Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. TUFSDAY MOBNING, JANUARY 24, 1882.
OFFICIAL DI HECTOR Y.
Circuit Judge 1. J. Bilker.
Circuit dork A. H. Irrln.
County Judge R. S Yocura.
County Clerk 8. J. Flnmru.
County Attorney J. M. Damron.
County Treasurer Mile, W. Parker.
hlioitfr John Hodges.
Coroner R. Fltagerald
County CotnmlMsioner, T. W. Hal II liny, J. A.
Ollibs and Peter aaup.
M tyor N . B. Thistlewood. ,
Treasurer T J. Kiirth.
f li"-k DcaiiU. J, toiey.
Cni.i.n!ur--Win. U. Uifhert.
Marnhul L. H. Meyers,
Attorney William Hendricks.
bOAUD Of ALIIIHIKM. .
first Wsrd-Petur Hnp. T. M. Klmhrough.
Second Ward Jesse Hliikle, 0. N. Hughes.
Third Ward-B. K, Ulaku, John Wood.
Fourth W did Charles 0. Patier, Adolph 8wo-
'' '! ' th Ward-T. W. HiilUdM. Krn,t B. Petttt.
ClUftllBAPrUT, Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets; preacbloa upland third Sundays In
eacbMonih.il a. m. nd7:M p. m.: prayer meet
,.R Tbur.duy, 7:30 p. ""f K,ra
nnuRcn of tub KEDBEMua-Kpiicopn
L Fourteenth itreet; Sunday 7:(Wa m.. Holy
Eucbaalrt; :30 . m., Sunday school 10:45 a.m.,
Horning prayer,; 8:(Wp. m., evening irayers. F.
P. Davenport, 8. T, li. Rector.
l"MKST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH.
J" Prvacbingstlo:ea. m..sp. m.,and 7:80 p. m.
tmhi.th acuool at 7:3C p. m Rev. T. J. Sbote,,
I UTHEHAN-ThlrteRDtb ,tret; aerritea Bab
1.. bath 1 :30 a. m . ; Sunday acbuol 2 p.m. Rev.
nil inf, pMior
I KTUuDlftT Cor. Eighth and walnut streets,
M I'reavhlnif SabbatU li:1
i,.... i.i.,,. u.t,K.iV. . m. and7:30 p.m.
Sunday School at a:W p. m. Rev. J. A. bcarrelt.
IiKP.SItYTEUI AN Eighth street; preaching on
Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:S0 p. m.; prayer
meting Wednesday at 7:S0p. m.; Sunday School
at J p. hi. Rev li. V. Oeore, pastor.
CT. JOSKPll S-tKoinan Catholic) Corner Croat
O and Walnut streets; services Sabbath 10:S0a.
m. : Sunday School at 2 p. m.; Vespers 3 p. m. ; ser
ru . F every day at S a. m. Rev. O Mara, Prieet.
'or. PATRICK'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
O a'rett and Washington avenue; service, Sab
oatu 6 and 10 a. in. ; Vesp t p. m. s Sunday School
i. m. tarvtcva every dny at e.ra. Rev. Maaterson
ft. R. Tl ME CARD AT CAIRO. s
ILLINOIS CENTRAL U. R.
THAINS nPABT. A".
Vail SrtSa.m ItMatl 4:'a.m
t Ucora'daUou.11 :10 a m KxoreiMi 11 :10 a.m
tlii.res 4:0p.m I Accomdatioa..4;05 p.m
MHS CENTRAL R. K. . M
fMall 4:.a.mtMH 5P
r sT l, R. R. (Narrow OauEo.)
Eirrn S:ia.m I Kipri'
Acum'diion. 1 :35 p.m I Accom'datoln 12:80 p.m
ST. L.. I.M 8. U. K.
tExprwa ll::inp.m I tEipres".....-.. 2: P
tAccom nation. ;30p m ItAccom dation.U.45a.m
WARASII. ST. LOCI1 PACIFIC R'V CO.
Mail K .... 5:iWA.m ".Mall A Ex.... 9:39 p.m
Daily except Sunday, t Dally.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Qaickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.-
The Onlv Lino llunning
Making Direct Connection
Tiia Ltavx Caiko:
3:10 a.m. Mall.
Arriving In St. Louis 9:45 a.m.: Cblcaco.8:30 o.m. j
Conuwtinu at Odin and Kfflnttbaut for Clnctn
nail, Louvllle, Iudlanapolil and pointe East.
11: lO rt.m. Bt. Ixuls and "VVetitorn
Arriving In 8t. Lonla 7:05 p. m., and eonuecting
furalf pointe VS'eH.
4:'iO i.m. Knwt Kxpreas.
JnrSt. Lonla and Chicago, arriving at St. Louie
10:40 p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a.m.
4:0 p in. Cincinnati Kxprens.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Loniavllle 7:30
a.m.; Imll&uapoilH 4:00 a.m. J8.4"'.,1!?
thin train rencfi the above polnta lli to JO
IIUl'Rb In advance of any other route.
tfTho4:3n p. m. exprcia ha PULLMAN
h'kKPINOCAK Cairo to Clnclnnalt, without
ehaniroi", and throush ilncpora to St. Lonla and
Fast Time Kast.
TJ. .ymu h tbia line go through to F-ant.
l aSSBllJiCrS hi polnta without any delay
cattBed by Sunday ltitrventu(!. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo snivel In new Yo'k Monday
moral u g at 10:85. Thlrty-tlx houraln advauceof
ay other rotiu, . . , .
t-For through tlcketa and further InformaUon,
,pplvl Illlnnlp Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
JAB. JOHNSON, J. Ui'ION.K.8' .
Hun . Honthern Agont. mckt't Agent.
A. II. UANBON, Oun. Pai, Agont. Chicago
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
' TBAINU LBAVI OAIRO,
Arkanaaa andTmaa Eiprcnn 11:80 p.m. Dally
ABBIVX AT OAUtO,
Bxpreaa 8:50 p.m. Dally
Ticket ofllco: No. 55 Ohio Levee.
H. 11. M1LBCRN, Agont.
Q.EORGE II. LEACH.M. I).
Phvsician and Surgeon,
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of aiiritlcul dlaeaaoa, and dleeaaui of women
Office; On ltl atroot, oppoaito the Poet Oflloe,
pit. W. 0. JOCSLTN,
OFFICE Eighth Btreet, near Corar erclal Avenue
pu. E. W. WniTLOCK,
- Dental Surgeon.'
Ornoi-No. 1 Commercial Avenua, batwean
KShth and NlotU Btrwu .
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
F. BROSS, Preaident. I P. NEFF. VlcePrea'nt
U. WELLS, C.iBliicr. I T. J.Kvrth, Aae'lcaah
F. Brorii .........Cairo I William Klugo... Cairo
PetwrNen " Wllllnm Wolf.... "
C. M.Oaterloh u I C. (). I'atier. ...... "
B.A. Buder " II. Wella "
J. Y. Clera'ou, Caledonia.
AOEXERAT.BANKINO BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange fold and bought. Interest paid In
the Saving Department. Collection, made and
all bunlueet prumptly attended to.
Qt W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
conatantly on hand
At Seventy-five cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trtmmlngt"Brfl eoarie ahavtnga and make
the but gummer wood for cocking purpooeias well
e tba cbeapett ever aold in Cairo. For black
mitb'a naetn.etttng tlref, they ore unequalled
Leave your ordera at the Tenth Btreet wood vard
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
On and after Monday, June 7th, and until lurther
notice thefenyboat will make trljn aa follow,:
MATla LKAVI, LIAT,
Foot Fourth ,t. Mlirouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00a.m.. 8:30 a.m. 9 a.m.
10:00a.m. 10:30r.m. 11 a. m. '
2:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:S0p.m. 6;00 p. m.
2 p.m. 3:30 p.m. S D.m
CAIJIO AND NEW MADRID PACKET.
TO NEW MADRID.
W. J. TURNER. Master.
LEM. HILL, Clork.
Lchvc, Cairo for New Madrid and way point,
every Tucaday, Thnraday and Saturday at 2 p, m.
Ruturntng leav. New Madrid Wednesday, Friday,
and Monday at 7a. m,
For freight or pacsauo apply to
JAMES B100, Agent.
A Now and Compiuto Tlotnl, fronting on Lovee
Second and Riillroud Street,,
Tb PaMongor D'-not of iho Chlcai'o, St. Lout,
an' ew OrloHin: Illiiiola Cuntrnl; Walianh, 8t.
Lottl, and Parlilc; lrou Mountain and Houtborn,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and Ht. Loin a Railway,
are all Juat acroaa tho atrnut; while the Steamboat
Landing I, but one muarn dlataut.
Thla Hotel 1, heated by atunm, baa atnam
Laundry, llvdraullc Elevator, Electric Call Bulla.
Automatic Fire-Alarma, Bath,, abitolutuly pure air,
perlectwwerage anduimpleto appointment.
Bnptirh ftirniehtngaj perfect lervlcej and an an
I F. FABKKH Ac CO.,Ifa
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
CITY NATIONAL BANK
at Cairo, tu the State ,1 Illluoi,, at the close of
December 31st, 1881,
Loan, and dlacount, $ 896,621 15
Overdraft, W2 2!)
U. S. bond, to lecure'circula-tion..-
17. S. bonds on band 8 050 00
Other atocka, bond, and morv
gage, 50,853 04
Due from approved reserve .,
agonta ' 51,647 98
Due from other national bank, 19,044 b'J
Duo from State banks and
banker, 14,327 80
Real estate, furniture aud fix
tures 81,4W 18
Checks and other cash Items. 2,809 97
Rills of other Rank, 25,700 00
Fractional paper currency,
nickel, and pennies 150 90
Silver 7,46-33.941 00 k
Legal Tender note, 20,000 00 J,6t!l 77
Redemption fund with U. S.
Treasurer, (5 per cent. Of cir
culation) 2,250 00
Due front U. S, Treasurer,
other tban 5 per cent re
redemption fund 8 055 11
Total ...mm $706,851 19
Capital stock paid in f lW.noo 00
Hurtilus Fund 120,110 00
Undivided Profits l,5t 48
National bauk nota outstand
ing 45,000 00
Dividend unpaid 3, WW 00
Individual dvpoelts subject to
check 400,592 63
Demand cortlflcate, of deposit, 13,283 41
Due to other national banks, 4,940 M
Due to State banks and'
banker, 18,416 05
ToTAt $706,851 19
State of Illinois, county of Alexander. ,s.
I.Thoa. W. Halliday, Cashier of the above named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement
is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Tuos. W. Iiaujimv, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day
of January, 18t. M.J. Howi.kt,
R. H. CUNKIKflDAM, )
O. D. Williamson, Dlrcctor.
U. H. Casukb.
JPW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THJC CITV.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. FATIElt CO.,
Cot Nineteenth street 1 Pairn Til
Commercial Avenue I . v'tXH U, All
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DONE TO ORDER.
v NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
COAL, WOOD ICE.
WOOD, COAL and ICE
by the Ton or Car Load, delivered La any part of the
WOOD OP ALL KINDS.
1ST eave order, at my Wood and Coal Ofllco.
YM. M. BAXTER & CO.,
t Manufacturer, of
PUEE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors,
No. 62 Pearl Street,
Our Liquid Paint are ready fortmmedlnte nsoen
opening tbe packages, no oil, spirit, of turpentine
or dryer, being required,
. Parity. We guarantee their absolu to purity aud
their freedom from baryte,, clay, alkalis, water,
benxinc, soap and other articles which are used to
adulterate liquid paints.
Covering Capacity. They weigh fifteen to six
teen pounds to tho gallon, and will cover better
and more surface than any coenilcnl paint, or thnso
containing baryte, or clay, a, these add weight
Permanency of Color Great care has been taken
In selecting colors for tinting, aud wo use only per
manent colors, consequently our tint, do not fade.
Conventecce. Auy one who can uso a paint
brnah can apply theao paints, and being ready for
nan, tUure Is no waste or excess of material, a, la
the case often when lead, oil and turpentlu, have
to be purchased- The colors can always be exactly
matched aud there 1, no necessity of having two or
three shades on th, same building, as I, often the
case when tint, lire mad experimentally.
Our Pure Liquid Paints are put np in small can,
from 1 to 5 lb,., and also by th, gallon, In package,
from can of H 'i. 8 and 5 galls,, to keg, of 10, 15
and 96 gall,., aud Dbl. of 45 sails. . '.
Sample Card, and. ,"itce List, mailed to ,ny aiL
dmss, i novl2-dSm, -
Mural Fruit 'Flam
g U it Hy
Prepared from the choicest
Fruits, without coloring, poison
out oils, acids, or artificial
Essences. Alway uniform in
strength, without fivtf adultera
tions or iuiimvith x. Have gained
their reputation from their per
fect purity, superior strength
and tuiititif. Admitted by all
'eho ha ve used them as the most
delicate, grateful and natural
ft a ear for cakes, puddings,
STEELE & FEICE,
Chicago, III., and St, Louis, Mo.,
Makars of Lupalin Yeast Gems,
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder,
and Dr. Price', Unique Perfumes.
We make no second grade goods.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
CniCAQO, Jan. 23, 10 a. m.
Pork February, $17.75; March
Wheat-February, $1.33; March,
Corn January, OOJjjc. May, 66Jc,
Oats January, ; February, ; May,
Chicago, Jan. 23,' 13 m.
Pork-February, $17.75March, $18.02.
Wheat February, $1.33; March,
Corn February, GO&c. May, GCJb'c.
Chicago, Jan. 23 ,2 p. m.
Pork J anuary.j $17.85; February,
Wheat January $1.34; February,
Corn January, COc. February,
Oats January, 43c; .February, 43c;
New tork, Jan. 23 12, M.
Wheat-No. 2 Chicago $1.331.33;
No. 2 Red $1.49; No. 2 R. W. $1.441.03;
No. 2 Mil. $1.40.
Corn No. 2,7071Kc.
For impaired digestion, and for debility
from any cause, I know of nothing equal to
Fellows' Compound Ilypopuosphites. Its
direct effect in strengthening the nervous
system renders it suitable for the majority
of diseases. Weakness of the joints and
muscles, impurity of the blood, and inward
wastins may be cured by Fellows Ily'
pophosphites. ' .
Wm. S. Howe, M. D., Pittsfleld, Me.
THE SOUTIIERNILLINOIS IMMIGRA
The movement in favor of organizing a
society in Southern Illinois' to promote the
immigration of foreigners to this part of the
state, which was started lu this city a few
weeks ago with such good prcmpccU of
success, seems to be waning, much to tho
discredit of the large proporty holders in
tho respective counties, whom the move
menr, if successful, wctuld' especially bene
fit, in that it would enhance the value of
property, increaso business give a new im
petus to manufacture, commerce, etc.
It is perhaps, not so much opposition to the
movement as carelessness, wnicn is at tno
bottom of tho threatened failure of tho or
ganization and somo idea of the great suc
cess altendintr a similar movement in the
state of Kentucky, during the last year
may tend to arouso more interest in those
upon whoso favor and activity tho success
of the movement hero so largoly depends.
From a report of tho secretary of the Irami
gration society in Louisville, Ky., for tho
year ending December 81st, 1881 the fol
lowing facts appear:
"Since our November report Immigrants
have arrived here in small numbers nearly
every day. Of the Immigrants arrived here,
many did not stop, at hotels, as they went
direct to friends and relatives. It is our
opinion that, taking all estimates together,
with tho known facts, tho total number of
foreign immigrants which have come to
Kentucy through Louisville during tho past
year exceeds 2,100 souls. ' Quite a num
ber of American , immigrants not Included
in thatoumber have como here to make
Kentucky their home.
The majority of these foreigners were
Swiss and German; the balance English,
French, Italians, Russians, etc. We believo
the immigrants that come here during the
past year deserve to be called the "better
class." Most of them carried more money
with them than is Usually the case, and an
other important point we have noticed is the
nearly entire absence of very old people. ,
We would like to make an estimate of
the capital brought here by these immi
grants, but it is Impossible, because we are
only more or less informed about tho means
the Swiss and English immigrants brought
here, whilo we are entirely ignorant of what
others may have possessed.
Of tho Swiss immigrants, a very large
number of them brought from $300 to sev
eral thousand dollars each, and only very
few landed here without some means. Most
of the immigrants have been mechanics in
the old country, but here they want to .be
farmers, belioving that farming is the
surest way to become independent, and for
this reason the largest number of them
went into tho interior of the state; either as
farmers or farm hands.
Of the English immigrants all except a
few have been coal miners; these found
ready employment at different coal mines
in this state.
It may be proper to mention here that
out of tho large number of immigrants that
remained in this city only a very, few are
out of employment now, and we would be
able to place a number of first-class Swiss
mechanics (schlosser) and families to go to
dairy frrms, etc.
As already mentioned before, the Hel
vetia immigration committee has, by its
care for those strangers that came amongst
us, made friends out of them, and through
this action it has brought benefits to Louis
ville which otherwise might have gone to
Every cent expended by the Swiss colo
nists of Laurel and Lincoln counties for
food, household goods, implimcnts of all
kinds, etc., was left with tho merchants of
this city, and we feel satistled that the
Swiss settlers alone spent here, for all kinds
of merchandise over $10,000 hotels and
boarding-houses have been the gainers of
at least $2,800. But not only tho mer
chants and boarding-houses have been ben
efited, but many others and the community
But thiB is only the commencement of
tho benefits that our city will derive from
immigration to Kentucky."
Consumption in its early stages is readi
ly cured by the use of Dr. Pierce's "Gold
en Medical Discovery," though, if the lungs
are wasted no meiiicine will etlYct a cure.
No known remedy possesses such soothing
and Healing influence over all scrofulous,
tuberculous, and pulmonary affections as
the "Discovery," John Willis, of Elyria,
Ohio, writes: "The 'Golden Medical Dis
covery' does positively cure consumption,
as, alter trying every other medicine in
vain, this succeeded." Me. Z. T. Phelps,
of Cuthbert, Ga., writes: "The 'Golden
Medical Discovery' has cured my wife of
bronchitis and incipient consumption."
(Sold by druggists.
Young Tompkins (thinking to tnko a
rise out of Pat) "Wliv, youe got that
paper unsido down, Patldy." Put
"I5ed:td f uny f ule cud rado it tho other
Two Ohio Giants,
Copt. Martin Van Huron Bates, who
lives on a farm now Seville, O., is seven
feet eleven nnd one-half inches high,
and weighs 478 pounds. Miu. Bates is
seven feet and eleven inches high and
weighs 413 pounds. It Is a dilHcult
matter to convey an adequate idea of
tho proportions of such a dwelling as
tiro ono occupied by tho Ohio giants. A
door that is six feet six inches high is a
largo-sized opening in tho side of a
house that is a jilwelling house, not a
cathedral. But the doors in the domi
cile of the Bates glanta are ten feet
high, and tho knobs lire nearly as high
ns tho reporter's head.
The house was built by dipt. Bates
In 187(5, and is elegantly furnished. In
tho main building on tho ground floor
are, fiesides tho spacious hnD, tho bed
chamber of the giant, a sitting mom'
and a pnrlor. Tho couch upon which
thn big couplo sleep was made expressly
for them, and it is a curiosity to look at.
It is oxtenslvo enough(to give tho great
people room to Btrotch' In and it looks
as big as an ordinary-sized lloor. It is
really ten feet long, w ide in proportion
and about twice as high as a common
bed. Tho magnificent dressing caso Is.
also a hiign affair, with a glass upon it
nearly as big as tho sido of a house. In
the Hittiug-room is a piano of ordinary
slzo iUelf, hut it Is mounted on blocks
two feet high, so that tho instrument is
away tip in tho ulr, out of the reach of
common folks. There aro two rocking
chairs in this room that uro-so big Unit
the reporter, had to climb up Into ono of
thorn tho Httme as an infant would olam
bor tip into a "high chair." It Is very
expensive for the giants to livo, as they
have to pay such au exorbitant price for
everything they wear. For iiiHtaueo, it
costs Iho Captain f!W a pair for boots.
It is a most astonishing sight to come
across the two giants out for a drive.
City folks who have seen the ponderous
wagons with wheels reaching to tho sec
ond storv of a house, used to haul Btones
weighing tons and tons, can form an
vioa oi tno veiiicie usoti. it is nulled
by six stout Norman horses, and it ii
enough to make a man think ho has got
( 'em, sure, to suddenly meet such a speo
taolo on the road out in the country.
Passing wagons have to let the rails
down and drive Into the adjoining fields
until the giants go by.
... k TWfT'
We remember the story of a woman
who woke one niirht aud found tho house
on fire or beginning to burn and who
did not rouso the family, or say a word,
but bravely put out the lire, went to bed
again, and no ono elso knew what had
happened till morning. It is curious to
see the ditlerence in people when danger
threatens. Some "lly to pieces" as soon
as tiny alarm conies, and do all they can
to exaggerate a small scare Into a big
ono and these are not always women
either. The Denver weekly News tells
how a scared negro servant roiised tho
people in every room of a largo board-mg-honso
in that city by his fright. Ho
ulittir- in flio lmoiinwmf
an i'k tu tvjiu ifaiJii.iijii!t
At about elevon o'clock on tho night
in question, whilo peacefully snoring up
on his humblo cot, he heard suspicious
noises out doors. -
Instantly the thought that the house
was in danger of being broken into by
robbers (lashed through his massivo
brain, ami he leaped to Lis feet and seiz
ing a pistol proceeded to fire away rap
idly and indiscriminately, not caring
where the bullets went, solong'as tliey
had the effect of frightening away the
hnrirliira withnnf 1, rm i n ir Uim
They bad the effect of scaring every
ono else in tho houso out of all scientific
calculation, and of arousing the neigh
bors for a stone's throw in all directions
and bringing them upon thp streets in
costumes n t all suited to an afternoon
saunter along Larimer Street.
And it was nil caused by a poor, inno
cent cow, who was trying to extricate
., swvu a.fi.4 mi vuijyhjr AAA vv
which she had thrust it
How a Man of Influence Worked the Backet,
"How do you come to ask six dollars
for this load of iirowood, when John
Smith, your neighbor, offers the samo
kind of wood for four dollars ?" was tho
question Gilhooly asked of tho man in
chnrgo of a load of fuel In Austin.
"Well, you see I am going to be in
dicted for stealing this wood, and I will
have to pay a lawyer to prove my inno
cence. That's why I have to charge
two dollars a load extra."
"Doesn't John Smith steal his wood,
"Cortainly he does. He cuts it off
tho same tract of land where I got
"Well, doesn't he have to hire a law
yer, too, to prove his innocence P"
"Of course not. He is never indicted
by the grand jury."
"Why don't tho
grand jury indict
"Bocauso he is always appointed
foreman. He has got more influence
than I have."
Dh Pierce's "Favorite Prescription" is a
most powerful restorative tonic, also com
bining the ulust valuable nervine properties,
especially adapted to tbe wants of debili
itated ladies suffering from weak back, in
ward fever, congestion, inflamatioo, or
ulceration, or from nervousness or neural
gic pains. By druggists.
An effort existing without a cause is an
impossibility; tickling in tho throat, husk
ness of tho voice,, violent coughing, etc.,
are the effects of a severe cold. Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup cures the cold at once and
removes its serious effects.
There is more strength restoring power
in a 50 cent bottlo of Parker's Ginger
Tonic than in a bushel of malt or a gallon
of milk. As an apetizer, blood purifier and
kidney corrector, thero .is nothing like it,
and invalids find it a wonderful Invigorant
for mind and body. See other column.
I strongly recommend the uso of Fel
lows' Compound Syrup of Hy pophosphites
to all who suffer in any way from disease
or weakness of the Lungs, Bronchial Tubes,
or general debility.
J. II. W. Scotx, M.DGagetown, N. B.
A Cough, Cold or Sore Throat
should bo stopped. iNcglect frequentl re
sults in an Incurable Lung disease or on
sumption. Brown's Bronchial Troches do '
not disorder the stomach like cough syrups
and balsams, but act directly on the inflam
ed parts, allaying irritation, give relief in
Asthma, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh, and
the Throt Troubles which Singers and
Public Speakers are Bubject to. For thirty
years Brown's Bronchial Troches have been
recommended by physicians, and always
givo perfect satisfaction. Having been
tCBtod by wido and constant uso for nearly
an entire generation, they have attained
well-merited rank among the few staple
remedies of tho ago. Sold at 25 cents a
Allen's Brain Food positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous debility, and all weakness
of generative organs. $1. 5 for $5. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
Phannscy, 815 First Ave., N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by Barclay Bros. ,r
Tub beauty and color of the hair may be
safely regained by using Parker's Hair
Balsam, which is much admired for its
lurfume, clearlincss and dandruff eradicate
On Thirty Day's Trial.
We will send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Belts and other Electric Appli
ances on trial for 30 days to young men
and other persons aflllcted with Nervous
Debility, Lost Vitality, etc., guaranteeing
speody reliof and completo restoration of
vigor and manhood. Also for Rheuma
tism, lNeuralgia, raralyns, Liver and Kid
ney difficulties, Rupture, and many other
diseases. Illustarted pamphlets sent free.
Address Voltaic Belt.Co., Marshall, Mich.
Faded or gray hair gradually recovers it
youthful color and lustre by the use o
Parker s Hair Balsam, an elegant dressing
admired for its purity and rich perfume. . .
That hackle? cough can be so quickly
cured by Shlloh's Cure. , We , guarantee it
Paul O. Schuh, Agent , ; a : c . I
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