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DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN
icvirki. mnwrmBV I " BANK. ! I
i - VARIETY STORE
Circuit Judge )..!. linker.
Circuit ;iurk-A. II. 1vln.
t'ouuty Judge K. S locum,
t'tunty Clerk H.J. Humm.
Couuty Attorney J. M. Pnmron.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker,
h.icilir John Hodvto.
Cjroncr K. Flti(flrald
County CoramlH.lonera T. W. Halllday, J. A,
UUbs and Pftur Saup.
VKyor - N . n. Tuitlwood.
TrwaouriirT J. Ki'rth.
i.Vrk Uiniiia. J, Poley.
CuUuto)or--Vm. II. Gilbert.
Marshal L. IJ. Mryuns,
Attorney William Ueudrlcks.
HOAUD or ALDSIIXIS.
';rH Ward Peter Saup, T. M. Kimbrongh.
nund Ward Jef llinkle, C.N. Uuxhe.
Tiilrd Ward b. F. Make, John Wood,
fourth Ward-Charles 0. Pallor, Adolph 8wo
" .Kb Wrd-T. W. Uallldsy. Ernest B. Petttt.
(t MRO BAPTIST. Corner Tsnth and Poplar
streets; pruachlng nrtand third bundas In
eac mouth. Ill m. and 7:0 p. m.: prayer meet-
MIL'RCn OF THE RKDEEMER(Eplscntsl)
Vj rV)ttrtenth street; Sunday 7:00 a m., Holy
Kui-tiaslst; : ". Sunday school 10:46 a.m..
Morning prayer; 8:00 p. m., evening rayere. F.
. P. 1avenvort, 8. T, H. Boetwr.
f'lUiT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH.
V reaching at 10:SO a. o... p. m and 7:30 p. m.
Sblah ecuool at 7.30 p. m Rev. T. J. bhoree,
I UTllERAN-Thlrteenth itreet; serviis Bsb
a baihl:a. m.; Sunday school2p.m. Key.
METIIODIST-Cor. Eighth and Walnut atreeU,
Preaching Sabbath U:0Ua. m. and7: p. m.
Sunday School at d:00p. ro. Rev. J. A. hcarrett,
1 It KS11VTERI AN Eighth street; preachlug on
vi ..i. n .in . m .nit 7 'M) d. m. : Driver
m..;lrlkr. Wednesday at 7) p.m.; bnnday School
at :)(!. Kev B.Y. George, pastor.
OT JOfKI'U 8 iltomsu Cslhollc) Corner Cross
O and Walnut streets; services Bahbath 10:W)a.
b. ; Sunday School at 3 p. m. ; Vspere 1 p. m. : ser
ried vry'dny t 8 a. m. lie. O'Uara, Priest.
OT. PATRICK'S-- Rowan Catholic) Corner Ninth
0 rtreet and Washington avenae; services Sab
butt e snd 10 : Vsspers p. m. ; Bnnday School
1 p. m. sorvtces every day at H a. m. Iter. MaUemon
R, It. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL H. R.
trains nxr-Airr. tRA '"JLT,
Mali... :15a.m I Mail . 4: a.m
tAi.conTdsllon.lt :U) am 'Express... ,:'',m
tEpres 4:J0 p.m AccomdatloB..4:05 p m
MISS CENTRAL B. K.
Mall 4:a.mMMatl 'XSm
tExjjr-.... 10:15am I tExpreM 11:30 a m
C. & ST. L. R. R. (Narrow Oaage )
Exiir':!" 8:a.m I Kiprr- :'0p.m
Ac,iu'dllon. 1:15 p.m 'Acconi'datoln 12:30 p.m
ST.L.. I.M. AS. R.R.
tKxprn ll::p.tn I tExprcM :5o p m
tActom nation. :30p.m I tAccotn'datlon 11:45 m
WABASH. ST. LOL'IS PACIFIC R'Y CO.
Ms!! A H .... :00 vm Mull t Ex.... :3 P m
Daily except Sunday, t Dlly.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Ckicago.
Tho Onlr Liro Kumiim;
9 DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connection
Trainb Lit Ciro:
Arriving In St. Loulu 8.45 a.m.; Chicago, M :30p.m.;
Connecting at Odin and Kfllughara for Cincin
nati. Loulavlllu. Iudlauapoliaand polnta Eaet.
11:10 H.m. St. IjOuim nnl AVst(rn
Arriving In St. Lonla"5 p. m., and connecting
for all pointa Wert.
4:2( p.m. Flint Kxprn.
lorVt. Louie nd Chicago, arriving atBt. Louli
10:40 p.m., and Chicago:! la.
f MnoinnRtl JKxprf.
'Arrlvlne at Cincinnati 710 a.m.; Louiille 7:30
a.m.; inuianapoiiK i-w .".
thle train reach the above polnta 1U to 3J
llUt'KS in advance of any other route.
tThe 4:1 p. m. Hpreae haa PULLMAN
bLKEPINOCAK Cairo to Cincinnati, without
r Imniren, and through aleeperi to St. i,oala and
Fast Time Kast.
Piiooomropci bythiallne go through to EaU.
caupen ny ciuiiubt iuhhhiuh. ""-j
j i . a'. i - - I I rri.M R.tnrrtMV Aflnr.
noon train irom Lairo amven iu new u- ...........
fliornliigatl!i::i&. Thlrty-iix hour ln advance of
ny other route, . , . .,
ttrVor through tlcketf and ftirther Information,
apply at lllliiold Central Railroad Drpot, Cairo.
JAB. JOHNSON, J. 11. JONES,
Oon . Southern Agont. Ticket Agent.
A. U. HANSON, Men. Pax. Agont. Chicago
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE. .
TIIAIMK LIAVI OainO.
Arkansaii andTexaa Kiprcnn .11 :30 p.m. Dally
ARHtVK IT 0AIHO,
Expreaa 2:W p.m. Dally
T1C.K01 Oluce: 10. do uimi wm.
U. 11. M1LBURN, Agont.
Q.E0RQ15 n. LEACII.M. D.
Physician and Surgeon,
Hnocial attention paid to the nomeonathlo treat.
i . i .... i ji...... j j i
Ofllcc: On Wth street, oppoalto the Pott Oflloe,
U. W. 0. JOCTLYN,
FFIOB Eighth Street, near Oomnerelal Avannt
R. K. W. WHITL0CK,
ormoi-No, 1M Comotclal , Amdu. batwtu
kghUikod Nlntb Btroata
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
m "IWSH.i'reMldent. I P. N EPF. Vice Prca'nt
U. WELLS, Caahler. T. J, Kurth, Aaa't caab
j'. BroM Coiro I William Klugo... Cairo
Peter Nctr William Wolf.... "
-', M. Oitterloh I O. O. I'atler , "
E.A. Buder " II. Wells "
J. Y. Clomaon, Caledonia.
A GENERAL UANKINQ BUSINESS DONE.
Excliauife oold and bought. Intereot paid In
Uiii Saving! Department. Collection! made and
all bunlnean promptly attended to.
C W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
con.tantly on hand
At Seventy-five cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trlmmingf"are coaraa .having and make
thebe.t aummer wood for cooking purpooeaaa well
v the cheapent ever aold In Cairo. For black
Mntth'a oe ln.ettlng tlrv.. tbey are unequalled
Leave yuor order at tho Tenth atreet wood vard
"S O (rj
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE .feSSU STATES.
On and after Monday, June 7th, and until lurther
notlco the fenyboat will make trip, aa follow.:
MAVla LIAVH LIAVII
Foot Fonrth it, MlMouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00 a.m. 8::i. m. 9 a.m.
10 :00a. ra. 10:J0a.m. 11a.m.
3:00 p. m. 3:30 p. m. 3 p, m.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. &;P0p.m,
2 p.m. 3:30 p.m. J n.m
CAIRO AND .NEW MADRID FACKET.
TO NEW MADRID.
W. J. Tl'RNEK, Maetor.
LEM. HILL, Clurk.
Leaven Calrofor New Madrid and way polnta
every Tne.day. Thur.day and Satnrilny Ht. 2 p. m.
Returning lcnv:. New Mailrul Wednc.day, Friday,
and Monday at 7 a.m.
For freight or pasacn apply n
A New and compioto llotol, fronting on Lbvoo
Second and Railroad Street.,
Tb PftMungnr Di'pot of the Chlc.aqn, St. Lou la
at awOrloana! Illlnol. Central; Wabanh, St.
Lou 1 1 and Pac.ltlo; Iron Moutitaln aud Southern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Loin. Hatiwaya
are all Ju.t acroaa the at rent; whlla the Steamboat
Landing la bntonoiquarodlalanti
Thiiltotul la heated by aleam, haa ateam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Call Bella,
Antomatlo Flro-Alarma, Bath, ahaolntoly pura air,
ported .eweragu and (.ompluto appolntmuuta, .
Superb ftirniahlDg!) perfect lervlca) andanun
txoellot table. ,
1 P. PABKBIl Ai 00.,Lesoo
. r.''i '
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. WEDNESDAY
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIEU & CO..
Oor. Nineteenth etreet 1 Pn 111
Commercial Avenue UaliO, 111.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON,WELI
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Car Loads. a Specialty.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Levee,
MIU AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
gTOVESl STOVES 1!
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLE)'
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & 8HEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 37 EIGHTH STREET,
COAL WOOD ICE.
WOOD, COAI and ICE,
by tho Ton or Car Load, delivered In any part of the
WOOD OF ALL KINDS.
tm Leave orders at my Wood and Coal Office
YM. M. BAXTER & CO.,
PURE LIQUID PAINTS, WMTE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors,
No. 52 Pearl Street, NEW YORK.
Our Liquid Palnta are ready for Immediate uao on
opening the packaeea, no oil, spirits of turpoutlno
or dryera being required,
Parity. We gnaranteo tholr absolute purity and
tbelr freedom from harytus, clay, alkalis, water,
benalne, anap and other article, which are used to
adulterate liquid paints.
Covering Capacity. They weigh flftoon to six
teen pounds to the gallon, and will cover better
and more surfsce than any chemical palnta or those
containing barytesor clay, as these add weight
Permanenoy of Color Great caro has been taken
In .sleeting colors for tinting, and wu use only per
manent colors, conaeqnsntly our tints do not fade.
Convenience. Any one who can use a paint
brush can apply these paints, and being ready for
us, Inure Is no waste or excess of material, aa Is
the caso ofton when lead, oil and turpentine have
to be purchased. The colors can always he exactly
matched and there is do necessity of having two or
threu shades on tha same building, as la ofton the
case when tints are made experimentally.
Our Pure Liquid Paints are put up In amall cans
from 1 to 5 lbs., and also by tha gallon, in packages
from cant of & 1. , 8 and 5 gall.., to kegs of 10, 10
and IS galls., and Dhli. of 411 galls.
Batnpla Cards and "ttco Lists mallod to any art.
drres, , . novldHm.
MORNING. JANUARY 25.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
Chicago, Jan. 24, 10 A. m.
Pork-February, $17.80; March
Wheat-February, $1.34; . March,
Corn January, COc- February, 00c;
Oats January, ; February, 43 ; May,
Chicago, Jan. 24, 12 m.
'Wheat-February, $1.35; March,
Corn January, C0c; February, Clc;
Oats January, 43'c.j February, 43J4c;
Chicago, Jan. 24, 1 p. m.
Pork January, $17.97; February,
Wheat January $1.34; February,
Corn January, G0c. February,
Oats January, 43c; February, 43c;
New York, Jan. 24, 12 m.
Wheat No. 2 Chicago, $1.32 1.33;
No. 2 Red $1.49K i No. 2 Red Winter
$1.411.53;No2 Mil. $1.40.
Corn-No. 2, 7071c.
KILLED BY A FALL.
A dispatch was received yciterday by
Mr. A. Frasier in this city, tolling him that
his brother-in-law, Mr. James B. Fulton,
who has for years been chief engineer at
the Anna insane asylum, had fallen through
a hatchway at 2:10 o'clock yesterday af
ternoon and was killed, and asking Mrs.
Frasier to come up.
The news spread very rapidly through
the city and the expressions of
regret at tho terrible accident were general,
lor deceased was known and liked by ev
ery Cairoite whose citiicnship here dates
back to the time of the close of the war.
it Mrs. Frasier, who fs a sister of
the wife oft deceassd, lett this
morning for Anna to attend the
funeral services. The remains will prob
ably be conveyed to Louisville for burial.
Captain Fulton was born at Beaver Dam,
near Pittsburg, in 1821. He lived there for
a number ef years and then went on the
river, serving during the war,
as chief engineer of tho Mississippi squad
ron, having his headquarters at Mound
City. Soon after the close of the war, or
about the year 1807, he came to Cairo and,
in partnership with Mr. Alex Frazier, engag
ed in the copper and iron working business.
At the end of about two years the firm was
dissolved and each carried on business
separately. But Captain Fulton had be
come attached to river life and when he was
offered the position of chief engineer on tho
steamer Mary E. Forsyth, he accepted and
held the position until the steamer founder
ed near the gulf. He then returned to Cairo
and about eight years ago accepted the
position of chief engineer of the Anna In
sane Asylum, which ho held until his
violent death. His nearest living rela
tives are his wife, who was 'with him at
Anna, several cousins, and the family of Mr
Alex. FrHzier whose wife is Mrs. Fulton's
sister. He was a mason in good standing,
a member of Cairo's Commandery of
Knights Templar, aud ho will bo buried
with Masonic honors.
Captain and Mrs' Fulton were in
this city on a Bhort jjit only
a wook or ton days ago
and wero cordially greeted by their many
sincere friends hero. The captain was of a
genial disposition, making friends of all
with whom ho was brought into social or
business relationship. The sad end of his
life, which, it seemed when he was here last,
would yet bo prolonged through many
happy years, is niatterof as general and
deep regret here, as it undoubtedly is in
tho city where ho has resided during tho
last eight years.
Washington, Jan. 23. Capts. Leathers
and Cowden had a familiar talk with a re
porter on tho outlet scheme which is print
ed In the National Republican to-day.
Cowden calls himself "a child of the western
waters," and gives tho names of a number
of well know railroad managers, Louisiana
state legislators and others who indorso his
plan to prevent overflow. It appears from
conversations with members of the Missis
sippi improvement committee that while
some of them were impressed with the
plausibility and apparent practicability of
tho outlet scheme advocated by Cowden
and Leathers, they do not understand them
as now advocating it in antagonism to tho
jotty plan. Chairman Thomas remarked
to-day that CowdeM's project leemod to him
roasonablo so far as it provide a means of
escape for waters that would otherwiso
overflow lands, and roturning to the river
deposit detritus in , tha channel, but that
Oowdeo'i project could not be considered u
, 'v.: : ' ' .. v, .V'iW'V
an adequate substitute to the commission'
plan for improving the channel, and that
Cowden did not advance it as such,
CONTROL OF APPROPRIATIONS.
Mr. Thomas now realizes the hoplessnesa
of the controversy with the commerce com
mittee for tho right to control appropria
tions for the Mississippi river. To-day he
proposed an amendment to the rules of the
house, which provides that all bills and res
olutions relating to tho improvement of the
commerco and navigation of the Missis
sippi river, except bills appropriating mon
ey, shall be referred to the committee on
improvement of the Mississippi river.
Ho has rcanon, ho says, to believe that
this amendment is unobjectionable to the
commerce committee, and it will give his
committee all the power it has claimed ex
cept asto appropriations.
Gen. Gibson to day introduced a bill to
amend the law so an to make the .salary of
members of tho Mississippi river commis
sion $5,000 per annum, payabje out of ap
propriation for expenses of the commission;
also to authorize the secretary of war, upon
request of the commission, to give them the
uso of such vessels and machinery as neces
sary, and detail from tho engineer corps,
officers and men to facilitate tho comple
tion of the examinations, surveys, &c, by
the Mississippi river commission.
How to Keep a Husband.
We hear much about tho art of win
ning a husband. Let us take a step
further, and make a study out of keep
ing a husband. If ho is worth winning,
he is worth keeping. This is a wicked
world, and a man is dreadfully mortal.
Lot us take him just as ho is, not as he
ought to be. In the first place he is
very weak. The wife must spend tho
first two years in linding out all those
weaknesses, count them on her lingers,
and lenrn them by heart. The fingers
of both hands will not be too many.
Then let her study up these weaknesses,
a mesh for every ouo, and the secret is
Is be fond f a good dinner? Let
her tighten the mesh around him with
fragrant coffee, light broad and good
things generally, and reach his heart
through his stomach. Is ho fond of flat
tery auout his looks? Let her study the
dictionary for sweet words if her supply
gives out. Does ho like to hear her
talk about his brilliant intellect? Let
her pore over the encyclopedia to give
variety to tho depth of her admiration.
Flattery is a good thing to study tip, at
all hazards, in its delicate shades, but it
must be skillfully done. The harpy
who may try to coax him away will not
do it absurdly.
13 he fond of beauty? Here's the rub
let her bo bright and tidy; that is half
tho victory. Next, let her bang her
hair (metaphorically) and keep up with
tho times. A husband who sees his wife
look liko other people is not going to
consider her "broken down." Though
it is a common sneer that women have
admitted that her sex considers more,
in marrying, the tastes of her friends
than her own, yet tt must not bo consid
ered ludicrous that a man looks at his
wife with the same eyes that other peo
ple do. Is he fond of literary matters?
Listen to him with wide open eyes when
he talks of thorn. A man doesn't
earo so much for a literary wife if only
she b literary cnnuU to appreciate
him. If she have literary inclinations
let her keep them to herself.
Men love to be big and great to their
wives. That's tho reason why a help
less little woman can marry three times
to ft sensible, golf-reliant woman's nono.
Cultivate helplessness. Is ho curious?
Oh, then, you have a treasure; you can
always keep him if you have a secret
and ojdv keep it carefully. Is he jeal
ous? Then, woman, this' is not for you;
cciuie reading; cense torturing that fret
ted heart which wants you for his own,
and teach him confidence. Is he ugly
in temper, and fault-finding? Give him
a dose of Ids own medicine, skillfully
done. 1.4 ho deceitful? Pity him for
his weakness, treat htm ns one who is
born with a physical defect, but put
your wits to work it is a bad case. It
is well not to be too tamo. Men do not
waste their powder and shot on hens
and barnyard fowls; they like tho pleas
ure of pursuing wild game quail and
grutiso and deer.
A quail is a good model for a wifo
neat and trim, with a pretty swift way
about it, and just a tittle capricious.
Never let vtittr.iclf become an old story;
be just it liulo uncertain. Another im
portant fad is, don't ho too good. It
tiui'ts his feelings, and becomes monot
onous. Cultivate a pleasant voieo, so
thnt this very mortal man may have his
conscience prick him when he is in
nopardy; its pleasant ring will haunt
lim much more than a shrill otio. It Is
!iard to do all this, besides taking care
of babies, and locking after household
cares, and smiling when ho comes home,
but it seems necessary.
"To bo born a woman Is to be born a
martyr,"' nays a husband who for ten
years has watched in amazement his
wife treading the wiue-press of her ex
istence. It is a pitiful sight to some
men. Hut If tho wife does not make a
study of these things tho harpy will, to
steal away tho honor from his silver
hairs when ho is full of years, and the
father of sons aud daughters. At the
same time, gude-wife, keep from trying
any of these things on any other mortal
man but your own. These rules aro
only evolved in order to "keep a hus
band." The poor weak creature would
rather bo good than bud, and it is wo
man's duty to help him by every moans
in hor power. San Francisco Argonaut
It is said that when a Deadwood dea
con gets angry over a gamo of poker,
and drops his opponent with A pistol,
' he Is not allowed to escape. A meeting
of the congregat ion Is held, and in nine
cases out of ton he is censured for being
so Inipulsivo. ,-.;. ; , . w ",,..
v. . V 1 ' "'i '''7t ; ''h.'T'V
. it, ,' v, .;: (,.. i .. j '., ': i.'i.-.
! MEN OP THE Ml
i fir Wm, .
United States 3onator from Illinois.
Mr. Davis was born in Cecil County,
Maryland, March 9th, 1815, and was
educated nt Kenyon College, Ohio. Ho
studied law with Judge Bishop, in
Lenox, Mass., and in tho Law School at
New Haven, Conn. In 1;tG, ho settled
in Rloomington, HI., where he still re
sides, and whero he has long exercised
great influence both Socially and politi
cally. In 1845, ho was elected to th?
Lower Houso of tho Illinois legislature,
to the Constitutional Convention which
framed a new Constitution for tho Statu
in 1817; was elected Judgo of tho
eighth Judicial Circuit of Illinois 1818;
was re-elected in 1855, and again in
1861, and appointed by President Lin
coln as Associate Justice of the Supremo
Court of tho United States in 18C2. In
1877, he resigned his Judgeship and was
elected to the United States Senate for
the full term ending 1883. In 1872, ho
was nominated by tho Labor Reform
party as a candidate for tho Presidency,
with what result need not of course bo
Senator Davis' election to tho Vice
Presidency has been generally well re
ceived, his patriotism and honesty being
amplo guarantees of the successful ad
ministration of his duties.
The ancients, when all is said and
done that can be in favor of modern
prowess and progress, knew a few
things that wo moderns have no sort of
conception of. In a late celebrated
work on architecture, tho author savs
that not only is it impossible to dupli
cate the great temples of Athens, but it
is inconceivable how they wero con
structed. Tho samo may bo said of tho
temples and tho pyramids of Egypt,
The Roman roads were superior to any
constructed in modern limes. Their
very remains aro stupendous. The an
cient canals of India and her immense
water reservoirs, including their sites,
are incapable of being improved upon.
In fact, tho very ruins of tho ancient aro
"tremendous." One of the latest dis
coveries of the wonderful engineering
ability of these ancients is the fact that?
in ttreparino; to cut a tunnel through tho
Isthmus of Corinth, it has been brought
to light that the Roman Nero, ns notori
ous for his cruelly ns for his lovo of tho
arts, sciences and literature, had en
gineers upon tho same spol; and nioro,
that the route selected by them has been
selected by the engineers now having
charge of the modern undertaking. But
Nero was preceded by Alexander tho
( J rent iu tho attempt to carry out the
colossal undertaking, and, in both in
stances, thecngineersshowed themselves
to have thoroughly mastered the condi
tions required for the inception of the
In the bright autumnal days tho tempta
tion to comfortable exposure yields its fruit
in a most pernicious cough and irritation
of the throat. Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
stands unrivalfcd as a remedy for throat
and lung diseases. 25 cents a bottle.
A Renovating Remedy
Is to bn found in Burdock Blood Bitter9.
As an antidoto for sick headache, female
weakness, biliousness, indigestion, consti
pation, aud other diseases of a kindred
naturo, these bitters aro invaluable. Price
He that is surety for a stranger, shall
smart for it. But ha that trusteth in
Spring Blossom for curing liver, kidney,
and complaints of a liko tendency, shall
never be disappointed. Prico 50 cents,
trial bottles 10 cents.
I havo used Burdock Blood Bitters with
great benefit for indigestion and constipa
tion of the bowels." Price $t-00.
O. L. Easoon,
U. F. McCarthy, druggist, Ottowa, Ont.k:
itatea that he whs afflicted with chronio
bronchitis for some years and was com
pletely cured by tho uso of Thomas' Elec
No Humbugging the American People.
You can't humbug tho Amrican people,
when they find a remedy that suits them;
they uso it and recommend it to their
friends. Just exactly tM catie with Spring
Blossom which has become a household
word all over the United States. Price
50 cents, trial bottlo 10 oents.
Found at Last.
.What every ono should have and never
be without, is Thomas' Electric Oil. It la
thorough and safe in its effect, produclns
that tMAJii xfAl)(lilMAH JlMlsksal t (-Kulimaitt'rH
ilaMttaftKwt lMs)siat at A tdrtllM ' T (
very )fci,'X: y::
'v'.u''.. v; v, ;
' ! " : t- .i . , V