Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNINO, OCTOBER 2, 1881.
Majror-N. B. Tlilstlewood.
Treasurer T J.Kerth.
('lerk-Di-nnis. J, Koliry.
Counselor Wm. B. Ullhert.
Marshal I.. II. Meyers,
Attorney William Hendricks.
uoauu or AJJIIIiMN.
Klrst Ward-1'eter Haini. T. M. Kltnhrongh.
Su-.ond Ward Jesse Winkle, 0. N. Uuiflien.
Third Ward-H. K, Hlaku, John Wood,
fourth WardCharles 0. I'attcr, Adolbh Bwo
boda. Ktfih Ward-T. W. IJalllday, Ernest B. Petttt.
Circuit Judpo U.J. Unkc-r.
Circuit Clerk A. 11. Irvln.
f.'omity Judu K. S Yocum.
County Clerk h. J. Humm.
County Attorney J. M. bararon.
County Treasurer Miles W. 1'arker.
Bhorlu" John Uodtfes.
Coroner K. Kltzuerald.
County CommlHsioners-T. W. Halllilay, J. A.
UlbU and hamuol brlley.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and I'onlar
t ri-ut ; pn-aUitnit nrt and third Sundays la
etch month, 11 a. m. and ?:: p . m. : prayer meet
lug Thursday, 7:.'J0u. m ; Sunday school, :3U a m
Itev. A. J. I1K.SS, I'astor.
CUCRCn Of THK KBDEBMER Kleopal)
Fourtnvtitb tret; Sunday 7:f. m.. Holy
Kuchaslst; W.ttO a. m , Sunday school ; IU:4.'j .m.,
Morning prayer; 8:"0p. m., evening prayer.. F.
P. Uavuoporl, 8. T, H. Hector.
VIK8T MISSIONARY BAPTIST CnCKCU.
F 1 'rear h Ilk at 10:30 a. p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
Hahhath achool at 7:110 p. m Kuv. T. J. Shore,
JCTIIERAN-Thlrtecnth street; sendees Hah
j hath 1 :30 a. in. ; Sunday school 2 p.m. ItuT.
METHODIST Cor. Eighth and Walnut streets ;
Preaching Batihath a. m. and 7 p.m.;
prayer moetlng, Wednesday 7:80 p. m.; Sunday
School, V a. in. Kef. Whlttaker, putor.
I )KEKBYTEKIAN Eighth street; preacblnr on
Salihatu at 11 UJO a. m. and 7:ao p. m.j urayer
meeting Wednesday at 7 p . m.; Sunday School
at S p. m. Kev. IS. I. (ieore, pastor.
ST. JOSEriI b--(Koman Catholic) Comer Cro.
anil Walnut street; services Sabbath 10:30a.
.; Sunday School at t p. m.; VeIers 3 n. m.; sor
fices every day at 8 a. m. Kev. O U.ru, Priest.
ST. PATKICK'8- Roman Catholic) Comer Ninth
street and Washtnjrton avunne; services Sab
bath 6 aud 10 a. m. ; Vespers 8 p.m.; Sunday School
t p. m. service every day at 8 a. m. Kev. MiUib-raou
R. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. K.
TRAN AIOUYK. TiUIKS DITAltT.
Mail .4:10 a.m
Kipress W: V a.m
Accora datum. 4:00 p. m
tUxurus. 3: an p.ra
MISS CENTRAL K.
tMall S:30p.mtMall .... .. 3:.Va.m
h'iprees 11 :3U a m tKipress JO a.m
C. 4 ST. U. R. R. (Narrow Gaugo.)
Aecom'datoln 12:: p.m
Sandayeicur'n :r. p.m
Express 0:40 am
Sunday eicur'n :40a.m
ST. L , I.M. 48. U. R.
Express 3:.Ya.m I Eipross .12:Sp m
Accoin'datlon. p.m tAccom'datlon.ll :4i a m
CAIRO I INCENSES R. R.
MallABa.... 5:O0a.raMaU4Ex.... 8:39p m
Dally except Sunday, t Dally.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Lino ltunnint;
9 DAILY TRAINS
Making Dikkot Connection
Tiuit Liavi Caiiwi:
3:1 r u m. Mrwil,
ArrWimln St. Louis M:4S a.m. J Chicai!o,8:30 p.m. ;
Couuectlnit at Odin and Kllluitham for Cfncln
natl, Louisville, ludlunnpoltt and points East.
11:10 u.m. Ht. I,om1h rind "VBtrn
Arriving In St. Louis 7:05 p. m., and connecting
for all points West.
4:U) p.m. FtiHt l-'.xpreHH
lor St. Louis and Chicago, arrivinK at St. LoulB
10:40 p.m.. and Chicago 7 :'Jo a m.
4 :WO )) tu. Cincinnati Expross,
Arrlvlne at ClnclunaU 7:00 a.m.; Louisville 7:'30
am.; IndlKunpolla 4:oo a.m. Passengers by
this train reach the above jhiIiiI 1U to 30
liuL'HS In advaucc of any other route.
frT"Tho 4:J0 P- m. express has PULLMAN
hLEEPlNOCAlt Cairo to Cincinnati, without
chances, and through sleepers to St. Louis and
Idlest Timo Kast.
T . ,vAi,., by this lino bo through to Kast.
raSSeilffei'8 ,,rn points without any delay
caused by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives In new York Monday
morning at 1:35. Thirty ell hour in advance of
any other route.
I for through tickets and further Information,
annlv at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
'jTo JOHNSON. J. 1I..IONKS,
Uon. Southern Agont. Ticket Agent.
A. II. HANSON, Pen. Pw. Agunt. Chicago
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
THAINS LKAVI CAtllU,
Arkansas andTx" Express ll::a.m. My
AllltlVI AT CA1KO,
H, 2 a.m. Daily
ASm;i.ta... 8:30 p.m. Dally
Ticket omeo: wo-oo-
pR. E. W. WHITLOCK,
0rr,t!INo. 188 Commercial Avonae, botween
Jllghth ana Niiitn oweoui
1QR. W. C. JOCELYN,
FFlCK-ElgUta Street, neat Com tclal Avenue
PROPRIETOR OP SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR T0N,WEL1
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street aud Levee,
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egypt ian Flouring Mills
Hhrhest Cswb Price Paid for Wheat.
EW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIER & CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street
Commercial Avenue I
CAIEO AMI NEW MADRID PACKET.
TO NEW MADRID.
W. J. Tl'KSER, Master.
J. K. MUSK, Clerk.
T r,.I.ArnpV.ni,i1rt1 .nrt w.v Ttolnts
every Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday at 2 p, m.
IMurntnc leaves No- .Madrid Wednesday, Friday,
and Monday at "a.m.
tor trelHUt or passage appiy io
JAMES BIC.G8, Agent.
Q W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
constantly on hand
At Seventy-flve cents per load.
Stavo Trim miners
At one dollar ner load.
The "trlmmlups" are course shavtiiRi and make
the best summer wood for cooklni purposes as well
as the cheapest ever sold in Cairo. For black
smith's use Insetting tiros, they are unequalled
ivavu yuur uraers ai me lemn sireov woou yru
JESSE HINKLE & SON, -
70 OHIO LEVEE.
MTLarijo stock of rrush tnciita of all kinds con
stantly on hand. Meat dultyerod to any part of tno
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
CHICAGO, OKAIN AND l'OUK.
Chicago, October 1, 10:00 a. m.
Turk -October, ; Jan'y, 20 52.
Wheat -Oct'r, $140; Nov'r, 1 43?'.
Corn-Oct'r, 74; Nov'r, 73ft.
Oats-Oct'r, 45.; Nov'r, ir.
CniCAoo, Octoljcr 1, 12 m.
Tork-Ocfr, 19 00; Nov'r, 19 30.
Whcat-Oct'r, 1 89ft; Nov'r, t 43.
Corn-Oct'r, 73ft; Nov'r.
Oats-Oct'r, 456; Nov'r. 40.
Chicago, October 1, 1 i m.
Pork-Oct'r, $18 00; Nov'r, $19 22.
Wheat-Oct'r, 1 39ft; Nov'r, 1 41.
Corn-Oct'r, 74; Nov'r, 74.
OatB-Oct'r, 45ft ; Nov'r, 40.
MEN. WOMEN AND ROOKS.
EDITED IN TIIP INTEREST OK THE CAIItO
Tug regular meeting of the W. C. and
L. A. will be held in the library room at
two o'clock, Wednesday afternoon, October
5th. A selection will be given by Mrs. A. C.
Adams, and a paper by Mrs. George; the
subject, "The Vnboutjht Grace of Life."
The literary exercises are at three o'clock,
and as they promise to be very interesting,
it is hoped a good number wilt be in at
tendance. GARFIELD AND LITERATURE.
There have been brilliant epochs in the
world's history when rulers have given
their entire influence and aided, by example
and financially, in the diffusion of knowl
edge and the development of intellectual
The age ot Pericles and Augustus, of
the Medicia, and Louu XIV, the later days
ot Elizabeth and Ann prove the effect that
one high in authority can have over his
people. No less is this influence Irom
those in high places felt now, although the
people are the patrons of letters and not t lie
rulers as of old.
To President Garfield, the author's Eng
land were looking lor the sympathy that
would bring to a conclusion the in
ternational copy right treaty that would
cause them to be treated witfi less disre
gard in the United States. Garfield's in
fluence in literature would not have been
in the creative field, but in giving solid
study and reading from the best authors, a
wonderlul impetus. Tho fact that we at
last had a president who gave an honored
place in the White House to such books as
Shakopenrc, Tennyson, Horace, Goethe,
Buckle, Guizot, Green and Nunie, would
have strengthened the footing that books
have secured in our century. Dr. Gregory
well known in educational work, once 6aid
that when a student failed to enter the uni
versity by the regular examinations he sent
him to the library to read. There he was
watched aud if he proved to be a "hungry"
reader, a chance was give him to make up
his stddies. This was the idea that Gar
field's mother had when she put books into
the hands of her boy and taught him to
love them as his best friend. And through
him had he been spared, after the political
strife had died away, that same mother's
nfluence would have extended by whole
some radiation throughout our land,
causing other mothers to give more
thought to the early years of their chil
dren. The child should never bo able to
remember when he did not have a love and
care for books. "Down in tho valleys
where tho children's feet are romping" is
the place to give our country a bias toward
literature, science and art, instead of a love
lor political power. As the "golden ages
of literature" stand in a clearer light than
those ot bloodshed and anarchy, so somo
one, President Arthur if he will, can make
a brilliant record on the side of peace, gen
eral social and moral culture. Wo cannot
but feel that this is what wo have lost in
Garfield, whilo Mrs. Garfield was our typi
cal woman, who, with knowledge, counsel
and authority, could teach her boys Latin
and know they did it well. So literature
turns down a blank leaf and we can never
know what would have been written there,
now that wo have lost with ono cruel blow
the man, tho woman and tho mother, who
would havo made tho "thought margins"
of tho world grow and expand under tho
force of a gentlo.lbut gradual process.
School Shoes! School Shoos!!
largest stock! lowest ritit'Es!
Call on us and examino our stock- Wo
will mmrnnfin vnn nripoa liniliT III1V llOUHO
' O "".I nuivv J " - l - - m
in tho city, and wo are prepared to prove
our assertion. We will sell you a pair of
snoes for your boy for $1.00. h very pair
warranted. We will Bell you a genuino
rwil.l.l.. ,...4. I... ...... ..I....,- a,ir tin tlld
best shoes in tho country for $1 .25. Also
snoes tor young ladies and gouts, in pro-
ponton, are to do nait at tno
Citv Shoe Store,
140 Commercial avenue.
For thu Cairo Ilullotln.
"ROMEO AND JULIET."
'TIs no ulijhtlniiiiU'i rich maslc,
'Thoiiifh itnljjhtly hrcathos for thee,
Whom whispering leavna soft rustic
On you tall pomoRranato tree;
Juliet, Mil mo not linger,
TIs tho clour sontf of tho lark,
IllddliiK lovo and us remcmher
The dawn hath launched her bark.
TIs u BiKhtliiKalu't rich music
liruaks tho heaven of our hllis,
"1'is tho dawn's young heralds bids mo
Taku tho ling'rlng farewell kiss ;
J ulitt, my love, my darling,
Like a bud of petalcd snow
Kulrcr face beneath the heavens,
Eye of man may never know .
'TIs no niKhtingalu.B nr.k mnilc
Wreathing midnight serenade.
Ah, too soon tho night halh vanished
With silver-cloud of shade;
All too soon night's star-clad warrior
Tanned from off the vaulted stage
All too soon the sweet day-angel
Hunt her little blue-oyed page.
Tis no nightingale's rich music
Thrilling midnight's silver heart;
ad thu misty dawn's young herald,
Kur he bids the Uver's part;
I miiHt lake the kiss of parting,
(ivu it, sweet, yet look away,
If I feel magnetic glances,
Juliet, I can hut stay.
September Hh, Linwood.
The Montana is overdue from below.
Captain Shields is again confined to his
The Future City will be up to-morrow
The John 13. Maude added liberally here
last night for Memphis.
The Robin went to Metropolis tor lum
ber, aud returned last night.
The transfer steamer Junius 3. Morgan
will return to Cairo on the 13ih inst.
The Grand Tower, ior Vicksburg, had a
light trip, and made light additions here.
The Illinois Central wharf-boat will bo
off the ways at Mound City in the middle
of the week.
The Katie Hooper will be off the ways at
Mound City this morning. She goeB to
Passenger car "Alice No. 2," was success
fully loaded on the City of Alton, and went
south Friday night.
The barge William Towlo was brought
from below by the Annie Silver, and awaits
here the steamer Robin.
Mrs. Ray, wife of the signal officer ac
companied by her sister, were passengers
on,-tle Providence yesterday forSt. Louis.
Mr. Kennedy Is making soundings' for
the new bridge to be built here, and at a
depth of forty feet had not struck rock bot
tom. The City ol Alton added liberally here,
and got away at dark last night. She took
a passenger car tor the Natchez, Jackson &
The new transfer and incline of the
Mobile ii Ohio railroad will be finished
about the 13th inst., and the Duncan will
then make regular trips.
The brick barge of the Cairo i opera liouso
is unloaded, which finishes the contract for
the opera-house proper. Additional brick
will be required to build the store houses.
The R. J. Wheeler camo down from
Mound City yesterday, and got a steamboat
boiler for Capt. Quiun, disbursing officer
for tho river commission, stationed at
The Ella left Cincinnati with reshipping
freight for Cairo, did not come below
Evansville. Her freight was brought
through last night by the C. N. Davis, and
amounted to but little.
Tho floating saw mill, belonging to
Ramard ft Co., sunk during storm Tuesday
night, while laying at the narrow-guago
trestle, and was in the hands of the sheriff
when she sunk. She will be raised.
John Masscngalc, clerk of tho Ste,
Jenvievc, admires tho surroundings of
wharf-boat No. 2 with considerable anima
tion, and besides has mado application for
membership in tho matrimonial insurance
company an agent of which can bo found
during business hours on wharf-ljoat No. 2.
Wo understand that tho cost of tho
new Illinois Central grain elevator, lately
erected here, was between sixty and seventy
thousand dollars, and is tho highest, al
though not the largest in tho United States.
The elevator of Messrs. David Daws & Co.,
Rrooklyn, N. Y., has a capacity of two
million aud half, whilo this is but seven
The genial Rranch, ho of the Sam Rob
erts and barges, arrived in town yesterday,
and left lor St. Louis late last night, to
tako in tho fair. Tho Roberts is in our
harbor ready lor business, and Captain
Rranch will bo in the market next week for
fourteen hundred tons, taking all way
freight offered. Rranch is a brick, und,
whilo not excessively largo in staturo, has
energy enough for halt a dozen towboats.
Tho officers of tho Silverthorn havo
shown themselves masters of tho situation,
and by perfect regularity and a disposition
to accommodato, thoy havo succeeded in
building up a very lucrative business.
Largo quautitius ot freight reaches Cairo
daily via rail, consigned to them showing
that the fume of tho littlo Silverthorn is
well known abroad. She leaves Cairo
twieo per week, making alternate trips to
New Madrid and Osceola. Mr, Muse, her
clerk and half owner, is tho right man in
the right place, and is universally liked
along tho lino of her trudo. Shu left last
night with a big trip.
Great demand for dwelling houses in
Alon.o Wilson, another victim of Satur
day's tornado at Quincy, died Thursday.
Quiney Herald: There is a good stage
uf water in the river and boats made good
A twenty-pound boy was born last week
to Mrs. Frank Wheeler, of Hollis, Peoria
Hodney Lambert has sold his interest in
the Eagle mill, Quiney, to L. Hpooner for
f'lmscentthm of Christ church, espisco
pwl, at li-inker Hill, on Thursday, Ri.ihop
County fair at Decatur was a loss; ex
hibitors will have to take two-thirds of tho
Rird & Co., of West Rdleville, have pur
chased coal hinds at Mt. Olive, III., and
havo be,'un sinking a shaft.
Rellevillo Zuitung opened a list for the
Fred Ileckcr monument fund, and in a few
hours 90 was subscribed.
A twenty-mile race between MissRryant,
of England, and Miss Lizzie Williams, of
Kansas, will be run at Quincy Oct. 20th.
Charles Wilson, influential man of Win
chester, was thrown from his buggy by a
runaway and so hurt that recovery is very
The Knox student joint stock company
of Galesburg has been incorporated, aud
with a capital of five hundred dollars will
immediately proceed to set several rivers
Licenses to marry has been issued at El
gin to Alvah Hall, aged seventy-eight, aud
Mrs. Eliza Daggett, aged seventy-three,
both of that city, well known and parents
ot prominent families.
AI.EXANDliU COCNTY, SKl'TEM It EH UlST, 1881.
County cleik of Alexander county to
Wm. C. Maxey ; tax deed, dated'September
26th, 1881, for lot numbered one, in block
numbered fifteen in Hodges Park, Alexan
City of Cairo to Extino Norton; deed,
dated July 8th, 1881, for lot numbered
three, in block numbered twelve, in Rail
road a-Mition to the city of Cairo.
A COOK IN (1 STOVE for sale, with two Iron pots
it. two hnke puns ami two griddles; will be sold
for ten ilplliirrt. Apply nt liullelin office.
A Joke on a Uoiigresinian,
In tho invesliiiiition into the San
Francisco mint, Representative Pago,
of tho Second California district. ti-
(lonrod for tho proieeution, und Gen.
V. H. ISames for the mint. In tho
course of tho congressman's speech ho
exhibited a good deal of irritation at
the manner in which he had been han
dled by Gen. Rarnes, anil look especial
exception to ono passage, of whieli ho
said: "Such language whs never used
in decent society, but it fell easily
from tho lips of the gentleman. Tho
lowest hoodlum on tho Rarbary coast
would bo ashamed to abuse his mate
in such indecent terms. Ho called mo
a drub' and a scullion.' It, was dis
graceful." Tho truth was that (ion. Raines, in
alluding; to ono of Mr. Pago's letters to
Mr. Dodge, remarked that it was of
such sort that it seemed thu writer had
t'npuckeil his heart with woids,
Ami fallen acursltiir like u very drub and scull
Ion. It was a very familiar and apt quota
tion from Hamlet' s soliloquy at tho
closo of tho second scene of the second
act of tho immortal play; but to tho
tympanum of our congressman it
sounded like tho vernacular of the Rar
bary coast. It is suggested to open a
subscription to lio applied to tho pur
chase of nn edition of Shakspearo for
tho uso of the E aglo of Liberty of tho
A Suake Story.
As tho Shenandoah valley fast express
entered tho mile cut, immediately north
of our town, on Tuesday last, the engl
iioor was hon or-stricken to soo what no
supposed to bo the end of tho rail just
ahead of his rushing locomotive sliding
away from him. His first thought was
a broken rail caught by tho pilot, and
he expected nn instantaneous crack.
Wonderment usurped thu place- of fear
when a second glance- revealed a livo
foot black snake of tho species known
as "runner," gliding rapidly away
from him on top of the rail. In the ex
citcmcnt of tho moment his hand
sought tho throttle, he throw it wido
open, and tho train hounded forward
under tho impulse, but the snake
maintained iU lead, although the train
was running at fully fifty miles an
hour, and when the end of tho cut. was
roachnd and nn opportunity afforded to
escape, it left the rail, ran out into an
open space, coiled itself up, throw its
head into an altitude of defiance ami
died right there. An examination re.
Tcaled that tho intense heat of tho rail
had burned it to death.--Mechanics
M others I Mothers I f M nt hra 1 1 1
Are you disturbed at night and broken
vnur rest bv a sick child suffering and
crying with the excruciating pain of cutting
leeui i n go, go at once anu get a bottle of
Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup. It will
relieve the poor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who has ever used it, who will not tell you
once mar. u win regulate tlie bowels,
d rive rest to the mother, and rnlipf and
lalth to the child, operating like magic,
is perfectly Bale to USO in ftll CfUM'S. and
easant to the taste, und ! th nrr.arin.
tion of one of tho oldest and best female
tiysicians and nurses in tho United States.
Id everywhere. 25 cents a bottle.
Second Edition of Job.
Mrs. Ogden, N. Division Street, Buffalo,
says: "1 cannot be too thankful thit I
was induced to try your Spring BlosBom. I
was at one time afraid I should never bo
able to feet out again. I seemed to be a
second edition ot Job without his patience;
my face and Wly wore one vast collection
of lxiilg and pimples-, since taking one lot
tleof your Spring Rlossom I am quite
cured, all eruptions have disapppeared, and
I feel better than I have in a long time."
Price ri()cent8, trial bottles 10 cents. Paul
O. Rchuh, Agent.
Au Old Doctor' Advice.
It was this: "Trust in God and keen
your bowels open." For this purpose many
an old doctor has advised the habitually
costive to tako Kidney-Wort for no other
remedy bo effectually overcomes this condi
tion, ami tnat witnout the distress and grip
ing wincu other medicines cause. It is a
radical cure for niles. Don't fail tn nan it.
Translated from the New Yorker Zeitung.
She Passed it Along.
"I send you my testimonial in reference
to Spring Blossom, having taken it for dys
pepsia and receiving almost immediate re
lief. I passed it to my neighbor, who is
using it with same results.
Mrs. J. W. Lekkklt,
"Elniira, N. Y."
Price 1.00, trial bottles 10 cents. Paul
G. Schuh, Agent.
A Liberal Offer.
Wagner & Co. Michigan Ave. & Jackson
St. Chicago, offer to send Electric Belts,
Hands, etc., for the cure of Nervous Debili
ty and othor diseases, free, for examination
and trial before purchasing. Those Elec
tric Devices are tho invention of Dr. D. A.
Joy, of the University of Michigan, and are
claimed to be tho only Electric Devices or
Appliances for the euro of diseases that
have yet been constructed upon scientific
; : , . c . t - .
liriutii ie. oco ineir aiiverusuuiuui in inis
F. A. Scratch, druggist, Ruthven, Ont.,
writes: "I have the greatest confidence in
your Burdock Blood Bitters. In one case
with which I am personally acquainted
their success was almost incredible. One
lady told mo that half a bottle did her
more good than hundreds of dollars' worth
of medicine sho had previously taken."
i'rice fl. uo, trial size 10 cents. Paul U.
Tho Law of Kindness
Is universal; it affects all the human fam
ily, all animals, and may be found in pat
ent medicines. , Some are drastic, and the
patient is obliged to suffer pains worse than
tho disease; but in cases of obstinate con
stipation, dyspepsia, there is no remedy so
kind, bo gentle in its ellects, and yet so sat
isfactory, as Burdock Blood Bitters. Price
1.00, trial size 10 cents. Paul G. Schuh,
An Entire Success.
It has been proved by the most reliable
testimony that Thomas' Eclcctric Oil is an
entire success in curing the most inveterate
cases of rheumatism, neuralgia, lame back,
ana wounds or every description. Paul G.
Mr. Albert Anderson, York Street, Buf
falo, fell down stairs and severely bruised
his knee. A few . applications of Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil entirely cured him.
Paul G. Schuh, Agent.
Food for tho brain ami nerves that will
invigorate the body without intoxicating is
what we need in these days of rush and
worry. Tarker's Ginger Tonic restores the
vital energies, soothes the nerves and brings
good health quicker than anything you can
use. Tribuno. See othor column.
All,.n'a Mrain Food nositl'velv CUR'S nerV-
ousness, nervous debility, and all weakness
f generative organs, fl, 3 tor f o. ; All
ruggists. Send for circular , to Allen's
'harmacv. 315 First Ave., N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by Barclay Bros.
White to Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, 233
Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass.,., for. names
of ladies that have been restored to perfect
health by the uso of her Vegetable , Com
pound. It is a positive cure - for the most
stubborn cases of female weakness.
Go to Taul G. Schuh for Mrs. Freeman's
New National Dyes. For brightness and
durability of color are unoqualed. - Color
from 3 to a pounds. - Directions in Lnghsh
and German. Price 15 cents.
Fellows' Syrup of llypophosphites, by
restoring Btrcngth to the nerves and muscles
of tho stomach, cures dyspepsia, wlich is
but tho result of loss of nervous strengtn
followed by muscular relaxation. ,
'Sellers' Liver Pills" have been the
standard remedy . for malaria, liver com
plaint, costiveness, etc, ior nny years.
A safe and suro moans of restoring the
youthful color of tho hair is furnished by
Parker's Hair Balsam, which is deservedly
popular from its superior cleanliness.