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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1880.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
SNTKRKD AT THE POST OKFICR IN CAtUO, IL
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OFFICIAL PAPER OK ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Krneajt I. Thilok', Citv KJitor.
Only Mornincr Dally iu Southern Illinois.
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 128 Commercial avo., Cairo, 111.
1 X B
LOCAL WEATHER KEPORT.
Caiho, HI. .Sept. 10. ISSO (
Time. l)r. Ther. Hum. Wind. Vel Weather.
7 " SII.S8
ip. m., W.ta
Maiimwn Temperature. wi; Minimum Tem
perature, 4)10 ; Rainfall o.tio Inches.
Klver 13 foet 4 inches. Mutlonery.
W. II. RAT.
Serir't Signal Cores. U. 6. A.
. SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices Id this column, fire cents per line, each
The annual elcctiou of officers of the
Hibernian Fire Co., No. 4, will be held at
their hall, Monday, September loth, 1880.
All members are requested to attend.
C. C. Mason, Sec'y.
Over 133,000 Howe scales sold. Burden, .
Selleck & Co., agents, St. Louis, Mo. 1.
ROOMS TO RENT.
Furnished or unfurnished; four blocks
from post office, and only two blocks
from three first class bouding houses.
For particulars apply at Tub Bulletin
TO THE MERCHANTS OF CAIRO.
A young man of iudustnous habits and
good moral character desires u situation
as an apprentice to some good mercantile
business. Dr goods or drugs preferred.
Certificate of character, etc., furnished.
Address W. R. Williams,
3t New Columbia, Illinois.
Tuos. Benson, Lowell Mass., writes:
Your Spring Blossom cured mo of Salt
Rheum from which I have been a martyr
for over ten years, my hands wero almost
useless and my face was frightfully disfig
ured. I have used the Spring Blossom
according to directions, and now am able
to work and my face is quite cleared
again. Paul G. Schuh, agent.
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, be prepared to turnish our citi
tens a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished in
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 give satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt attention. Will be fur
nished at 1.25 per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Robert Hewett,
SEPTEMBER 7TU TO OCTOBER Dill.
The Illinois Central railroad will sell ex
cursion tickets at greatly reduced rates.
.This is the only route running two daily
trains. The only line that runs sleepers
through from Cairo to Cincinnati without
change. J. Johnson, Oen'l Agent.
J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent.
Speaking by signs is never (aloud) al
lowed neither is any Impurities of tho
Blood allowed to speak in the shape of
pimples or Blotches when Spring Blossom
is taken. Paul G. Schuh, agent.
A GRAND BALL.
A Grand Cane ball will be given by the
Delta Fire company, in their hall, on Thurs
day evening, September 10th, 180. Tho
public Is respectfully invited.
Madame Floyd has opened a day school
at Turner hall, where she hopes 'to be pat
ronized. Special success assured in mathe
matics, Latin, French and music. Terms
How to Get Sick. Expose yourself day
and night, eat too much without exercise
work too hard without rest ; doctor all tin
time; take all the vile nostrums advertised
and then you will want to know
How to Get Well. Which is answeret
in three words Take Hop Bitters! See
other column. Express.
Mrs. Bkl'TI.kr, 78 Delaware Place, Buf
falo, N. Y., sava: I hav used Dr. Thoin
as' Electric Oil for Neuniltria and found
permanent relief from its use. Paul G.
THE BOSS PUMP
Is tho best cistern pump ever ticed. It
purifies the water, carrying several gallons
of air to tho bottom of the cisteru at every
turn of the crank, cannot g t ut of order,
is noiseless and cheap. Hundreds of them
are in uso and in no case would the pur
, chaser do without them. Send lor price
list or call and examine t Item, at our lutu
offlco. Lancaster &, Rich, Agouti.
The War amono Boot and Shoe Deal
ers is raging, but it is generally conceded
that tho best place to buy is at C. Koch's
shoe storo, where always will bo found tho
largest and best stock of custom hand-made
boots and shoes tor tho lowo.-t pricos. We
are daily recolving new goods, and doubt
less carry tho largest stock of custom-made
goods in this city, "of the best manufacturers.
For bargains call at C. Koch, No. 00 Com
mercial avenue, between 5th and Oth streets.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In these columns, ten cnts per lino,
each insertion, Marked
See notice of annual election of the
Hibernian Fire Co., No. 4.
"Between the Acts" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeycr's.
Mrs. Dr. Marta left for Villa Ridgo
yesterday on a short visit.
Job work, all kinds, up stairs over
Taber's jewelry store. Aldcn's job office.
Fancy creamery butter and cheese at
Pettis & Bird's.
"Between tne acis" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
Read notice of room to rent in special
Mr. C. R. Woodward left for Hot
Springs yesterday to effect the cure of a
The Republicans again found their
way to tho store house of the city brewery
Hams, breakfast bacon and dried beef
at Pettis & Bird's.
The laborers on the streets have peti
tioned the city council to increse their
daily wages from $1.25 to $1.30.
We sell Dozier, Weyl & Go's best trade
mark crackers, cakes, Jtc. Pettis & Bird.
The county commissioners expected to
conclude their "labor of love," in the in
terest of the county, yesterday evening.
For Sale. A whole outfit. Young
horse, sound in every respect, hand-made
bugtry harness and a phaeton built to order.
Price $230. Apply at this office.
Choice cranberries, new pickles, oat
meal, cracked wheat and lots of other new
goods at Pettis & Bird's.
Our readers may find it to their inter
est to read and bear in mind the local
notices of Messrs. Pettis & Bird, published
in these columns this morning.
A fresh arrival of choice tea of all
grades cheap; also a handsome present
given away with each and every pound, at
Pettis & Bird's.
A grand Democratic barbecue will be
given at Pulaski, in the county ot the same
name, to-day. All Democrats that can
should not fail to be on hand and take an
Two negroes yesterday afternoon in
dulged in insulting words at the corner of
Sixth and Commercial, which finally re
sulted in one of them being cut in the arm.
No arrest was made.
-If you have symptoms of chills or jaun
dice, or bilious complaints of any kind, go
to Geo. O Hara and buy a Forbes' Liver
Pad, No. 1. It is a sure cure if worn accord
ing to directions. Ask for Forbes' Pad
Who wants a Grand piano, warranted
for five years, from the Grand Piano com
pany of Cincinnati, at a lower price than
it can be bought at wholesale by teachers
or dealers. Apply tor 10 days ut the
By a postal card received at The Bul
letin yesterday, we learn that Mr. S. M.
Wharton will be hero this week or next,
with thirty head of gentle fancy ponies,
suitable for ladies and children, which will
be sold at low liguics for cash.
City Attorney William Hendricks is
making energetic efforts to get subscrip
tions tor the purpose of having the Tenth
street stand painted. The railing nnd up
per portion is to receive two coats of white
paint, and the base two coats of whitewash.
-Mr. W. W. Wilbouru, ot Olive Branch,
and Mr. Phil Finch, of Hodges' Park, both
enthusiastic Democrats nnd live men, while
iu the city attending the great demonstra
tion of Wednesday, called on us and sub
scribed for the Daily Bulletin.
Dullness prevailed In police circles
yesterday. The turnkey, magistrates, of
ficers, constables, aud others, who interest
themselves in criminal atl'airs, spent the
day by idly walking about tho city or
adorning tho sidewalks while they held
down chairs in front of buildings.
The meeting of the Reform club last
night was more largely attended than it
has been for some time. After the usual
routine ot business had been gone through,
Messrs. Alden, Easturday and Sargeant,
entertained the audience with short
speeches, and then, after a song was sung
by the audience, the club adjourned.
The Republicans ha'-e appointed a
committee to see about the organization of
a drum corps and glee duo. We hear
that Mr. Kiseiiberg will assume the leader
ship of the band nnd will attempt to make
it the equal of the Democrats' martial
ban 1 hi which undertaking he will not
succeed without much labor.
In our report of the last grand Dem
ocratic demonstration we did not, of course,
expect to give the names of all places that
were illuminated. But wu did not
intend to overlook tho business house
of that staunch Democrat, Barney
Molauus. hvery window pane
and every part of his houso sparkled with
light to welcomo Gen. Palmer and tho 1,000
voters that passed in Hue as did also
the houso of Fred Sticher, farther up town,
In our notice of tho marriage ot Miss
Daisy Robbins yesterday, wo inadvertently
wroto at tho rosidenco of tho bride's
"father." It should have been "brother," but
was over looked in tho proof. Tho cere
mony was performed at the rosidenco of
Mr. Will Robbins on Washington avenue.
Tho parents of tho brido reside in Inde
Paducah Enterprise: "Mr. Robion
White left for Cairo yesterday, where ho
takes a position in tho freight office of tho
Mississippi railroad. Mr. White is a gen
tleman of some ability and wo wish him a
pleasant and profitable sojourn in his new
home. His former experience in tho rail
road business is sufficient recommendation
of ability to fill his position with credit to
himself and satisfaction to his employers."
The team of Jas. Sullivan scam
pered at a breakneck rate for quito a dis
tance through our streets yesterday after
noon. The horse and wagon was standing
in front ot Eichoff's furniture storo
on Commercial avenue being loaded with
furniture for delivery. The load was nearly
completed, and 3Ir. Sullivan was just about
to put on a portion of a large bedstead when
the horse, becoming frightened, started
down Commercial avenue to Sixth, and up
that toward Ohio levee. The furniture was
scattered along the route of the runaway,
but not much damage was done.
-They are "done for." The cold weather
has killed them. We refer to the Cairo
mosquito, which we are willing to wager
any reasonable sum up ten cents, without
the fear of incurring a libel suit, has, dur
ing the past few months, not only taken
"the cake." but the entire bakery. One of
our local mosquitoes could annoy an or
dinary mortal exceedingly while a dozen of
them could send him Into spasms. Take a
a right healthy Cairo mosquito and he can
suck all the blood out of a man, eat all the
flesh off of his bones and chew up and spit
out his clothes and shoes in less time than
it takes to bulldoze an Alexander county
darkey into pledging himself to vote the
straight Republican ticket.
Dr. Gordon met with a bad accident
last Monday night. He was out in his
buggy visiting a patient alter dark; the
night was rainy and inky and as he was
driving up Tenth street toward Ohio levee,
being unable to see, he allowed the horse
to find his own way. The animal lost the
track and when near the levee, where the
old pump used to be, walked into a deep
ditch atone side of the street, caused by
the plauk supports giviug way and allow
ing the earth to cave in. Tho horse fell
down, the buggy was nearly turned over
and the Dr. was rather suddenly and forci
bly thrown out and against the edge of the
sidewalk, bruising himself considerably,
lie still suffers from the effects.
The case of the young man who re
cently wrote to Henry Ward Beecher, re
commending himself very highly as being
"honest" and closiug with the request that
Mr. Beecher would procure him an "easy"
situation, that "honesty may be rewarded,"
furnishes a text from which a number ot
eood sermons miirht be preached. Too
many young men because they happen to
be honest, or because they .possess a certain
amount of talent and education, think that,
by reason of these considerations, they
should at once be hoisted to positions of
ease and influence by an appreciatative
public, without the slightest exertion on
their own part. They lose sight of the
fact that true success is the result only ot
earnest, continuous labor, and that the easy
positions if easy they can be called for
which they yearn so much, would be worth
less to their possessors unless they had
been obtained by years ot energetic appli
cation and self-denying industry.
Florida is the only southern state
which the Republican managers have any
hope ot carrying tins fall. Relying upon
the statements of ex-Senator C'onver and
other Republican politicians of the state,
they intend to send plenty of money aud
some of their best stump speakers there.
It is more than probable, however,-that
they ate mistaken in their calculations.
Senator Jones, iu an interview published
in the Indianapolis Sentinel a day or two
ago, said that there was no doubt that tho
State would give a majority, though not a
large one for Hancock and English. Ho
has lived in the state, he says, for thirty
years, aud has correspondents in every
part of it. He has information w hich he
regards as reliable that the Democratic
party in every county is united and en
thusiastic. That being the case, the sena
tor has no doubt about how the state will
vote in November.
Is it usual, or has it been tho custom
for coroners, after holding an inquest, to
present to the county a bill ot ten dollars
for coroner's fee, one dollar for summon
ing tho jury, aud also one dollar for
each member of the jury, and to pocket the
total amount? If this has been tho custom,
is not the county still liable to those jury
men for every dollar thus collected ami
embezzled? At present the county com
missioners instruct tin; clerk to draw nn
order iu favor of each juryman for one
dollar, which is a much better way. We
are led to these remarks from glancing
over the records of tho county court, as
published in The Bulletin, in 187. We
thure find that the amount pud to acting
coroner, Justice Comings, for holding an
inquest on tho body of Charles Stowart,
who was drowned near tho stono depot,
was $33.00. That is, $10.00 coroner's fee,
$1.00 for summoning tho jury, and $13.00
belonging to tho twclvo men who com
posed that jury, We do not know that any
ono of the twelve received their dollar,
but do know that Mr. Burnett, who was
foreman of that jury, was not paid, and tho
county still owes him that amount. Ono
dollar is a small matter, but with libel
suits, heavy damages, lawyers' fees, and
all those little things ot interest, staring a
man in tho face, every dollar counts.
When tho late riso was coming down
the river The Bulletin suggested that
Mr. Chas. Ncllis make tho necessary ar
rangements to procure another bargo load
of gravel for our streets which, however,
had only tho efl'ect of inducing the News
to call us names. When the riso was here
we again referred to tho matter and wero
again denounced for so doing, but now
City Engineer Thrupp Las recom
mended to the city coun
cil that unless Mr. Nellis procures
the desired gravel at once tho city shall
make other arrangements and obtain it
elsewhere or through some one else. We
do not desire to be hard on Mr. Nellis, but
must say that this is a step in tho right di
rection, since unless the desired improve
ments are made now they will have to be
postponed until next year. To do this
wouldjjanything bu. please our merchants,
who have urged tho improvements on, and
who are anxious for their completion.
In conversation with Mrs. Samuel
Owens, the colored woman into whose
front room the loaded gas pipe was thrown,
she informed us that about one month ago
some malicous person had destroyed her
flowers and had poured coal oil on the front
sill with the evident intention of setting
fire to the house. She believed that the
person who was guilty of this act was
capable of cutting her heart out and would
not hesitate to take her life by
the use of powder and lead. She had not
meaus of knowing whether the loaded gas
pipe wa3 intended to kill her or Martin
Gladden, who occupies the second story,
but she did not believe that it was in
tended to injure a hair on his head. She
cited a number of ways by which Mr. Glad
den's lite might be taken in a more certain
manner than by foolishly throwing such aa
instrument of destruction into the first story
while he slept in the second. Mr. Gladden
informs us that, to his knowledge, he has
no enemy in Cairo and that he has received
no threatening letters. In view of all these
facts the Republicans, who are trying to
make political capital out of the affair and
insist that the loaded pipe was intended to
kill Mr. Gladden make themselves exceed
As yet uo one has announced himself
as an independent candidate for coroner.
Mr. Richard Fitzgerald, who was chosen
to that position at the last election has
made by far the best coroner we have had
for some time. He has discharged the
duties of the office intelligently and in a
manner highly satisfactory to every one.
But besides this it is true thut no coroner
has ever put the county to less expense than
Fitzgerald. His good judg-,
inont has shown itselt ou every occa
, !. If ...
sion, and it is certainly to
the interest of the tax payers to re-elect
him to the position which he has so ac
ceptably tilled. But should he refuse, we
believe that Squire Osboru should be in-
duced to make the race tor the position.
He is thoroughly versed in all that per
tains to the work, and would make an ex
cellent coroner one whose good judgment
and desire to save money to the county
would outweigh any selfish interest. It is
time that this matter be agitated und a
candidate be put on the track in opposi
tion to old man Marshall, the Republican
candidate, whoso only apparent object in
seeking the office is to secure an opporunity
!o dispose of a number of old coffins
which he has on hand at a high figure.
THE SALVATION ARMY.
The Salvation army held their meeting
iu their tent on Eleventh between Washing
ton avenue and Walnut street lust evening.
A large crowd of people, comprising tho
best in the city, gathered in and around
the tent early to secure comfortable places
fiom which to receive the full benefit of
whatever might be done or said. The pro
gramme was the same as usual, consisting
of martial music, religious songs, preach
ing and prayers. The audience was evi
dently well entertained, for it paid the
closest attention to all that was going on
and from time to time gave hearty expres
sions ot approval, The music and singing
were as usual, excellent, and the sermon was
full of good sense Intermingled with humor.
The services were opened by the army
singing several songs, after which Mrs.
Haskell the wife of the general led
the audience in prayer. She prayed for
the business men of tho city; for the
schools, churches and newspapers, and was
closely listened to from beginning to end
Rev. Blackburn preached the ser
mon of tho evening in an effective man
ner aud, at the conclusion, another
song was sung by a portion of tho army
while tho other portion circulated among
the audience with small satchels filled
with paper covered song books, which con
tain all the songs tho army sings, und
which wero sold for five cents apiece. At
tho conclusion of tho song General Husk ell
offered a prayer, and Mrs. Haskell, who is a
This Space is Reserved for
A. MARX, the Clothier,
Whose Advertisement will Appear
iu a few days.
pleasant and very, earnest talker, preached
a short sermon, every word of which was
distinctly heard by the listeneis. A song by
Rev. Blackburn was the next attraction,
and was followed by a prayer by
the general, who also preach
ed for a short fiiue, but principally
addressed himself to the boys of whom
there was a large number present. He
spoke kindly and sensibly to them und re
lated a few stories calculated to interest
them and leave a good impression. At
the conclusion of his speech he asked them
to be present this afternoon for the purpose
of effecting the organization of au army
promising them that his martial Land
would be present and would play for them
while they marched. Then, after singing
the "Martyr's Deliverance," those present
were dismissed with the benediction of
the general. Services will le held to-day
ut seven, twelve, four and seven-thirty
Mr. Haskell seems to have struck the
plan of bringing re igion and morality
more generally before the people. In
some respects his method may not .compare
favorably with others, but it must be ad
mitted by all that he reaches, and, perhaps,
converts where others fail. People are in
clined to judge the Army lrora hasty re
ports, and be influenced in their opinions
of them by prejudice. This is wrong.
They should be judged by the manner
and character of their life here and givtn
the benefit of the good they do.
That they live plainly and forego
many of the comforts of life is an
evidence of their sincerity, jvhich should
be given due weight in their favor.
THE EQUITABLE LIFE AS A STOCK
A few days ago a policy holder of the
KuuitaMe. livinif in Cairo, wrote to W.N.
Crann, general manager oi Illinois, asking
for information concerning the stock of the
Equitable and its effect on the manage
ment of the company, as compared with
the Mutual and the New York Life corn-
j)anyi i;3 rc.py has been handed to us
and as it is of interest to a large number
of our people, we comply with his request
und publish it:
When the Mutual Life and New
York Life were organized, there
was no insurauce department in the
state ot New York, that department
being created in the year 1838, or about one
year prior to the organization of the Equi
table. The law then required that a cor
poration organized to do life insurance
business should deposit a capital of $100,
000 before they could receive a charter to
commence business. This amount was
raised by Mr. Hyde, among fifty-two
directors, uo one of them having a control
ling interest; and tho amount to be re
ceived by said directors, upon
said stock, was limited by
the charter to 7 per cent., which is
simply the producing power of
the said stock. Aside lrom this, the Equit
ublo is a purely mutual company, and
much more under tho control of a large
number of men than the New York Lite.
The New York Life is controlled by proxies;
und agents of the Company who have beeu
with it for years, can be found who have
been paid by the officers of that corpora
tion to secure tho proxies for them;
and it makes no difference, in
the Now York Life, whether
a man has a paid-up policy for $100, or is
carrying a $23,000 policy. His proxy is
worth us much in one case as the otjier.
These are tho facts in tho case, and we
wish you would make them fully known.
W. N. Crank, Oen'l Manager.
LIST OP LETTERS REMAINING UNCALLED
KOR IN THE POSTOKKICE AT CAIRO, ILL.,
SEPT. 0, 1880.
Baker, Mrs.; Buekner, Celia; Bryton,
Annie; Berton, Sarah; Clark, Mary; Caster,
Nettie; Clonln, Mary; Davis, Ella; Felters,
Harriet; Hall, Adeliuo; Kobler, Lena;
Leach, Blandice; Moekler, Ellen E.; Mont
gomery, Lucy; Nevillic, Georgio; Newton,
Ida; Phelps, Harriet; Picrson, Mollic;
Robertson, Estolle; Richie, Mrs. .; Reufro,
Maria; Rogers, Lula; Stevens, Maria; Syn
ares, Emel 8. P.; Smith, Emma; Simpson,
Mary; Turner, Mary; Williams, Hattie;
Atkinson, L. F.; Arnold, James E.;
Boos, John; Compton, Win.; Crawford,
Marian; Collins, Edward; Dix, Nelson;
Walton, E. P.; Green. Thomas; Grabtree
Alex; Howerton, W. B.; Hmington, M.
Harness, John; Henry, George; Holbrook,
B. F.; Isaacs, B.; Johnson, James; Johnson,
Henry; Johnson, Alexander; Keen,
John H. ; Keehlmari, E. E. ; Kennedy, Ed ;
Leech, Frank; Lewis, Clay; Moore, Win.;
McGee, John; McMahan, John; Moss, A.
T.; Nance, Jesse; O'Brien, Thomas; Part
ridge, J.; Parker, II. H.; Phelps. C. B.;
Peak, Chas; Rinehart, Rilie; Scott, G. W.;
Sexton, A. P. ; Tensley, J.G.; Taylor, Em
anuel; Watlington, E. W.
Persons calling for any of the above
mentioned letters, will please say adver
tised. Geo. W. McKeaio, postmaster.
dai'hter ot Mr. aod
Walker. Cairo. IV..
White crape is ouhe door knob.
And we near a mullli-d triad,
We aik the latb.r what It K
He suys "our darling's d'ad .
Oar Utile Georgi whom we loe,
Hi- gone and left us now.
You will see her In her coffin
With a wreath upou Lerbrou."
The mother's heart Is broken.
As she sits with her head bowed
And looks at her darltoir little one.
Lying there dreed in h.:r shroud.
But Papa. Mamma, do not cry.
See the smile upon her face.
I know she's with the aaxei.
That dwell in that happy plat e
Aed a yoo place her 'neath the sod,
Your lint look rm earth is given.
Kneel down and thank the loving God
Who his called her np to heaven.
And when at night the stars are out,
That shine above so far,
Jan take one look and ( know you'll find
Your darling the brightest star.
Itciiino Pile is one ot the most an
noying diseases in the world, and yet
all can find sure relief by the use of Dr.
Swayne's Ointment. It has been tested
in thousands of instances and invaria
bly makes a sure cure. The symptoms
are moisture, like perspiration, intense
itching, increased by scratching, very
distressing, partieularly t night, as if
pin-worms were crawling in and about
the rectum; the private parts are some
time affected. Procure this ointment.
Reader, if you are suffering from this
distressing complaint, tetter, itch, scald
head, ringworm, barber'8 itch, any
crusty, scaly kin eruptions, use Dr.
Swayne's Ointment and be cured. Sold
by all prominent dru;wists. (1)
A Down Town Merchant having
passed several sleepless nights, disturbed
by the agonies aud cries of a suffering
child, and becoming convinced that Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup was just the
article needed, procured a supply tor the
child. On reuching home aud acquainting
his wife with what he had done she re
fused to have it administered to the child
as she was strongly in favor of Homo?
pathiy. That night the child passed in
suffering, and the parents without sleep.
Returning home the day following, the
father found the baby still worse; and
while contemplating another sleepless
night, the mother stepped from the room
to attend to some domestic duties, and left
tho father with tho child. During her ab
sence ho administered a portion of the
Soothing Syrup to the baby and said noth
ing. That night all hands slept well, and
the little fellow awoke in the morning
bright ami happy. The mother was de
lighted with the sudden nnd wonderful
change, and although at first offendedat the
deception practiced upon her, has contin
ued to use the the Syrup, and suffering cry
ing babies and restless pights have disap
peared. A single trial af tho Syrup never
yet failed to relievo the baby, and over
come the prejudices of the mother. Sold
by all druggists. 23 cents a bottle. (0)