Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1878.
NEW SERIES NO, 13
ii ii ii
Arrival and Departure of Trains.
1LLISOI8 CENTRAL RAILROAD
l;i(ipm.; 1:10 p.m.
4:iH m. ll:4')p ni.
010 p.m. o:()p.m.
Vtmwht tsn B in.
CAIRO A.MJ VlClSt.a haii.i.uao.
ft. LOl'IS, 1. M. ASO 80LTUERN RAILROAD.
Extire :0a.m. 8:UUp.lii.
CAIRO AND ST. LOUS HAILROA't.
Thronfli Kipn-M fi:l!lp.m. 10:a.m.
Murphy.horo AeeoiDmodatloii.l2:liup.in. k;K)p.ni.
Except Hun'lay. tExecpl Monday.
St. Louis, Cairo and Fadncah Paokot
HPUWDIDSIDEWHFK.ri FRWfMT AND TAH-
EU DE SMET, :a
JOHN BRL'SEH Muter.
J OH Jit. ......... num.
Leaves Cairo evury Wedneeday at 2p in. for Pada-
Luavea Cairo every 'luuraaay at si p.m. tor ni.
Fur freight r paaeaga apply on Uallldey & Phillips'
wharf -boat, or to JAMES DICiGH, Agent.
W), Ohio Leveu.
(1 ENEKAL DELIVERY open .:UU a. m.j doaea
vT S::iup.m.; stinduv: U l a. m.
.Money Order Department opn at 8 a. m.; clowa
lThniiic'b Eipre Malla via llllnola Central and
Mlwla.lppl Central Idilroad clou: ut liMp
Cairo and Poplar Bluff ThroUKU and Way Mall
Way Mali fa lillnol ODtral. Cairo and Via-
ennl and Min.Mippl Central Rallroada clone at
" Way .Mull for Sorrow Gauga Railroad cloaca at 8
Cairo and Evanvlllo River Routu clotua at :i
p. m. dully (except rriil.-iyb
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R
T m- I TITH ? ii i n
Wll- -i 'J' 1 ' J 4kt -
Shovte.-t and Quickest Route to
St. Louis and Chicago
' rll E only road rutin In ir t wo dally train from Cairo
X u.;o; illf'-l iDE'.nt lion nn caieru num.
TKAlMt L.&AVK I'AIIUI.
1 :10 p. m. : Ka-t ex pre, arriving lu St. Loul 7
n. in. : I Li'a.'o ""' m.
1.10 it. in. CINCINNATI A LOUISVILLE
ml at ::IK) a. in : Loill.vl!''-
?:" am: lndiaiiai..iii 4:14 a.m. PaeliKer by
t-: tmiu arrivr at above point
12 TO 'M HOL'US IN ADVANCE
Of any other roite.
1 1 .I P n. PiM Mail, with deeper atta-hcd.fnr
1 1 f) T. I.UlIH and 111' Mu. arriviui: m m
T .... I a . . ... I hi. l HI B 'l U. Ul . UlllllWt
1 1, ax u'.i.ii or K!ii!tuj for C iiciiauutl. Louisville
FAST TIME EAST
C h -hi. line co throiirb
to ti,.- Ei"t without any
(i. lav r,i,.l hy (nndav lnl.v-im; 1 he Nitur
iiv uffrrioon train from fair, arm In V- ork
Miiudaniomlncat i.r. Tiirtytix honra lu aV
n- of any ntiicr ftit.-.
tr Ad-rtlK-iueuU of rompftmi.' Ii"':' that they
make better time than thla 'toe ari- l-ned either
tnmtih U-noraiice or a d-ire tu mUlewl the public.
fur ihMiu'u lickil" and itifurmatiou appiy at 1111-
,li ( eli'-rnl Kailroa.f depot. Cairo
THAI. Ss AK1UVE AT CAIKO:
.... S " p.m.
i: I, 4:0 a m.
For Colninlms, Hickman and New Madrid
Si T. T. HILLMAN, Si
JOSEPH AM BROS Muster.
LEAVES CAIRO EVEKV
TL'ESDAYjTHl'BSDAY and SATURDAY
For froluht or panaaRC apply on HalUday & Phil
llpt' Wharf liost, or Ul , .
w JAMES BIGGS, Agent.
M Ohio Leree.
(jAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
i.ivka lravk, t.EATra
Foot Fourth at. Mlaourl Land'iJ. Kentui ky Ld g.
h a. m.
10 a. in.
i p. m.
4 o. m
11 a. m.
3 p. m.
fi p. m.
(ilKH KUS AM) COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
57 OHIO LEVEE.
AGENTS AMERICAN POWDEB COMFY
F. M. Htoekflelh,
Stockfletii & Bross,
fiuouoaaora to F. M. Stockflcth,
Importer and Wholaalo lelPrai In
Foreign and Domestic
LIQUORS AND WINES,
Rhine. Kellv Inland. Catawba. California and Im
ported I'ort, Sherry, Mcdara W'lnea and Cham-
No.62 0hioLcvce, Cairo, 111.
OYSTERS AND FISH.
Wholccalc and retail dealer In
OYSTERS AND PISH.
Ovsters in Hulk and Can, Sea Fish,
Native Fish, Celery and Game.
TartR-ukr attention paid to order from abroad
and all alotk jjuarautteu wilt n auippeu.
p-SUHANCE AGENCY OP
Wells & Kertii
'.I AS ,liHNSS. 'ien'l Southern An't.
J. II. JON ES. Ticket AA-nt.
QMliO k ST. LOUIS 11. K.
tsliortest Line to
at si. l-onia ano
a. ... r : - .. 1 V. t ..... A r. ., ,!.(. t
1 F.t SI l.uiile with all olitr Uuea to the fcASI,
MjKTII ANU suL'TII.
i ..... .i. i.-Mve. Calm
Tito" u e5;,r.-.' arrive at Ka-t St. Io!iW :4T.p.
Mnrtihv'M.ni n. i,mni.li!im iiuv. t'air-i V-U P
Ca i ro,
V. Stkatton. Cairo.
T. Hint). Mlcaouri.
WATC1IKS. JEWELRY. ETC.
MAEKETS BY TELEGRAPH
LivEitrooL, Novembtr 25. 8:30 T.M.
WTit-ut UncbanL'ed Winter, 8s Dd8
lid; Pprinrr, 7 OdGjOs 5d; Culifornia aver
itge, 0u Qdr&Oa lOd; Culiforniu club, 0 lOd
10s 2d. Corn new 23s 6d23s Od.
Royal Canadian $S!d,
Af Slli-SUnl n(1 Marine iMiiMllc, '..!.)
r.,v.iv...;.1 ' 'Of New York City).
commercial fAMi-M &:.wm.
T'..:n I (Of Philadelphia : eatabllehed in IKM.)
L 111011 f AeeelK. i.sa.lUM.
r iremaii amw tuG,i..
r'ni.nvoii of Freeport, 111.).
RISKS WRITTEN AT FAIR RATES.
Orfii-e in AloxainU-r County Unnk.
KEW TORK CHAIN.
New York, Novtmbor 25, 12 :00 p. m .
Wheat Quiet No. 2, Chicago, 00(2,97)
No. 2 Milwaukee, 091 00; Red Winter,
$1 001 12; Amber, l 00 1 13; No. 2,
Red Winter, 1 10?4S1 11. Corn
Quiet steamer, 4647i; No. 8, 434'
431,'; Xo. 2, 4fi?i(2;47. Gold, lOOJ.
CHICt)0 GRAIN ASP I'RODtCE.
Cimcaco, November 25, 10:00 a.m. Corn
DiMmber. 81 W; Januaiy, 31 i May,
34j'. Fork Januury, 7 2Ji bid. Wheat
DecemUr, 84; January, 1.
CiiiCAfio, November 25. 12 M. Corn
December 31 asked; Juntmry, 31, '4 asked;
May, 34 Jb asked. Wheat November 834
asked ; December, 84 ; January, 84 bid.
Pork December, $0 52.i; January,
Ciiicaoo, November 25, 2:30 p. M. Corn
Dicemlx-r, 30 7i bid; Jnnuarj-, 31
3116 bid; January. 31(5 31. '4 ; Miiy,:
34. ' Kirk November, f'i 42?j bid,
pi 55 asked; December, $0 50; January,
$7 00(37 022. Wheat December, 83.'a
asked; January, 84 .'4' bid.
Edward A. Uudei
rT'" "l"n. : , M.r,.hv-.nril K -.Viu.ni
nri, irn'ior )t. am - ....,.- .
Thn ! jh ev.in- leave. Ka.-t M Loul
Tbruiifh expren arrive at t 'an
Murtdive'inro a'C. euw- Vurji.-
tiro ate. arrivt-a at Ciiro..
H 4:1 a.m.
lih.Uh.UljKlt itiilr.d i the only AI L
UUL Ittil TE between t nr.. and St. I.oul untler
lie mati '.-ement : therefore le-re are u delav. at
,v .." ..La awaitinu ...i..-eB.,n. Inim other line".
t'V Pa-eii.-r- tf.dutf N'Ttk. Northe'ietand Weet
al,..i ' "t buy tiieir ti k-t. imiil t"-y bav exam-Iih-J
oar rui.-e and mute.
I M .iiNiiN. Oer.ernl Munner.
11 T wiltTl.lM K. I'n n--' r Ai-eiit
INO. R. WIN. -TON
(Sucetwor to E. 4 W. Buder),
And Dealer in
Watches, Clocks, Fine Jewelry
Cor. F.i.hth St. and Washington Ave.
NO. 10 EIGHTH STREET,
Between Cimimerrlal and I f'.iii'it Til
Waliihtou avea., f V-llU". JU.
r" "Z ...
' e ,r
2. 2. w
, : k w
- 7: H
Frel .'hl A lent.
FINE WATC1IW0RK A SPECIALTY.
f I MIT VsiTiiE siini:nT K..nx to
In .u 1 lil Kvtiuviii'.
I - AT I T Vsl THE SI1.I.'I'IT Tu
1-1 lAi VII.I E. lM.'i:NAiI,
TIM'iliE AM' VAl!IM'TuS.
.it 11 IT IVt THE Sllnin'EST TO INI'I AN
)J t M I LES Vl'nI.I.l'i!II.AlEI.I'HlA.NEW
YORK AM BOSTON
SIX HOURS SAVED
Over train of all other rmtea mukln the tunic
rr- Paenirer bv other nmtes to make rnnnec
t'eT,, t ride airiili.'l.t.vvallliiu- from one to ix
hour", -mall country atatlou (r tralue of con
1 A I Ln f Tl L"1 T TH K FACT and f ake our 4 :4r
KL-lijAln I.U in. irain. reuehlnc Evan
Yllle Indlanapoll. Cincinnati and I.oiii-vllle aaine
Vla' 1'....... .,,,1 arrive at Cairo a follow:
fTngravini; and all kiud of repairing ueu!
dune. . , ,
j -r- All kind of Solid .lewelrv made to order.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
ThwuTh'tU-"' B,'ld' ,0' 1",",rl'"',
v'T'MlIIER LOSWEI.L MILLER.
tu";l p'-At. Oeneml Sup t.
L. B. CHl'RCH. Pwaenirer Aitetit.
gT. L.,T3lfc SOUTHERN.
Expre leavea Cairo dully.
Expri arrive atCuiro duilj..
. sum am.
IIYEINO AND I!K:oVATIN(i.
Ol'K OLD CLOTH1S
fAN II B BIAL'TWU.T
DYED OU UK PAIRED
At a Ti llllmr Expiw-C. 0. D.
C1IAS. SHELLEY, K. 30 EIGHTH ST.
1ST Ladit-i aud Uuuti ul bat. made uow.
Sisjnof the BiiiTalo Head.
N'uv ee!"" Cairo. 111.
K0EHLER l!i:0S., Proprietors.
JOEAHELL, A ent.
A full and complete auiiplv of the hot of all
kind meat ahvav on hand. Ordera tilled at any
hour, day ortiliht.
Hihi'st Cash rriee Paid for Wheat.
1 1 INKLE, TIIISTLEWOOI)
AKOIIAN'IS TAX Plllw (NEItS TAKEN.
Lahore, Nov. 25 It is lM.-lieved t!ie
(rreater purt of the g irrisnn of Ali Mu.jid
were taken jirisoners.
Hill trili's intereejited 500 Afghan sni
diers and deprived them f their aims and
Losoox, Nov. 25. A correspondent with
the Khuntm column teh-graplis as follows:
The headiiitrtcrs d' the column is now at
Ha.arapir. Information has been received
that the garrison of the Fort Mahomed
Azin, twenty miles ahe.id, will prolmbly
destroy the fort. Gen. Roberts has just de
cided to push on by forced marches, and
endeavor to surprise the place and prevent
CAtViHT ROBUl.VO THE MAILS.
Ciiicaoo. Nov. 24 Jacob Roos, for many
years ni'ht watchman about the post-ntlice,
w as arrested at 1:80 this niorniui: by spe
cial tiL'ents. havint: iust taken from the car
rier department about 100 letters and car
ried them to a private room fur the purpose
of opening them. He has been under sus
picion for some time on lu i cunt of the mys
terious disappearance of business letters for
the pa.-t tew months. Rons made a Cican
breast of his guilt, cnfeinir to stealing a
birrri. iimotmt of mom v in letters. Ho w as
it one time a well naid-clerk iu the rail
way service at Cincinnati.
DAN0EU OK DEATH.
Ciiicaoo, November 24. Friends of
lion. Cyrus II. McCoriniek, the millionaire
of this city, have received it letter from his
wife in Paris, statins; that hu ia lyins; in im
minent danu'erof death from u ctuliiincle
which was receiillv removrd.
Fanners' Tobacco Warehouse
PROPRIETOR OF SritOAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in lee.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD ORTON, WELL
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Car Loads a, Specialty.
OFFI C K :
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
General Coniinission Merchants,
No. 1W and Zi dimmer- (
T IREKAL Advancementa made onConl(rnmonU
of Tobueco, Flour and Ciralu.
The Cairo Box ami Basket Co.
Flooring. Siclinj.?. Lath.Eto
At the very lowet nitea.
Havin? a Heavy Stuck of Logs on Hand,
We are prepured to
SAW OUT SPECIAL ORDERS
On the, ihorletti otlce.
a St1'CIA!.TY made nf KTRAMTiOAT HTMBKR.
Ctnikur, Candy, 1'ackluu Uokca SUivea, Uuadliiki
sm I.I. BONUS.
Washington, November 24. It is stated
that Secretary Sherman, in his coining an
nual report, w ill renew his rect'iiinn ndatioii
of last year that a new bond for small de
nominations beaiins; less than 4 per cent.
interest be authorized, in order to enable
persons of small means to accumulate sittli
cieiitsums to buy 4 per cent bonds. The
secretary determined to recommend a $10
Ixind beaniu; 3.05 per cent, interest. He
did not tlx upon any rate of interest in his
PRINCE BISMARCK S OOSSIP. Itg EXPRESSES
1IIMSEI.K KRKE1.Y ABOUT SOME UISTIOl'ISII
Paris, November 12, 1878.
A little book has just been published in
Berlin that will not allay the bitterness
that exists between the French and German
peoples. It appears that Prince Bismark
during and after the sei-re of Paris was in
thu habit of cxpressinsr himself very trcely
in regard to distinguished nersonages with
whom ho had come In contact in a diplo
matic, political or military capacity, and a
gentleman "f his personal stall' was also in
the habit of writing down very freely what
the great chancellor had said; and now the
words that ho spoke in thu closet are pro
claimed fronio thu housetop, lie is repre
sented to have spoken as follows of the late
French Emperor: Whatever may be
thought of thu Coup do Etut, Louis Napo
leon is roally good -natured, full of feeling
even sentimental; as to intelligence and
knowledge (Wlssen) ho has but little of
cither. Ho Is particularly badly off with
respect to geography, although ho was
brought up and went to school In Germany;
and he lived and grew np in all manner of
fantastic imaginations. His acquirements
are of that sort that ho would certainly b
able to pass our examinations for th. post
ofrcfendery. I knew this long ago But
nobody bolioved me. I told the King so
in 1654 and 1855. He (Napoleon)
has not the least idea how
matters stand with us. When I was mado
minister in Paris I had a long conversation
with him in 1861. It was then his opinion
that we should not last long that there
would bo an emeuto in Berlin and a revo
lution throughout the wholo country, and
that if a plebiscitum were held the King
would find everything against him. I told
him then that our people were no barricade
builders, and that in Prussia nobody but
Kings mado revolutions; that' if the King
only chose to endure the strain there exist
ing tor three or four years he would win
the game; that if his Majesty did not get
weary of tho whole business, and did not
give me up, I should not fall; and that if
he even then appealed to the people, and al
lowed them to vote, nine-tenths of them
would be in his favor. The Emperor,
speaking of me at the time said "Ce ri'est
'pgs un homme sirieiix." I did not remind
him of this when we met in the weaver's cot
tage at Don Chiry !"
It will be remembered that Jules Favre
was sent to treat for peace when the Prus
sians were before Paris. The incident of
his weeping having been mentioned, Prince
Bismarck said: "True; he certainly looked
like it, and I endeavored to comfort him to
some extent; but when I watched him a
little more closely, I came to the conclu
sion that he had not squeezed out a sing'e
tear. He probably thought he coKVtvork
uponniebya theatrical performance, as
the Paris advocates do upon their audien
ces; and I am positively convinced that at
Ferrieres he had painted his face white
pecially the second time that he came to
see me there. That morning he was of a
greyer tint than before, ia order to play
th.' part of one overcome by grief and in
deep fullering. Perhaps he may re
ally have felt something, but he
is no nolitician he ouirht to
have known that explosions of feeliiij
are not appropriate to polities. When I
mentioned something about Strasburg and
Metz, he made a grimace, as though I had
been cutting a joke. I might have told
him what the great furrier in Berlin once
said to me. One day I went with my wife
to look out for a fur coat, and he asked me
a long price for the one which best pleased
me. "You are surely joking," I oliserved.
No." a replied, "never in business." In
Versailles, Favre had got still irrcyer, and
stouter to boot, the latter, probably, on
horseflesh. But he looked, on the whole,
like a man who bad gone through so much
vexation and excitement that he did not
care a curse what happened to him. It
was extremely diflicult to make military
matters at all intelligible to him. lie often
remarked to me that France was the land
of freedom, whilst w e were reigned over by
despotism. On one occasion, 1 remarked
to him that we were in want of money, and
that Paris would have to find some for us.
He rejoined that "wo could issue a loan."
I replied that we could not do that without
parliament or the diet. "Ah!" ho cried,
you can manage to get hold of 500,000,000
francs without the chambers." 1 answered,
No, not live francs!" He would not be
lieve me, but I told him tliat I hud lived
for four years in a chronic state of war with
the national representatives; i.ut Umt the
issue of a loan without the consent of the
diet had ulwavs been the harrier up to
which I had arrived, and that it had never
even occurred to me .o step over it. llus
appeared to somewhat shake his convictions;
he only remarked that "en France on ne se
gener iiit pas. ami promptly returned'
to his theorem ' that France was
in KHsession of enormous liber
ties.' It is really uncommonly finmv
to hear Frenchmen talk in this way.
especially Favre, who always belonged to
the opposition. But that's how they all are.
You can administer live and twenty lashes
to any Frenchman, if you will only make
him a line speech all about ihe freedom and
human .dignity expressed in those same
lashes, making the appropriate gestures to
your oration; In; will forthwith persuade
himself that he is .nut being flogged!
A curious anecdote about Morny is related
by his former diplomatic colleague at St.
Petersburg. When Morny was appointed
as minister iu the Russian capital, he arrived
with a long procession of splendid, elegant
carriages, and countless trunks ;.ll cram
med full of laces, silks, and ladies toilettes,
fot which, as a foreign envoy, he had no
duty to pay. Every single servant had his
own carriage, every secretary and attache
at least two, and ho himself live or six.
Two days after his arrival he sold the whojc
lot by auction carriages, lace- fii.shionable
costumes and all! The profits by this trans
action were enormous. He had no con
sciencu whatever, but hu was really a
(speaking of Moltke, Bismark said: War
is his business. I remember when the
Spanish question became a burning one,
that ho immediatily begin to look ten years
younger. When I had told him that tho
IIohcDZollern had given iu ho. at onco got
to look old and worn outi And, whou
soon after, tho French were not satisfied
with even that concession, Molk was sud
denly quite fresh and youug again, ,
The Physiology of the LivEn.-
liver is tho largest secreting organ in tin;
human Ixnly, and the bile which it secrete
is more liable to vitiation and misdirection
from its proper channels than 'any other of
the animal fluids. Luckily for the Hmu-,
however, there is an unfailing oure-of rv-
lief from liver complaint, namely, Hostel:-
ter's Stomach Bitters, a medicine which Cor
over a quarter of a century has lieen achiev
ing thorough cures of tho above mentioned
nilments, fever and ague, dyspepsia, bowel
complaints, rheumatic and kidney affections,
and disorders involving lossof nervous vigor.
It is, moreover, a preventive of malarial dis
ease, and affords protection to thousands of
.persons residing in district of country '
where that dire scourge is prevalent; A ;
a remedy adapted to medicinal requirement
of families, it is supremely desirable, and
as a mean' of fortifying a debilitated sys-,
tern, it is thoroughly to lie depended upon.
The work ot tearing up the Arkansas
Belle rocks is having its effect already
upon the channel of the river at the Chains.
As the removal of the rocks creates a
strong current in towards the Illiuois side-
and down to the lower part cf the Chains.
it draws the water out lrom the rhanuvl
and from the opposite side of the river,
and of course pulls the sand from the bar
on the Kentucky side tiown to the heads
of the Chains, filling up the channel. It
would seem then the work ot removing
the rocks named is proving an injury to
the channel at this point instead ot a ben
efit. Can't it be stopped. Paducah News.
Says the Cincinnati Enquirer, the tc
publcan politicians are continually yelling
themselves black in the face over the
"solid south," "the horrible rape of tho
negro vote," and other nonsensical stiitf.
The business men are tired of such trash,
and know it to be the stock in trade of
the everlasting seeker after place. The
hummer and idler w ho believes tho public
should and must support him rills the ears of
his neighbors with "the frightful doing
of the rebels and Ku-Klux." The mer
chants should sit down on the drones, the
professional politicians and beats. What
the solid north wants is the trade and gi.ml
feeling of the solid south. Cincinii:.ti
has invested many millions of her capital
iu the southern states, and her aim should ! .
to at least get common interest on it
More business and less politics is the great
need at present.
IxDKiEsrio.N. Tiiis main cause ot ner
vousness is indigestion, and that is caused
by weakness of the stomach. No one can
have sound nerves and good health without
using Hop Bilters to strengthen the sti-ui-aeh,
purify the blood, and keep the liver
and kidneys active, to carry off all the pois
onous and waste matter of the system. i. ;;
Tuck Ragsdule's boy went into the field
yetcrday evening to get a sack ot ccrn.
While gathering bis corn he tied the hal
ter of his mule to his wrist. The mule be
came frightened at something and r.vi
oil", dragging the boy with it. The lad.
only eleven years old, being unable t
extricate himself w:w soon kicked and torn
to pieces. He will be buried to day.
Johnson Co. Journal, 2','d inst.
Floiuoa. A throng of sull'erers, wit!
coughs and colds, annually go south to en
joy the ethereal mildness of the laud of
(lowers. To ihem we would say the neces
sity of that expensive trip is obviated 1 y
Compound Honey of Tar, which speedily
vanquishes the coughs and colds incident t-
this rigorous dime. For public speakers '.t
surpasses the Deinostheric regimen of "peb
bles and s.-a shore:" clearing the throat un
til the voice rings with the silvery cad'-nc
of a bell. Use Compound Hoiiey of Tar.
Price 50 cents a bottle. Bauci.ay I.'iio-.
When used for Rheumatism. Sore Tim
Lame Back, Neuralgia, Sprains, Ilrui-es.
Cuts, Contracted Mu-eles, Siiff Joints. Guts
and Bums, on human beings; and Spavin.
Ringbone, Galls, Cuts, Scratches t ie., en
animals, Coussetis' Lightning Liniment is
unequalled, and its effect simply electrical.
As its name suggests, it is quick to relieve,
and thousands bear witness to its astound
ing virtues. Barclay Bros., Agents,
Hayes's Title. However varied may Iv
the opinions concrrumg the vmiditv oi
Hayes's title to the Presidency, there is in !
a question in the minds of either Democrats
or Republicans upon the one important
point, viz: the unquestionable right of Dr.
Pierce's Family Medicines to the title of
the Standard Remedies of the age, Listen
to tho voice of the sovereign people.
New Orleans, June 10, 178.
Dr. R. V. Pierce. Httffiilu.N. Y.s
Dear Sir Your Pleasant Purgative Pel
lets seem to be particularly adapted to the
wants of the people in this warm climate,
whero bilious affections are particularly
prevalent. I regard them as tho best ca
thartic I have ever tried. Yours truly,
John C. Henderson.
Huston, Mass., May 14, LSTiS.
Dr. II V. Pierce, nurtulu, N. V.!
Dear Sir Your Golden Medical Discov
ery has cured my boy ot a Fever Sore cf
two years' standing. Pleuse accept our
gratitude. Yours truly,