Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 9, 18H2.
Mayor N. II. Thistlewood.
Treasurer -T J. Kerth.
;lcrn-l)tnn(H. J, Foley.
Couuselor--Wm. B. Ollbert.
Harsha'.-L. . Veyyra,
Attorney Wlllluro Hendricks.
7 HOAHDOf AU)IKMI.
rtrst Wf.rd-Petcr fi"P- T' M. Klml.roatfh.
Ihl d Ward-ll., Hl.ke. John Wood
A wmA'I 0. Palter, Adolpb Swo-
Klft h Ward-T. W, Hal'.lday, Ernest B.Psttlt.
rtrctlit JiMifu 1. J. Hiiki-r.
flrcnlt Clrrk A. H. Irvln,
County Judo H. H Yoeum.
County Clerk-. J. Hrom.
County Attoruey-J . M. 1".mr"'ur
County Tressurer-Milos . I'arker.
(ironer-lt KluW'rald F,llldav J A.
County Cornmlsionrs-T. W. Halliaay, d. a.
Olhbs nod Heler oaap.
MRU IHPTUT -Corner Tenth and "P1"
C.rcet .; priicliln fust nd third "
yk i ii . m ud ;". in i prsyer meet
f T?"d 7i. ; Sind ay -ci.ooi. :
tnnlhorKUy. Kv. A. J HESS. I'm tor.
CHURCH Of THE REDEEMERS Episcopal)
Mornln prayers; 8:oop. m.. evening rajer.. jr.
. K.venport. ri T. It. Hector.
riKST MIKHIONAKV BAPTIST CBCKtHj-
. aM.atu .chool at 7:30 p. m Her. T. J. Snores,
f ITIIERAN-Thlrleeutb street; services Ptlf
L Va'hl so a.m.; Sunday icbooHp.ni. Her.
Knappe. past Jr.
MKTIIuI)lST-'or. E!ph' end Walnut streets,
VrlVr&.b,.lh ll :... ?7'
Mindey school at p. m- J- -tirtelt'
-Ht"HYTEUIAN-E'i!hth street; preachtnf on
i"vdn.r 7:80 p.m.: Sunday Jchool
CT. JOSKPH H-.nom.ri Catholic) "" '
S ,nd Walnut streets; services Sabbath IO.SU ' .
a ; Husdey School at U p. m.; VPrs J p m. ; aer
"s every'd.y at 1 1. m. Her. OU.ra, West.
OT PATRICK'S-fHotnan Catholic iCorosr Ninth
p. m. lervteei try dj kt m. K. M.istron
R. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CESTKAl. It. R.
yl 113 .ra Mil "
Vrfo'ra 'iUtloo.'il:!'! m Kxurc '
tKi(.rM P ro I Accnidiluu..4.(5 p m
MISS CENTHAL K. U
tMl) 4:V.r!iMtl P-"
tKxpreM I '.'.S m Kxpr.-n. 11. m
C. A ST. I.. H. K Nrr.iwrite )
Ktpr.-.. "--m i Kxi.r.....;... P-nj
Accum datlon. I :W p m Acnin. dotolu 12. p m
hT. L . I . M S- " ,
SiprM ll:)i m j tKipnrM..... :W p m
W4I1ASII.ST Wl'ISi PAtlKICIfYCO.
Vt'.:' tt .... Viu vm i Wull A Ex.... P "
l)i!y ciMplKuurt.l. tl)ily.
JLLIS01S CKSTHAL It. K.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv .Line Running
Making Direct Connkction
Tiuin Uati Cairo:
3:15 ram. Mfiil.
Arrlrlncln Bt. Loiilo 9:45 a.m.: Cliicauo.H;' p.m. ;
Connecting at Odin and Efflnirliam for Clncin
nail. LottlavlllB. Itidianapoln aud p.. Int. Earl.
1 l:lO li.m. tft. IouIb and "V8tnri
Arrlvlneln 8t. Loul. 7:05 p. and connection
for all poinu Wet.
4:i!0 p.m. Fwt PUpw
er8t. Loulu and Chicaeo. arrlvtnj at St. Louis
W:40 p.m., ajid Chlcmo":! m
4:!JO p.m. CinoinnHtl Kxpron.
ArriTlns at Cincinnati 7;U0 a.m.! Loui.rllla 7:a0
a m.: Indlanaimll 4:' a.m. I'a.Kenijer hy
tht. train rt-ach the abovo point to .30
UuL'US In advance of any other routo.
fry-Tho.4vjn p. m. xpri baa PULLMAN
hhKEPINU ( Alt Cairo to Cincinnati, without
rhani?, and through iluopora to HI, Loola and
Fast Time '.Eaist.
I il?flII;t.l H cm point, without Any duluy
aimed bv Sniiriay IntervtinliiK. Tho Snturdnv nftor
noon train from Cairo arrive. In now Yo'k Monday
nornlu at 10::ia. Thlrty-alx hours in advanced
ny other rnnte,
tfTKorthronith tlckeU and further Information,
anplv at Illinois Central llallroad Di-pot. Cairo.
JAs. JOHNSON, , k J- U. JONEH.
Oon . Honth.ru Aont TlcKtt Aitt.
A.U. HAN SON, Gen. Paaa. Ant. Chlraeo
EOUOE H. LEACH, M. D.
l'hvBician and Surgeon,
Special atliMillon paid to the llomrotmthlc. trcnt
ment of cuii-lcal (llKcafu., andilliti'diti'S of wuiniui
OfUco: on 14th str-iot, oppoclto thu I'o.tonice,
W. C. JOCFLYN,
OKPICE-Elirhth Htrooi, near Oomu ercla! Avennu
U. B. W. WniTLOCK,
urnoi-No. 136 Coru-ncrclal Avvuuu, botween
IfgUth uud Nluth Utrugui
(I AV. WIIEKLEIl,
Summer AVocxl and Kindlinjx
comtaritly on nana
STAVE CLIPPINGS '
At fieveuty-flve cuts pr load.
Stavo T r i ra m i ii k h
At ouc dollar per load.
Tho "rlmm)n(f"are corn hvini(i and mak
i bti ainmer wood for conklntr purpon.na. null
a th chcap!t ever told in C.i.-o. Kor blaclc
mlth't hko In.altinir tire, they are unn'iniilied
Lh.vu vuor order, at tbtt Tenth .truct wood vard
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE IbSuL STATES.
On and .fii-r Mord.y, JineTth. ar.d nr.tt! lorther
notk.e thfnyhont t'.lmake trip, ac follow.:
MAtt. i.r.ivj. iivs
Koot Konrth t. Mifmiirl Land it. Kfntnrky Ld g.
3:00 p. ra.
4 :0f; p. m.
! :30 p. m.
V a. m.
11 a. m.
3 p m.
5;00 p. n.
1 p m
A 'ew and Complete IlitKl. frontlnc on Levee
Second and llallroad Street.,
Tb Paoenacr I) pot of the Chlr.uso. St. Loul.
an'" .ew ()rli'nn: Illlnol" Central; vYala.h, St.
Loul. and Pai-Hlc; Iron Mountain and S .uilieru.
Mobile and Ohio; ('air and St. Lnui. Itmiway.
are all Ju.t acm.. the .trci-t: while thu Steamboat
Landini; I. Imt one .;ti.re diilant,
Thi. Hotel I. heated by stetm. ha. .team
I.anndry, Hydraulic Klivatfr, Kle. trie Oil Hell..
Automatic Klro-AUrm. Hath.. almoHili'ly pure air,
perlect .ewcrace and complete apt.pltitineni..
Snperh furni.tilni;; perfect .ervico; audanun
Coramppcial Avenuo and Eitjlith Street,
P. BUOSS, Pre.ulent. I P. N PIT, Vice Prea'nt
II. WELLS, C;ililer. I T. J. Kerth, Aaa't cn.h
P. Pro.... Cn'ro I William K'njo. .Cairo
1'ou rNeir " Wllli.im Wolf....
('. M O'terloh " I CO l'utler "
E.A.lluder " II. Well.
J. Y. Clcm'on, Caledonia.
A OEXEHAL BANKING I1USINEH8 DONE.
Exchanuo .o'd andbonuht. IntHreft pilil In
tho Ssvlnu. Deprtmnnl CoMecilons nindu and
all bualnees promptly attended to,
JfEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT11CR & CO..
Oor. Nineteenth M recti
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
IC BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
?u:KED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Speoialtv.
opfi o K :
Cor. Twelfth Street and Leyee,
rilHE CITY NATIONAL RANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Laakinjj business
TIIOS. V. HALLIDAY.
p.NTEUPKISE SAVING HANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. V. HALLIDAY,
8T0VES ANO TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
LLL KINDS OP JOB WOKE DONE TO ORDER
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
MILL AM) COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
UX Pl'Kt'HASKK'S NOTICK.
Tj Tavlor it Parson, or anv other per.on or
peri". . n iniertted : ou are hereby notified that
ut a rale ol reitl eciatc, In ihe co any of Aietauder
and "late of Illlnol.. held bv the county collector of
.aid count v, at tho .ouih westerly door of tho court
h')Ue tu the city of Cairo, In oaid cnuuty and
Mate, on the iSili day or Jm.v, A. U lieo.
K. I.ontJ. the uiMlere'iined purcha.ed the
following described real ectatc .itimted in the Urn
adilillou to the city of Cairo, In the county of Al
exander and .late of Iillnoi., for the taxe. due and
unpaid t hereon for the years A. o. NO. 1ST6,
1K77. 18H ana ltfTrt. io;ether with penalties and
roem; ld real estate being taied tn the name of
Tavlor it Parson., to-wit: Lot iiumbo.ed nineteen
(IB), m block numbered tweniv-ono, lu the
Plt.t addition to tuecltyof Cairo. The time al
lowed by law for the redemption of .aid real e.tnle
will expire on the sKith day of .lulv, A. D. ISM.
CiKOIdili K. LKNTZ, Purchuscr.
Culro, Ills., April 7, A. D. 1882.
IJUX rUHCIIASER'S NOTICE.
To Francl Mayer, or any othei per.on or per
son. Intere.ted;' Yuu are beleby nntlflrd that at a
.ale of real e.tmo, in the county of Alexander and
state of Illinois, held ry the county collector of
.aid cou my, al thu southwesterly door of thu court
house, tn the cllv of Coir ', In sold county and
Mate, on the tl'.'th day of Jul v, A. I), lnso
(ieor'e II. Leiitit, the undersized pur
chased the following deacribe'l real es
tate, situated In the first addition to the
city of Cairo, In the county of Alexander and stale
of Illinois, for tho taxes due and nnpnld thereon
for the years A. 1) 1H7H, 1877, Ih'i and 1;B, tottethor
with penalties and costs: said real esluta being
taxed in the name of said Francis Mayer, to-wli;
Lots numhured thirty one (:)1), tblrtv-two (:1) and
thirty-three (H3), In block numhircd twenty one
Ci), in tha first addlUon to the city of Uulro. The
time allowed hy law fur tha redemption of sslo
real estate will exolro on the tfOih riity of July,
A. V. im OEOIttJE It. LKNTZ, Purchaser.
Cairo, Hi i April 7th, A. D ISni
rjux ruiteiiASEii's notice. .
To Mrs. Oeoriro Wei don, or anv other person or
persons interested: You aru hereby notified that
at u shIo ol reiil estate, in the county of Alexander
and state ol Illinois, hi Id y tho county colli-clor
of said coutity, at tho southwesterly door of the
court house In tho city of Cairo, lu silil county mid
state, ou the Pith day of Jitlv A. 1). 1.SS0. (-'hnrles
Oullither iiurchitsi'd thu following describe! real
cstntu situ ted In the cltv of Cairo, county of Alex
ander and statu of Illinois, for the tuxes duo and
unpaid th"reon for the years A. I. 1S7-I, W,
1877, 1 78 and 187II, totfelhor with penalties and
costs! snld real n-titt.u helm luod In llie name of
Slrs.iioorije Weldon, to-wli: I ot number twenty
nno(2l). In block ciinibur seventv-three (7:1), In ihe
city of Cairo, which said curtl Acuta was on the Itith
day of July, A. I) I88l,dnlvasslned to the under
slk'iiod. The tlinu allowed by law for the redomp.
lion of sail real ostutu will expire ou thu Ultli day
(if July A. I), left.
(IKOIKIE U LKNTZ, A-slfnod.
Culro, HI., April 7iu, A. I), IBM
TUB CAIRO PUBLIC LIBRARY.
The reports of tho diir. rent ofllwra pro
fiitwl the aiiniiul meeting of tho Library
AFsochtiun, showed the Round and health
ful condition of tho lilirary and a good
record of quiet nnd prudent management.
The lihrariHii reported 1234 books drawn
during the past yi;Rr; 70 now books pur
chased and donated, ami $:J0.75 received
for loans and fines. The treasurer's report
showed the receipt to have boon $703.71,
and the disbursements $149.37, $$(U3 hay
ing been paid for hooks.
The report of the librarian, Mrs. P. C.
Powell, and that of the treasurer, Mrs. W.
R. Smith, was followed by the report of
the secretary, Mrs. II. II. Candee, as follows :
Woman's Clcii & Library Association, )
Cairo, Ills., March ist) 1882. f
Mrs. President aiidLudlos:
Another year has rolled around, and
ajjaiu wo.nre gathered for our annual meet
ing and take a few moments to look over
the work of the past year, and to place for
that of the future. We have, as an asso
ciation.now reached the mature aye of seven
years, w hich, though in childhood, is a gen
erally uninteresting period, yet commands
a certain amount ot respect and influence.
Our history ot the year just finished has
been a very uneventful one, and we have,
with one notable exception, pursued the
even tenor of our way, and have done but
little work in any direction that would
make a brilliant showing, but the regular,
quiet, systematic fulfillment of duty and
the uninterrupted continuance of library
work, has not been without its influence.
We have had seven regular meetings of
the association (two out of the full num
ber nine having been prevented by stormy
weather) and three special meetings. Our
membership has received an additional of
six, and we hive lost two by removal from
the city; both of them active workers, and
greatly missed. I regret to say that our
liteury work, during the p.ist year, fell
below the standard of the year previous.
This was occasioned, I think, by outside
causes, notably several flue entertainments
ojven last spring "A Loan Collection,"
"Carnivaljof Authors,'' aul i meeting of the
Illinois Social Science Association, in all of
which our members were actively engaged,
and from all of which they derived great
benefit and enjoyment. I do not believe I
shall be considered as presenting matters
too strongly, it I say that I believe that
the work done during the piSt seven years
by our association in educating the literary
taste of our people went far toward Dre
paring the minds in the community to ap
preciate and enjoy tho entertainments re
ferred to. They were certainly ot a higher
order than anything of alike nature ever
given in our city before, ar.d their success
proved conclusively that our people are
gradually but steadily rising ta a higher
plans of culture. That the library which
has been the chief centre of our labors, has
been an important factor in this growth, I
think you will all agree.
It has been our labor for that objective
point in our work that has absorbed bo
much of our time aud strength in the
past, that has prevented us from doing all
we could have wished in the way of lite
rary culture. No one, however, cun regret
for one instant what has been done in thit
direction, especially as our important
change will soon occur in the statuu of the
horary, which will give us more tune to
devute to our own self improvement, while
it relieves us of the great responsibility of
providing for tho maintenance of the li
brary, aud puts it upon a sound fiuiiucial
basis and a broad platform, such as wo
have all looked forward to troiu the begin
ning. It will be with mingled feelings ot
pride, pleasure and regret that we shall
convey the trust which we have guarded so
sacredly for all these years into hands
stronger than our own; pleasure that they
will be so fully competent to assume the
tank which has been to us a labor of love;
pride that wo have been able to bring our
desire, through the wise farsightedness of
our intelligent city council to such a suc
cessful fulfillment, and some alight regret
that this beloved child of our youth is a
child no longer, but reaching out to a
broader and wider life.
I need not say that wo shall remain what
we have always been the Woman's Club
and Library Association, as truly interested
In the welfare of tho free public library a
when it was our own private property, and
as ready to labor for its success and pros
perity and the public benefit. In less
than a decade from this date wo shall hope
to Bee the Cairo Free Tublic Library and
Reading Room, tho foundation of which
this association has laid, sustained hy tho
hearty co-operation of nil intelligent und
public spirited citizens nnd ably managed
by both the men and vfomen of tho city,
working harmoniously together aro in
stitution of which we may justly bo proud.
That my own dream which to many seem
ed chimerical, indeed, several years ago
that of a free library nnd rending room,
with a museum and art gallery attached
will mime time be fully realized, I havo
not a doubt. Already a promise of grand
fulfillment dawns upou tho horizon, nnd in
the growth and c.pumliu;r. prespeiity of
our city we shall not bo left behind. As
Jacob served faithfully for Rachel other
seven yews besides the first seven, so let
us, having .accomplished so much in our
first term ot patient effort, bend all our
faith and energies to the grand work of
the glorious fiituro.
You will, as will also your readers, bo
surprised by a letter with this caption so
early in the season from ''dear old Dixon"
as my lady acquaintances of Evansville
call this delightful retreat among the hills;
a retreat, because 'tis hero that, in
summer, broiling humanity retreats from
tho stifling heat and finds sweet re
pose with renewed utrength and health,
away from heat, and uust, and mosquitoes,
and cares and troubles great aud small. Tho
new proprietor, Mr. Jos Lemon, is making
thiugs lively, getting ready for tho hosts
that will visit him this summer. At pres
ent the visitors come nnd go, and are,
most of them, members of the "dear de
lightful drummer" class, one of whom I
am which; many of them young, all ol
them beautiful, and most of them hailing
from Evansville. Thirteen of us at one
time last week awakened the valley echoes
in nnd around the "First Ivies" cave, the
drummers delight of course, but where the
first kiss comes in is hard to determine.
We find a great many improvements
going on; several new cotages are in course
of building; a fine new store has taken
the place of the old one; the cottages are
being ceiled over head, laying an embargo
on practical jokes; a reception room with
barber shop and wash room near at hand;
new roadB; new fences; a fine flower gar
den; feed stable, etc. All of which tends
MAKING THE SI'IUNO MORE COMFORTABLE
Without at all interfering with the happy-go-lucky
life that visitors come here to
The proprietor expects to be ready to re
ceive a few health seekers by the first of
next month. In the meantime, now beds,
iron bed-steads with wire springs and
mattresses, and new and simple furniture
suitable for camp life will be placed in the
rooms, while spring chickens and fine
beeves and lambs are being made ready to
meet the enormous appetites evoked by tho
spring water. They will b11 bo needed.
A round dozen lady teachers from Evans
ville, just turned loose from school, expect
to spend a month or two here and hundreds
of other people will come and go, not only
from ours but also from your city and Pa
ducah, Golconda, Metropolis, St. Louis aad
all other places and "Hurali for Dixon."
Yours in haste,
"THAT MISGUIDED TYPO."
Dear Mr. I'.dilor:
Seriously hopeing that your labors as
editor-in-chief of the ("first aud only")
"great religious organ of the west" may
never terminate in the hopeless condition
ot mental prostration ascribed to your fel
low townsman and predecessor, Mr. Obcrly
I must still beg of you to go down deep
enough in your theological researches to
discover a full and compensating punish
ment for the man who would "set up"
"blossom" "for .bloom;" and who could
muke one sty "finds he kf.sts beneath the
grassces" etc; to say nothing of that.chango
in punctuating that would, of itself, drive
a less patient (?) and poetical soul (?) mad
with despair and mortification, that per
vades the entire string of verses. Nothing
less, Mr. editor, will heal my wounded
vanity than to know some one of your
Christian citizens (to whom, alone, belong
this peculiar prerogative exempt
from punishment to themselves) has
armed himself with a big club and No. 11
pair of cow-hide boots and ''gone for" that
misguided "typo." Tho employees of The
Bulletin office sro getting used to that
kind of thing, by this time, any way, so
that one more or less, kicked, cuffed,
struck from behind by a club in the hands
of a big rulTinn and stamped and belabored
even after ho became prostrate nnd sense
less, will hardly "count" where that kind
of useage is so common among them.
Denr Mr. Editor, dou't ask mo who is to
punish the ruffian, in his turn. I don't
know. The priest will forgive him; the
law will not disturb him; or if it does," a
jury can bo ,,packed"and a judge bribed,
and he will goscott-free, at last. Let tho
typo "catch it" any way he ought to
know better than to work in an office
whero tho editors go "crazy" and get
pounded up and drownded out Bnd never
die of old age and do accept contribu
tions written in such a hand that it would
puzzle thu "youngest one" in tho office to
decipher, and all that kind of tiling.
We were especially glad to see The 11i. i,
letin'b disclaimer in regard to tho immtal
condition id' the "Hon. John," and do hope
that liu may, should he ever find a dimnesB
stealing o'er that pronounced ititellect of
his, belong to that class of "mild lunatico"
that he, at one time asserted, were bo fre
quently to be seen on thu streets of Cairo.
Ho might, otherwise, shoot somo ono
through tho back, as cuuy men aro wont
to do, you know; and ho would bo certain
to hang, if ho did that, crnzy or no crazy,
just because he is a gentleman and Is a
light and an ornament wherever he be'
Cold here, with no indications of spring,
except tho building of tho sparrows who
seem to know it to be spring-time however
bleak the winds or barren the earth.
Mrs. A. A. II.
APPROIMUATION AGREED CI'ON.
Washington, April 0. The house com
mittee took decisive action to day upon tho
Mississippi river improvement question,
by agreeing to insert in the river and har
bor bill an appropriation of $4,723,000 for
improvement of tho river from the head of
the passes to the mouth of the Illinois river.
They provide that of ihis stttn, $,123,000
shall be expended for improvement be
tween Cairo and the Illinois river. Tho
whole appropriation is to bo expended by
the secretary of war, in accordance with the
plans, specifications and estimates of the
Mississippi river commission. The com
"That no portion of the sum appropriat
ed shall bo used in the repair or construc
tion of levees for the sole and exclusive
purpose of preventing injury to lands by
overflow, or for nuy other purpose what
ever, unless in the judgment of the com
mission it should be done in cocnectiaa
with the object of improving tho naviga
tion nnd deepening the channel of the
This proviso has the same object as
Robinson's amendment to tho appropriation
by the last congress, but it is bo worded
that the Mississippi river commission can
not construe it incorrectly, as they did bo
fore, to mean that levees shall not be re
paired or constructed under any circum
stances. Tho appropriation of ono million
for the current year is still to the credit of
the Mississippi river, either in the form of
plant ready for immediate nnd efficient
prosecution of the work, or in the form of
available funds which when added to tho
amount now proposed to bo appropriated
will give thu commission about as much as
they can apply with advantage during thu
next fhcal vear.
Deserving Articles are always Ar
preciateu. The exceptional cleanliness of
Parker's Hair Balsam makes it popular.
Gray hairs aro impossible with its occasion
It is no longer an idlu dream of boast
ing to tillirm that Fellows' Hypophosphites,
wherein aro united nature's forces, will
strengthen man and mako uis life not only
iudurable, but sparkling with rude and
joyous health. Fellows Hypophosphites sup
plies the ingredients which constitute
healthy blood, and imparts the the ele
ments which give vitality.
Ion lame back, side or chest, use Shiloh'i
Porous Plaster. Price 25 cents. Paul G
Schuh, Agent. 5
Ot all the remedies on earth that well
may claim attention, Dr. Thomas' Kclectric
Oil commands especial mention. For won
drous power to cure disease, its famo there's
none can throttle. Its merits are not in
the pull', but are inside the bottle. Rheu
matism, neuralgia, sore throat, asthma,
bronchitis, diphtheria, etc., aro all cured by
Thomas' Eclectric Oil.
It is the Height ok Folly to wait un
til you are in bed with disease you may
get over for months, when you can he
cured during the early symptoms by Park
er's Ginger Ti.uic. We have known the
sickest families made the healthiest by a
timely use of this pure medicine. Ob
server. Kidney Complaint Cured.
B. Turner, Rochester, N. Y., writes: "I
havo been for over a year subject to serious
disorders ot tho kidneys, ami otten unable
to attend to business;! procured your Bur
dock Blood Bitters, and was relieved before
half a bottle was used. I intend to con
tinue, as I feel confident that they will en
tirely cure mo," Price $1.00.
Fevers and Interntlttents of all kinds
sro speedily relieved and entirely cured by
using Wright's Indian Vegetable Tills. (3)
Send tor circular ot new style of Hopper
Scale with Leveling attachment, Borden,
Selleck & Co., St. Louis. (3)
The Key to Health.
Have you found the key to perfect health
and strength? It is Kidney-Worf, the only
remedy Unit overcomes at once the inaction
of the kidneys and bowels. It puriflci the
blood by cleansing tho system of foul hu
mors and by giving strength to the liver,
kidneys and bowels to perform thuir regu
lar functions. Seu displayed advertise
ment. Siiiloh's Cotroii and Consumption Cure
is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures con
sumption. Paul 0. Schuh, Agent. 0
We must tell some men a great ieat to
teach them a little, Imt the knowledge of
the curative properties of Spiintf: Blo.wm
in cases of sick headache, Indication aud
biliousness Is bought by cxporicAOU.. PUui
JiO cents, trial bottles 10. a nts..
CZ. i rt rT