Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY" CAM) Bl:LLETC
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 31, 18130.
NEW SERIES NO. 107.
tf the leading bminoM honeos whoae advertlac
ri.ent may bo fonnd to Tbi Bui.i.ktin.
C. O. Puller & Co.. Commercial avenue and Nine
Tocnm H Rrnderick, Waah. Ave, for. Eighth.
cw Vork Store, V, O. fnlier tfe (' MCor. Nlne
((iii li and i.'ouimcri iul .
lit. 4. II. Muroaik: olflco. 14(1 Coir, mrrrial avenue,
i'r. (t V. Lch Eighth Htrf,
Dr. IV. I'. Jotelyn. Eighth near Commercial
hi li W Wultluck, ixi Commercial avunuu.
ii. II. ttulf. S'o. 70OUI.cveeinp vtalr'..
kiiuitalile Life, nf New Vork, corner Twelfth and
Wu.llillU'lOII UVt nue
i! '; Niiti'Uiiil. Ohio levee.
j bu ""prout, loi n'r Twelfth and Iaivuv,
K. 0. Kurd. Corner Ninth and Commercial.
r EN EllAL DELIVERY open . ::u a. ra ; clone
VI ::) ii.iii.; Sunday: to a. m.
Mom Order Department open at 8. m.; cloaca
fc'Vh?o'iii Expr'. Mi! via lillnoli Central 3:40
4iU-ippl Cu:rl Ralirxdrlor at Hp. m.
lr and VnUr I'.luff Throne;!! and Way Mail
i !iMca at 1 ii. m. ,
Way Mull vlu Ililuol Central. Cairo and Vln
lenne ud Ml.iippi Central Italloada cloae at
' Way Ja'ailforNarro Oauge Railroad rtoaea at
airond vAnvtl!o River Route Menu at
. m. !!iv (except Fridiul. .
U)or-N B ThiMlewood.
Trwworer Edward Dczouia.
'l.Tk-Dtunta. J. Foley,
t uiinaelor- -Wm. B. (iilbtrt.
Marual-J ' . I.allu.
Attorney -William llrndrlrk.
boko of ai.oxiuit.
FiM Ward-M. J.Uowley. ,.
8e:ond Ward-David T. Llnegar, C. It. wood-
"Third W.rd-W. V. Wright. Egbert Smith.
Fourth Wrt-t'har'.Mi O. Paiiur. Jame Kynicton
Ftftk Ward-T. W . Uilllday, Eruen B. l'elrtt.
aVlrcult J'idgo 1. ! Baker.
irrntt Cleik-J. A. Rtv.
nfy Jnd.'O R. S. Yocum.
.fount Clerk-. J-Hnmtn.
bounty Attorney''. C. Malker.
onntyTr-urrr- Ml!ea W. Parker.
County CoimlWr-T. V. lUl.liUy, J. A
V. . Olbn. Samnol Brlley.
VFRICVN M E.-FonrUientli Mwet, between
Walnut and C edar treet: aerrtew Habhato U
a. m. and 7:Su p. m.;. Sunday 8chocd 1:30 p. m.
rIlRlbTIAN-El(;litocuth atreel: meetin? Sab
I i k.,i, in 'ii n m nrrairLliiir octialonally.
x. u w.wf r ' r
..... -. . . n nftnofftniD lffi.lunnal
CMIl'Kl It Ut Ilia imuoi'"--l"r-1
' "onrfwuth iriTeat: tsnnday Momlnii prayer
lo w a. m.; cveulne prayera, i :) p. m.; Hunday
i hool a :3d a. m. Friday evening prayer . :) p. ru.
I?IRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHl'RCH.
T FTMKbln at W:au a. m.. 3 p. m.. and 7. SO p. to.
sahbatb achwl al 7:.'W p. m. Ke. T. J. Shon-a,
f t'THERAN-TUIrtrenth atrect; aerrlioa Hah
I j balb 1:3" a. ra.; Sunday ncbool ip m. Ke.
METnoDIST-Cor. ElRhtr- and Walnat atrecti;
Prcklue Pabbatb 10:Jl a. m. and 7 p.m.;
t.rayer nilliig, Wedneaday 7:30 p. ra.; Sunday
Scnool, a. m. R. 'A hlttakrr, pator.
DRB8BYTERIAN -Klk'bth atrt: preathlne on
1 Sabbaih at 11 a. m. and T:Hr- m ; i.rjyt-r
rueetlne Weduaadar at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School
a-. J p. ru. Her. B. V. Oeor;e. paator.
CECOSD FREE WILL BAPTIST - Fific. tlh
k" atreet. between Walnut and Cedar Hreeln; ter-
Sabbath at 3 and 7 : p. m
CT. JOSEPII'S-KRoinan Catbollr) Corner Croaa
O and Walnut atroel; aervtrea Snbbalh 10:30 a.
a. ; Sunday School at p. oi. ; Veapera 3 p. m ; aer
rit.ea every day at H p. m.
ST PATRK'K'S-Honian Calhollc) Comer N'lnlh
atreet and Waahlnjfton avenue; c-rvlco Hab
bath 6 and Hi a. m. ; Veapera 3 p.m.; Sunday r,,0;1
S p. m.; aervlcea every day at S p. tn. Kcv. r. Zanel,
WOMAN'S CURISTIAX TEMI'EHANCK I' ?
ION, holda Ita regular weekly mtlus In
the ball oflhe Cairo Temperance Reform CI tin. iv
ery Thuraday alUtrnoou, at Ji:i o'rliKK. Every
body ia Invited to attend.
.KOriOE II. LEACH, M. ).,
I'hjiciau ami Surijcttn.
Peial attention puld to the llomropallilc treat
ment of auruical dlaeaaea, and dlavaac of women
nd children. ,, . .
Office: No. 10 niRlith atreet, near Commercial
avenue, Cairo, Ilia.
II. MAREAN, M. D.,
Homooiiathic Physician and Snrgoon.
Ofllco 140 Oo amcrclal avanue. Roaldcnc corner
Fourteenth St. and Washington aveuuo, Cairo.
JU. E. W. WIIITLOCK,
t)rrioi-No. m Commercial Atcnne, between
Ilghth and Ninth Streeu
JU. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICE-Klulitb Btroot. near Commercial Avenaa.
rpiIE CITY NATIONAL BANK
Cairo. 1111 nol.
W. P. llALI.ipAY.Prealdrnt.
n. L. HALLIDAY, Vlco-Prealdent.
1UOS. W. HALLIDAY, Ca.hlcr.
P. ITAATI TATLOTI, W. P. HALI.IDiT,
HIMIir L. HAM.rO AY, It. H. CIINN1N0UAK,
. d. wtu.lAMaort, aTryiM bihd,
U. H. CANURI.
Exchange. Coin and United States Honda
BOUGHT AND BOLD. (,
Do.tMltaracolved and general ttoklDR builsiM
Q W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kiiulling
t toiintnntly on liana
At Seventy-live cento per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trtmminrV"are coarae dliavlnct and make
the boat nnmmer wood for cooking pnrpofeaaa well
m tne encapeat ever aolu in Cairo, for black
inttii'a une1nttlniMlref, they are nnequnlled.
Leave your order at Ibu Tenth atreet wood yard
YOCUM it BRODERICK,
Di alers in
STAPLE asd FANCY
Wasliinton Avenue, Cor.
CAHtO - - ILLS
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AXD STYLES,
Manufacturer ot and Dfulcr in
TIN, COPPER tc SHEET-IIIOX WARE
ALL KIND OK .1011 WORK DONK TO OIIDKU
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo, - - Illinois.
"The lllrhent Blood. Swtcteet Rteatli. and
Falrerl Skin in Hup Hitter.
"A Hole Hop DIttcra aavea lie doctor bllli and
"That invalid wife, mother, a.atcr or child
can be made the plctnro of health with Hup
"When worn down and ready to take your bed
Hop Bitter la what you need.
"Don'l pliridc and phynlc. for It weaken and
dentroy. iiui lake Hop UitU r that build up con
tinually. 'I'hynli'iaiiPor all arboola tic and recommend
Hop Hitter. Tel Hu m.
"Health I heauty and joy-Hop Bitten give
health and beuuty,
"There are more cure made with Hup Bitter
than all oiher medicine.
"When the br:ln I wearied, the nerc nn
rtriiiiR, the miirle weak, ue Hop Hitter.
"That low. nervom fevr. wnut of aleop and
wenknem. call for Hup Bllttor1
Hop ( oujcli Cnrp and ruin Relief 1 PLmant
sureHtidClieup. FOR SALE BY ALL, DRl'GOISTS.
Itaiforda mo great pluaare to bear tcHtlmony to
the heneflt I have received from UhIus Felloiva'
Coniionnd Syrup of Hypophuaphlta. 1 liuvo ree
ommeiiiled it tomuny of mv friend, and It ha
tiruved nn excellent cnratlvo for Nnrvotinei and
(lenural Debility. It i alon llrl cla Tnnlc ena
ble tierwm to take on HeU rapidly, and la free
from tho eoiitlpHlliiiren'ectcharactfrltln of other
Tonlcal have tried. HENRY JOHNSTON,
Read Dr. Earlu's Testimonial.
Mn. JAMXt I, l-'n.i.ow. Manufacturing Chomlat.
Siit,-Foroveral montha pat I havn und your
Compound Byrup In tho treatment of Incipient
I'litlitalM'hronlc Dronchilia aud other AITectliin
of the I'tie.t, itnd I have no hesitation In atating
that it rankforemotamonKt thurcnirdlei ued In
thoaiidlaen. Being au oxuelleut nervoiia Tonic,
It exert a direct Inllnenre ou the Nervoti ylnm,
and throiiKh It, It Invigorate tho Imdv. It iillbrdi
mn pleaaurn to recoinmen') a remedy which I real
ly good In re for which It la liitemlad, when o
many advertlaud are wurr than ueU.
lam, lr, youraliuly, Z.8.EARLE, Jit.M.D.
It cure Aalhma. Loaaof Volcn, Neuralgia, St.
VltM' Dauce, Uplloptlo Fit, Whooping Cough,
Nurvouu, and la omoat wonderful adjunct to
other mmedlealuauatiilnlng life during tho pro
ue of Dlptherln.
Do uot bo deceived by rcmeillo bearing I simi
lar name: no wilier preparation la I
aubatltute lor thla niidur any
SOLD BY ALL DRliPOfSTtt.
Ia a rccunt ihsuc of tho Wshluiigtoij
Critic, appeared the following well t de
served noticu of the great minstrel troupo
that will five an entertainment in tho
atht-ncum next Wednesday night.
'Within halt au hour after the doors icro
open lust night every sent ia Ford's opera
house was occupied, and up to the rise of
the curtain a steady stream of spectators
poureu tn and tilled the amies and avuilaljle
staudinfrroom. Tho reappearance of Har
low, Wilson, Primrose and West's minstrels
was the occasion of this vast gathering, and
a right cordial welcome was extended the
talented bund of performers. Of the per
formance, there is but one commtnt to
ouikc. It was thoroughly first-class, orig
inal and new, and kept the audience in
tensely interested and amused all the even
ing. This famous company remains lor
tho rest of this week, including a special
matinee to-morrow afternoon.
MORE OVERCHARGES. V
On page 503 of the Rc vised sta'uti-a of
Illinois, under the head ot "Fees of the
clerk of the circuit court," will be found the
following: "For recording any deed or
other instrument in writing for every one
hundred words, in counties of first class,
ten cents : in counties of second clsn, eight
cents, and a certificate, to be made by the
recorder, of the recording a deed or other
writing and the date of recording the same
signed by the clerk, shall be deemed suf
ficient evidence of the recording thereof,
and fir which, including indexing said
instrument, there shall be charged a feeot
twenty-five cents m all coun
ties of first and second class."
This law fixes Mr. Reeve's fee for
"recording any deed or other instrument at
TEX CENTS FOR EVERT HUNDRED WORDS and
for furnishing a certificate of such record
and indexing the same, twkntt-ftvecents.''
An ordinary deed contains about six hun
dred and fifty words, at ten cents per hun
dred, would give sixty-five cents, and this,
with furnishing a certificate and indexinz,
would give the cltik exactly ninety cents.
This is the lawful fee for such work, and
to exact anything over that amount, is a
violation of the statute. Mr. Reeve lias
been in the hubit of charging one' dollar
and a quarter for this work, an overcharge
of thirty-five ctuts. and when it is consid
ered that the amount of work of this char
acter is by no means small, it will be seen
that Mr. Reeve has wrongfully collect-id a
very snug little sum. Among the few
instances which we recall at the present
moment is that of Mr. Wm. Rracken of
Thebes, who was made to pay three dollars
and five ceuts more than the law required
hint to pay. Another case is that
of Judge C. A. Marcheldon, also of Thebes,
who was likewise compelled to overpay Mr.
Reeve for the same kind of work. It is
unnecessary to mention more. Any person
who hr.s had any recording done bv Mr.
Reeve at any time before about it month
ago, can count the words of their papers,
allow ten cents a hundred for them and the
twenty-fivo cents for certifying and index
ing, and he will find that he has been over
charged from twenty-five to fifty percent.
So bold had Mr. Reeve became in this prac
tice that he did not even heed the prostests
of some of our most prominent citizens
and properly holders, who knew the law,
one of wHom, Col. McKonig, threatened to
have him indicted for such glaring and
willful violation of luw. It is only n short,
time since Mr. Reeve saw fit to abandon
the practice and then only because some ot
the good citizens of the county were much
agitated over it and he was lead to believe
that his chances for re-election would be
ruined. These are the facts. We submit
them to the voters of the county and leave
them to puss judgment.
CHAS. 0. PATIEiT
Editor C airo Bulletin
Dear Sir I have been informed to dny
that certain parties, who oppose my election
as county commissioner, are reporting that
I care nothing for tho office, and whs only
placed on tho republican ticket to fill the
same up. Such reports coming from those
who oppose me arc wrong, as I am a candi
date nnd before tho people; if elected, will
do my best for fie interest of the tax-payers
of our county. Ther is no
truth in the report, and it is only made to
keep me from being voted for. I hope the
peoplo will not be mislead, and if they
think it to the best interest of Alexander
county and the tax-payers, that they will
vote for mc and that such statements will
not deter them from so doing.
Yours, ' C. 0.' Patieii.
Cairo, October 29, 1880.
NO POLITICS IN COUNTY AFFAIRS.
Tho Shawnee Herald, a republican pa
per, published at Shawncetown, takes tho
same view of mixing politics with county
affairs that wo do, and thus forcibly ex
presses itself in favor of placing tho best
men in office regardless of what their politi
cal opinion may be :
"Tho fouling that there should bo no
politics tn county elections is growing, aud
has become all but universal. It would bo
almost impossible to find a man who does
uot believe that tho interests of tho county
demand ofuY.iuls chosen for their quali
fications nnd integrity. Tho more they are
"run"' by parties bofore the election tho
more will they be "run" by tho politicians
and schemers after tho elections, and the
less independent they will be." 'J'hia is the
issue now. ITo that votes a partisan coun
ty ticket, put up by the inevitable "town
clique'' that every county dlat always has,
rotes that tho rulo shall be to put tho
selection of our officers into the hands of a
self-appointed few. He that votes for the
independent ticket, votes that the rule shall
obtain that the people of the county shall
select their own officers solely upon their
qualifications and cntegrity, and that such
officers shall enter upon their official duties
unshackled and independent. This issue
must be decided at next Tuesday's election,
and if our people say they must have our
little local, purely home affairs mixed up
with partisan passion, then must all parties
hereafter bow to this verdict, and do the
best they can." - ; -
THE PROPOSED AMENDMENT.
But few of our people arc aware of the
meaning of the words: "For the proposed
amendment," and "against the proposed
amendment," which are printed at the
bottom of the election tickets. In order
that they may be enabled to vote intelli
gently vc print the following which is the
amendment proposed to the constitution of
the state :
"In each county there shall be elected the
following county officers at the general
election to be held on Tuesday after the first
Mondav in November, 1882: A county
judge, county clerk, sheriff and treasurer,
and at the election to be held on the Tues
day after the first Monday in November,
A. 1)., 1834, a coroner and clerk of the cir
cuit court (who may bo ex-otftcio recorder
of deeds, except in counties having sixty
thousand and more inhabitants, in which
county a recorder of deeds shall bo elected
at the general election ii 1834.) Each of
said officers shall enter upon the duties of
his office, respectively, on the first Monday
of December after his election, and until
their successors are elected and qualified.
Provided that no person, having once
been elected to the office of sheriff or treas
urer, shall be eligible to re-election to said
office for four years after the expiration of
the term lor which he shall have been
The design is to do away with an elec
tion every November, making the fall elec
tions alternate year?, and electing bhcriffs
and treasurers of counties for four years
instead of two, and rendering them ineligi
ble for immediate rc-clectioH.
It N rumored that a great many more col
ored voters arc registered in this city than
.'.burp are, actual. rmgtojrc$idcnt4-Of lawful
voting age. If this is so, and it comes to
us pretty well authenticated, it means
mischief. It means a corruption of tho ballot-!
x. A representative will be found
and voted for every colored man on the
register list. The colored republicans have
been well drilled. They know their part.
They will vote first under one name, then
go away, change their clothing and return
nnd vote again under sointi other name, or
go to some other ward and vote. They
have been drilled for repeaters and they
will repeat, and will bo helped to repeat
by the same unscrupulous men that have
been drilling them, and who are now
trumping up the charge of intended
frauds against the democrats.
We wain the democrats of this republi
can scheme to use the .negro repeaters on
election day. Don't permit it. Protect
the purity of the ballot-box and tho rights
of citizens at all hazards. Let no man have
access to the ballot-box who is not a legal
voter. Promptly aud fearlessly arrest tho
first attempt to repeat. There is no uso in
fooling with these premeditated and well
arranged republican plans to corrupt tho
ballot-box. Watch them and prevent their
execution. Let democrats defend and pro
tect their rights at tho ballot-box as
they would defend and protect their lives
and their property against midnight mar
auder. OYSTERS'. OYSTERS!
Fresh Mobile oysters will be kept in
bulk through tho season, constantly in
stock, and our numerous customers will be
supplied in quantities to suit, by the dozen,
hundred or thousand. Also fresh Baltimore
oysters in cane, best quality and all grades
at closo figures. Send your orders to the
Oyster aud Fish Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Robert Hrwf.tt, Agent.
TO PREVENT WRINKLES.
A subscriber wants to know how to pre
vent wrinkles, the only sure remedy is "to
commit suicide before your thirty," unless
every spring and fall you take Spring Blos
som which will keep your blood pure, and
flesh clear until at least sixty. Prices :50c,
trial bottles 10c.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is tho
marvel of tho ago for all Netvo Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 931 Arc
street, Philadelphia, IVnn.
A WISE DEACON.
"Deacon Wilder, I want you to tell mo
how you kept yourself and family well the
past season, wheu all tho rest of us have
been sick so much, nnd havo had tho doc
tors visiting us so often."
"Bro. Taylor, tho answer is very ossy. I
used Hop Bitters in time; kept my family
well and snved the doctor bills. Three
dollars' worth of it kept ns well and able to
work all tho time. I'll w irrant it has coat
you nnd the neighbors ono or two hundred
dollars apiece to keep nick tho same time."
"Deacon I'll use your medicine hereafter."
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
Chicago, October 80, 10 a. m.
Pork November, '$11 62J; January,
Corn November, fi6n98'c; Decem
ber, 40; October, 30J.
Oats November, 280; December,
Wheat November, fl 01 yt December,
$1 03,'4&1 03js'.
Chicaoo, October liO, 12:07 p. m.
Pork November, 18 00; January,
13 IS';,'; December, $12 00.
Outs November, 20c; October, 28c;
Corn -November, ilOJfc'c; October, 39c;
Wheat November, $1 01 8 ; December,
Cmi ago, October 30, 1 p. m.
Pork -October, 18 50.
Lard October, 8 07'.
Wheat October, 1 01: nominal.
November, 1 02 b; December, flOfJtfb.
Corn-October, 398'c; November, .lOi'c;
Oats -October, 2$;c; November, 29c;
NEW YORK GMATN.
New York, October. 30, 12:01, p. m.
Wheat irregular No. 2 Chicago, 1 10
(41 17; No. 2 Milwaukee, $1 171 18:
red winter, 1 12(1 18; No 2 red winter,
Com quiet No. 2, 50c.
LIVERPOOL ORAIJf .
Liverpool, October 30, 2 p. m.
Wheat and corn unchanged.
TO 'J HE WORKINGMEN.
An address uf the workwomen's party
of california to the workinomen and
women of the united states.
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 27. 1880.
To W, II. Barnaul, No. ls Fifth Avenue, New
To tho Workingmen and Women of tho
Uuited States; Tho Workiugmcn's party
of California, heretofore not affiliating with
any political party, but naw having unani
mously resolved to support Hancock and
English, send greetiug to their brethren
And jisters of labor tluoughout the cast.
north, and south of their common country
without distinction of party and appeal to
them for relief. The toling masses of Cali
fornia, once occupying the proud position
of being the best paid and most prosperous
of any in the Union, are now reduced to
want and in many instances beggary, by a
horde of Chinese who have obtruded them
selves into every branch of industry. The
Chinese como without families, know none
of the attachments of home or domestic
surroundings, live in holes and sleep on
shelves ; subsist on rice and other food im
ported from China anil do not assimilate
with our civilization. On the Pacific coast
the work of tho factory and domestic ser
ice is in a great measure monopolized by
them so that tho interests of the lnbonnjr
women ami children, no less
than that of tho man, are
involved in the disastrous and unequal con
flict between the two races, tho ono of a
higher, tho other of a lower civilization.
They have almost entirely driven the whites
from the cigar, boot and shoo and clothing
factories. They arc exclusively employed
in woollen and broom manufactures,
and tho curing of fruits and fish. Tho
laundry work.is completely in their hands,
aud in fact there is scarcely any employ
ment or manufacture in which they have
not entered and supplanted the Caucasian.
Our skilled laborers, men who haves, spent
years in learning trades, walk the streets
without employment during the day aud
return at night in despair to their impov
erished families and homes. Our boys are
no longer aprenticed aud are growing up in
idleness, without work and without trades.
Our girls are driven from domestic service.
No one can hope to compete with the
Chinese in any branch of labor in which
they choose to enter, unless he sinks to
their level, gives up all home and family
tics, li res as tho Chinese do and becomes
as tl icy are, a mere human machine. The
Mongolian evil has reached us and is now
IT WILL 300N BE UPON YOU. (
It is not so far from New York to San
Francisco, as it is from Hong Kong to San
Francisco, The 400,000,000 Chinese have
awakened from tho slumber of ages,
and unless their influx is checked, they will
flood the eastern states as they havo already
havo the Pacific coast.
WE CAN noi'E FOR NO RELIEF FROM THE RE
That party, and especially Oarflold, havo
always worktid to promote Chinese emig
ration to this country, and to give the
Chinese, tho right of suffrage. Iu 1809
Garfield showed by his vote in congress
that ho favored Chinese suffrage; in 1874,
that ho was for displacing whites by CblV
uese upon tho works at tho ; Mare Island ' :
navy yards; and In 1879, ho TOtedlUo sus
tain the president's, veto of tho Chinese pas
senger bill, a measure Introduced ai',d pass-
cd In congress by democrats, and which :
would have solved this great and burning
question, , (
OUR ONLY nOPE IS IN TflE ELECTION 0"
... HANCOCK AND ENGLISH.
Tho platform on which they Btand speaks
in no uncertain terms. We are not politi
cal agitators or malcontents, but the repre
sentatives' of mechanics and other boilers .
why have been schooled and made to unV
derstahd tho Chinese problem by suffering
and wont. This appeal is mado not ouly
lor our sakes and our families, but for your
sakes and your families. "Heed it! '.
J. II. OHAnvJ"
Chairman State Central Committee Work
men's Party, California.
D. J. Gordon, Secretary.
Itciiino Piles ia one ot the most an
noying diseases in the world, and yet
all can find sure relief by the uso of Dr.
Swayne's Ointment. It has been tested
in thousands of instances and invaria
bly makes a sure cure. Tho symptoms
are moisture, like perspiration, intense
itching, increased by scratching, very
distressing, particularly at night, as if
pin-worms wero crawling in and about
the rectum; tho privato parts are some
time affected. Procure this ointment.
Readoryif you arc suffering from this
distressing complaint, tetter, itch, scald
head, ringworm, barber's itch, any
crusty, scaly skm eruptions, uso Dr.
Swayne's Ointment and le cured. Sold
by all prominent druggists. (1)
PROTECT THE 1 1TTLE ONES.
Protect the little ones from the often fa
tal consequences of croup, with Dr. Thom
as' Eeleetnc Oil. It is the king of all
cough medicines as well as a peerless rem
edy for rheumatism, lame back, sprains,
bruises, cuts, piles, kidney troubles, etc.
Take it inwardly and apply outwardly
Sold by Pai l G. Sciicii, Druggist.
Mrs. Wm. Tippett, Owasco, N. Y. says:
I have worn an improved Excelsior Kid
ucy Pad about three weeks, and have rc-
eived great relief from it for puin in the
ack. Sec Adv.
"Malt Bitters" are Brain, Nerve and
Bloood food, peculiarly adapted to, and
warmly recommended by our druggtsta
and physicians for General Debility, Men
tal and Physical Exhaustion, Hysteria,
Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Emaciat'oo and
vh .-.. RAUD..-;, . . ,....;.....
Tens of thousand rf dollars are squander
ed yearly upon traveling quacks, who gt
from own to town professing to cure all
the ills that our poor humanity is heir to,
why will not tho public learn common
Benses aud if they are suffering from dys
pepsia or liver complaint, invest a dollar in
Spring Blossom, sold by all druggists and
endorsed by tho faculty see testimonials.
Prices : 50 cents, trial bottles 10 cents.
To all who are suffering from the errors
and indiscrotions of youth.ncrvous weakness,
early decay, loss of manhood, etc., I will
send a recipe that will cure you, free of
charge. This great remedy was discovered
by a Missionary in South America. Send
a self-addressed envelope to the Rev. Joseph
T. Inman, Station D, New York City.
TOO SWEET FOR ANYTHING.
T'is sweet to heir a maiden sigh,
T'is sweet to wipe tho sparkling tear drop
fro.n her eye,
T's sweet when agony convulse her frame,
A bottle of Spring Blossom to obtain.
Prices: 50 cents, trial bottles 10 cents.
Coughs. "Browus Bronchial Troches
are used with advantage to alleviate cough,
sore throat, hoarseness and bronffhial affec
tions. For thirty years these Troches havo
ins. i'or tinny years tiiese i roc ties navo
en iu use, with annually increasing favor.
icy are not new nnd untried, but, havinjf '
been tested bv wide nud constant use for
nearly an entire generation, they havo at
tained well-merited rank among the few
staple remedies of the age'.
The Throat. "Brown's Bronchial Tro
ches" act directly on tho organs of tha
voice. They havo an extraordinary effect
in all disorders of the throat and larnyx, re
storing a healthy tone when relaxed, either
from cold or over-exertion of the voice, and
produce a clear and distinct enunciation.
Speakers nnd singers find the Troches uso
A Cot'on, Cold, Catarrh of sore throat
requires immediate attention, as neglect of
tentimes results in some incurable lung dis
eases. "Brown's Bronchial Troches" almost
invariably give relief. Imitations aro offer
ed for sale, many of which aro injurious.
Tho genuine "llrown's Bronchial Troches"
are sold only in boxes.
To persons employed in constant mental
toil, Btudy or anxiety, Fellows' Compound
Syrup oi' Hypophosphitcs is especially
adapted, namely to teachers, clergymen,
editors, luw.yiers, and impecunious business
There is no finer therapeutic agent than
Electricity. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, a
standard remedy for lameness, soreness,
bruises and abrasions of the skin diseases
of tho throat and lungs, piles and kidney
troubles contains it. veterinary surgeona
also command it for horso and cattlo dis
eases. Sold by Puul G. Schuh, druggist.
Tt id tinnnanililii t'nr a woman fli &
faithful course of treatment with Lydia K
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, to con
tinue to milTi'i' with a wpnlcncsa of thn '
uterus. Enclose a stamp to Mre. Lydia E.
riukiitim, ii 3 western avenue, Lynn, Alas.,
for her pamphlets. ,