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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1882.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'B PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in loo.
ICR BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELl
P'CKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar L.oads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
Commercial Avenue and Kitrbth Street.
P. lutoss. President.
11. WELLS, CoOik-r.
V. N KKK. Vice I'res'nt
T J. Kerlh, Ass't canh
V- BroM Ca'ro I William Kiuue. .Cairo
reier.en William Wolf....
', M OMerloh ' I V. o I'atler
E.ABuder " II. Walls
J. V. Clernson, Caledonia.
A UE.NEKAl HANKINU HUSIXBSS fM)S'E
Exchange sold and bought. Interest paid la
mo naYuigi i"-inmoni. collections made and
an uumucBi iruuipiijr aiicnaea vo.
MILL AND COMMIHNION.
PALLIDA Y BROTHERS,
FLOUR, GRAIN AJfD HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cah Price Paid for Wheat.
KEI'OKT OK TIIK CONDITION
CITY N ATIONA L 1 JANK
at Cairo, lu the State nt Illinois, at the close of
May l'Jth, lUi,
Loan and discount $ atit.OM W
Overdraft" 2,174 4A
U. r. bonus to secure circula
tion...... Jrt.riM UO
Other storks, bond and mort-
E' 75,41 1 U
Due mm approved reserve
agents fTi'.Wi 41
Put: from other National hank IT.'.'li :)7
Duo from Statu hanks and
bankers HM -l(lfi,119 18
lU'ai rsiaie, cirniinre auu nx-
, lf - ,U4 51
V ii r rent eipenses biiu laxes
paid 5,117 63
Cheeks mill other rush ili-nm . .$ n,rTH Wl
Illll of other Hanks 10,-toO U)
Fractional iht currency,
nickels and pennies 418 05
Gold J W r
Hllver 9.7M-4H.4ti! fi
Lkl'iiI Tender notes 15.W.I 00 75,8!N !l
Itcllclllpliou fund with u. S.
Treasurer, (5 per cent, of cir-
culutloti) ....... '.ViVMIO
Totai 70,7I9 UO
Capital Murk paid in
hurplus Km ml
ISutloiiul bank note oulstaud-
Indivliliiul deposits subject to
check .W.4: 9,1
Demand certiorates ordcpoHll, I a, (Ml 14
Dim toother National hunks, 2, 1 lis 85
Dim to Ktiitu hank and
$ ino.om on
4 5,tK 00
bankers 84,1160 !M- 4o4.HU Ml
Note and hills ru discounted ii.r,oi)0 nil
Total 709,rl so
Mate of Illinois, rnunty of Aleianilcr, ss.
I, Tim. W. Ilalllilav. Cashier nf lln above iiamM
hank, do mlcmiilv awear th.it the ahovii ntnti'mclit
la true to Uio tii'nt or my kimwIi'dRi' and hrlh l'.
Tiiiim. W. IIaiimiav. l"Hh,i,r
Huhsrrlhi'il and sworn to Imfore ma this UTith day
Ul iliari inrw. t.;IAH. I I'NNINIIIIAM,
CouuBCT-Al U'nl :
K. It. Cl'NNINIIIUM, I
(I, II. Wll.l.lAMHON, i DlrucUiM.
II. II. ('ANura.
rjlIIK CITY NATIONAL RANK.
Of Cairo. llllnulH.
71 OHIO LBVKB.
A General Ranking busiiteuH
TIIOS. W. 1IALL1UAY,
JNTKHI'HIHE SAVING DANK.
Of Cairo, ,
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOB. W. HAIjLIDAY,
While other Baking Powder$ are largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
has been kept unchanged in all its original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
its having received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, from
its introduction to the present time. No
other powders show so good results by the
true test-the TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACID BAKING POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
aiflfltrH f Lipids Y.Ml Urns, llr. I'rWV NUI
rixirlig IiVmu, m4 llr. frit'. IdIi I'.rfaBM.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IX THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1ER & CO..
Cor. Nirn-teonth street) Pahn Til
C'oDimurcial AvtjEuo j CallU, J II.
""HE ItEUULAK CAIKO AND l'ADVCAH
STK AM ICR
IIBNHY E. TAYLOK M.kUt
OKO. JOBES clerk
LiAvt'S t'adiicah for Cairo daiiy (Sundays i xci'pt
) at H a.m. and Mound City at 1 p in. li' turn
K. L'cs Cairo at 4 p . in. Mound. City at 5 p. in.
rfIIE A. R. SAFFORD.
Dally packet lu twi'tn Cairo and Mo in,! c'tyCup
tain Andlc Owen
Leaves Cairo A. M
Mound City w:n
" Cairo I .' Nmm
" Mound City J". Jl
" Cairo 1:7
" Mound Citv " " "
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -Vq STATES.
On endaftt-r Monday, Jnnc'th, and nntll lurlhor
notice thefuriyhot will mako trips an follows:
MATla MAVIS I.IATIS
Foot Fourth St. Missouri Laud'g. Kentucky Ld j.
8:00 a. m. B::) a. in. u a. m.
10:(Mla. m. 10:SOa. m. 11 a. in.
8:00 p.m. 2:30 p. m. 3 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 6;tNip.m.
2 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 1 u.ni
HOARD: 3.00 PER WEEK, 3.00
rOBT OKKICE, AM.KN HIMUNUS, IMI'K CO. ILL.
DIXON RfKINUH urn situated In ft stitir of din
Oiark Mountains, tun miles from (iolcondu and
fourtenn miles from Vt. nna, In a beautiful valley
urrounded by hlRh cllirs.
Tho scenery Is unsurpassed and the water Is
strong with mineral properties. No. 1 la strong
with lron.Nn.il with mairnralA. sulphur and Iron-a
froo use of tho water has proved an unfailing reme
dy lor Dyspepsia, Jaundice, I.Ivor Complaint,
Kidney alien Ions and Chronic Diarrhoea. A a
sumranr resort Dixon Hprlnu" Is deservedly popu
lar, belim nuiet, secltidod and cool, frne from dunt
and moaqmiooa, Season from ilrst of Jiiiie m ilrst
olOoceuibur. JU8. E. J.EMKN,
W. K Lam inn n, rlvnr editor of Vliis Huli.tiw
and stL-amhoat iiassonuer annt. Orders for all
kinds of steamhout Jolt prlntlni solicited. Olllce
ut l'litnlers Hotel, No. 51 Ohio luvvu.
KTAliKH OK TIIK KIVKU.
Tho river niHrkeil by tho gmyi last even
ing at thi.i point at live j. in., 42 fuct
I'ittshurtf, June C-5 p. m. River 7 feet
4 inches ami fallitiLr.
Cincinnati, Juno G
-5 p.m. 80 fuel 1
inch ami sUtinnary.
Lnuinvillo, Juno C 1 p. m. River 13
foot 10 inches and fa! I in''.
Nashvillii, Juno 6-5 p.m. River 10 feet
11 inches ami stationary.
t. Louis, Juno 5 -5 p. m. River 27 foet
3 inch and falling.
Tho Gus Fowler hid nn excellent freight
ami pa.sHen'i r trip ychterday and loft on
time with a good many p:is3om,'ois forj Me
tropolirt and I'aducah.
The City of Cairo is making some proton-
tions to those horns which the City of I'rov
idonco took from the Dolle Moniphm on hor
rorent last run. The City of Cairo falls
into line and walks into tho affections of
tholkllo Meinjihis by boating hor time
"just a little." We expect next trip to hear
of her setting tho pegs a few inches ahead
of tho Providence, and call for those horns
which we believe bIio will sooii wear.
The Hudson from St. Louis will report
here for Paducah and Shawneetown, this
evening. Copt. John Griflith is her popu
lar chief. The Hudson is increasing her
business every trip. We hope there will be
plenty of freight and passengers for the
Hudson and Tatum also.
The fine big sidowheel steamer Chas,
Morgan iB coming up the Mississippi, from
New Orleans, and will take freight and pas
sengers from here for all points on the Ohio
as far up as Cincinnati. She will pay her
respects to-night at the Halliday packet
wharf boat. Get your passage tickets of
W. F. Lambdin, agent.
The Golden Rule from Cincinnati, is due
this evening for New Orleans. Capt. O. P.
Shinkle commands this fine steamer, which
has largo capacity for freight and superb
accommodations for passengers. The Rule
goes to New Orleans.
The Vint Shinkle with Capt. G. W.
Thompson as master of ceremonies, ably
ajsistod by that prince of clerks, Col. J. D.
Mooro, passed down for Memphis last
The City of Helena from Memphis is due
for St. Louis this morning.
We are under many obligations to Mr. F.
R. Jones, business manager of the Illinois
Central wharf boat for the nice river col
umn which he furnished the readers of
The Bulletin Tuesday morning, during
our short sojourn at Paducah, and that the
writer may soon have an opportunity of re
ciprocating the favor.
The John S. Hopkins will during the sea
son extend hor trips to Cairo on Saturdays
which will give us a packet every day, as
the Fowler makes dai ly trips Sunday ex
ceptoJ. This will be quite convenient to
the traveling public.
Tho Golilen Crown has laid up for repairs
at Cincinnati. Steamboating this season in
all trades seems to bo a drag, and many of
the best steamers will bo forced to lay up
very soon if business does not revive. This
summer bids fair to be one ,of the dullest
for years past in all branches of business.
During our Hying visit to Paducah wo
droppedjin at the News office- and found tho
wholo concern full of business. Mr. Jas.
Thompson one of the handsomest men of
tho concern ami by the way ono of the pro
prietors, wiison hand. Ho was aa busy ns
a Slab town cfiminal lawyer. Tho News
is an excellent paper, well established and
a success. Jim Brown tho auburn haired
man of tho aqueous column on the News is
doing a good business and has an office
with sufficient capacity lor a freight depot
for tho Illinois Central railroad. Frank
Didior former business manager of the En
terprise published at I'aducah Koinetiino
Bincc, has gono back to tho News, and is
sticking typo like u good follow. Frank is
evidently stuck on tho News.
Henry Thompson tho energetic and effi
cient local reporter of tho News was writ
ing up his column in his usual earnest and
We met Mayor Reed of tho Richmond
house, whoso corpulent body looked more
distinguished than it did in tho days of
tho "late unpleasantness," when ho 'was liv
ing on very short rations and carry Lnu tho
musket for Jefferson D, Capt. Joo Fowler
who imported old Paducalu, tho I ml i an
chief, after which ho named tho Plain City,
wag looking well and bids fair to livo many
Col. L. M, Ovcy has retired from business
and is now a happy man. IIo Bays if bo
ever embarks in business again ho will go
back to bia first lovo and steamboat it tho
balance of hit days.
THE CAIRO PUBLIC LIBRARY.
IIKCRIVKH A (HUM) DBNKFIT AT TUB OI'KRA
HOUSE UNDP.U THE AUHl'lCliH OK THE LA
DIES OK CAIKO.
The Opera House was thronged last
night with many of Cairo's bust jiooplo, to
witness the grand entertainment provided
by a number of ladies of Cairo, and to con
tribute toward that noble institution, the
Cairo Public Library. Tho parquet, par
quet circle, dress circle and gallery, were
all well filled with a handsomely dressed,
intelligent audience, whoso enthusiastic
demonstrations at every stage of the perform
ance, proved conclusively that all were well
The entertainment was a grand one in
every particular, from tho music by the
orchestra up to the comic opereUi, in
which a number ot favorite young people
took part, ami tho ajiplause wits almost
incf saiit and showed plainly tint tho criti
cal audience was well pleased. Music by
tho orchestra was lir.-it upon the programme,
ami then the beautiful Fuiry M irch and
May-polo dance, which excited so much
admiration at Ilartiuan's hull soino weeks
ago, was again admirably produced by a
number of littlo folks under the direction
of Prof. Mason.
The comic operetta, by Misses Annie
Pitcher, and Mamie and Rida Corliss, ami
Messrs. Parsons, and Crowell, was well
rendered and highly applauded.
One of the line features of tho perform
ance were the several tabloaus, the statue8
appearing as perfect as though hewn from
marble by au artist.
In the music, both vocal and instrumen ¬
tal, some of Cairo's best and most popular
talent took part, and to Bay that
it was all "perfectly splendid"
is but a very mild echo of the
verdict given by the largo audience at
the conclusion of every part. "The musical
surprise" in which Misses Corlis, Miss
Pitcher, and Messrs Purnon, Crowell and
Pink took part was indeed a musical sur
prise and was so recieved by the appreciative
The Dramatic readings of Prof. Browultr,
of Carbomlale, were a novelty and were no
less admirablo than any other features of the
entertainment. The Prof, proved that ho
was a good rhetorician. He has his voice
well under control and bis modulation,
stress, pauses, gesticulations were next to, if
not, quite perfect.
The Broom Brigade, couiposod of twelve
charming young ladies, dressed in black
with white aprons and cans, with minia
ture dustpans for amunition boxes fastened
to their sides by rod sashes, and armed
with brooms decorated with ribbons, mado
a very handsome picture. Under tho com
maml.of Mr, Phil C. Barclay they went
through a series of motions without a sin
gle false movement. They did credit to
themselves, singly and collectively, and
were frequently greeted with hearty ap
plause. The milhtary drill of tho Halliday guards
in their elegant uniforms, under command
4f Captain John E. English, anb the
presentation to them of
beautiful silk ilag by tho ladies
of Cairo, was ono of tho imposing parts of
the splendid programme. The difficult thill
and manual of arms was gono through with
gracefully ami easily, without hitch and at
tho conclusion of these exercises tho com
pany was presented with tho colors, Mrs
Dora Warder making tho presentation in
tho following eloquent address:
That the safety, prosperity and happiness
of every republican government dejtend
upon the bravery, patriotism and intelli
gence of its individual sons and daughters,
is no less true than that eternal vigilance is
the prion of liberty.
To secure these ends it is our duty, as a
free people, to encourage an enlightened
public sentiment, and to cultivate au ex
alted spirit of imtriotism.
The ancient Romans worshipped none of
their Olympian divinities with more devo
tiou than Mars and Minerva. Arms ami let
tcra were tho professions which called forth
the imiHt sublime virtues, and the mot-t dis
tinguibhed talent of tho state,
The poet, the philosopher, and the or
ator, no less than tho victorious warrior,
were enthroned in tho grateful hearts of
tho people and equally loved and honored,
the laurel was placed upon tho brow of
each alike. Homo ol tho greatest conquests
our modern republic can boast have boen
those of arms and learning; tho former,
wrenched our independence from that same
htrong blind that to-day with
holds from slruggling Ireland
her rights and liberties, whilo
tho latter has enabled us to prcscrvo ami
perpetuate our freedom against both for
eign foes and domestic dissensions, It has
been handed down to us frm tho Fathers
of tho Republic as a maxim : "In times of
peaco prepare for war."
Whilo our great country is now at peace
with all tho nations of tho earth, and our
conquests to-day arc those of science, litera
ture, art and labor, yet in tho light of past
history wo know not how soon our cltiaeo-
soldiery may bo called upon to dofond our
institutions and our liberties. It has ever
been after the sword of tho soldier has
asserted tho rights of tho citizens and up
held tho integrity of tho state that tho
philosopher and the poet have been per
mitted to Hit beneath their vino and fig tree
tho ono to solve tho problems of life and
nature, tho other to weave tho enchanting
web of fancy.
It seems not unfitting then that Minerva
should make her grateful acknowledge
ment to Mars. These two ideas or factors
in human progress havo their representa
tives in two institutions of our city. I refer
first to Company II. 9th Regiment Brigade
of tho Illinois National Guard and better
known as "Tho Halliday Guards," a nume
selected by them in honor of one of Cairo's
warmest friends and most energetic citi
zens, who is ever found battling bravely
against every obstacle to our city's advance
ment, ami planting the banner of progress
on the very walls of adverse circumstance
und untoward fortune. This organization
of but recent birth in our midst is one in
which every citizen should feel a whole
some pride. Mado up of some of the very
best young men of the city and under the
command of officers of skill in the school of
the soldier, both officers and men of un
doubted courage and manhood, it may
safely be predicted that before another
year has passed Cairo will boast one of the
best drilled ami most thoroughly disciplimd
military companies in the state of Illinois.
The other institution, to which I have
referred is now, thanks to tho untiring zeal
and labor of its members, uo longer au ex
periment, but its influence and usefulness
have been felt and acknowledged in this
community for years.
The Woman's Club and Library associa
tion has been founded and conducted by
the ladies of Cairo, and has for its object
the diffusion of general intelligence and
more particularly tho higher culture and
social elevation of woman. Its history and
achievements are known to all.
At the request of this association and on
behalf ol its members and of the ladies of
Cairo, it is my pleasing duty this evening
to present to you, Captain English, as tho
representative of tho Halliday guards a
slight testimonial of the sympathy and re
gard which we feel for your organization
and its members. Wo cannot too highly
commend tho manly bearing, efficient dis
cipline and excellent deportment which
characterize the Halliday guards. We con
gratulate you upon having already shown
yoarselves worthy of the trust reposed in
you. When but a few mouths ago tho
I angry floods of two mighty rivers threaten
ed to sweep us as a city from tho face of
earth, and it was feared that the worst ele
ments of our society had conspired with tho
destroying elements of nature to work our
ruin, it was there your presenco patroling
our streets and levees in the lone watches
of tho night was a terror to evil doers ami a
tower of strength and Bafety to tho weak
and unprotected. For this service so cheer
fully and uncomplainingly rendered, wo
thank you ; and as an expression of our ap
preciation and good will, permit me on
half of the members of tho Woman's Club
and Library association and of the Indies of
the city of Cairo to present to you this ban
ner, the national emblem nf our beloved
Whether as soldiers iu your country's tank you
Or yet asclli.ous you servo your nulive land,
May yon be prompt In every nohlo caui-e to fljjlit,
Bear dttwn the wrong and elevate tho right t
To this elegant little address Captain En
glish, ot tho guards, responded as follows:
Ladles of the Woman' Club und Library Associa
tion, of Cairo:
Recognizing a popular custom ot tho
civilized and refined peoples of both ancient
and modern ages of the world, the pleas
ant and acceptable practice of giving and
receiving offerings of nameless value in
consideration of honors won in combat or
battle, or for works of art or science, or
for gallant or chivalnc conduct, or for deeds
of beneficence or charity, wo acknowledge
at your hands the receipt of this beautiful
banner. The Halliday guards most
heartily thank you for this token of appre
ciation of their humble service while our
town was threatened vsith a dire calamity
of inundation and from tho more unfortu
nate calamity of riot and mob rule.
In limes of peaco tho soldier is the safe
guard ol all nations; to them the subject or
tho citizen looks with well founded reliance
for protection to their person or proper
ty, amP the government lor a vindication
of the administration of its laws and edicts.
By tho strong arm of tho military na
tions are established and governments
maintained. Civil process or appeal stands
not in their way, nor church, nor law, nor
people can withstand its mighty force so
long as right, tho bulwork of every citizen
or suhjsi'ct is oppressed or abridged. And
yet tho military, with all its prestige of
valvor and endurance, amid the pomp and
circunistanco of glorious was, pUs and
softens in tho presence and under
tho finer influences of women.
They aro tho mothors of tho bravo. Tho
sisters of the good and true, and tho min-
storing angels of the wayward in tho dis
tance. God bless thcra. They will over
be the guiding stars of men, giving good
counsel in time of trouble, and inspiring
acts and deeds of valor and mercy for thoir
Again, Indies, I thank you for tho beauti
ful present we havo had tho honor to re
ceive at your hands, and trust that it may
never be dishonored by a single member
bearing tho name of Halliday guards.
The entertainment was as good a one in
every respect as was ever given here, and
was more of a success than tho most hope
ful expected. The Public Library and tha
ladies who had tho entertainment in charge,
aro to bo congratulated upon tho great
success which attended tho entertainment.
Horace Greeley's Shoes.
About tho year 170, when Arthur
Barret was president of t ho Fair associa
tion, Mr. Greeley accepted an invitation
to deliver the annual address in tho
fimiihiUicnlor at the fair grounds. Col.
Todd was chairman of the reception
committee, and after the close of tho ad
dress escorted the speaker to his room
at (lie Southern hotel, where he bid him
good-by, as Mr. Greeley was to lcavo
tho cityenrly fin the following morning.
Before leaving him, however, Col. Todd
'Well, Mr. Greeley, I trust that dur
ing your stay here even tiling has been
done for your comfort, ami tlmt every
thing has been satisfactory to you."
"Yes,' replied Mr. Greeley slowly, and
with considerable hesitancy, "everything
h:is been as pleasant us I could have de
sired, except" hero the old gentleman
looked sadly down at bis feet, and after
a brief pause resumed -"except that
some one stolo my shoes bust night."
"Stole your shoes!" echoed Col. Todd,
in astonishment, also surveying Mr.
"Yes," replied Mr. Greeley with a
sigh and moving his feet uncomfortably.
"Yes, 1 left them outside my door last
night and someone walked oil4 with them.
But a new pair was left in place of tho
old ones, ami that's what troubles me.
The old ones were easy and comfortable,
but the new ones hurt my feet."
"One might be pardoned," said Col.
Todd, "for wanting to step into your
shoes. Perhaps someone wanted them
'J'li is was intended as a compliment,
but Mr. Greeley was loo much interest
ed in his feet to milieu it. He only said:
"Perhaps so. but 1 would very much
prefer my old ones to these, and wish
thev bad taken something else as a sou
venir. The next morning the old gentleman
limped down stairs and took a carriage
for the depot, carrying away with him,
probably, a.very unfavorable impression
of the souvenir hunters of St. Louis.
Several weeks elapsed before tho mys
tery of the stolen shoes was solved. It
was then ascertained that a colored man
named Wilkinson who was one of tho
barticrs at I be Southern, had really tak
en Mr. Greeley's shoes as mementoes of
the man who had worked so actively
and earnestly for the freedom of tho
negroes, In speaking of the matter to
Col. Todd. Wilkinson said that he was
walking ulong the hall near Mr. Gree
ley's room, and, seeing the shoes stand
ing outride tin.' door, lite ideastniek him
that thev would be just the things to
give to the children to remind them of
him who had done so much for tho col
ored man. Ho therefore took them,
hurried out of the hotel, and went to a
shoe store, whore ho purchased a pair
of much better shoes of tho same size us
tho old ones, and, returning to the hotel,
put the former where the latter had
stood. IIo thought that a fair cxehango
was no robbery, and felt that ho was
giving much more in actual value than
no was receiving. Wilkinson is dead,
but the simes arc probably now in, St.
Louis. It is understood that several
relie-huntcrs aro looking for them.
Ut. Louis ll piiiilkmi.
Knfus Hatch's Parable.
Said Unfits Hatch the ot her day:
I am gratilied to learn upon my re
turn from Bermuda that our friend
Gould took the advice I gave him somo
months ago to take an inventory of his
worldly possessions; that is, his eh ro
inos, lithographs and other works of art.
Mr. Gould's little maneuvers about his
tin box remind me of tho maneuvers of
two young gentlemen in the western
part of this .Male who wero very hard
up for money. They managed to col
lect enough to pay for somo liighly-col-cred
posters and a few hundred hand
bills, netting forth that they would ex
hibit a wonderful monster from heathen
shores, called IheGhi-ns-ti-cu-tis some
thing similar to what. Barnuni wishes us
to believe bis Jumbo is. After borrow
ing, begging, or stealing an ox chain
und a hoi .-e and buggy from a neighbor
ing farmer, they arranged that ono
should take up his position at tho door
to receive the money, nod the other
should exhibit, the monster on the stage,
going behind t he scenes, of course, be
fore the audience arrived. On tho
eventful day the wondering countrymen
came pouring in with their families, un
til the hall was crowded. At a given
signal, when tho hall had become
F larked, tho showman rattled the chain
urionsly, rushed out, dripping with red
paint, and shouted: "Ladies and gen
tlemen, savo yourselves, tho Ghi-as-ti-eu-tis
And in the uproar which followed, tho
young gentlemen escaped with tho door
money and tho horse and buggy.
Tho huge, drastic, gripiug sickening pills
aro fast being superseded by Dr. Pierce's
"Purgative Pellets." Sold by druggists.
Both Lydia E. Pinkham's VcL'otablo
Compound ami Blood Purifier aro prepared
at jjj and a.J. Western avenue. Lvnn.
Mass. Price of either, $1. Six bottles for
$5. Sent by mail in the forms of pills, or
of lozenges, on receipt of price, fl per box
lor cither. Mrs. I'inkham freely answers
all letters of inquiry. Enclose 3o stamp.
Bend for pamphlet. Mention this paper,