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THE DAILY CAIKO BULLETIN: SUNDlY MOKNlNfl, AUGUST 24, 1879,
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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OnlyMoruin? Daily in Southern Illinois
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OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
K. A. Burnett, Publisher.
M.B. Ilarrell, Editor.
"Demockact is a sentiment r.ot to Ijo appalled,
corrupted or compromised. It knows no baseness,
cowers to no danger, oppresses no weakne ss. Fear
less, Rcncro.u and humane, It rebukes the arrogant,
cherlxhes honor, and sympathises with the humble.
It asks nothing but what It concedes; it concedes
nothing but what It demands. Destructive only of
despotism, it Is tho sole conservative of liberty, la
bor he d property. It is tho senilmcnt of freedom.
of equal obligations. It is the law of nature per
vadium tho law of tho laud. The stupid, the sel
flsh, tho base in spirit may denounce it as a vulgar
thing; but in the history of our race the Demo.
cratic principle has developed aud illustrated the
h lubes t moral and Intellectual attributes of our
nature. Yes, this Is a noble, maunonimoti, a sub'
lime sentiment, which expands our vffectlons, en
largos the circle of our sympathies and elevates the
noiil of man until, claiming an equality with tho
best, he rejects as anworthy of his dignity any po
litical immunities over the humblest of his fellows.
Ycs.it is an cnnobllnj principle; ami mny that
plrlt which animated onr fathers in the Revolution
ary contest for Its establishment continue to ani
mate us, their eons, in the impending struggle for
its preservation." WILLIAM ALLEN.
Du LEssEr recfV cied that the first
sod of tho Fimaiua canal would be turned
on January 1, 1880, and that the work
would be completed in eight years.
The number of flouring mills in the
four States of Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa and
Minnesota has increased from 1100 to oOOO
between the years IStiO and 1879.
The blatherskite, Blanton Duncan, hav
ing, under tho guise of friendship, killed
out Greenbackism in Louisville, Ky., is now
playing Brutus to tho Greenback Censor ot
Maine. He is one of those peculiar chaps
who "harm all they help."
Ir the people of Mississippi are anxious
to make political fools of themselves, and
add a hundred thousand votes to the Re
publican strength of the North, they need
but carry out the programme marked out
by tho unthinking hot-heads, which is to
elect Jeff Davis to the United States Senate.
It is true that Davis would not serve if ho
could, and could not (because of his ineli
gibility) if he would; but that matters
nothing. The danger to the Democratic
party North lies in the mere act of
Capt. Eads' ship railroad plan involves
-tho transfer of the ship in a tank of water
sufficiently large to float her. In this way
the vessel will be quite as secure from
harm wh'ile passing overland, as she could
be while lyina in one of of Lcsscp's canal
locks. Suehii scheme strikes the average
reader as utterly impracticable; but Capt.
Eads has shown the world that he is not an
impracticable man. He says he can convey a
12,000 ton ship, iu the water that floats her,
across the isthmus in six or eight hours, and
the people believe him. From any other
man living such a proposition would be con
sidered wild and absurd.
Chuistias Ross takes the trouble to pub
lish a card to reassure the people of what
they were already assured, viz: that he is a
"human brute." Hu mid that hud ho of
fered a reward tor Charlie Ross' return, "he
has no doubt ho would have had his little
uon returned to him long ago; but, refusing
to offer the reward, he has protected the
children of other parent?, by assuring kid
nappers that rausoms wi',1 not be paid for
itoleu children." He has assured kidnap
pern as he has the public, that ho Ss a mer
cenary old wretch, who puts greater value
upon his dollars than lie does upon his own
flesh and blood. For tho take of our kind
we sincerely hope that Christian Ross is the
only father in America who is brute enough
to make such a debasing statement public
over his own signature.
Nink-ventus of the negroes who were
carried away by the Kansas craze, heartily
wish themselves back in their old southern
homes again. Comparatively few of them
have fouui employment, and hundreds ot
them- are tramping their way south,
foraging upon the melon patches, young
corn, orchards aud lien roosts along fJioir
route of travel. Nowhere in Kansas have
the land owners offered them any better
terms than they obtained in the South, and
as Kansas has no merchants who will sell
them supplies in advance of planting their
crops, as southern merchants do, not one
negro in a hundred could go to farming,
and live until his crop matured, even should
the land be offered to him on his own terms.
Idleness, destitution and hunger among
them being the rule now, the coining
winter seems full of honors. That scores,
even hundreds of the misguided creatures
will die of cold, starvation and exposure,
Since the Mt. Carmel Register has es
poused the cause of Democracy, its editor,
Frank HaviU, seems endowed with increas
ed zeal and vigor. lie lias the approba
tion of his own conscience, without which
no man can be happy, and,as a consequence,
he writes more and writes better than form
erly. His paper to-day is not only an em
inently sound and consistent Democratic
journal, but is the most carefully and in
dustriously edited country weekly in
Southern Illinois. Thirty years ago, when
we were connected with the Evansvillc
Daily Journal, the Mt. Carmel Register,
with its queer open-letter head, was re
ceived by us regularly; and we have been
a constant reader of the paper ever since.
At no time during that long interval, did it
ever approximate its present excellence as a
local and political newspaper. We have a
largo number of first-class weeklies in
Southern Illinois; but candor compels us
to place Frank Havill's Register at the very
head aud front of the "whole batch of
SENT TO AM Kit 1C.V 1!Y THE ACTHOKITlES WHO
WIIISH TO UE llli) OF TJIEM A t'AIItO WO
MAN S TESTIMONY..
From the New York Kun.
For some time past the indignant author
ities at Castle Garden have been occasion
ally advised through tho department of
state, at Washington, ot tho intention of
overseers of the poor in certain European
countries to tranport their poor to the Uni
ted States. A few days ago a letter was re
ceived l'rnni.Mr. Evai-tii ini'-". f.,,m.
missiouers that an old and notorioiis.enin-
inal from Switzerland might Ijo e.vpVJvd in
one of the French steamships. In his letter
Mr. Evarts writes that lie has bcon'inform
ed bv a dispatch from the charge d'affaires
of the United States at Berne, Switzeiluud,
that the poor authorities of Basle, Switzer
land, intend to send to this country one
Daniel Senn, aged 01 years, who has spent
the greater part of his life in the house of
corretion for crime. At the time of send
ing the dispatch lie was an in
mute of the poor-house. He is refractory
and refuses to perform the duties required
ot him there. He has no resources and no
means of supporting himself. A passage
ticket was purchased for him by the poor au
thorities of Basle of Job Baiungarden, an
emigrant agent at that place, to whose care
he was committed. A dratt ot 400 lranes,
payable at the agents of R. Kauffman .V;
Co., in this city, was given to him. lie was
to sail, the dispatch said, in either the
Amcriquc or the Poreiro of the General
Transatlantic line, from" llarve, on either
the 20th of July or 2d of August. Both
steamships have arrived in this port,
but the man has not been found
The emigrant authorities, keeping a caretul
watch, have discovered a case paralled to
that of Senn. On ot the passengers in the
i reneh steamship Amerioue, winch arrived
here on Wednesday and was watched for
Senn, was Louis Tsehopp, a singly woman,
132 years of age, from Hellstlen, Switzer
land1 She was compelled by the emigrant
authouUes to make an utlidavid as to her
history, and in it she avers that she used to
work in a tobacco factory at wages ot 18
I nines a month. Mie has a child, lllcgiti
mate, aged seven years, that she left with
her sister in Basle. The father, she alleges,
was Jacob Mier, a wealthy farmer, who
died auout a year ago. llio poor
thiiritics of Hellstien, she says, through
their president, M. Licgcr, induced her to
journey to America. Her passage was paid
through Job Baumgardcn, the same emi
grant agent mentioned in Mr. Evarts' letter,
and she was given a draft, payable in New
York, which is fouud to be worth 2.8o.
Willi her affidavit, tho emigrant author
ities obtained that of Mrs. Mary Geek of
Cairo, 111., who journeyed with the woman
Mrs. Geek has been a rcsrdent of this
country for twenty years, and it was when
returning hero from a visit to her native
land, Switzerland, that she whs
asked to take notice of tho woman
Tschppp, and especially to see that she did
not tail to take tho Steamship. Site made
inquiries about the woman, and found that
she was thoroughly bad; that she hail spent
a large part of her 1 it v in prison, and was
the mother of two illegitimate children, in
stead of one, as she alleged. She was oh
liged to occupy tfie same apartment with
the woman in the passage, and says that her
conduct was very improper, and proved her
to bu a depraved poison. She will bo sent
back to hwitzerlttiid, and tho Custle Garden
authorities will exereiHo unusual prccau-"
turns to thwart tho ellorts to loist these
criminals and paupers upon tho county.
IT is ono of thoso rare, good remedies
which used onco will bo alwavft kimt in tlm
houm, Dr. Bull's Baltimore' pills wo refer
10. j-rice i t cents.
Genbual Donald McLeod, the centen
arian, who recently died in Clevdan,0hio,
who was horn at Alnirdeen, Scotland, on
tho first of January, 1 1 1 C. At the Umveis-
ity lie knew Lord Byron, who was then ft
lad of ten in the preparatory department.
Ho enlisted in the 43d Highlanders, and
wnu in tlm llllttleS of tllO l'cnillRlllnr mill-.1
..:.... If. i ii'.iu nun rt f li ik niiiii.nn.A nt hn
famous burial of Sir John Moore. In the
war 1813 ho fought kt Lundy's Lane, and1
. . . . . '
when !us regiment Ms recalled to EnL'la
ho went hack to st'rve with distinction ati
Waterloo. In the Canadian rebel
lion oi ioot ue horo a
conspicuous part, planning a descent on
Maiden. Referring to tlw opening of the
reueuion, no once saui to a deader reporter
"I was m the habit of boasting nmeli orf
our British Constitution, and really belived
it was the best the wisdom of man had even
promulgated. I said so once in the pn.s
ence of another, who said it was far behim
the American Constitution. I scoffed ai
the idea, and he asked me to tak
a copy homo and read it.
did so, and opened my eyes
I said to myself, 'Here is my new Bible.
That Constitution made me a rebel a,raiiiKt
the British Government for which I Had'
fought." Pitsbur'' Post.
THE FATE OF BEER DRINKERS.
Scientific Amerii au.
"In appearance the beer drinker may Ik
me picture oi ncami, out in reality tie ia
most incapable of resisting disease. A slight
injury, severe cold or shock ot the body cu
mind, will commonly provoke aeute disetso,
ending fatally. Compared with iiiebi'itos
who use different forms of alcliohol )e is
more .generally diseased. The cojstant
use of beer every day gives the svsUn no
time for recuperation, but steadily owers
the vital forces."
KEI.IOIOUS INTELLIGENCE FHOM AM LANDS
The Roman Catholic bishop if Mon
treal is in financial difficulties.
Sermons by telephone are aiiiouuced.
Botteled-up sermons for family se will
Bishop Colcnso, who is now ixty-five
years old, is described as u haidsome,
stately old man.
The Methodist Epscojad chtieh nt
Port Huron, Mich., is damaged to the
amount of $10,000 by a recent stom.
The Advance i Congregational) thinks
that if Schuyler Colfax were president
Mormonism would not be tolerated a day.
It is never worth while tu make rents
in a garment for the sake of in; n.ling them,
not to create doubts to show iow cleverly
we can quiet them.
The Jewish churches of London gave
$3,400 to the hospital fund, I to which all
the denomination"!, except perhaps the
Catholics, contribute yearly.
Both houses of convocation of the
Church ot England have askt d the arch
bishop of Canterbury to cause prayers for
fair weather to be offered in the churches.
The king of Belgium 1ms written a
letter to Bishop Crowther, a full blooded
African, congratulating him ou the success
attending his labors as a missionary in
Petetions iu support of the bill for
AV'ules &j sunu;i.' mv- boms v&; y t-xi-
ivcly circulated "anu signed throughout
-The English Weslevans had, in 1K10,
some o80 circuits aud 1,020 ministers, an in
crease of o2i circuits and 707 ministers in
The famine in Jerusalem is so great
that the chief rabbis and the presidents of
the two principal congregations have issued
an appeal for supplies of wheat, barley and
The Rev. James Alexander, D. D., a
prominent Presbyterian minister, died re
cently at Moundsville, West Virginia, lie
was a native ol I'eniisyivacia and a gradu
ate of Jefferson College.
Methodism aiakes a good muster in the
held of foreign missions. All the Methodist
branches together have nearly .1,000 regular
missionary agents and upward of 151,000
members, with 23,207 on trial.
The Baptist churches in Japan, English
and American, have formed an association.
The native brethren furnished the preaching
for the occasion, and at the communion 00
native members were admitted.
There arc in Vermont 13 Congrega
tional ministers, 00 of whom are pastors of
churches and 80 are acting pastors. About
one-fourth of the whole number are without
The Rev. H. Jones, rector of St.
George 's in-tlie-East, a London parish .which
contains tens of thousands of inhabitants,
receives from his living .'300 a year, out oi
which he pays the salaries of two curates
The Rev. A. Morton Brown, 1). D., a
proniiuent English Congregational ist, died
recently at Cheltenham, where he had been
pastor thirty-four years. Ho was author of
"Evenings witli the Prophets" and other
In the entire country, less than a cen
tury ago, thero were but 24 Lutheran minis
ters. The present number is 3,150, with
5,000 congregations and 725,000 communi
cants. The Methodist Church Extension
society proposes to build forty new churches
this year iu each of tho ten western territo
ries. Of course they will he small ami
Usually tho more fortune a man ac
o,uies the less ho cares to please others; in
return they become anxious to please iiin.
so that tho sum of civilities between them
remain the same though differently divided.
Brother Inskip has been holding a
holiness cam) meeting in Iowa. What
most chilly fills his soul with delight is that
ho found so many of the brethren enjoyim
that state of grace which ho describes by
the words "tully saved."
The Jewish parents of a young hidy
who was recently married in San Francisco
celebrated tho event by giving newelothes
to all the inmates ot tho Hehre Orphan
Asylum, and a sumptuous collation to all
tho orphans who were well onou-di to
partake of it. '
John B. Gough is in his sixty-second
car, has traveled about 420,000wniles and
lehvered nearly 8,000 lectures within tho
ast thirty-seven years, and yet ho has not
been in bed a whole day from illness since
18H7. . m.
Rov. Dr. rianchott, of Warren
N. C, courted Kato Arlington.
Vilt. kmd , "t her father forbade her
1'mg anything tudo with him. Bo, when
Hi,, .,1.1 rrnnllntiiiit. ..n 1....I. ... l
l" ' 11 b1"1."""' "US liui lOUMllLr l!ll!V Fail
,...1 it- I,r-
itway and were married. Mr. Arlington
refused to grant his daughter's request for
Mr. J. J. Richards, of Falmouth City
England, has been committed toprison for,
refusing to pay the church rate, levied un
der a statute passed in the time of Charles
II. The legality of the tax has been under
consideration in tho superior courts for
--The Rev. J. E. Clark, pastor of the
Methodist church at West Wateiville, Me.,
has offered his resignation. He states as
his reasons for this action that he cannot
remain iu a false position; that he cannot
believe in total depravity, eternal damna
tion or the new birth, as the Methodists be
lieve in them.
The Rev. Robert Boyd, D. 1)., a well
known Baptist minister, died recently at
Waukesha, Wisconsin, lie was a native ol
Scotland, where he was lirst settled in the
ministry. He then spent some years in
Canada, coming to this country in 1854.
He was author oV s.evi'ir.1 religious books.
In San Kranisco more than twenty
young Japanese 'lave formed themselves
into h "Gospel jciety" for tho purpose of
studying and iseusMng the Christian reli
gion. Six of these young men have already
embraced the faith of the gospel ar.d be
come members ol t fit Methodist Mission
ATTAt I1MENP SOT1CK.
I'ublic tiotici' Is h': i l.y niyu to K. Kod'rfS Uht on
tin; Urh diy 'l Mny, is', V. i'. H. Wmnlwanl n-il on!
ol tlm Circuit Conn of .'iH .vinilt'r oi.ntv. ll'.inuif
n wnl nl'iitii.rljrniTit UL'u:nt tho estiiti" n! E. Kuuk
for M.;.'. rumuiililu oii thcibird .VorV.av of fseji-
tenilier. lV. to h iitiii .1 suiil cor;! tl.cn to he
hoiiic!: ia tin: I'ily of Cairo, iu euil county hlcI
URto. which writ ol i.'te.dimi'i.t tut licen li-vied
lUioii n In! of mcrrli.'iud:SL". Now. i!!ili E. linokB
Hliu'! iii'iM iir. am: tn.il iiuil plead within tho tlm
lin.:!ci. 101 bis i.riiH-nriiiici' in such ens", judaiiiont
wiil In' 1'iitorod ULd the n,;i" o tii'in hel
will 1; no:d JOHN A JtKEVK,
Cuiio, l:., August 4th. IK?. circuit Clerk.
I'uM'c notice i hcrehv liven to lli-rmmi Levy
tlmt on tl.i! liuli dny of July. A I). IS!'. Hiiiry
W'riss sued om of the circuit court of Aiexuuder
comity, Illinois, a writ of attachnn'iit nsniiist th
t'stutc of the said Herman l.i vv. for Siilfi M'1. return
able on the third Momlnv ol Sell!. mlicr. ISC. to a
term of suiil court then to he hoWeli in the ci"y of
Cairo, iu said countv and ftate. which wr.t ol ui
tnchniiint has hecii levied uiiod lo! 24, liluikiT, iu
said city of Cairo. Now, unless the said Herman
Levy sliuil upjiear, tivo nail and plead within the
lime limited lor his n;i;. atance in such case, judg
ment will be entered and the elate so attached
will bo sold, JOHN A. KEKVE,
Cairo. J!!., Annnut 4th. Isi'J. Circuit Clerk.
Ktatkok Ii.mniii". i Circuitrour'.of Alexander
CotNTY ok AniXAKjiKii, l"0-.;uty. Setmbfr M-riu,
A. I). 1K9.
William Tweed Parker
Eii.abeth Linker, William I on hill fcr partition.
Linker. llvan t. 1'atki r, J ode i
I'arker, Kolertll CuiiLiiii-
hain, Ir.'.M K. llnhen J
Affidavit of the nou residence of EUhbeth'Linker,
William Linker, Dya F. 1'i.rker, of ;he the d lend-
is i- uerkoi KaiutiiVmi-VTiilrt "m!Aidi'(.i;':Ii I county,
notice is hereby flveri lo Ihe said nou-res,iier,t Ue
fen Jants. i hat the complainant has riled h: bill of
complaint in said court on the ehancrry side thereof
on the 1'ilh day of July. A. 1. '.. Now, therefore,,
unless yon, tile said Elizabeth Linker, Wil.iara
Linker. JJyus K. I'arker shall personally be and ap
pear before the said circuit court of AleXHL'.lir
county on the lirst day of tin lext term thereof, to
be holdcn ut the rouri house in the city of Cair,).
in siiidtoan'.y, on the 1.1th day of September. A. X),
IK'.Mind piead. answer or demur to the said com
plainant's hill of complaint, the same and the niht
ters und thinirs Iherein churned and stated, wiil be
taken m confessed, and ft decree entered against
you according to the pravr of said bill.
JOHN A. KEEVE. C!ei.
(iiiKKN & fciuiKRT. Couip!ft:nant t Solicitors.
July ITth, IK,'.'.
Wl'.euas. Chriklinn HaliLV and I'rsuia V. llau.y.
by theil trust deed bearing date the 14!h day of
A'pril. A. D. IKT.'i, nnd duiy recorded in the record
ers ottice. of Alexander county, Illinois, in book r; of
deeds on pajieslMJ and t. did (.-rant, bargain and
sell to the undersigned Horace Warduer. intrust
lor tin" uses and piirponcit therein expressed, the
followinj; described feul estate, to-w it : Lot num
bered one (I) in block rinnibwcd tweniy-six ('.''.!. in
the city of Cairo, county of Alexander and suite of
Illinois, to secniu the payment of a
certain promlsory note for the f.im of
rive thousand ilolli.ra ($"i0C0) of even
date with said deed, payable throe years after the
diit"! thereof, to Horace Warduer as mturnian for
Nina Jurgeunon, a minor, or order with interest
from date fit, the rate of ten per cent per um.'iin in
teresl payable semi-annually! aud whereas, th"
principal of said note, amounting to five thousand
dollars, nud the sum of two hundred and sixty.
Ihree and MMWl dollars interest thereon, is due nt
the liaTc of this notice uud unpaid, and whereas,
the holder of said note has called upon the under
sii:ned to sell the said premises to satii-ly the said
debt and interest, together with the costs atiend-
iiiu; the execution of said trust. Now therilore.
by virtue of tie! power tfiven ine by said deed , if
trust, and !niiii'imnc.c with the proTieiots there
of, 1 will on
I'KIDAY THE liith DAY OF SEPTEMBEH
at the hour of '! o'clock, p.m., of said day. nt the
court house door, in the city of Cairo, in the county
of Alexand. r, stiile of Illinois, proceed to sell, by
public vein le. to the biphest bidder for cash, said
ot niiTiiber, d mie 0) in l'o:'k numbered twenty
six (aii, in the city of Cairo, county of Alexander
and stale of Illinois, lonelier with all rit'ln of re
demption and homestead exemption of the said
Christian lliinny and Ursula V. Hantiy. The pur
chaser will be entitled to a deed.
Hated August IK 187.
IIOUACK WA MINER, Trustee.
Samuel P. Wheeler utty. fur trustee.
WIIE11UAS. William W. Thornton and Martha
M. Thoruiou, by their certain Trust Lied anted
May the-Jlith, A, I) 1W17 and recorded In the Hecord
ersolllce In Alexander County. In Book "V.' l'n.'O
4H1, Hand :l did convey to the undersized as Trustee
the premises hereinafter described 'to secure tho
payment of seven promlsory notes for the sum of
one inousaim (lotm) dollars eiicn ami payable re
spectively in four H) live (51 six (tl) seven (7)eii;lit
(Sj nine (ti) aniTten (10) years from date, with inter
est at the rale of ten per cent per annum, payuhlu
semi-annually from date aud whereas live (ft) or said
notes are now duo and unpaid w ith interest on
same from the "J5th of May A . I).lK4to thlsdato.
And whereas the leiral holder of said notes has
culled upon the undersigned to sell 'ho premises
hereinafter described to satisfy said notes and inter
est. Now therefore In pursuance of tho tortus of
mild Dood of Trust tho undersiuned will,
ON THURSDAY THE 4TJI LAY OP SEPTEMBER,
A. D. 1879.
between the hours of ten (10) o'clock A. M,, and 5
o'clock P. M. of said day, on the premises herein
after described In the city ol Cairo, Ills., proceed
to sell nt public venduo to the lik-hest bidder for
cash. Hie following described Real Estate, tu-wit:
Lot number nine illiten (lOiehwi'iull) twelvc(lt!)
and thirteen (l!l) in block tiumli'r sixteen (toi in
tho first addition to the city of Cairo, Illinois, as
plaited by tho Trustees of Cairo cpv Property
situated In the County of Alexander, Illinois, ami
all the rk'litM and equity of redcmp'tU f the said
William V . Thornlou and .Martini . , Thornton his
wife, their heirs, executors, ailiulnl-irntors, and as
signs therein, to satisfy said trust mid ail costs uud
etpenses of t.ccutlnc the same.
1''. MARSHALL, TrHf.
SprlnKlleUI. Ills,. July nth, ls:i),
TAMES AlEYJrJKj Jivs
J m- s v -
U IN U 1 1,
IX0D0K0US AND COLORLESS.
' '. '
The Most Eii'ective, PoweiM ami Cheapest
Disinfectant and Deodorizer
Destroys nnd Neutralizes the Moist Offensive Odors mid FniscncuH Gusts, ai it-ir.y
from Imperfect Sewerage or tiny other Source of Infection.
ARRESTS AND PREVENTS CONTAGION,
And is Unrivalled for the Dressing ot OH'ensive Wounds.
Compounded from Metalio Walte, Zinc, Copper and Jturytti 1 l - licaiiiiiC
I!y JA.MES MEYER, Jr., Sole
SIX YEARS SKVKKKST TESTS.
J. M. VANrWGltlFF, Vrc;deit if the Howard Asbotiiiticn, New Or'.. nri;. Nov.
19th, write: "ri.e Giuonui.n hits hern fully tested liy the meml'trs of this AsMnii.tion
during the hut epidemic, and it is their gtii'Tal ojiinion thut it is the hist )ii p:iriitii.n of
thi! kind thnt has ever lieen otl'ere.l to the puhlic.
"I tlitrelore consider it my duty to recommend its use, not alone during cpu'ccuk k,
but n-i an article that should be kept in every well-regulated hou-ch'ild."
New Oki.kans. Novtmhcr 10th, Is"0,
"llavii:' freely used the (InKiiuN DiMNKKCTA.vT in my privnte practice and for the
Howard Ai?-otiation, during the jaist t pideinie in this city, 1 ci.n ti-tify to it claiu.i as
a disinfectant and deodorizer. In my opinion it is without an i,itial."
MONTGOMERY IiHOWN. M. D.
riUCE .)0ets for Quart Bottle. Call and gtt pamphlet .dv:n the various to
which it may he applied.
Exclusive Agents. Cairo, Illinois.
HOLMAS'S FEVER PADS.
We are authorized Special Agents for the proprietors.
BARCLAY KKOT1IEKS, Cairo.
Hingstons Poison Fly Plate
AT BARCLAY BROTHERS,
Will kill more flies in less time than any other poison ever
ottered to the public.
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
ASSETS, Jam-akt 1, 1!?70,
(No Pp mi'.. m N'..
SURPLVS over Seven Million Dollars.
The Most important (puebtion for thnse injuring their lives ig ""VVJIIC'II COM
PANY IS STRONGEST?"
The strongest company is the one which has the most ix llahs of well iN Vfn:i)
ASSETS KOK EVEl'.V DOI.I.AK OK 1.IA1ULITILS.
Of the .seventeen largest Life IiiM.rance Companies of the United States, the rati
of assets (excluding premium not s) to liabilities, the Equitable is largest, being 121.1)0
The second largest is 110.77, and the third largest 117.32.
ITThese figures are from the official report of the N'ew York Insurance Dcpurt
ment, June 1, 1878.
Grow more popular every day, and are
m.' - r - "m v -r -m. T
Maiiufucturtr in the U. S.
iT ri i m r rrmrni
Mil Ij VI U M Ij 1 I
VI , II, tAI VI . I IV
made, a specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street,