Newspaper Page Text
T1IE DAILY BULLETIN.
ITMT OnffIN HOWPAt tXCglTKD).
OtUce: lulJctln BuiWInp, VuMugtn Avenue
(delivi ril by carriers) per week..
By mall (In advance ) one year
. 10 mi
. t no
. 'i r-o
. l w
. 1 M
fly null (In advance) nc year
To clubs uf nn uurt over tpcr copy).
posta-i in ull cases prepaid.
First insertion, per square
Milisiiiiit nt Insertions, per square
Firr one week, per square
Kur two weeks, per square
Fur I lilt weeks
For one nicnitli
KarnTiil mil ice. ........ ;;
Obituaries ami r. Holulncif passed "J -
teucciiis per line.
Oral Im and marriages free
"irst insertion, per Hfjimro ' mi
Dinplavcd advertisement will be dinrcrd accord
In" lo (he space occupied, lit above rates-there Inl
ine twelve linen of solid typo to the inch.
To regular advertisers we otler superior Induce-Tm-nt.
hothastn rutcs of charges d manner in
iliepluvtOiMbflr favor. ......
Local notices twenty cent? per line for first riser
.ion; tun wins per line fur cadi iiubi-cqiicuv tuner-
Thin paper mnv he found on tile at l.cn. I . V.
Co. Ncwspaisr Atlv.-rtiilii' Hnreaii. (10 f
reel) where advertisini contracts may be
street) where advertislnt; contractu way "-' "'"
for It in New York. , . . , . ,
Communications upon siibjectsof ?eiicral I n en st
torho puMloir- at all time acceptable. Rejected
triaiiiiseripis will "''I '"' ri-turnt ii. i,u(..i
Letter- and communications should be addressed
Cairo Bulletin. Cairo. Illinois
ljxrRtt Circulation nt any Daily in
" Southern Illinois.
only Morning Daily in Southern Illinois
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
M.. IIavroll, Editor.
poll SITUEM. Jl'IH.C-nitsT DISTRICT.
I herehyttiiiioar.ee mye'if ft cinulli'.ute before the
people, ai t!i cnraiiiL' ilnne election. In the First
Judiciul District, fur the ofi'.ce of .Indue of the Su
premecoirt. .lullN 11. Ml'LKEY.
March sWtU P-79.
"LV)R JUDCiE OF THE CIRCUIT C'OUET-
A1 FIRST CIRCUIT.
Wc are authorized to announce Dasim. M.
lluowMMi.nl' Finiikliu couutv. as a candidate fur
I'irruit.llids'f, in ihe First Circuit, mhjeet to tne
dodslOU Ol the Ilemo'TlltH-.IudlCIIll CollVelllloll to
be held 1-J Caiio. on the I'.th day of May. lfrVH.
We r.re amhnrt.eil ti nnnonncp John M. Lanmif.n
r.n aeaiidlrtato lor Ciienll Jndire In the Firft .In-
dieial Cirouit. mthjeei to '.he dedsiou of the Demo
cratic Convent ion.
BAvm.T. B.ni:n will he a candidate for Cir.'iii!
3 a -See in the First .Imlidal Cireuit. at the election
to be held on the 41 day J'.iue. IbT'.i.
A CAM, FOR A DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION
TO NOMINATE A CANDIDATE FOR .H'U'.K
' Or THE SI I'RKMK COURT FROM THE
i-'lIfST DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS.
The nndemljjued. Chairmen of the Democratic
Cuniity Central Committee of the ctiuntiei" named,
deeming It to the heMlnteri'Ptn.and beius the will uf
a majority of the Democratic votern in wild conntiee
hereby call a convention fur the purpose of uomi
niiilnu a Judne of the SiiprcmeCourt from the FIrt-t
Diftrid of lllluuis. to he held at Ml. Vernon. UN. ,
Thursday May llb?.l. at 3 o'clock, p. m. The
varioiiK Coiiuiy Central Committee will tee that
delegate are chonen to attend fald convention, to
be nelected in Midi manner and at Mich times ix the
Coniity Central Committee inav designate.
The representation in Mild convention will hf one
delegate in each county for every Sft) vote cast for
Hon. Edward L. Crnnkrfte In 1S7S, and one fo.
every fraction of Sid or over. The counties com
pOhiu'faid Fiit District will he entitled to the
following representation :
;l 1 1'ope
1 I Rauilolph
i I st. Clair 7
I I Waha-h.... 2
,:l Wayne :i
.4 I W'iiliainson
W.W, Ayerc, Ilanliu; J. F. Hall. Williamson;
Frank Lasater, Hamilton; C. D. Threlkeld. Fran!;
liu; James Leeds, Wabash: Win. A. Spann. John
fon; John L. Hundley, Wayne; G, Van Ilnore
beke, Clinton: J. R. Williams. White: W. F. Foster.
Edwards; J. Y. Clenison, Pulaski; Thomai llnyd.
Perry; 0. W. Andrews, Jackson; Phil V. Field.
Pope; P. 11. Kroh, Union; Thomas Wilson. Alex
ander; C. A. Keller. Jefferson.
A STRIKING LIKENESS.
BY KIAVOOD FILVERS JONES, PAWNEE, UA.
"Hullo, there!" The.e words came to me
when a few miles from M , Colorado,
;.a I 'wits jopini; my horse alm towards
L , and whistling for company I did
not slacken up my horse's pace, hut looked
carelessly around for the owner of the
voice. "Hello, tlicre'f' The words were
repeated in so huul a tone that I stopped
my horsn and looked in the direction
whence they came. I was on the edge of
a deep stream; and on the opposite side,
standing hiuh on the precipitous hank, and
a little out from a thick clump of saplings,
I espied a man standing hy a horse.
"Which's the way to 1 ?" the man
inrraired, when he preccived that I saw
"I believe I'm on the right route," I re
plied, "I'm going to within a few miles of
"All riiht friend," he said, mounting his
horse, "I'll jimt ride along with you."
AVc rode down tlt Mreatn h couple of
lrtile. to a place where the hunks were
sufficiently low to allow him to cross safely.
He then joined me. "I'm not much ac
quainted in these parts," lie said, "as 1
haven't been out here long. My brother
lives in L . mid I got word late yester
day that he w as very sick. 1 started to go
down there but it s.mn became dark find I
lost my way. After I hud rode nmmid
Hwlnle without finding it, I concluded I'd
just ns well put up for the night, so I fust--ned
my hnim; and lay down, and was soon
nsl ep. This morning I waked up and got
my lir-"-, im. was looking to wo where" 1
was. when I miw you. I'm K!d Vnti earr.P
. a'ong friend, for 1 think it is doubtful if
I'd have found the way fnrnn hour or two.
1 piles I won't get down there much before
night it is."
During this i-cital of his 'adventures, lie
did not look towards me, but stniitrht
ulicad, and I could only sun one side of his
facf. which whs covered by n heavy hWk
ltenrd. I stipposeii his hnirto be blnrk.but
I could not I cerlnin. n it was hidden be
neath a broad brimmed hat, which was
pulM dvwn to his eyes. Hit w as smull of
utiture, and wis poorly clatj, Wo wcro tmw
ridlntj itt it tolerably clever pace, and he re-
niurked that Uo guessed he'd get down In
good time, if this gait was kept up. Then
ho was silent awhile. Finally he inquired :
'Have you heard ubotit that gang of coun
terfeiters being found in south of M ?
(If .course you have, though, ns everybody
has. They say that Harry Koble, the ring
leader of'the gang, is pretty smart, but
they are going to get him, nevertheless.
The whole country has turned out to hunt
for him nnd his gang." I hud read un ac
count of the atl'air in the paper, while at
M , and it was substantially follows:
For some time past there had been coun
terfeit money circulating in that locality,
ami it was suspected that it was carried on
iu the vincinity, and that oiiu Harry Keble,
a noted gambler, was fit the head of it, Ac
cordingly, Keble was watched, and facts
were soon brought to light which corrober
nted this view of the mutter llesidcs Ke
dle, theie were found five others connected
with him. 'When sufficient proot of their
L'liilt li.nl been obtained the officers and I
some of the citizens of the place went to
tln.ii- n. treat to nriest them, onlv to find
that the outlaws had tied. Three days had
now passed, and the country was every
where being scoured for the fugitives from
justice. Whether tiny were to he arrested
remained to be seen. As we rode along,
mv comrade, preceiving by my looks that
I knew something about the nlfair, plied mo
with so many (pies! ions in regard to these
counterfeiters that I risked him
if be was from New England.
He wanted to know if they had been long
in that part of the country; what they had
billowed since they bad been there; what
their sizes were; whether any of them were
married; and many other things of like
purport. Hlnleho was making these in
quiries, and receiving my answers to them
he still kept his face averted. We con
versed on various subjects; but not once
liil he look me in the face when I was no
ticing. I thought this somewhat strange,
but 1 finally concluded that it was just Ins
way, ami dismissed the matter lrom my
mind. With the exception of a slight pro
pensity to drawl his words out, and to oc
casionally use mining slang, his conversa
tion was ifood, and 1 congratulated myself
up ui the prospect of having his company
during tne remainder of mv journey.
Finally, there was a long pause in the con
versation, during which my companion rode
a little in the rear, humming a familiar
tune. Directlv lw exclaimed:
"Well I l'ucss I'd better ride up a little
faster, I want to get to L as quick as 1
can. Good dav, friend !" And he put his
liors.- into a gallon and left inc. I thought
a little odd that he should get in a hurry
all of a sudden, especially as he had said
a little before that he should get to his des
tination iu good time. I studied the mat
ter over awhile, and came to the conclus
ion that there was-somcthing he bad not
thought of bof-TCi which induced him to
quicken his space.
Having arrived at this conclusion, I
thought no more of the matter, but rode on
entertaining myselt ns best I could. I had
promised a mend ot mine, who lived a
tew miles lrom L , to spend a dav or
two with him. and I was now on my way to
fulfill my engagement. I arrived at his
place about the middle of
the afternoon, and I passed the
remainder riding over his ranche
with him. We passed the evening
with his wife and daughter, two as lovely
and agreeable ladies as one need wish to
meet.' We recounted our adventures since
we had last met and they were numerous,
for 1 had been to Mexico and California
since then. When we had exhausted these
of all we could remcinbcr.the conversation,
bv some chance, was c hanged to the coun
terfeiters; and I then related the incident
of my meeting the man that morning, and
strange conduct. When I had finished my
friend asked, smilingly: "What should
you think if that man proved to be one of
those counterteiters':"' I told him
that I saw no reason for his run
ning away, as I had not been there
long enough lor him to know me. Per
haps he became afraid you would suspect
his real character,'
mv friend's wife
Or perhaps you
like one of the
counterteiters. suggested F.mma, my
friends daughter, a slight smile playing
about hi r pretty mouth, and her roguish
eyes looking more roguish than ever. We
all laughed heartily nt Kmma's idea of as
sociating me with a counterfeiter and after
various avgumi'ists for and against her sug
gestion, toy friend told of a similar adven
ture that he had onco had, and the person
had turned out to be a horse thief, when
the convcivition was turned to other topics.
We had sp'-nt the evening so agreeably that
we had become oblivious to flight of time;
and when Kinma suggested that the cioek
had stnii'l; twelve sometime before, we im
mediately retired. I was thorougldy fa
tigued and I had no sooner placed myself
in bed than I fell asleep, I must have
slept about two hours wlic'i I was roused
by a noise of persons walking in the hall.
When thenois" ceased 1 thought I heard
uiy friend speaking to some one. Directly
somebody s;iid. "Yes, that's him ; now c.t
us into his room." Then 1 could hear my
friend remonstrating. "That's the man,''
said the other so loudly that 1 could hear
him very distinctly, "it makes no differ
ence if ye have known him for years. Any
how, we're hound to see, and t t ye don't
let us in, why. we'll go." "We!l,"'l heard
my friend say, "I'll go and wake him, but
you'll find yourselves mistaken." Several
pei sons walkeo along the hall and stopped
at my door; then there was a knock. I
asked who was there. My friend replied'
that he was, and that there
wcro some persons there who wished
to sec me. I got up and opened the door.
I had uo sooner done this then a squad of
armed men rushed into the purtnient, and
the leader, holding a revolver rather un
comfortably close to me said 1 was bin pris
oner, while another handcuffed me. 1 then
ventured to ask on what grounds the arrest
was made. I was informed that I was ar
rested for counterfeiting, and notwithstand
ing my friend declar-d that it was all a
mistake, that I was not the man at all, they
immediately dragged me out of tho house
and placed me on a horse, una started to
"cage the swindler," as they phrased it.
When I became awaro that 1 was really to
oo locked tip as a common counterfeiter, I
aummoneil up courage to inform my captors
that I had been absent from that part of the
country for a year, and had .hM returned;
that I had heard nothing of this matter un
til a uuy or two oetore, and lind never so
much ns seen Keble. "Stuff; that'll do to
tell. "loo thin." werethc terms with which
this speech wtt greeted, and when I bad
.1... I . -I , .
iiiimucu, mi' leaner, wuo, as i learned utter
wards, was the sheriff, said: "Come, Keble,
don t bo a fool. You've always been a
pretty sharp sort o' feller. You've been in
more'u one crooked piece of business, but
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNTNfl. MAY 13, 1879.
,.f .xwniirh not to lie riMiodit
you ve lieeii nu.m ; r
tit it It don't I'H'k 11,11 lftl '01 J' t0 mako
sich 'a fool of ycrsclt ns to 'sposu men tlmt'vc
know'd you imire'n ten years, not to now."
This speech sufficed t convince mo that
further explanation would lie useless. They
were certain that I was Harry Keble, and,
unless that individual should turn up, or,
more correctly speaking, unless he should
lie turned up, soon, I would be compelled
to sillier for his crimes. I thought now
that they were so certain- of hav
ing the right man, the search for
Keble would cease; nnd as I was
very little known, and apprehended that
there were many who would identify
me as that person, I considered it unlikely
that I could prove myself any other. Many
othei unfavorable circumstance rushed into
my mind, and made me feci extremely mel
ancholy. My captors were jublant over
having caught the notorious counterfeiter
and I thought this additional proof of my
precarious situation. About sunrise we ar
rived at the county jail where I was locked
up to await my trial. To be locked up
alone in a gloomy room in a jail (and all
rooms in a jail are gloomy), is not calculat
ed to inspire one with any great amount
of confidence- in a favorabie conclusion
to a particularly unfavorable affair. It did
not so inspire me, and I was more dejected
than before entering. I went over all of
the circumstances in the caso once more,
nnd they seemed to me more adverse- than
they had while I was on the way thither. I
fell into a gloomy reverie, meditating on
the probable lesult of the last few
hour's adventure. I was still in
this when my friend camo in. He put a
bright face on the matter, and said they
couldn't make anything out of it; there
was a mistake and he knew it, mid there
would be many others who would know
the same thing. My friend was so confi
dent I would come out all right, that I
began to be more hopeful, though not sun-
guiue. It was soon known everywhere
that the counterfeiter had been caught;
and as people came to see me,
and at once recognized me, as
Keble, I began to realize, fully, how des
perate my situation was, notwithstanding
my friend's protestation that nothing seri
ous could come out of it. However, I
threw oil' my melancholy, and dctcriniuei
to make the best of a btuimatter. Finally,
the day of my trial came. The room was
crammed with people, and a large number
were standing outside. As I was being eon
ducted through the throng. I could fre
quently hear such expression tis, "'Unit's
him." " "That's the man." "The vciv fel
ler," and others of a like character. Vhen
I was led before the justice things wer- not
more favorable. I, as well as my fiend,
stoutly denied that I was the right p.rson;
but iu a place where every third man ;new
the counterfeiter personally, and, that I an
swered to the identity of that indiviiual,
denying had little weight. Witness ifter
witness testified to my indentity as Kible,
and the point, to their minds, was sooi es
tablished beyond a doubt. The next tling
In order was to prove the charge of counter
feiting against me. As there were rclhble
witness vs present who had seen myself ami
associates in the very act, this took butlit
The witnesses had all given in their I'vi
dence, and, apparently, my guilt had h'en
incontestable established, when gcicral
attention was attracted by some pi ons
entering the room. As they pushed tieir
way through the crowd, I could e a
look of surprise steal over the countenances
of several of the men standing wVre
they, passed. The crowd was so cose
up to the justice that I could see no me
entering until he was reached. I was t.us
prevented from seeing who the new armils
were, until a rough looking man stejijjd
up to the justice and said: "Well, 'sqiiie,
here he is here's Keble." The naineof
Keble induced me to look at the pcrsm
whom he had in custody. Mv surprse
i: better be imagined than describei.
when I saw befon' me the very image .f
myself; so much like me Jid he look t!i.t
my most intimate friend would easily ha e
mistaken him for me. The iustiie
ooked perplexed. "There must be soiie
mistake," he said, "Keblo's here. Whre
did you find him';" he added, indicatiig
the man just brought in. "Down al-o't
forty miles fivun here, near Canyonvilh.
He's never denied his being Keble." Tie
justice looked from one prisoner to tie
other, and then seemed more perplex'd
than ever. He finally settled back in lis
seat, a hopeless expression overspreading
bis face: "Well," he said nt last. "I can.:
see any ditlerenee in 'em! Hlast if I know
what to do!" At this juncture a burly
mountaineer stepped forward and ex
claimed: "Say, Hill!'' "What:" said souk;
one in the crowd. "You remember .Tim
Fingal!" "Yes." "Him that shot Jack
Herder?" "Yes." "Well, he cut Harry
Keble on the left arm, the time they got in
the scrape over that game of poker, ye
remember?" And without more ado, lie
walked up to the man who had just been
brought in, and pushing his left sleeve
up, disclosed a long sear, evidently
what remained of a deep fioh wound, that's
Keble!" exclaimed a half docn voices in
chorus. It was so indeed; and after furth
er investigation, 1 was released. Keble
was sctcnccd to serve a good round term
in the penitentiary. I was a little nearer
there that time than was agreeable, though
my friend nnd I often laugh over it now
considering it tt ""'y sroo.l juke, wnat
caused that man to leave" me suddenly on
the road that morning I do not know; but
noclue could ever lie obtained to one of
those counterfeiters and I have low' been
under the impression that be was the one.
Wnv will vou allow a cold to ad
vance in your system and thus encourage
more serious maladies, such as Pneumonia,
Hemorrhages and Lung troubles when an
immediate relief can so easily be attained.
Uoschee's German Syrup has gained the
largest sale m the world for rUro 0f
Coughs, Colds and tho severest I.unr Dig
eases. It is Dr. lloschee's famous German pre
scription, and is prepared with the greatest
care, and no fear need be entertained in ad
ministering it to the youngest child, as per
directions. The sale ot this inedieine is
unprecedented. Since first introduced there
has been a constant increasing ileimind nud
without a single report of a tailuru to do its
work in any case. Ask your dru-st as to
the truth of these remarks. Iujry hjz0 75
cents. Try it and be convinced.
Qt'KKY.-Why will men kiiiokc common
tobacco when they can buy Miithurg Bro
"Seul of North Carolina" ut the same pricel
ARK YOU GOING TO PA1NTP
THEN USE NEW YOKK
Inca Colors, .nude of s.rle.ly pure While Lead.
Union, -ml is on the lln.'st Ills . , he , : lltM t Rh.Mll .M at twenty of the Stale I'lilrs of the
NEW YORK ENAAIKI im vt ,., . V- . .V"' ... Ht. IVleraburu Pa .Jin. Huh. Is. 7.
Pal 11 1 In this sl'cuoii of Ihe con 10 rv n V 'j'1 ''f 1 have sold larfe .iiaiVlltleH of your Enamel
iml 111 Is I ., i h 'v Z o " " . ? ! J ?"I,:H. 1"v, tho same speak hl.tl.ly of lis durability
for exposure to heat anil ciiii. iiiiii ..1. 1J1...VV.
use our names for reference. 1 pec.fidlv?
Sample curd leo.
fJLOSS OIL AND VARNISH COMPANY.
1711 Piinct! St reef, New York.
Copal, Coach, Furniture, Diinuir and all other Varnishes,
Liquid and Japan Dryers and Muss Oil.
Oar cheap Gloss Oil Varnish, for the pric, has no equal iu tho market.
OUK DRYHKS AUK T1IK 1JKST,
Drytjuick and will mis with all kinds of oil.
OUU VAUNISSIIKS ARE THE BUST
And have no equal; to conceded by the trade.
Wc have every facility to manufacture foods of first
prompt cash ouiy, and have lare experience in the
SAMPLES nnd quotations sent with pleasure at i.ny
OUR NEW NO. 8.
No SHUTTLE TO THREAD
11 m n 'M.s-iim
The Best Sewing Machine in the World!
Agents "Wanted Everywhere.
VlIEELEIt & WILSOX 31 A X U FACT U K I XG CO..
NO. 113 NORTH
1 1 i.i
ASSETS, January 1, 1ST0,
(No Premium Notes.)
SURPLUS over Seven Million Dollars.
The Most important question for those insuring their lives is "WHICH COM
PANY IS STRONGEST?"
The strongest company is the one which has the most dollahs ok well isvustkk
ASSETS KOlt EVERY DOLLAR OF LIAllD-ITIKS.
Of'the seventeen largest Life Insurance Companies of the United States, Ihe-ratio
... v.v...v.,iJ yiiiiuuiii jones; iu uauiiuics, toe equitable is largest, being 121.09
The second largest is 119.77, and the third largest 117.;J3.
r-tTThese figures arc from the official report of the New York Insurance Depart
ment, June 1, 1878.
Grow mere popular every day, and arc made a specialty.'
Washington Avenue, Cok. Twelfth Stieet,
V..i'i,i1' "'Present. There can be no better paint
" "umy 1,0 " B""i" ."" J'?
YOltK KNAMKt! V'iv IN J '-f
1 iH Prince street, New ork.
lass quality at the lowest prices. a we buy fur
business and "Ive the same persoiial aitentiou.
time. Soliciting your orders we re:sin,
KXAMKL PAINT it VAKMSll CO.
AWARDED A FIKST
AMERICAN I ENTENNIAL
St. Jouis, Alo.
UN PARALLELLED OFFER.
A FKEK TEST TRIAL
or (ine ok
HEALTH 1CEST01UNG PADS
We will send one of t,ur HEALTH RESTOR
ING PADS to anv Invalid ullihied wlih l.hcr
Complaint. (.'HILLS and KfcVEK, JVPM.KS
TluS. COST1VENKSS. Nt-rv,,,! lleadie lie,
Dyspepsia, Nervous ildilllty UUI umti. iuill,
II they will send u llieir sMuptoms ui.d ad
dress and ai'reo to send us -,'.ou it ulcus
a cure to their rutin sutlstniiion, olli.iw.so
there will be no cl.are. Wo will do this to con
vince Ihe public of the (superior value us u
cu rut I vu
OF OUK PADS.
And that they will do all we say. As this otler
will necessarily lc limited Iu number, we hopu
therefore, uu early application will he made. aj.
dress, cry li'-pci tfullv Veer-.
IT'.' Elm street. I'liiduuatl.ouio,
Physicians speak In Terms of Praise In favor vt the
ClV' lNNATI. .tlllic , I-,',)
Ilavluu had somccoi.slderalilc iinji:ainiuni ,- with
Ihc operation of tin pnj, , lm i oi.ei.'iir.ni,,,.
recommend It as an i client r ne-ilv in all IU- dis
eases lor which Dr. Forties iotiu-e:s lis e. ,
DR. J. HALLOW ELL.
urge Street. I. ii.cli.i.atl.
Miut Li v. Joseph Emery, tin Well-kijo
Missiiinarv. sues :
'im innati. Juiif 1-;.;,
lluvini; had a long acquaintance Willi )r J-'erle s,
I am suii.ileil that whatever lie t'-comiin'iids l.e
so coiiscleudously, and wl'l prow ml tbev ptc-.i-e
Rev. Joseph Emery.
Extracts f.om a few of the Mai.v I., it. is fie-e.i L'!y
reo-ive;! at the OtlUe.
line savs: "I feel that vour l'iel liv s n, i tnv
Hie." Another ii,v:"Yotir Pad has Just r. :e li.-.l
my ruse. It has entirely r. nwv. d n,v costn.-i e.
and eoii-i t j n . i j Snk II. tn!ai-l;e." Another v ;t. ,
'lour rail atl-iicl'-l strictly to li-.,sii:v,s. ai.-l
inn; -cum i.ours i p-it s well neer Ai.
"YoiirP.nl has cured lie-of III1!Ioiim;..-ss and
pei i.iver. i am iiett'-r than I liue Im-cii iau,u:y
vciirs."' St:,, am it her s.-ij. ; I rm,. ci.dured a',', the
horror" erou iir-otit nf a inrpld Liv, r si.il Dvp ; .,n.
Alter i.siti-. jour pad all ihes.-li;. l,ltn,',-. on,
mo I have used j..i.r Puds with pi r.'. i s ,..
Indury n -ul.s. and d.eerfuily recoiin nd tiii.i
FEVKlt AM! A(il K PAD,
(JUKE KY A1',S( )K1'TKX!
W ithout Po-ing The Letter Wa.
H OEM AX
LIVER A- AGUE PAD
IinhV A FOOT I'LASTEKS
Mcdiciitcd Foot I!ath.
r medics wtiiHmre
by Alistrption r.-
e.e npi. ii. : r.f
--d lo licsii,. Lave
t El!-. 1 i.il R.
he n liroted Ih
li :i; ; a:
dy fur Jill Ills, an s Ari
dr .-d Sioinui h or l.n
:nu Ir un Via'nrii or a i
r. ui! i; Is a eii know :
tlii.t neiirly all tin- di.-.i
body rau tie traced dm
hat uttiwk Ihe 1.
i.y r iiiuirei t v to
It is kt.own by :!n! expen-i:. . that tin .
dis.-ii-e that nine I: ihe vut!i Mel adult 01 )...'
i" thai can i v.-ti l.e iii.idiil. il bv tin- i ol
but that i an hi- hi -red n ill a far ii..-n- sa:.
and p-riiiaiii ,t m,n,t..r I v the IlnI.VVV 1
PAD CO.'s REMEDIES." ' '
kiuwli.ii;i! to lit- JlcvV.rid
Reucli !' -1 1 ii-i in;, liiivn 1 n ,w ,v
il lindei Jin- .Mil.l A-tif.M 1. 1 ri.-"
I l II1I(1 il'H AloIU.
If ijin-siioiicd. end fi.
Laws." eivin.- e.t-ieled
r klt pnmjiiiii t. "N-ir- r- '
iiiloriiialion and t--: 1 n.-
i.iu!- houi the
st p cii.e ,o the rounirv. Vj.nd
Tl reiie'ilie-are sei.t bv rcmj. p.,.tiM(i o- r, .
ihipt ol price, except tin- Sail. wind. Is suit bv e v
pr -s at pur' bi-.-.-r's erneuse.
. ..... i.i i-n ji.-e. auo fioiieiici hi our otll
by mail, tfiviLt lull ui si rlptlon of your use.
DESCRIPTIVE PRICE LIST.
LElil'LAI! PAD-$2 ui; Iieipi.-nl ilisias.,. f.-t.
' stne- Chills and -,er. . ,-
sl l.i'I.'.L PAD-Ki; Chioiiic l.iv-r ai,d ri-
a h Hi"ordeis. M d M:.l;,iia
SPLEEN ItELT-t. ui; Kt.lr-.e.i spleen ,.8j
I.iver ami 'l.i:i Cake
INFANT PAD-fi .vi; Prcvcmuh,. ,..nd ,f
t holeru iiifanlum and Siin.u.e.
Coiuplainis. I Auxiliaries for Ni-rvoi;s
RODYPLASTERS-.-sir and Clrcu'ative Tr.-ii!,.
,vw lies ihrowhik. nil ob-
rOOl " pair 10c strnrtions and r.ei,.v.
X' I strnrtions
J In; pains.
.".u.xiiarv for colds. Si, k
.vi.wni li". .-.ii,i --i , neaiiiic-lis, uumbnes ol
box i'.c; (i boxes. fESiJ cxtri n.ities, etc.
for fuiiher information as to diseases rearlu A bv
the Pad nud Its Auxiliaries, consult our paint. Liel.
Rooms J and :l, Slnj-er Uulldina, St, Louis, Mo
ti. sci -lira,
A-jint hoctiry. '
Sole A stent, for the sale of tin
PAD CO.'S REMEDIES in
HOLMAN M Ei:
Obtained for new inventions, or for Improvements
on old ones; lor medical or other compounds, tra.ii
marks and labels. Caveats. Assignments, inter
feretices, Appeals, Stilts; for Itil'rliieiiichls, imd
all cases arlslrur under Hie Patent Laws, prompt
ly attended to Inventions that have been
UK. E( IT E I ) !,' .,'""'"t (lm,:u "'"v !'.
JVIju l.iJ 1 iil u most cases, be tuitenied by
us. Ilclnk' opposite the V. N. 1'aleni Iieiiartinent
und cnuuiied iu 1'ateiit bnsinem exclusively, wc CUIJ
make closer seiirdies, und secure Puleiitu morn
promptly, and with broader duims, than those who
are remote from W'aehlnirton.
mlnHHonK4ovius to putentiihllllv, tree of
rharce. All correspondence strictly coi'dilciittnl.
Prices low, and no charKo unless Patent ls-si cured.
VVo refer 111 Bshlii.ton. to Hon Postmaster
General D. M. Key.!''' JLPower. The (iernniu
American Nntioiial Hank, to nfllciiils Iu the U . h
Patent fflce, nnd to Henatois nud Represetitatlioii
In Congress: and especially to tun clients In m.ry
Stamlu the Lulon and in Canada. Address
C. A. SNOW cSc CO.,
Opposite Patent Ufflco, VrHshlnuton. D. C.
'0 INVENTORS AND MKCIIASIUH.
PATENTS nnd how to obtain them. Tamplet of
UO puires free, upon receipt of Stamps for ps ,ju
AMreM (ULitloKE, HMITH i CO,,
Kollcllori of Patents. Hoxsi,,