Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FRIDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 8, 1830.
NEW SERIES NO. 87.
of the leading buiiticmi bouien whose nlvi'r'Uo
a;tiuniiu' be found In Tin Bulletin.
C. O. Puticr 4 Co., Commercial avfinua and Mno
l .tnili mreet.
Vocim A Rroilerlck, Wwh. Ave., cor. Eli;lith.
New Vork Stori'. (.'.(). Puller Jt (' , Cor Nino
teeutU ami Commercial.
Dr J. II. Mari'tn : office, 14i CommtrcUl avenue.
Ur. I.tach & Wlieelvr, Eiubth street.
Or. W. ('.. Jiirfilyn. Eighth near Cnmmerrl&l
Ur E. W. WUltlock, IK) Commercial aveaii'!.
II, H. Canrtee, No. 7OuU levce'tlti stulrsi
toaitable Life, of New York, corner TweMtu and
U".y National, OLIo levee.
Joan Sjr&'.. corner Te!f:h and Lew.
a C. Ford. Corner NintU and Cummerclal.
GENERAL DELIVER open :) a.m.; closui
0:p.m.; Snudajr: to K a. m.
Money Order Department open at 8 a. m.; closes
"rurouiin Expresi Mall via IUtnola Central ;l:4fl
V ... -I ..I n tfuP...k rlnaa ttt 0 ft. til.
Cairo and Poplar Bluff Turooun and Wjr Mall
clou- at 1 p. bi.
Way Moll vU
T'iln,.l. Pi.tiiml rulro and Vln-
eetmtn and Ml.lppl Central Kmliroadu dole at
' Way Mi'.l f-T Narrow Oange Ilallroad cloe at
ralro'aLd Evnsvi! River Itoute closet at i j
p. m. tia'.iT (except Friday).
Mayor N. B Tuitlewood.
'.Waf anr Edward Dezouia.
i:ier-Denn!. J. Foley,
''ounneior Wra. B. Gilbert.
M&rstil-J .' Lallue.
Attorney William Hendrtcln.
BOARD of ALUCKXIK.
KlrtWard-M. J. Howley.
Second Ward-David T. Llnejar, C R. Wood
Thl'r4 Ward-W P. Wright. Egbert Smith.
Konrh Ward-Charle O. Farter. Jame. Kynaton
Fifth Wrd-T. W. Ila'.llday. Ernest B I'eltit.
Clrcalt Jade D J Baker.
Circuit Cierl J. A. Reve.
County Jnd.'e R S. Yocum.
County C.erk-s. J Rnmm.
County Atturtmv W. C. M i. key
Countv TTeaurvr-M:le W. Parker.
Coroner-R Ittzierax. ,
Countv Comaii'itern T. W. aa..Way, J A
tl. (iitihi, Samuel Brilty.
PrtlL'lN M. E. Foarvwntn street, between
" "...?fi.. .i.t.' .rvtce. Sabbatn 11
m. and':J p- m.; Sunday scttuol l:i p. m.
riTRISTIAN-Eli!t.teeuta street; meeting Sab-
J batnVJ lop. ; pretuiuj;
(-IIP'KCU OF THE REDEEMER (Episcopal)
J Fooru-entb stroet: Sunday Morula prayers
toai a m.: eveninu prayers. . :3u p. m.; Sunday
ncbool :: a. m. Friday evening prayer . :M p. m
THIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CIICRCU -JT
Preacbla at W:i a. m., p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
Sabliaiu acbool at "M p. m. Rev. 1. J. Snorei,
f UTUERAN-Thlrteenth itreet; aervlu'l Sab-
I j batb l:9 a m ; sunaay cnooiipm. n
l ETIIODIST-Cor. Eiihtb and Walnot treet;
il Preacning sannaio m. m i .;.,
oraver meettui. Wedafday :.-U p. m.; bunday
School. a. ru. Rev. Wblttaker. pator.
liHESBYTEHIAN EL'bth ftreet: preaching on
meet'Li? Wedneflav at : f- m.: suuday School
at .1 p. m. Rev. B. Y. Oeor.'e, paHor.
OECOND FREEWILL BA1TIST Fifteetth
O treet. between Wainut and Cedar atreeU, er
vtcei Sabbath at i and 7 :Jo P- ru.
CT JOEI'U S-.' Roman Catholic) Comer Crou
j .I-.'--.. ...rv-ioa Milllh ll):3o a.
m. ; S'.indi.v schrx)l at t p. m. ; pera i p. m. , er
vice every duy at 6 p. m.
CT. PATKICK'S-K Roman Catholic) Corner N't nth
? n.i.t and Vahlniftin avenue: erricc Sab-
j.i. M . I--..... i n tn Mnnriae School
r, n- ..ti.u-1 4 ererv da at s I), in. Rev. l.tabel,
-..,.! i MtT'tTt IV TEMPERANCE U
Vriv" in r c re.'iiiar weekly ineetiuva In
erv Thurd.v afternoon, at 3: (0 o clock. Every
body I' invlud to attend.
II. MA11E.VX, M. D.,
HomeoiiatLic Wiysiciau and Sur?eon.
Office H amercUl avenue. Residence corner
Fourteenth St. and wa-niliiton avenue. t.airo.
U. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Orrici-No. tsi, Commercial Avenue, betwe.-n
Eighth and Ninth Streeu
T-in ii n TAf Tt VV
I III. . V.. 'IUVKUl.1,
D E NTIST.
OI'ncE-Eijhtft Struct, near Commercial Avenue
A ft m week In vour own town, f r outyt rree. o
Jm.OH-Ic. Rentier, If you want tt buclneti" at
V,-,vu-iiii.ii M-panna of either iex cmi iiiuko erent
pay ail t n Htno lliey worK. wrue lor (mrni.iuuiB iv
U. UALLKIT tu J-oruana.
bolilea. llett Comliiuatlou.
llisloy's Eiuulsion of Cod Liver Oil.
Willi lIvpopho'pUltt'1 Lime tttid Soda, with Tepsluc
It la hlifli'.v r
rommi-ndoil bv PliyMclnna an the
Mirut iifVi"i tinil niul
coldn, broucliltl", gviwrti ileblllty. etc. Aureeubly
flavored. Pluimatit to take. Aud can be retained
ru labiD remeov or gchikhf,
on the wu auoi'ii'toniiicli
The Simplest, Surest ami Most Reliable
Pure DlMlUert Extraclof WITCU lUZEL,
Carefully prepiire4i Thoronulily rultelilei Full
OreUtftli: alio uijuui m aizuoi iioiuuio urr rmnu.
"nr. . Miirulim. Iirnlneii. HWullillL'. ch i.llie". rllti",
rt'oundi", liurncfciild! Mald-heiid, pllim, rait rheum
-Win nruntiiiiia. ore eve, rore nioulh. iinuralctu,
inlanitniitnre Wt1lllll2fi. noff throat lllid for BCblllff
pain it la undoubtedly the (trout i t lieiilliiu prepnr
Mo;i ever uxeit. uiuerou iceumouiaia can oo
.invured If delred.
His ounce iottleaeonUi pint bottle, 50 ccnH
The Weekly. Bulletin.
PUBLISHED OX .MONDAY
82.00 Per Annum
The Weekly Bulletin.
STEAM JOB OFFICE
A.11 Kinds of Job "Work
Intimates furnished and orders from
abroad promptly attended to.
Two-Sheet, Full -Sheet, Half Sheet,
and Quarter Sheet Posters and
Programmes, iu Black or Colors.
Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Note
Heads, Statements, Bills Ladiu?, Show
Cards, Business Cards. Ball
and Weddinj Imitations, Book Work,
Etc.. Etc.. Etc.. Etc.
H'BLIC NOTICE. .
Pitv ri.rnt;' ltr p.
C.Uim. 111k , Oct.'tth. I
Whoreae, the committee appointed under ordi
nance No, l"i, )proved .May Hth. ISM), to tlx and re
port to the city council Oio prices at which 'he
lot laid o!V In portions of the urip of ground lw)
feutwlilo. kuownas lallroad atrip, layliiu between
Fourteenth ftreet and St. Churlen street. liliould bo
fold, did report to tbo city council at It regular
meeting, held October Bill, (which repert wa
pprovo d by the city council), flxlnatbe prlcei of
not i' and '! Iu block U of railroad addition (be
Hue the proundnttuated between tlio St, Charka
hotel property and Railroad alley) which (aid re
port 1 on Klein my otflco.
Publlcnotlcc li hereby lvcn to tbo owner or
nwnura of tho property abutting on the aid lota
ihovA metitlonod that they have tlio right and prlv.
Ilpij.'foralxtyduvn from tho date hereof to pur
Chan1 tho aald Iota 47 and above described at
tho prlcea rtx:d by ald committor.
' D.J. FOLEY, fit; Clerk.
(J, W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood ami Kimllins
comtanlly on nana
At Seventy-five cents per load.
At oue dollar per load.
The "trlmmlnpiTare co&rfe ahavlnea and make
the beet nimmer wood for cook In? purpose an well
the cheapen ever aold In Cairo. For black
mlib'a nue in netting tlrea, they are unequalled.
Leave your order, at the Tenth treet wool yard
YOCUM & BRODERIUK,
STAPLE akd FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor.
CAIRO - - ILLS
Itafforda mc ereat plsaiMtre to bear test'.moLy to
the beneSt I have received from uf in' Fellow.'
Compound Svrnpofllyiiopbophlte. I have rec
omtnended it to many 'of niv filend. and It hu
proved an excellent curative for Nervonnena and
from the coiiti!)atiniietr -i-tchsrMCteri-tic of other
fonlca I have tried.
Fit ad Dr. EarK-'s Testimonial.
.'1... UAtL... 1., "n. J..UI,.t.ll tl. VMVIIItrii
iH.For-everal month part I hav used your
Compound bvrup in the treatment of Incipient
Phtbifii". Chronic Pronchitlr and other Affection
of the Che"t. and I have no hesitation in Hating
that it rank foremort amongn the reniedlea u.ed in
It exert, a direct Influence on th Nervous .5 stem,
ri ,liFnn..l, it I, invuin...... Vn K.Hv tt atlV.rild
me pleasure to recommtnd a remedy which Is real-
j) ijuiio in rani nir wuicn 11 is luien .ea, wueu (u
niar.v aovert.sea are wi rrf tnan usriess.
I am. nr. yours truly, Z. b. E ARLE, Ja. M. D.
It cure. Asthtjia Lo of Voice, Neuralgia. St
Vitus' Dance, Epileptic Kit". Whoopiue Couh
Nervonsne". and i a most wonderful adjunct to
other remedies in eustaiu'.n,' life durinj the pr
cess 01 iJiptliena.
Do not be dvci-ived by rem dies bearins a slml
lar name: no wther preparation i a
suiitt.tute lor this under any
SOLD BY ALL DP.CXiOISTS.
"The Ii;che! R'.ood. Sw.et' St Ercath. and
Falre-t Skin in nop Bitters
A life U.ip B.tters f aves bii; doctor IjU'.i and
-Tr.at inviMi wif -. mat!.i-r. sister or ch!Y.
can le made the pict ire of health with Hop
When wurn dwn nnd rady to ta'.:c yo::r bed
Uop Bitters is w hit you need.
"Don't physic and phvsx. for It weaken and
destroys, (mi take Uop Hitters tbsi: build up con
tinually. 'Phylclan of n'.: clioo'i4 use unl recor.tnctd
riealth beauty and joy Hop Bitters k'.vc
health and teirnty,
"There r.rc moro euros made, with Hop Litters
than all other medicine.
" "When the brain is wearied, the nerves un
strung, the muscles weak, use Uop Bitters.
"That low. r.ervo's fev.-r. want of sleep and
weski,es. calls fr Hop lUt tt r
Hop Cough Cure nndP.iin Ilellef U ri.'aant.
FOR .SALE BY ALL DIU'GOISTS.
WHOLESALE WIXE9 AND LIQfOR.S.
Choice Wines and Liquors,
OLD BOURDON AND RYE WHISKIES,
French Branch. Etc.
No, 137 Ohio I.evpp.
Open at all Hours, Day anil Nitfht,
THE HAIL AND RIVER ROUTES.
The Chicago and St. Louis papers arc
engaged in discussinc; tho question of cheap
transportation of rain to the seaboard.
The Si. Louis papers hold that the time is
not fur distant when the surplus grain of
the west will find its way to foreign mar
kets by way of St. Louis and New Orleans,
while the Chicago ppcrs claim that it
will continue to go to 'Europe by the rail
route by way of New YorR and other east
ern cities. The St. Louis Democrat says:
"If tlio wheat and corn of the webt can be
brought to the markets of Europe by way
of St. Louis and New Orleans cheaper than
by any other route they will be brought by
this route. The promoters of the barge
movement assert that the river route
ha3 natural advantages which cannot be
matched by any other, and that these ad
vantages make it possible to carry a bushel
of grain from St. Louis to Liverpool, by
way of the Mississippi, from two to four
cents cheap than the same work can be
done by way ot any of the rail or lake and
rail routes north of St. Louis. This being
taken as true, it follows that sooner or later
the surplus grain of the west will be sent to
Europe by way of St. Louis. The best as
surance that the barge movement will prove
a great success is tound in the fact that its
limited trial during the pa3t two year3 has
produced results to satisfying' in their
character that a number of the wealthiest
and shrewdest capitalists of Wall street
have taken the matter in hand
and organized a barge line, which will
soon having a carrying capacity of three
million busheU per month between this
city and New Orleans." To this the Chi
cago Tribune replies, that at least one half
ot the surplus grain of the west is consumed
by tiie domestic market lying east of Chi
cago, and that this part of the surplus will
never, of course, pass over the river route
With regard to the portion which goes to
Europe that journal says; "When the
means ot transportation trom bt. Louis vijrt
Vstr Orleans to Tvi-moo'.. and tn thf r.i?f
rious ports of France and Germany are so
complete and thorough that it will be
cheaper, time and all other tilings con
sidered, to move breadauffs by that
route to Europe than by the northern lines,
then, of course that route will be em
ployed, but so soon as the river route offers
successful competition in the way of cost,
so soon will the cortl ern lines find the
means of carrying as low and as cheap as
by the rive.,, It does not seem to us that
the reply of the Tribune rises to the digni
ty of an r.rgucicat. The question under
discussion does not relate to that portion of
the surplus grain that is consumed in this
country, but to that which is transported
abroad. The Tribune contends that how
ever low the nte ot carrying grain by the
river route may be, it will always be lower
by the rail route. Thit is, that before
the railroads will consent to lose their
grain carrying business ' they
will transport grain ut an actual loss. We
hardly think that their stockholders will
consent to that srt of business. Capital
invested in railroads, or in any other kind
of property, is expected to yield a return.
When it doca't the investers ccmplaiu and
seek to dispose of their investment. . There
is neither sense nor reason in continuing to
do business at a loss.' Railroads often carry
freight for less than the cost of transporta
tion, but in doing it they have in view
some immediate or prospective advantages.
If grain can be transported by the river
route cheaper than by the rail route it may
be accepted as settled that it will go by
way of the river. The railroads will
hardly waste their capital by carryinggrain
for less than the real cost ot transporta
tion. What a druggist says: "I have been
selling Dr. bull's Cough Syrup for ten
years, and it has given better satisfaction
than any other cough remedy." A. G.
Schmidt, Apothecary, Hanover, Pa.
WEARY OF LIFE.
How many a man has jumped into the
When ull t'was that niled him was u disor
If ho only had known that Spring Blossom
He never would have filled a suicide's
Prices: ,10c. trial bottles lOcts.
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
ON TIME AS USUAL.
Jones now goes to business regularly.
That attack of Neuralgia that laid him up
and which was only a fresh visitation of an
old enemy, disappeared, because ho took a
friends advice nud used Dr. Thomas' Eclec
trie Oil. Rheumatic pain, sores, cuts,
bruises, throat and lung complaiuts, etc.,
are invariably couquercd by it.
Pah. O. ScHt'n.
GARLAND BASE BURNER.
The heaviest and handsomest heating
stove ever offered in this market, for soft
coal, also, same pattern for hard coal, a
favorite with all who have tried them. New
arrivals of every variety ot stoves for tho
fall trade are rolling in every day. Last
but not least the celebrated Charter Oak
O'ok Stoves. C. W-IIendeuson,
19 Commercial Avenue.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
Chicaoo, October 7, 10 a. m.
Pork November, $12 12J; January,
Corn October, S04' c ; November,
Oats October, SOc; November, C9c.
Wheat-October, 04 4'c; November,
Cuicaoo, October 7, 12 m. .
Pork November, $12 10; January,
Oats-Oct.,29J4'c; November, 204'c.
Corn October, ODc: November,
Wheat -October. O-lc; November,
Chicago, October 7, 1 p. m.
Pork-October, $13 O0Q18 73.
Lard October, $8 37-j.
Wheat 94-c; October, 85
Corn-October, 39l8'c; November,
Oats -October, and November, 29Jc.
NEW YOKK GRAIN.
Naw Y'ork, October. 7, 12, m.
Wheat-irregular-No. 2 Chicago,$l 0S)
1 09; No. 2 Milwaukee, $1 08109;
red, $10701 14.
Corn-firmer -No. 2, 5353c.
Liverpool, October 7, 2 :00 p. m.
Wheat and corn, unchanged.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
ANOTHER GREENBACK DESERTER.
Benton, 111., October C-General W. B
Anderson, former greenback congressman
from this district, and until recently candi
date for elector from the state at large on
the greenback ticket, addressed a largo and
enthusiastic democratic meeting at Ewing,
111. He announced his determination to
support Hancock, and urged his greenback
friends, many of whom were present, to join
with him in the grand battle for the rights
of the laboring man, which he proved were
better served by voting for Hancock, than
by wasting ballots on Weaver. He indi
rectly charged Weaver with working in the
interest of the republican party. His
speecli was forcible and was well received
by the large assemblage, and will doubt
lees do much good in this county in win
ning back greenback votes.
THE BOGARDUS TEAM SHOOT.
St. Lolts, Oct.' 0. Y'esterday the final
double match between Capt. Bogardus and
his son Eugene versus Mr. J. D. Lucas and
Gwinne Price, Esq, was disposed ot and
resulted in a victory for Bogardus and son
by the close scQre of 42 to 40. The match
was the result of the last shoot, which
took place a week or so ago, and
which resulted in a tic after each side had
bagged 73 out of 100 birds. The rules
governing the last match were that Bogar
dus shoot from 31 yards rise, his son at 28
yards and their opponents at CO yards
GRANT AT DECATUR. '
Decatur, 111., Oct. C The reunion of
Gen. Grants old regiment, the Twenty
first Illinois, held here to-day, was a great
success. The meeting was held under tho
auspices of the Macon County Veterans' as
sociation and attracted about 3,000 old sol
diers representing nearly all uorthern states
and thousands of visitors from the sur
roumliug country. Gen. Grant, accom
panied by Gen. John A.Logan and wife,
arrived in a special car on the Wabash rail
road late In tlio afternoon. At Dement lie
was met by a committee of reception, head
ed by Gov. Oglcsby. Iu the evening Gen.
Grant presided at a business meeting of the
survivors ot the Twenty-first Illinois, num
bering ail told 151. Speeches followed the
meeting. Gen. Grant was received with
FINE HOUSE BURNED.
Charleston, III., October C Yester
day while the family were iu a distant part
of the fat m the residence of Elisha Court
ney iu Ashmore township in this county,
was fired in an uuknown manner and to
tally swept away with all its contents. Loss
between $10,000 and $20,000; noinsurance.
A SHORT STRIKE.
Dallas, Texas, October C Over ono
hundred laborers ot tho Texas & Pacific
railroad at this point struck to-day for tho
payment of one month's wages past duo.
After suspension of labor tor a portion of
tho day a settlement was secured, and all
hands resumed work as usual.
A PRESBYTERIAN ASSEMBLY".
Utica, N. Y., Oct. 0. Tho triennial gen
eral assembly ot tho Welsh Calvinistio
Methodist of North America met here to
day. Rev. Thomas Itoberts, of Newark,
Ohio, was elected moderator. The sessior
will continue during the week.
OHIO AND INDIANA.
New Y'ork, Oct. 6. The inquiries at U
respective headquarters as to prospects in
Ohio and Indiana are so many as to betray
an unusup.1 anxiety as to the result next
week. . Stripped of all verbiage and specu
lation and explanation the feeling is this :
At the republican headquarters Ohio is re
garded as safe fcr a republican majority
and the result in Indiana is doubtful. At
the democratic headquarters Indiana is re
garded a3 safe for a democratic mRjoritf
and tho result in Ohio is doubttul. If any
inference 13 to be drawn from this it must
be that the democrats believe and the re
publicans concede that Indiana will go
democratic and that the republicans and
democrats concede that Ohio will go re
publican. Trobably this is the exact
AS VIEWED BY THE COLORED MEN.
THE I'Ar.Tr THAT SWINDLED TlTE RACE VO
LONG Ell WORTHY OK ITS SUPPORT.
329 appeared last eveninjr at the meeting
of the democratic union club of the seventa,
assembly district at 24 Greenwich avenue.
Col. Frederick A. Conkling, the president,
set up a placard having the strange devica
at the edge of the nag-draped platforra.ani
tnere was a burst ot applause. Mr. Vm. J.
Curtis reviewed the issue of the campaign,
and then Conkling introduced Mr. Isano II.
Hunter, colored, formerly of North Caroli
na. "It might seem strange to some repub
licans," he said, ,lto see a colored man ad
vocating the election of a democratic presi
dent. But to understand fully how this
can be they have only to transform them-
tnemselves into negroes for twenty-four
hours. If they could do this, they would '
vote to a man against the renublican
party as it is now constituted. Applause.
it would, of course, be of small conso-
quence to me whether the republican can
didate bartered his honor for $320, if he
were a private citizen. But when he calls
upon the American people to flock to the
polls and approve fraud, rascality, corrup
tion, bribery, and perjury by voting for
him, I assert that he is guilty of one of the
greatest, perhaps the greatest insult that
was ever offered to the nation. Ap
plause. "The men w ho strike the Keynote of his
canvass tell us that it is unsafe for a white
man to vote the Republican ticket south ot
Mason and Dixon's line, add that, when a
negro dares to vote it, his cattle are driven
oil, his fields laid waste, and his cabin is
burned and he and his family are mur
dered. If this 19 so, and I, come from
the land whence these manufactured
stories of outrage are eent to
give a pretext for the waving of the bloody
shirt belore the eyes ot the northern voters,
challenge the production of any proof that
would be accepted in any court of law in
this city, is it not the fault of the Republi
can party! For 16 years they had absolute
control of the government, its purse and its
army and navy. They made whatever laws
they pleased, and brought force to bear in
imposing these laws upon a submissive
people. In God's name, then, is not the
Republican party blamable for the exist
ence of this wrong, if there is one? Ap
plause. "My race remembers the Freedman's
savings bank, and will give evidence of
their remembrance in the coming election.
Republican statesmen organized the bank
to enable them to take lasting care of every
penny that the poor negro might bo
smart enough to earn and save.
Charles Sumner offered an amend
ment to the bill organizing the bank to the
effect that its funds should be invested
only in government bonds. For this noble
effort to put a safeguard around the poor
negro's money, he was deposed from his
high position in congress, and was giver
the cold sh6ulder by tho magnates ot the
republican party. Applause. The bank
was robbed, and it was one of tlio meanest
steals that was ever perpetrated by white
men. Applause.. Men representing the
party of enlightenment and lofty ideas,
gentlemen, stooped beneath the dignity ot
the common highwayman, to rob tho widow,
whose husband or son died on tho battle
field of his country, of her last dollar.
"The time has come, gentlemen, when
the black men see that all ot Jheir friends
are not in tho republican party. They will
give voice to their trust in a party led by
the hero statesman, Winfield Scott Hancock,
on the 2d of November, in thunder tones."
Three cheers were given for Mr. Hunter.
Messrs. Moore and William G. Bergen
spoke, and then Col. Conkling announced
that the club will hold a meeting every
Friday night until election day
Coughs. "Browns Bronchial Troches
are used with advantage to alleviate cough,
sore throat, hoarseness and bronchial affec
tions. For thirty yes these Troches have
been in use, with anirWally increasing favor.
They are not new and untried, but, having
been tested by wide and constant uso for
neurly un entire generation, they have at
tained well-merited rank among the few
staple remedies of the age.
The Throat. "Brown's Bronchial Tro
ches" act directly ou tho organs of the
voice. They have an extraordinary effect
in all disorders of the throat and larnyx, re
storing a healthy touo when relaxed, either
from cold or ovqr-exertion of tho voice, and
produce a clear and distinct enunciation.
Speakers and singers find the Troches uscj
A Couch, Cold, Catarrh of soro throat
requires immediato attention, as neglect of
tcutimcs results in some incurable lung dis
eases. "Brown's Bronchial Troches" almost
invariably give relief. Imitations are offer
ed for sale, many of which are injurious.
The genuine "Brown's Bronchial Trocuos"
are sold only in boxes. .