Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 28, 1880.
ALL ADVEKTIoK.MKMK In ttii column, ol
ftv liiu-t ach orlrmwill be putillidied fort")
caU one 1iortlon;8 nine. Ml emit; 1 week, ivn;
Month, I. Vi; 3 inmillip wttltnut cliiaiu, iM per
tonia. cucu auiimuuai im, prorata, piuihiioih
l'UNo run sale.
A Vi!u nelave, nine wood cae piano, four round
Corai r and carved Ice, in jrood comlil iciii, for dile
latrreai nariiain. Apply at lue reuuencu 01 .n
Rtora and dwelling bonne formerly occupied by
Phil. 8. Hltey, at Croeuncld i I-amlintf, Ji" l
ply to Mr. tireenfluld.
Wantod to loll the good will. Hook and llxtareii
of f,ond band unre uu Commercial avenue, near
Situation at laborer in warehouse or ewewuro .
von auxlou to work
Apply at llflta hntcleor
joiix i . ivme
over Taber'a jewelry Htnre. For
(crm, etc., aply at the note
II. MAREAN, M. D.,
Homeopathic riiysician and Surgeon.
Offca 140 t'. anierclal avenue. Renldeuca corner
Jr'onrUvutli St. and Wacliiuirton avenue, Cairo
R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Vrnct So. i:-ni Commercial Avenue, between
Bijr.htn and Niutb Streem
R. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICE Eighth Street, near Comuien-lal Avenue.
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
OFFICE: With the Widow' andOorpnaus' Mu
Hal Aid Society.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELL
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
() K J' i c K :
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
yOCUM it BRODERIUK,
STAPLE and FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor.
CAIRO. - - ILLS.
IJtHE CITY NATIONAL RANK
W. F. HALLIDAY, President.
II. L. HALIllDAY. Vlce-J'renldem.
TB03. W. HALLIDAY, cahlr.
0. fff AATfl TAYLOR. W. I'. II A!.! IDA V,
UtKUX L. HAU.IIMY, K. II. CI'NMSIIIIAM,
. D. WIU.IAHltON, fTKI'IIKK HIM),
It. II. CANDKK.
Exchange, Coin and United States Romls
W-ll'villT AND SOLI).
Dop!ti received and t ccm-rul bankliK buli,i .i
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES,
Matiulacturer of and Di aler InAlng
TIN, COPPER it SHEET-IRON WARE
' W"U.KIKUOP JOBWollK riNTilnHiKlljJ(.J
NO. 27, EU1IITII STREET.
CAIUO, : : ll.MNoi
WOOD AM COAL,
(. , WIIEKLKIl,
' Healer III nil kllliln of
Cord Wood. Stove Wood,
BIG iUJDDY COAL
: A SPECIALTY-
WOOD AND COAL YARD:
5teath Street, Between Valilniftoii nnd
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Only Horniuff Dally in Southern Illinois
ENTK11K1) AT THE TOST OFFICE IN CAIUO, IL
LINOIS, A8 SECOXD-CLAS8 MATTEU.
OFFICIAL TAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY,
KriifHt it. Thiohek City Kditor
Cairo, 111.. April ST, ISSO
liar. Ther. Hum. Wind. Vel Weather,
a m ao.aa
10 " 31.84
S p. m..:io.'W
Msiimuin Temperature. 711 Mlnimutn Tem
peraiuri', i, " ; uiuuiuil U incus.
River 80 feet ti tucbea. Fall H Incben,
W. U. RAY,
Sera't Signal Coma. V. S. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thle column, five cents ner line, eicli
For Sale For cash, a new two-huu
dred dollar Mendelssohn piaco, for 125
and the freight from factory. Apply at
Just received at TnE Bclletin oflice a
stock of paper especially for "Hectograph''
ICE! ICE! PURE LAKE ICE!
F. M. Ward will enter the field again
this season, with his ice wagons, and will
he prepared, as formerly, to furnish pure
ake ice, in any part of the city, every day,
in any quantity desired. The fact that lie
will give the business his personal super
vision, -furnishes a guarantee that his pat
rons will be promptly, faithfully and satis
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, be prepared to iurnish our citi
zens a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished iu
Chicago, made fresh daily, and furnished
in freezer, from one gallon upwards; deliv
ered to any part of the city. This cream is
made by an experienced artist and cannot
tail to givo satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt attention. Will be fur
nished at $1.2.1 per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. -Robert Hewett,
To my old customers and as many n;w
ones who read this, greeting: I am pre
pared to deliver in any part of the city ice
of best quality and at the lowest possible
price. I respectfully solicit your patron
age and guarantee satisfaction, Ice box on
Eighth street, next to Bristol's, open ut all
hours, day or uight. Orders filled either
from wagon or at the ice box.
GRAND DRAMATIC ENTERTAIN
MENT. "SONOS OK SEVKN
Fur the benefit of the Public Library,
Thursday, April !:, nt the Atheneum.
Tickets 2" cents. Reserved seats ."50 cents.
Tickets to be procured nt Hartinan's and ut
SALTS ICE CREAM PARLORS.
The warm weather is here and Phil. II.
Saup has prepared for it. lie has estab
lished himself in hi- new quartets next to
the corner of Eighth street and Washing
ton avenue, and is prepared tn finish the
best of ice cream and anything in the con
fectionery line, in any quantity, on short
notice. His rooms lor the accommodation
of parties wishing to refresh thcijHclves
with a plate of his delicious cream, are ele
gant and complete in ail their appoiut-.
nn nts. He deserves, and no doubt will re
ceive the liberal patronage of our citizens
for the pains lie has taken in furnishing
them with such an excellent establishment.
Give him acall.
I.uvs Mowi its. We call the alteiitini
of our readers to the advertisement of the
Hills Arehiuieilean Liwn Mower Co., of
Hartford, Conn., in another column. They
claim to have tin- li st Lawn Mowers in the
market, and their claim is not disputed.
THE M A M M OtTTmI N ST1 1 1 : LS,
That a first-class entertainment can secure
a good house was fully demonstrated last
night at Sampson hall, which was crammed
full at Harlow, Wilson, Priiuose and West's
minstrel performance. That everybody
present was pleased is ,t mild htateinmt. for
the uudienee was delighted -and enjoyed
itself hugely from llit to last. It was
rtiiustrel perform nice that had brains iu it,
anil was almost entirely original, only
"Nancy Lee," winrh was Ming superbly,
having been heard here befinc, Harlow
and Wilson are irresistible, and G il Wairnei
was as happy as ever. 'I Ite orchestra gave
lovely music. This troupe is so far ahead
of any other that lias ever appeared here
that It is idle to compare them with previ
ous performances. They nro rich, droll,
witty and funny, mid chaste throughout.
They appear at Music hall tonight, and
people who wish Rent hud better secure
them iu ailvunce.- Rondout Daily Cotiiier
Jan. Ii. '
Many yearn ago the literary world was
electrified by the appearance o'f a remark
able novel called, "Ri tlkimi);,'' by Hu un
known American writer, and now a new
novel by the same author, entitled "Miv "
will be published by 0. W. Carleton & Co.,
which promises to create as wide a aeiisn.
tlonnsdid tin; former volume, which sold
over .o.iiy:) c:ipii s!
GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.
Notice In thoiro columui, ton cent per line
. For rent ofllco-rooms over Taber Bro.'s
jewelry Btore. Apply on the premises.
Mr. E. A. Wheelock, formerly of this
city, but now ot Chicago, is in this city vis
We have it from one who ought to
know that there are at present a few cases
of measles in the city.
Phil Saup has his ice cream parlors
open lor business. Sec his advertisement
iu another column.
We regret to hear of the illness of Mr
Dave Thistlcwood's little child. It is re
ported down with the measles.
C. R.Woodward and daughter,Miss Ten
nie and Mrs. Royce, returned from Chicago
on afternoon's train of the I. C. R. R. yes
A new troupe and by the way a good
one is now performing at the Theatre
Comique. Mr. Reeles, one of the delayed
members, arrived yestesday.
Mr. W. B. Gilbert returned from Wash
ington Monday, where he has been in at
tendance at the supreme court of the Uni
ted States. His trip was a successful one
in the highest sense of the word.
John Key, the colored laborer, who re
sides on Fourth street and who had his le'r
broken above the knee, in Missouri, dav be
fore yesterday, is in no danger of loosing
his limb. Dr. Parker is his nttendin,
Mr. M. E.McCammon has gone to Dix
on Springs for a few weeks' rest. During
his absence a competent man will have
charge of his shop, and customers will find
the best of cut meats always on hand to be
served out in the usual way.
The Arab fire company has employed
a number of carpenters who are now en
gaged in tearing down the cupalo of the
company's engine house. It is the inten
tion of the company to haye a belfry erect
ed thirty-six feet in height, and it will be
done at a cost of five hundred dollars.
-The Cairo City Gas company has for
some time had a force of hands at work,
Jigging up the maiu pipes on the various
streets of the city and either replacing them
with new or mending the old ones. Yes
terday the pipe on Commercial avenue be
tween Eighteenth and Twentieth streets
was being dug up and repaired.
Mention has not yet been made in
either of our daily papers concerning the
amount of money cleared by the fair re
cently held in the Hibernian engine house,
for the benefit of St. Joseph's church, and
this being the case it will be news (al
though old) to our readers to learn that the
imouut cleared was $o42 90 a goodly lit
The tlance and supper of the K. M. K.
C. will postively and unmistakably be
,'iven by the Krewon the night of Thursday,
the 2!th inst., and not on Friday night as
we stated a day or two ago. This bit of in
formation we receive from Claude Winter
and he being, as is well known, one of the
moguls ot the concern, the most skeptical
may consider it entirely reliable.
Mr. Thomas Darmody and Miss Tatia
Parrel! were married at St. Joseph's church
yesterday morning. Mr. Darmody has re
sided in this city for ubout twelve years,
and is at present an employe of the M. C. R.
Miss Farrell is a very estimable young
lady whose friends are numerous and sin
cere, l he hapny couple cave their friends
a grand icception at their future residence
on I wenty-seventh street last n hr it.
May their joy be nnconiined and uninterupt-
I, is the wish of The Hl,i.i.kt..v.
Two young colored women were yes
terday arrested by Ofiicer Tyler for fighting
in front of the New York store and brought
icforc Squire Osborn for trial. They were
n lined respectively Mainula Clay mid Liz
zie Maekie, and of the two, Malinda was
the otl'ending party. She had slapped Liz
zie iu the face because that young lady had
accidentally, as she said, "run against her
hoop skill and jerked it out of shape."
The jquire fixed Malinda's punishment nt
five dollars and costs which she unhes
The Alton diocese of the Catholic chinch
which includes Cairo has up to date
obtained the very handsome sum of eleven
thousand dollars, by church collections, for
the aid of the sUlfelillL' poor of Ireland.
When tint fact is considered that this
aiii'Mint does not include a single cent of
money subscribed outside of the church,
and when the further fact is considered
thai the members of the church have con
trihutcd money outside of this utnount for
the satneobjei't.--wheii these facts are con
sUeied. the liberality of the Catholic
clouvh of this diocese appears creditable
The ladies of the Public Library Asso
ciation have exerted themselves to their ut
most to make the entertainment to be given
ut the Atheneum to-morrow night for the
benefit of the library, one o the most in
teresting that has ever been seen on that
stage. It is to iie hoped that the p(.
generally will appreciate the uhjct to be
attained by this cllbrt and the pains the la
dies have taken in making the entertain
ment interesting. It is only necessary to
state that Mrs. L. J. Rittenhouse mid
Mis. H, Y. George, will take a prominent
purl In the exercises in order to insure n
full attendance. We hope the hall will be
Several of our enterprising citizens
have under contemplation tho project of
establishing a beer garden halfway be
tween Mound City and Cairo, across from
Goose Pond. The place is unquestionably
one of the most attractive and altogether
pleasant round about Cairo, it being a mos
sy spot, well supplied witli tall
shade trees ;and freo from weeds
and underowth. It is the object
of the gentlemen who have the project un
der consideration to have the garden open
only on Sundays thus affording those f
our people who choose to avail themselves
of it, an opportunity for pleasure nnd rec
reation. Of course, the garden once under
way, would speedily become very popular
and would be visited by many people from
this.city, who would patronize our livery
stables in order to reach the site, and this
being the case, we must pronounce it an af
fair which, when iu running order, will"lay
over" almost anything and in which there
will bo "millions" for the proprietors and
livery men of this city.
A remarkable feature of the cyclone,
which did so much damage in Arkansas
and Missouri, is that it was accompanied by
a wave of water. This wave seems to have
followed the cyclone up all hills in its
course, but there is nothing showing that it
followed the cyclone down lulls. Professor
Tice, who went to Marshfield to investigate
the course and cause of the cyclone, says : i
"Everywhere along the track of the tornado,
there is evidence of a wave of water rlowin
mine rearm me cioul-spouts. At some
places there are only faint traces of such
wave; at others, the debris is carried up
and over obstructions of two or three feet
high. These waves, or currents, flowed in
greatest vojumes up hills. There are places
where the entire top of the soil is washed
away by the currents. Fibrous roots am
tufts of grass show their direction to have
been up-hill, and what is significant from
all points of the compass towards the top of
the hill, where the tornado was raging at
the time and spent its force. No trice can
be found at any point where hey flowed
It may not have occurred to everybody,
and it may not be a very significant fact, but
a fact it is for all that, that the political
complexion of our city council is decidely
Democratic. In fact, unless we ars great
ly in error, we have but two Republican
aldermen in the council, the remaining eight
being Democratic. The Democrats are : M
J. Ilowley, from the First ward; D.T. Line-
gar and Majot Hiukle, from the Second
vard;E.A. Smith and B. F. Blake, from
the Third ward; A. Swobola, from
the Fourth ward, and E. B. Pettit
and Thos. W. H illiday, from the Fifth
ward. Peter Saup, from the First ward and
C. O. Patier from the Fourth .ward are the
)uly Republicans. Should it, however, turn
out that some of the gentlemen whom we
have counted as Democrats are Republi
cans, we will have no excuse to offer since
from their marked intelligence ami gentle
manliness they would be taker? for
nothing less than Democrats the
world over. Concerning Messrs.
Saup and Patier we have l.ut this tosav:
They are gentlemen who possess in no less
a degree the same excellent qualities we
attribute to our Democratic members and
this being the case we shall at no time be
surprised to hear of their being read out of
the Republican party.
IION.GEO. R.WENDLING'S LECTURE.
We received yesterday a copy of the
Springfield State Journal containing a
marked synopsis of Hon. Geo. R. Wend
ling's lecture on "The Problem of the
Ages" in which he asks the question of
questions, "if a man dies, shall he live
again';" This lecture our citizens had the
pleasure of hearing in Temperance hall a
few weeks ago, and we commented in gen
eral terms of jirai.su upon Mr. Wcndling's
effort ut that time, but refrained from go
ing into particulars or calling
in question any ol the jiosi
tions lie assumed. Hut this synopsis,
(evidently having been marked with the in
tention that it should receive comment), re
calls to our mind the impressions made uji
onus, and jierhaps others among his hear
ers, at that time, and we deem it not in ap
propriate, or entirely without local inlerest,
to indulge in the expression of a few coun
ter thoughts, that are like so ninny ghosts of
Hamlet, refusing to be put down. It can
not be denied that Mr. Wendlmg is u bril
liant orator, jiossessing many graces of ex
jiression and charms of language, which,
coiijiled with good rensoning powers, ren
der him almost irresistible on the platform,
But, however thoroughly he may have van
quished his opponents fiipon other questions
his argument in favor of a future existence
of the soul is not conclusive,
U'e do not wish to be understood as dis
cussing the' merits of the ot ksiion, but
those of the i.Kcn iiK, only. Mr. Wend
ling's statements that "the question is one
of the most important;" "that ignorance,
prejudioyind the mere phenomena of death,
form to some extent, tho basis for the be
lief in annihilation;" and that "to prove
the existence of the soul is beyond the
scone of science;" are self-sustaining tun
no one will assert the contrary. Mr.
Wcndling denies that the phenomena of
death indicates annihilation, and says "To
suppose that tho indications at the dissolu
tion of the human body prove annihilation
is begging the question. Ami all the argu
ments deduced from this event amount
only to the statement that "death heems to
be the end." But, can we not reply that
all the arguments deduced by him from
the inner organism of tho human body anil
tno multilarious manifestations and opera
tions of tho mind and tho universe
which wo live, also amount only to the
statement that man seems to have a spirit
which may live after his body lies beneath
Again he says, "Much confusion is
caused by the theory that mind is the ac
tion of tho brain, and that, if the brain dis
appears, the mind also disappears. This
is only theory." But is it not also "only
theory," that the brain is but the organ of
lie says further that "ull that can be
proven is that the brain is the organ
a.1 l .1 I . I - ...
uirougn wmcn ine muni acts." It seems
to us that all that has been itoves is, that
the brain acts and nothing more.
He cites man's ability to judge between
right and wrong as proving that he posses
ses a spirit, and asserts that "the discern
ment between right and wrong is the dis
tinguishing feature set upuu him by the
Almighty." Docs not the Christian world
proclaim that man is utterly tumble to do
this without the assistance of the Bible?
That from it man received his first inkling
of right and wrong; that upon the Bible
are founded our constitutions and the
laws of our land, and that without it, tin
world would again be plunged into
He affirms that "before we ak if a man
lives again, it must be shown t n at
he is capable of dying" and that
"no argument can show that death
has dominion over the soul." Cm
we not with equal pertinence say that lie
fore we ask, does the spirit survive the
body? it must be proven that there is a
spirit, and that no argument can show that
the soul has dominion over death?
But besides these weak points the synop
sis before us contains several misstate
ments and some sophistry, which one
would not expect from a man of Mr. Wcnd
ling's character and learning. After some
allusions to the various motives underlying
the sentiment of uubelievers in a future life
and deploring the worlds future were tlu-ir
opinions adopted by all men, he refers to
the achievements of faith in the hist'ry of
the world; claiming that ijll the great in
ventors ot the past were lead to their dis
coveries by faith, and denouncing what he
terms the sentiment of unbelievers: "We
will not believe what we do riot kimw."
He ut'ers to Fulton, Morse, Columbus nnd
others, and exclaims that they all believed
more than they knew. He looks ujHin death as
a necessary event.havmg nothing supernatur
al about it, and exel aims; ,-Ii there were no
deaths the earth would be crowded with
grown up peopl- After thousands of years
had passed they would have exhausted a'.l
pleasures, all learning, and would hare no
future. The eternal monotony would be
c line an immeasurable weight, and death
would be a mighty boon." And finally
he says that "the annihilation of the soul
would be irreconcilable with the goodness
of God, because, having created mau with a
longing for heaven it would be cruel not to
satisfy that longing."
It seems to us that Mr. Weii lling is
somewhat mistaken as to the i rv of
the infidel world. It is not "we will not
believe what we do not know." but "we
will not believe what we have no rea
son to believe. there is a perceptible
difference between the two, and it wa- act
ing upon this sentiment and a "disbelief"
iu established theoiics that led Columbus;
to the shores of America. He, together
with all others who contributed
to .tin world's pi-ogres. Luther not
excepted, li.'gin hy a disbelief
established theories, an 1 so
far from being lead hy faith, they Mere
actuated by positive knowledge.
His sophistry concerning the condition
the world if there were no death, suggests
the question: Will not this vcrv condition.
with all the horrors he pictures so weli. pre
vail in the future world where there is said
to be no death '. And, finally, is not his ar
gument "that aunihiliatioii is irreconcilable
with the goodness ot God overwhelmed by
the suggestion that the existence of a smd
in eternal torture should be much more ir
reconcilable with the goodness of (Joilf
But we desist from further' comment, for
these columns must contain mutter besides
remarks concerning lectures; and we have
no time to go through the honorable gentle
man's entire lecture, nor have we the in
clination. The Bn.i.ETiN is the great reli
gious organ not of Southern Illinois mere
ly, but of the Mississippi valley, and be
lieves in the eternal fitness of things, jind
believing so is inclined to join with Pope in
"All ii ut ii re p Imt ail, tinkimwu to llice;
All I'lninre, dlri'Mli'li, wlili'll I hull C'lli-t nut "ee:
All diM'.urd biirtiiutiv not tlmler-leo I:
All ihiiUiiI evil, limvei-Hiil "oud:
And. fpltn uf pilde, In erring ren-oii's .ie,
Oni' I null In climr. Wiiatkvkii i. is ho. hi' "
A L HE R.MAN 11INKLE.
II K IS I'H ESENTEI) Willi AHOLD HEAPED
CANE HY PK. ,1, II. IIIIVANT.
Yesterday morning, at half past nine
o'clock, a goodly number of persons were
seen to quietly enter the oflice of the
Farmers' Tobacco Warehouse, headed by
Dr. Bryant, and as quietly lis they had en
tcied,ilid theyi'einuiii.uutil the lapse of a few
minutes, whenMaj.J. Hiukle, the senior
of the linn of Hiukle o. Moore, and the
newly elected alderman of the Second
ward, came in. At this Juncture, Dr. J . 11.
Bryant arose and said: .
As a citizen of Cairo, I have watched
with pride, your advancement, since the
day you left the proud ofl stato of Ken
tucky, where I was then also a
citizen, and cast your destinies
among the people of Illinois. Knowing
you as I have for the past quar
ter of a century, it might bo
indelicate In me, almost a stranger iu your
midst, to speak of the many virtuos you
possess, tho sterling qualities of mind au I
heart thai are yours, but it is a satisfaction
to me to speak of, and I am also certain
that a large majority of the voters of the
wurd in whlcli you reside will bear mo out
and share In thai Matlsraction.and pardon me
for thrusting upon your characteristic, mod
esty, your ninny no.nl qualities. You have
been chosen by Hie voters of the Second
ward of the city uf cltjr( py a flattering
majority, to represent them in the council
for tho next two yems, mid we feel that our
interests will bo well cared for by you. We
know that nothing will swerve you from
your duty, not only to your constituents,
but to all the inhibitants of the ward you
Now, iu conclusion. Muj. Hinkle,
let mo pre.cnt you this gold crowned cane
as a mark ot my esteem. May it in the
years to come support you in the patln. of
rectitude and honor, and may you be cm
bled with its strength, coupled with the
good will of the pebph; to climb higher and
higher in the estimation of your fellow-citizens
until you have reached the topmost
round in the ladder of thecity's government."
Maj. Hinkle, somewhat taken aback ut
tins manifestation, although apprized of the
matter on Monday, received the cane, which
ii a beautiful ebony stick with solid "old
h ad an 1 silver ferrule, inscribed : "From .'.
H. Bryant to Maj. J. Hinkle." Mai. Hiukle
throwing his weight upon the cine, respon I-
Although you hid informed me pr.'vi-
oiisiy of this, your intention, I did not ck-
peel to be called upon to reply to remarks
which you have just uttered. I can a-sure
you, I appreciate the gift and will honor it,
not only fur the sake of its donor, but the
cause that brought it about, my election m
the iepons:li.e position of "alderman from
the Second ward." To the best of u;y
ability I will represent the entire ward,
and although I may have occasion to lean
upou this stick for support in my after
years, I hop..- to so fill the position, that the
good people of my ward have seen fit to eh-
vateme to, that I can rely upon their sup
port should occasion ever require tue to
call upon them. In conclusion. I w en
After Mi the party quietly retired, a i I
the Major was left bailing upon his cv ,
contemplating what iniL'ht next turn t: r
INTERESTING To FARMERS.
Farmers and al! others in making invest
ments or pun bases are always glad to know
wheie and how they can do the best. If a
line buggy or draft harness is wanted,
manufactured from the very best mater:a!,T
good saddle for either man or woman, or in
fact saddlery or harness of anv descrintion'
the largest, newest and most complete stock
will always be found at Wm. Lipwn, vfv
Co.'s l'.'l Commercial avenue; also a full
stock ol curry combs, brushes, bridles, ha!
Wis. harness oils, whips, co!lar. hanies,
stiaps, lines, buggy cushions.
NnTiUNO Silolt roK 1'NMIsT.KU!!.K Bk.N
El IT conferred upon ten thousand of suf
ferers could originate and maintain the rep
iitation which Ayei's N.irsaparil!a eiijojs.
It is a compound of the best vegetable a'
terativos. with the Iodides of potassium
and Iron, ami is the most effectual of a' I
remedies for scrofulous, mercurial, or blood
disorders. Uniformly successful and ccr
t tin in its remedial ctfects, it produces rapid
and complete cures of Scrofula, Sores,
Boil-, Humor. Pimples, Eruptions. Skin
I 'isi uc.s and all disorders arising from i in -pr.ritiss
of the blood. Hv it invigorating
el.ect it always relieves and often cure
Liver Complaints, Female Weaknesses an I
Irregularities, and is a potent icticwcr of
vitality. For purifying the blood it hu im
equal. It tones up the system, restores and
preserves the health, and l nip:'. its vigor and
energy. For forty years it ha been iu c
peuive Use, nnd is to-day the most availa
ble Medicine for the suffering sick, any
there. Fi r alc by nil dealers. - 1
Given ri hv loi roi:s. "Is it possible
that Mr. Godfrey is up nnd at work, an i
cured by so simple a remedy!"
"I assure you it is true that that he is
entirely cured, nnd with nothing but Hop
Hitters; and only ten days ago his doctors
gave him up and sat 1 he must die I"
"Well-a-day! That is remarkable! I
will go thi day nnd get some for my poor
George I know bops are good." Salem
T 1 1 EXE I'M"!
ON I '. NKllIT ON I.V,
Vvuhy Nil-lit, April iWu
EIEMIEV (JO ME.
Till: GREAT, THE ONLY
JMilMKOSK & WEST'S
I-O'-After the most Triumphant Tour of
imv Minstrel Organization iu the United
"Endorsed by tho ts and the pub
lie us the BEST ever been.
W Complete Victory for the People's
Make Way lor tho
King Tins of Minstrelsy.
Reserved Seats Now Ready at llartiuau's
VI I 7CHm)TM CI
i nrOi ivrjUrO
YV , ':"'