Boston landlady
sends bills on postal curds to former board
ers, accompanied by urgent requests for
payment. One of the recipients began a
suit against her for libel, but withdrew it,
his lawyer advising him that, us the commu
nication was a simple request to pay a just
debt, he, had no legal grievunce. A Kansas
City girl jilted her lover, and he retaliated
by writing her amorous letters on postal
cards, She did not invoke the law, but
put a rawhide in her pocket, lay in wait
for her annoyer, and whipped him.
Tiik Tidy Hoi skwikk. The caretul, tidy
housewife, when sho is giving her house its
spring cleaning, should bear in mind that
the dear inmates of her house are more pre
cious than houses, and that their systems
need cleansing by purifying the blood, reg
ulating the stomach and bowels to prevent
and euro the disease arising lrom spring
malaria tnd miasnm, and she should know
that there is nothing that will do It so per
fectly and surely us Mop Hitters, the purest
and best of nil medicines. See other col-uuu.
WIS DAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1878.
RocHKhTun Union (Rem.): "Tho futuro
of the Democratic parly demands that the
charge of fraud attempted, made by the
Republican press ngaiust men in represent
ative position in the Democratic party, ahull
be promptly met by tho Democratic House
of the present Congress, when it reasaemble
a few weeks hence, and Investigated to the
end that the men implicated iu it shall be
either proved guilty and condemned, or
proved innocent mid acquitted. Iu any
event tho Democratic party must be vindi
cated, and must wash its hands of all taint
of fraud attempted, us well us put its foot
upon all fraud accomplished."
Eask Attaixaiu.k uvtiik Riikcmatic
Yes, although they may despair of relief, it
is attainable by rheumatic sufferers, for
there is u remedy which carries off, by
means of increased activity of the kidneys
important channels for blood purification
the acrid element to which pathologists
the most eminent attribute the painful
symptoms n theory completely borne out
by urinary analysis. The name of tiiis
grand deptirent is Hojtetter's Bitters, a
preparation likewise celebrated as a remedy
for constipation, which causes contamina
tion of the blood with the bile and it cer
tain means of relief in dyspepsia, fever and
ague, and nervous ailments. It is, perhaps,
the finest tonic extant, and is highly
recommended us a medicinal stimulant by
distinguished physicians and analysis who
pronounce it to be eminently pure and very
beneficial. The press also endorses it.
CO.VOIiKSKMKN ANO MKMUKU OK TUK I.r.dlH
I.ATCItK. The following tables ate not complete,
and iu some districts may be' subject to
change, but are os near so as the returns up
to the present time warrant. In every coun
ty tliree, and sometimes four, sets of can
didates were voted for, und the oflicinl count
w ill not be completed and duly certified to
before Monday :
I. William Alilrich, It. '11. J. W. Singleton. I).
i (ieorge L. Davl. 11. Iii. Wm. M. !pringer. I).
J. Hiram Barber. Jr., It. 11. A. KMevenson. II.
4. John !'. Sberwln, II. 11. Joseph (i. Caution, U.
5. H. M. A. Hawk. It. l.V A. I'. Foravth. S.
It. T. J. Henderson. K. '111. W. A. .1. Sparks, ll.
7. 1'hlllpl'. Haves, It. jl,. W. It. Morrison. II.
S. li. L. Fort, It. At. John It Thomas. I!.
. Thomas A. Ilovd, It. 'ill. It. W. Townhend. I).
10. it. F. Marsh. It.
' KTATK SK.NATE.
I. tieorge White. 1!
.1. Sylvester Arllev. S
5. W TJohnwm. I! .
7. W J Campbell. I!
9. Cha li Fuller. It
11. I harle Kent. R
11. John U Marshall. II
I.V Svlvesler W Muiiu. It
17. Samuel II Lewis, H
19 I. II Whiting. U
Jl. Milton M Ford, It
a. Wm. II. Neeee, D.
iV Meredith Walker. I)
1. I) S lU-Ii. It
4 F II Kiddle, it
11. M A llel.BIiev. U
H. M I. Joslvu. It
lo It H Mcl'lellau. K
li. II 1) liemi-ut. K
14. J H Mavliorne. It
Hi. Thos II lloudeld. li
15. S I Fo.dlck. K
Ai. II J Kr in,!. 11
. II C Tiillinferro. It
. William Scott. 1)
J) John A Lee. I)
JX. John M llumtlton, 1!
10. C I' Davis. It
Hi Maiden Jones. 1)
M K Noutliwortli. I)
i. Luther Deor'iem, I)
IS W It Archer. D
40. i W Herdmeu. D
4J. FEW llrink. I)
1. It I' iliinua.
Hi. C K McDowell, D
4S. Ambrose llaeilcr. 1)
.VI. Jesse Ware, 1)
7. Aliratn Mavfleld. )
William T'Moffctt, It
;1I tieorge Hunt. It
:. Kra-tus.N itlnehart.l)
X William K Shutt, I)
i:i7. Maurice Kelly. D
William I' t Alton, I)
'41. A. I 1'urklnsou. K
41 Thotnfla E Merrltt, D
1.V W C WiNon, D
)7. S D Cheeiiey, 1)
1 4M. John Thomas. K
,51. A J KitykeUiUll. li
HOIMI 0' HKPRESKXTAT1VKS.
1. David WCIaik. It 'JT. D H Hall. It
will liuinpsoii. It
M J Wcntworlli. li
i lletij M Wilson. K
Sol Hopkins. It
V T Hurrv, D
3. I eo Mellbek. P
Thos I lounr.n, U
Thos J Wnlsh, D
4 L 11 Hishee. 1!
F. II Sherman, li
Jamea K Mdttut, li
Win A Moore, p
i I- Orcndortr. H
M. II A Kng. It
Thomas F Mitchell, it
F .1 'jlin-ou. X
:'J John II Tyler. I!
I) K limhnm. li
H K Hurler. )
10 Janiea Core, II
ln-orge Scruggs. It
V W E Mason, li'
Wm A Dav. II
John li llohlen. II
( has Eriinrdl. C
I' A Suudeiius. li
li A W Thomas. I!
A O Sexton, D
bri Meyer, f
7. Lauren C Collins. It
(eo Strut-kman, li
II F Webber, 1
S W A Janu s, li
F K Uranger. li
9. (i II Wricbt, It
II W Tailor.
l.vford Mar-ton. li
li I. McKlixllav. II
VI. Il-tirv A Seal.- It
Orlando H Ficklln. II
Arnold Ttiomasnii. I)
:tt XV M Abraham. It
llnrtlett Scarlett. I)
James I, Us an. I)
II W Y Crnsthwait. I!
John II Jones, li
! (Ieorge I. .ink. II
li. Win L (iro-s. li
l John Siiil'l', D
Tho Uutterworth. V
Carter Trai y. i
10. .lame I Sctr, II
C S Hurt, li
Andrew IllniN. 1)
11 . JauiCi) Shaw, It
M. Pratt. X
14. Frank N Tlce. li
Col A V livsurt. It
lo. Jiieob Wheeler, li
j Dr John F Snyder, D
I John W Savage, (I
17. J X Carter. II
Dr Saiu'l Milehatu, D
! A M Samuel. I)
,) Asn (' Matthew, it
I Sliirkev li Powell. D
II II Truesdell. D
11. William M livers, It IIP. I I. Morrison. It
.1 (ill li hellv, (1
it M Hrigham. It
Frank M Bridge. I)
A li Smith, (i
11. .la (iWright.lt
K C Level. It
Jamea Herringtoti, I)
15. Fred Kotiku. K
Jerry Kenlston, R
Win P Thoinpaon. O
lfl. Conrad Secrest, It
A Duck. It
M II Peter. X
17. I. H Crookcr. It
Francis Bowen. It
David Itlchey, F M
18. (Ieorge B lirav. It
ltlehard-on aaev. 1)
HI. J X Kiigllh. 1) '
II W W all, D
(ieo E Warren, II
41. J S Dewev, It
John M Pearson, Tt
W (iareache, J)
ii TD Hlnckk-v, II
Ben h Logan. D
Samuel Joue. It
4.1. J K W Hammond. I)
K M Holt, 0
J S .tuck-on. I!
144. Charlea Churchill. Ii
j Nathan Crew a. It
J Zimmerman. I)
lj. Andrew J lteuvlll, D
I Jamea W (iridium, D
J It John son. It
Id. Dr C M l.von. It
X K Steven, K
Calvin II Frew, F M
A Scott. It
s F unman. It
'JO. Joel A Kuniicv. It
(Jeo F Wlgbtiiian, K
Kuclld Martin, II
gl. J W Slmonsou, K
A It Mock, K
John W F'oy, X
'it. J F Latimer. It
Itufii Mile, It
John H Sloan, D
a. Henry Black, It
Kdwln Allen. It
Henry M Lewi, I)
B F llfimllt
Dr J J Hen burn, D
T It Brumhack. I)
!. Jloscu Davis, It
(Tin F Koldaon, I)
W T McCreerv. II
Alfred M (ireen. D
Juhu It Moss, X
S C Hall. II
Wealev Trammcll. D
John M Gregg. It
48. Jul. ii It McFlc. It
P C I' Provert. D
John T Mcllrlrie. D
4!). F M Taylor, I It
Joseph Itelchert. D
Henry Seller, D
i0. (Tin II Lavtnutl. It
T W Hulllduy. D
TT Kohinsim. D
M. ll II Spencer- It
jiiuie ii carter, it
T (i Furrla, I)
HU. Washington Cockle, It
Wm KowcIIU'o. It
Bernard Cremer, D
ORIGIN OK HICKMAN'S FEVER,
Charlie I Ientlricks, a little German boy
about ten years of age, was the
first case. He was taken August 1'.',
und died on the Kith. He peddled ap
ples to ptissengcrs on steamboats, and 'the
opinion prevailed with ninny that he con
tracted the disease while passing on some
steamer, though no certain knowledge ex
ists that he luul been on nny for some
weeks. His little sister, Louisa', died the
following day, the 17th, ull'ected precisely
similarly, eaelt having the black vomit and
symptoms exactly us characterized nil the
subsequent cases during the epidemic. No
deaths occurred from the 17th to the '.'8th,
though a number of cases occurred in the
meantime, which were supposed to be cases
of mliouit fever. On the UHth, Edward
Mangel died, on the 2th Mrs. John Wit
ting, und on the !)0th little Jimmio Voting,
and new cases were occurring thick und
fust, and the worst fears of tint people be
gan to bo u-alized. About Ibis date the
doctors began to pronounce it yellow fever,
and on the Sunday and Monday following
the terrible epidemic may be st'tid to have
been fuiny inaugurated and acknowledged
FOR U A TA 11 II I I
INSTANTLY rcllcte and permanently curca thla
louthaomu dlnease in all Ha varying alugea. It
(Kiaaeeaea the soothing and liealiug propertle of
plants, herba and hark In thulr easentlol form, tree
from every flbrou contamination, and in Uils rea
ped differ from every other known remedy. In one
short year it baa found it way from the Atlantic to
thu Pacific coast, and whereier kuowu lis become
the Ktnndard remedy for the treatment of Catarrh.
The proprietor have recu wailed upon be gentle
men of national reputation who hare been cured bv
thla remedy, aud whit liavu. ut considerable vxpeuac
and persona! trouble, spread ihe gowduew a through
out Ihe circle In whl h they move. When you hear
a wealthy gentleman ol intelligence mid retlncincut
ay, "I own my life to San ford Itadical Cure," vou
mav feel assured that It I au article ut great value,
and worthy to be classed among the ataudird medi
cal spec I Ik ol Ihe day .
r"PIIK benefit I derive from 111 dally use la to me Iu
HEX II V WELLS, of Well., FuroJk Co,
IT bo cured mealier twelve veira of uninterrupt
UKU. W, HUl UirruX.Wullhani. Mu.
I FOLLOWED Ihe dlrertlou tothe h tter aud am
happy to atute I have bad a permanent cure,
ll. W.OIIAY, M. I) Utiscatiuc, Iowa.
I Have recommended it to quite a namht-rortuy
Irleiida, ull ol whom have expressed to me their
high estimate ofita value and good etfeeta w ith tbeui
WM. BltOWX.'WI'lueSt. St. Louia.
ArTKR using two bottlet I And mvaelf petaia
nently cured. I have aliie,, recoiuinendi-d over
ou hundred boltlea with the greatest mere.
WM. W. AKMsTUONli,
I Ml Hurrlxou Av., Iloalon.
'K haveaidd SAXnutu's IUiiii-l Ceng for near
TT ly one year and a ay caudidlv that we neer
(old 1 aimilar preparation that gave aiicb universal
utlaracllnu. We have et to learn of the drat cuai
pluitit, S. 1). BALDWIN, Washington, lud.
rpiIE cure effected In my case by SaxmiiD'a Had
1 K'ai. Cchk was an remarkable tbat Itaeemed to
tboaewho bad ntHered without relief from any or
the usual rcuiedie that It could not he Iruo. I
therefor made atridavlt to It behiro Seth J . Thoini.
Esq.. Justice uf the Peace. Boston
C.EOKOK F. DINSMOltK, Druggist. Boston.
Each pai kige of Saiiford a Hadlral Cure con'aina
Dr. Sonfnrds Improved Inhaling Tube, and rail
dlrectloua lor Its use In all rase, price One. Dollar.
Foraale bv all wholesale mid retail druggists and
dealer throughout the Cnlted S-.otea and Canada.
WEEKS X POTTK It. t.eneru! Aeula aud Whole
ule Druggist. Boston. Mass
Collin's Volti.u- IMasters.
AX ELECTRO CALVWIr BATTEK Y COM
BINED WITH A IIK.HLY MEDICATED
STIIENt.THKMNO l'l.AsTEli. FOIt.MINli THE
BEST PLASTKIl I'OliPAlSS AND ACHES IN
THE WOKI.D OF MEhK INE.
A M01IIU1) SWKMaIX(S.
ientlemen:- I aent for on..- of Colliu'a Volluie
lientlemen:- I aent for one i,l ('..III,,'. V ..I,..;..
Plasters, and It baa been of great hi ueflt in n-ducing
a swelling In my left side that two physicirna pro
nounced Eulargemeui of the Spleen, and one piu
notiucedit anOvarian Tumor I.. A. IlISTEIt
I rsriiiAMA. I mil, March JO. IH.
THKV A..KTJIK HKST.
(.eiiilemen:- Kinlo.ed you will Und j ii, aud I
wish you would send me another doen of your
Collin a Voltaic Plaster Bv Ibe above ou will
see that lean do something to help other' In some
way even if I am not aide to be tin and around
There are a number who have tried your plaster
who had give it that ail plasters Were good lor
nothing, ami now Join with me that tber are the
best they have ever tried I have got along tbia
winter better than I have before In three year.
Wish Icould hove heard of vnr plaster before.
Your. Ac. I.OKK'fTA M. C BOSS.
Bai.l.vrosoi-A, X. Y., March K.
Price 'IT) C Vnts.
Be careful to call for Collin' Voltaic Plaster lest
vou get some worthies imitation. Sold bv all
Wholesale aud lietoll Druggist throughout' tin
I lifted Mot. ami Canada, and bv WKKKs A I'OT
TKIi. Proprietor-., Boston. M.is.
UN" LrFbI )
120 Broad wav,
AS8KTS, J i"s e 1, 1S7S,
(No Pn-mlnui Nuu-a )
Surplus over !?ix Million Dollars.
The Most imKirtant (iiestion for I hose insuring their lives is "WHICH COM
PANY IS 8TKO.NOE.STr
The strongest company is the one which has the most doi.laiis of well invkstko
ASSETS FOII KVF.IIY DOLLAII OF LIABILITIES.
Of the seventeen largest Life Insurance Companies of tlttr 'l'nitcd States, the
alio of assets (excluding premium notes,) to' liabilities, the Eiiiitable is largest, being
l'.M.U!l, The second largest is Uf).77, and the third largest 117.M.
J-fcThese figures arc from the oflicinl report of the New York Iiisuniucc Depart
ment, June 1, IsJTS.
Orow more popular every day, and tire
A C.J KN'W
mutual Aid' sociuri
T.TfDVfTA f I't-lll-e l l i:
a si;hstiti;tk for like
A NCR COMPANIES.
)llLti)n OL lilt I'll ,f
Miti'al Aid Sod
Orgiiiilwd July I Hh, 1877, luder thci
the Hluteof Illiuolsj. CopjrlKlited
!, IU77. Illltler Acloft'oiiriea
WILLIAM STHATTOX. PitisatuKN
TAYI.OH. . . vm-P.
. ..... UUIilN, . Mt0. Alt
hl.i iiki jI
BOAltD OF MAXAOEII:
. .i . in im i , rnraician f.i
..-!. i i i.oii, nuieriutenuent of
S. bo j, Aletauder Counlr
Mra. K. C. FOIlll. Variety Bracket stdre,'
.1. A. (iOI.DSTIXK. of Cioldsllne & Hu
acu water. Whaleaale anil Xelsll H...I....
In Staple and Funi-y Dry (iocsla
N; ,. THISTLE WOOD, or lllnkle 4
Iblsllewood, Commission Merchaut.
u i? ,ufu? Tobacco Factor t.
THOMAS LKWIri, Inuruce Manager i
and Atlornier at Law
AJ,- NTKA'ITOX, of Htratlou 4 Bird,
JAS s. ltKAUDEN. Agent MiasisVlp'pi
ii I f.u7i1.rs7".".1,or,"ti"D Company ......
Jswefer l"1'' W"ltnufcer and
1 lIfi ir't' A"j'ui Vie"
L.! ... . . dooda and Nolioua
EDW AUD A. B1. I.EK. MannictuVi'. i
.leweler and Wholesale Dealer J
W at- buiukera'Too a and Materials
EDW IN it. F.ON K)V, ProP y'r" m '
( harle Hotel 1
HAZKN I.EKillTON, C'cuiaiVs'a'lou M'-'r-enant
Dr. KDWAKII li. ItOK. f. s
isouinern iiiairnt iiiinoia
"rs. a. A. at t ItS viii. ,:,,, '
j . "-iirinni-Hi.
. KwiL-nL I.
flail. WIT 1 ,
....... vain ui UNCI lOU .1
ill., .!...! rA ... u .. . ,
w,i, u .mi y iu.,.iibivj-. or Mir nnrirnvsmt. ,
on oul out : lor medical or irf her r..f,.iw.,;.,.i. ...
niiirn and labels. Caveat. Assignment. Int
lerences. App'-ala. Suits f,,r Infriiigemeol, a
: all i ." arising under Ihe Pet. nt I ,., n,..,.
W (tteii'ied to - - Iiivenliiin. il,.i k.... i...'
UK lK('',KIa""l'"llul,,m,! tn(y all
Jl'"' 1 I'l'luinosl Kas. be liatenied
u. ociuK n)iosiie me l.. n. i-atent Deaartuei
uu i'ueB:u ju i una unsinee excluslvelv. we c.
moke close scan bea. and nt urc Patenta mo
protiii'tlj, add with broader claim, than Ikoae w
are lemnii- from Washington,
i t i.i ytt'j i. , ...,a . ,. i ,. ... .
t i 1 "ll'' your device; we make .
animation and advise a to patentability, free t
uar-e. Aii (nrreanuBoenc strictly loiiOdent In
1'r-c, . low . and no charge unless patent I . nre.
W reler In Washington. In Hon. I'ostma.t
(leiier.l l. M. Key. liey. F. D. Power. The t.enua:
Anii-rii-an ttl..l llut.L ,..(-- . .t. .
Patent Ofllce. ami in .Senator and llepresentatiy,
In l ougn ss: and especially lo our illenta iu evri
.' .' V.U.UII U1 III .HUB. AGUresS
t. A. SNOW S: (X)..
Opposiie Patent (illce. Wahlagton, D. C
I.IKE M i:M K.
made a specialty.
Qon. Twiilftii Stkekt,