Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY' CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 27, 182.
Uv virtue of an execution laiiued out (it the clorlt'a
olllce of lliu circuit court of ajeiandnr cnurty and
ntuto of lllliioli, anil to me directed, whereby I am
commanded to make the amoui.t of a certain Judg
ment recently obtained aKanmt llyrnu Y. Wake and
lleujamin K. i'arkcr. In favor of .Sinner Manufactur
iiir Company, out ol ll.u land, t'neiiietit", (ioods
ami c:liHitl of said Hymn K. Hlnk and llnnjuiitn
I'', J'tirker, I lnvii levied on I tic fullowlnx ilt-acrlbed
liroperly. lu wit:
l.ol nuiiilien il three :lj in blo'k twenty nine (tf'.i)
loin uiinili.ired Ihree 13) and lour Hi ill lilor.k mini
tiered forty live ( an"! lot im iiiImtimI twenty four
(tilnhloi k nuiuliered novehlv two 'i ; all the
above dim nli'.'l loin are initiated lu the c ity olt'uirn
countyof Aleiamler and turn ol lllltioi, an I In:
or iperty of ileiijnmlii V. I'arlter' audi have nU.i
levied ii )' ii lot iiiimlii ri d t .vriity three cl) In Mo k
numliered "even iv two (7'ijftnd Iota, tlilrtceu i I'd and
1 1 j i i r t i 1 1 (I ti In block numliered n venty one til) In
the city of I alro county of Alexatidtr and elate of
Illinois, a tlm property of Uvron K. Wake.
1'hereforu, a tnrdiiii! tumid comiuaud. I rhall
t'lpoKe fur sale at putilic million, all the r nht, title
and interent nftliii ahovii named Huron K lllake
and ll' iijamin V. I'arki r. In and to the atiove h-f
cnlied protier'y, at 1 1 o'rloi k a ill oil Tileioliiy the
l.itli Hay of September IK-,' at the wenl'T.y door af
lu'-iotirt hoiue. In Cairo Alexander county llllniiia.
listed at I'.lto lilluoin thle f-'iid diy of Annual
Slieriir Alexander louiity, IIIIiioIm.
THRKE teFKl STATES.
in an1 after M'inday. Ju'y JI. an lnnt'l f'irtlier
notlc .'Iib ferry hoat I brae .4ttt will mo an near
a. p'l.mbleon t ie following ttmi table:
.! Llaysa Llaria
Koot Kourtb at MlMunrl Land g. Kentucky Lde;.
li 'Ha in. 7 '. m. ':. m.
M HI tr.m - tciii "
lo:;H " 11: ll:ti "
t.ipi ti. m. ai. in. ;t:li p, in.
Leave Leave Lravo
Foot Fourth at. Kentucky Ld't; Miaaourl Land'ar.
4 .' . in. 4:top. tu :10 p.m.
On !t trip leaving hVnttrkv lending at 4: m o'clock
p. m.. the hoat will giy to ll.rda Point, making con
nection wlih T JtNt.L. paa-vuger train for Cairo.
Kirm trip ai :." a rn leavuij c.lro. Will connect
with T. Jt St L. train leaving Cairo.
MIE KEUl'LAR CAIRO AND I'ADUCAU
IIENKY K. TAYLOU M.iat-r
(iKO. JOHK.S Uerk
Lc.ir.a I'adurah for Cairo daiiy (Sunday eicepl
edi at H a tn and M'iinil city at 1 p m. lietnrn
Inn'. L avca Cairo at 4 p. in. M 'und. City at 5p. m.
AFTER THE n.OOl) T1JE
F1KK, BUT THE rU;
M'UiTOX. haxopened vainln the Davie building on Sixth
atrect, witb a full Mock of
New Furniture of all kinds
and I. prepared to do
t I 'It J.IjS'I' Kill NO ami li ;. I ring
at rejeonal lu ratca
HAFI"I.K:-tako acliaure lu
the lineal hok ca'e In tlncltv, or a handxome lied
r.iotn i. . or Hue aide board. Artloloa now on rj
tilliltinii at hi aalca room. Will he ratlleil a. rum
a lkket aredlnp'i'edof. or niouey will bo returned
I.IVE 1 1 1 M A CALL.
rjMIK CITY NATIONAL HANK.
Ol Cairo. IlllnolH.
71 OUIO LKVlilt.
CAPITAL, ft 100,000
A General Iiiuiklnu business
TIIOH. V. IlAIillliAV.
NTKKl'KIHK 8AVINO HANK.
Of Cairo, .
INCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS HANK.
TIIOH. V. IIAI.IillJAV,
JJEW YORK STORE,
WUOLEHALK AND UKTA1L.
The Largest Variety Slock
IN T1IW CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
(J. O. l'ATlKlt & OCX,
Cor. Nineteenth itm l PoSrA III
ConimarclalAyanni trttlXU AH
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
COHkECTEl) JtAILY I1Y CHA8. CUNNING
!: 10 I'. M AtiKiiat r., lni.
A mjUrtt. Septemller. ;ctohur.
'"Hf $ f-"2 (Uli ii-i III
VS heal 1 II) J nt jri
Oata 41'.; ;n,n j:,'i4
l!:Ji I'. M.
fork ' f :i f.M (iT'i
Wheat 1 tr'.'tj tmy UH
Coin '4, 7i . 7l'i
Oat a I :tr.'4 i):'a
1 1'. M. ClOhiUiT.
Pork .'l H7'i mi W!X I'iJl'li'i
Wheat 1 IU'., Wi' :ik',
Com 7','4 7H 71
Onla Hi 3,'i'j,
NKW YDUK.AC'iLMr -."', I'-t.'.
Wheat It. W.JI Miil 1H NujUedfl U'i
Corn No. c.
W. K Lamhiun, rlvr editor of i'iiis Hi'I.itiw
and meainhoit pii4er a :-iit. Or'tem fur all
ktudaof memulioat Joli piintitiK aolldtel. (ifle
at PU'itera Hotel, No. M Otilo e"M-.
KTAOKH OF TUB HIVK.lt.
Tin; riviT mitrku' 1 y iliegaiin i:veti
iti at 4 o'clock at thin port l") (W't
2 im lien Hti'l fnllinfr,
I'iltabtirej, Aug. 26 p. in Uiver 2 ft-ut
I inch and falling.
Cincinnati, Aug. 26 6 p. in. Hiver U
feet 0 inches and rising.
Lotiiavilk', Aug. 20 0 p. ru. Hiver G
fcttO inches ami tailing.
Nrishville, Aug. 28U p.m. Hiver 4 (Vet
4 inches an fulling.
St. Louis, Aug. 2-0 p. m. Hiver 11 feet
7 inrhs itml fulling.
The city of New Orleans from .St. Louis
left lant evening for the lower Mississippi.
She h:t'l a fine trip.
The Gui Fowler lays over to day at IV
The Cumberland river packet, J. II. Hill
man, in command of Ctpt. Tom Gilligher,
one ol the neatest and cleverest little steam
boatmen that ever walked the deck of a
boat, will report here to-night from Nash
ville, and leave on her return trtf to-morrow
morning at 10 o'clock.
liunny Woolfoik, an old steamboat cletk
who resides in St. Louis, is in the city on
busiiHM. Bunny and ye reporter used to
be "chumsj" aud we went to Bchool together
both of us, ot course made the tu t esam
The fine steamer, Belle Memphis, arrived
last evening at 3:30. She had a light trip
and left for St. Louis at 4 :30 p. m.
The Vint Shinkle got h.rc yesterday at
II a. in. after a lurd struggle, She was
drawing seven feet when she got to Padu
cah, but she discharged considerable
freight there and landed here drawing six
and a half feet. She received nine cabin
passengers and departed for Memphis at
Remember the Cons. Miliar is the Mem
phis packet this morning from Cincinnati,
and passengers going down the Mississippi
can secure tickets from W. F. Laiubdin,
agent. Capt. W. C. Tichenor has charge of
the Millar, (M'ing to the Hints of Capt. C.
B. Russell, who is nt homo quite sick, but
pleased to say, at last accounts, was im
proving. The tow boat My Choio brought a
couple of barges irom St. Louis which sho
turned over to the Oakland. She leaves
this morning lor New Orleans with four
barges all loaded.
The Hudson for St. Louis will leave here
early thiB tnoriiing. If you wish to travel
on a firat-class boat with a crew corres
pondingly, you should not fail to tako the
Hudson. Captain John Griffith, and W.
F. Lambdin, adent, will take pleasure in
supplying passengers with tickets.
Remember the graud exposition at Cin
cinnati opens on the 4th of October. The
Cincinnati and Memphis packet lino will
tako passengers the round trip from here
for 12.00 All the boats of this lino are
provided with excellent music and every
provision will be madu to make the trip
Mrs. Wright, tho handsome wife of Mr.
Jem. Wright, clerk at The Halliday, went
to Memphis yesterday to visit frieuds and
relatives. She will roturn ou tho steam
er Vint Shiuklo.
Tho U. S, snag boat, DeHussey, ar
rived here last uveuing. What her intou
tions are, wo aro not authorized to say.
Tho Goldun Crowu left Memphis at 2 p.
in., Friday, and will bo hero early this
morning for Cincinnati.
Tho John A. Scuddcr is duo here this
evening from St. Louis to New Orleans.
Tho Arkansas City, "bran span now"
will report here this evening on her maid
en trip for Vickshurg. Sho is said to bo a
perfect buauty. Captain Brolaski who
commands her did Intend Riving the peo
ple of Cairo a grand rocoption, but it bo
ing Sunday on bur first trip ho will postpone
until be returns from Vicksburg.
MEN WOMEN AND BOOKS.
KfJITKI) I.N THE INTKIt KHT UK TIIK CAIItO
"Chlael In hand atood asculj.tur hoy,
With hU marblu block: fouf.ro hlin,
And bit face ilt up with llienmlla ofjoy,
a an ant;e (Ireiin jiaxhi d o'er liliu,
llu cirved It then on tlm yield! ui; atoue,
Wlih many a "harp lii'i.hoi.
With In an-iif M oMnllebt lliiraculptur fliown,
He. Ii ml cuil:4ht the one ' vlnioii. "
'8i uliler of life are we, ii" Me atood,
With our ioiiIh uncoered hiT ru u ,
Waitini: the hour when, nl (iod'a couiiuaiid,
' Our life dream flmll pu o'er ua.
If we r.urvo It then on thi ylc illii;! ttono
With lii iuy a eharp IiicihIuii,
H i h'lavuuly h'-auly shall hu ouruwu;
Our liver, that hli'e! virion "
Blot out (mim KnUihI's history Ihe
nanus of Chaucer, Slialuspe.are, ,')cnser
and Milton only; mi l how much of her
glory Would you blot with them! Take
from Italy such names as Diiile, LVIrarcli,
Biccaccio, Michial Angelo and Kiiihacl,
huw iiitich would be want ng to the cm
pletenoss of In r glory! llo.v would the
history ot S;iain look if the leaves were
torn out on which were written the nanu s
of Cervantes, Lope de Vega mi l CaMeroti';
What would lie the fame of Portugal with
out her Cainoens ; of France, without her
Rtciue, Ht'jelais and Voltaire; or of Ger
many, without ber Martin Luther, her
Goethe, and Schillei? Nay wjiut were the
nations of old, without their philosopher,
poets and historians? Tellmedo not thi.e
men, in all aes and in all pl;ces, emhlnz m
with bright colors the nrtnori tl bearings of
their country? Yes and far moro than
this; they give humanity ass'iranco of iis
greatness and say, "Ctll not this time or
people wholly barbarous; fr thus much,
even ther and there could the hum in mind
achieve !" Longfellow's Hyp.
Utinkin asks: "What do you think the
beautiful word 'wife' conies from?" It is
the great word in which the English and
Latin languages conquered the French and
Greek. I hope the French will sumo duy
get a word for it instead of that of femine.
But what do you think it comes tmm?
The great value of the Savm word is tint
they mean something. Wife means
"weaver."Vou must either be house-wives
or house-moth's, remember that. In the
deep sense, you must either weava men's
fortunes and embroider them, or feed upon
and bring them to decay. Wherever a true
wife comes, home is always around her.
The stars may be over her bead, the glow
worm in the night's cold grass uny In the
fire at her feet, but her home is where
We are now enaMid to form a definite
idea of the value of the objects of arts and
the library of Ihtinlt.m l'ulace. The sale
ofthetormer has been completed, and the
total rcaliz ttiou is i'J'.lS.OOO. The honks
have only been sol i ns far as the letter F
hut never the less they realized the sum of
i'J'J.O'jij, making u grand total i'43'1,000.
By the time that the s tie of books is com
pleted the sum cannot fall so short of half
million of money. The auctioneer's com
mission on this stun would probably amount
to i'2o,00U. Art Interchange.
A I.1TKHAHT (TUIOMTY.
The following very rtmarkabhs little
poem is a contribution to the San Francisco
Times from the pen of Mrs. H. A. Deming.
Tho reader will see that each line is a
piotatiou ti'oiu some one of tho standard
authors of England and America. This is
ihe result of a year's laborious search among
the voluminous wrilingsof thirty-eight lead
ing poets ot tliu past and present. The
number of each line refers to its author
1. Why all this toil for tiiuuiphsof an
2. Lite's a short btiinnier, man a flower.
3. By turns we catch the vital breath and
4. The cradle and the tomb, alas! so nigh.
r. To be is bi tter far than not to he.
(i. Though all men's life may scum a
7. But tight cares speak when mighty
griefs are dumb,
8. The bottom is but shallow whence they
!). Your fate is but the common fate of
10. Unmiugled joys here no man can he
fall. 11. Naturo to each allots its proper sphere;
12. Fortuue makes folly her peculiar cat",
13. Custom does otten reason overrule.
14. And throw a cruel suus'iino on it fool.
15. LivD well; how long or tdiort, permit
10. They who forgive most shall bo most
17. Siti may bo clasped so close wu cannot
site its face
18. Vilo intercourse where virtue has no
19. Then keep each pusBion down, however
20. Thou pendulum betwixt a smile and a
21. Hit sensual snares let faithless pious
22. With craft and skill to ruin and betray;
23. Soar not too high to fall, but stoop to
24. We masters grow of all that wo despise.
23. Ob, thru renounce that impious self-
20, Hichos have wings, and grandeur Is a
27. Think not ambition wisa becuuso 'tis
28. Thu paths 0f giry lead but to tho
29. What is ambition? 'Tia a glorious
Only destructive to the brave and great.
31. What's all hid gaudy glitter of a
32. T he w iy to bliss lies uot on beds of
33. Hmv long we live, not years but ac
tions tell ' r
31. That man lives twice who lives tl im
first life well.
ii"). Make then, while yet we may, your
God your fiiend,
30. Whom Christians worship, yet not
37. The trim that's given guard, and to
j oin self be just ;
3!J. For live we how wo can, die we must.
1, V'nuir; 2, Dr. Johnson; 3, lope;4,
Prior; 5, Sewell ; fl, Spencer; 7, Daniel; 8
Sir Walter Scott ;D, Imgfellow; 10, South
well; 11, Congreve; 12, Churchill; 13,
It oeheMer; M, Armstrong; 15, Milton; 10,
B.tiiey; 17, Trench; 1H, Somerville; 19,
Thompson; 20. Byron; 21, Smollett ; 22,
t'rabbe; 23, Msin!JTr; 24, Cowley; 2o,
Bel tie; 20, Cowper; 2T. Sir Walter Devo
nant; 28, Gray; 21), Willis; 30, Addison; 31,
Dryden; 32, Francis Charles ; 33, Watkh s;
34. llerrick; 35. William Mason ; 30, Fill ;
37, I) ma; 38, Shakpearo.
Kur t Sunday Ilulle lu :
FIRS I' QUARRELS.
Are (piuircU ever mad 3 up? Not a
slight coolness or a little spit, but a re-tl
ipiurrel in which hard bitter unfeeling
tilings have been said to each other? As
time Willi its healing wings and softening
inllu -nee passes by an attempt may be
m tde ut reconciliation, and perhaps, to all
ou'ward appearances is successful. The
kiss of forgiveness may be proffer
ed an I believe 1; the hands
may clasp again apparently in
friendships warm embrace, but away down
d.rp in tli'i h art rt ikles a feeling that
was not tht r; befori! tho quirrel a vigue
something which death alone can anuihi
hdate. How many weary heart aches might
be spared us if the first quarrel between
iriends could be always avoided. The
young wife who provokes tho first quarrel
with her husband does not realize the fear
tul risk she is running. The husband, who
unfeeling, taunts the fair girlish wife until
the bright eyes that have never shone with
other light than that of love for him, aud
the gentle tongue and sft voice that bus
been wont to murmur for him only words
of affection is raisud toashrill pitch to
fling back the sharp retort, little dreams
of the frightful skeleton his own Jiands
may be molding that will forever rear its
ugly head beside his health aud board.
Confidential friends and neighbors w ho
have taken great pleasure in each others
society and found so much for peihaps
many yars to relievo th j tedium of life's
jouriie ; if to-lay they deplore the los
of confidence, which was like balm to the
eary spirit, can date the begining of this
estrangement to the unlucky day of the
first qiurrel. They may have thought tin y
made Iriends, but somehow they were never
quite the same, and little by
Utile this coolness his grown
until im tliey are merely speaking
acquaintances. The worm left in the
(lower of affection by the first quarrel h is
done its deadly work, and the once fragrant
blos-i'in which gave such rare enjoyment
lies withered and scentless iu the dust.
I),d any one ever regret having avoided a
ijuairel, and who lias not with sad tears
repented having allowed tho little an,'ry
spirit to lead them captive iu 'he first he.it
of plosion and caused them to inflict cure
lest wounds, which their calm better self
would have saved them from had they but
pati-icd for one moment to listen to its
soothing voice. I. A. M.
Caiiio, Im.., August 25, 1882.
A GRAND EXHIBITION.
StLI.: llltul'll lilts 0 HIIOWS L'NI'l 1.1) liXlllJU
UNO IN (3 TICNT.1 A.M) 3 HINdS POI'l I.AIl
IMtKss I'ol.NTS I'HEKMINKNTI.V I'ltO
Nol Nt i:!!, I'ltDOK I'KOVINO I'.VHA'IH.M'IIS
TIIK 8K1.I.S SHOW.
(IvaunanCity Tuuei Mil lUll.J
Sells Bros, ushered iu their' day in Kan
sas City, yesterday, by a gorgeous street
parade, in which several line bands, beau
tiful women, trained homes, elephauU
camels, cages of living lioiu an 1 m tuy
other interesting and novel feat
ures were introduced. As tho long lino of
costly chariots and wagons wended their
way tliri. ugh some of tho principto streets,
vast crowds assembled to ga.o upon tho
truly wonderful spectacle, and it was uni
versally conceded to be tho finest street
parade ever made by a circus iu this city.
Having seen thu parade llm Np'Tlators were
naturally desirous to gazu upon tho liylng
wonders of tho animal kingdom, hid from
public view in tho closed cages, and also
to behold llu? startling features of the ai eua.
Somu there wore who hinted thai the show
was all given on the outside to gather in
the shekels of tho people, and that tho
wonder of the teut wore all imaginary.
But never was an assertion moro wanting in
truth. A visit to tho niunagcrlo disclosed
tho fact that all tho rare and curious ani
mals advertised were there. It was lurther
discovered that tbore wore also a nnuibor
of wonderful anuimald that had not been
called uftontion to mi thu bills. The wooly
elephants, theonly pair of hippopotamuses,
Siberian white polar bear and all other
zoological curiosities advertised were pre
sent. The ten elephants advertisid were to
be seen' along with a cage of sea lionp,
cages oftigersand many other animals from
all parts of the carih. Them was no fraud
to bo dii-covLKil iu any of tho three largo
tents under which were the wagons contain
ing the animal curiosities, but on the othe
erhinl there was mu :h to delight and
surprise even tho man or woman accus
tomed to visiting . Kil'igic il gardens and
menageries. In the ring it wits just the
saiin. Tint bills were again verified. The
grand entree wis a p tg. 'tat hug to bu ro
nienibered. Tho herd of trained elephants
and six beautiful performing stallions,
were tho marvel of all beholders. Charles
Fish did some wonderful bareback riding,
and Madam Cordma handled her six horses
which she rode and diove, staudiug upon
their htrebacks in a surprising manuer.
The gymnastic performances of tho French
family D tvene, were really excellent, and
introduced some new and startling features.
Little All Right added to the many attrac
tions, by his wonderful slidu for life. Ta
ken all in all, t'10 sh rv was probably
the best that. evor visited
Kansas City. The performances
b ith ul'teruooii a:id evening were- so
thronged that the int tent w.ts unable to
bold nil tl a p.-ople, end many were turned
aw.iy b 'Cati fe tin re w is not even standing
room for them.
will ' EXiiimr a'v Cum Monday
The Slava Trade on the Nile.
Swedidt tiii-i':i:iries iu Nubia report
that they have h.N-lv experienced liiueli
opposition from the Egyptian ttgciiH
and officers in the tipper Nile valley,
who exr linirlv disiike Europeans on
account of their batted of the slnvo
trade A very extciMve slave trade is
carried on by Eg, pimii ami Turkish
merchants in th" region .south and west
of the Blue Nile, 'hoops of negroes
aro brought northward in chains.
T hose who prove too weak for the jour
ney are either abandoned without mer
cy to perish from hunger or wild beasts,
or their drivers at once kill them.
The girls are sold to Ihe harems of
wealthy Egyptians and Turks while tho
men and women are disposed of as ser
vants. There is also a steady demand
for main negroes of a certain class for
attendants and guardians of tho Mo
hammedan harem-: but a great propor
tion of these men die from the injuries
sustained iu tho preliminary training
for the duties of this ollice. 'The Swed
ish missionaries have been compelled to
return to Khortoou, instead of penetrat
ing MHilhward, ns they had intended.
The Egyptians regard the liiUsionnries
and all whiles ns spies upon and op
ponents of tho barbarities connected
with the extcii'it o slave trafio with the
interior. A'. J.tnu.s lluzctle.
As mo:-t recently explained the con
tunination of the waters of the Schuyl
kill Is due to the sulphuric ticid con
tained in thu piimpings from the coal
mines that are discharged into the river.
These piimpings, says the superintend
ent of tho I'hilaih Iphia water-works,
have increased in amount, while tho
liiiiesionci walcr, a natural nciitralier
of the acid held in solution in the former,
Il is difficult to be sick without care,
mid easy lo h" happy without wealth.
Tit'isi; who prepare Hops and Malt Bit
ters, make no sivrots of its ingredients,
but publish them on every bottle. Modi-
ca authorities say that these remedies are
all that aro claimed tor them tor the cure
of Dyspepsia, Debility, indigestion, Con
A Titt'K assistant to nature in restoring
the sy"ii"in to perfect health, thus enabling
it to i cut disease, it Brown's Iron Bit
ters. ST. JOSEPH'S LOKKTTO ACADEMY
KOHM)i:i), 1803. CllAUTKHKI) 1804.
This institution, under tho direction of
the Sisters of Loretto, is sitiutud in tho
most elevated and healthful locality iu thu
city; cotnmandiug a view of both tho Ohio
mid Mississippi rivers. The new building
erected in place of tho one lately destroyed
by flic is more commodious and comforta
ble than the old one, mid the grounds uro
moro extensive aud beautifully shaded.
Parents and guardians miy bo assured that
tin ir children and wards will receive tho
most vigilant attention and careful scholas
tic (ruining, The facilities for the trans
mission ol pupils to and from this
institution are unsurpassed; via
nveis, thu Ohio ami Mississippi
the Illinois Central railroad, Wa
bash railroad, St. Louis & Cairo railroad,
and Texas narrow gtiago railroad aro af
fording a never failing commtinicatioti with
th" city of Cairo. Tho usual academic
course of studdies is .taught at
this institution. Tho scholastic
year is divided into two sessions
of twenty wuekstmch; tho llrst opening on
the tlrst Monday iu September, tho second
cniniiumclug with th llrst Monday in
February and terminating at tho expira
tion of tho forty scholastic weeks.
Terms per session of twenty weeks,
Board and Tuition In common branches,
$70.' Board snd tuition In lnlier branch
es, $75. Music extra. (Argus copy 8w.
Malaria is an almost in
describable malady which
not even the most talented
physicians are able to fath
om. Its cause is most fre
quently ascribed to local
surroundings, and there is
very little question, but this
opinion is substantiated by
facts. Malaria docs not nec
essarily mean chills and
fever while these troubles
usually accompany it. It
often affects the sufferer with
general lassitude, accom
panied by loss of appetite,
sleeplessness, a tired feeling
and a high fever, the per
son afflicted growing weak
er and weaker, loses flesh
day after day, until he be
comes a mere skeleton, a
shadow of his former self.
Malaria once having laid in
hold upon the human frame, the
door of the tystem ii thrown open
to nervous disease. The body
weak and enfeebled ahsorltt no
nourishment, hut subsisting upon
itself, the digestive organs no
longer perforin their functions j
the liverbecomes torpid, and other
organ failing to do their routine
work . speedil y become disordered ,
and dissolution and death are apt
to ensue. .
In addition to being a certain cure
for malaria and chills and fever,
Brown's Iron Bitters is highly
recommended for all diseases requir
ing a certain and efficient tonic j es
pecially indigestion, dyspepsia, inter
mittent fevers, want of appetite, loss
of strength, lack of energy, etc.
Enriches the blood, strengthens the
muscles, and gives new life to the
nerves. Acts like a charm on the
digestive organs. It is for sale bjr
all respectable dealers in medicines,
price, $i per bottle
Be sure and get the genuine
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS.
Take no other.
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
UIIEKA1 EUREKA.! !
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUE-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Orptnlzt'd Julv Utli, 1U77, Under thf L
the JtRtcnf Ulinnla CM.'VriUltel Julv
o, !W7, Under Avtoft'oiigrpu.
J AH, H. MeUAIIKV;
.1. II. HUM SHUN..
.). A. tilU.DSTlNK
W.U. VI Alt KAN l
J . H. I'KTKIK t
Kl). 11. WlllTK
K X WU U T 1 V hZ CO M M IT T K F..
Wm r.PITtM'KIt, U.S. THOMAS,
W.C JOCKLYN, V VIMJKNT,
WILL T. KUDIIl'KN .
IIOAIU) OH" MANAGERS:
J. A. tinldHtlnu, ofilnliliilltio lti)onwafiir, wholo
aalti and ret il ttrv ocnl. uto. i J. M. McOaimy,
lumber denier; Wm. f. I'ltelior, iteru'riil aiteut;
Albert Lewi, denier In Hour and ralii; L. 8.
Th'itnaa. hrlckliiyer; Miwea I'hllllpit, contrivMor
and Imlldur; II A Clinuibler, wwr; Thoa.
LhwU, ai'irrelurv and auiirimy-at-la ; W. H.
MfirnHii, ltmii!itlilo iiliyoieUti; II Hamler, of
HatderA Sun. itriicem; It, 11. Unird, atreet auper
vmur; Kit II While, a'l C. W. A O. M. A. Ho
rioiv; .1. W. Spier, lumber and 'iw-mlll; K, L.
Ilertilituti, tmnier-. K. HMb'trlrti. clerk W., St. 1..
At'.K. It.; M. K(ililcr7Wirt'.hnt tailor: Jeff M.
('lark, dealar lu wall laKT and window ahmlea; .1.
K Enllh. contmottir and liilldr; Will T. Kd
hiirn, of Muran A Nddtiurn, vtititr nmuulacturert;
K. Vlncunl, dotlw la lime a al commit; L A.
I'lieli, llnitojrn;iher; W (' Joielyn, denttut; 8.
II. Tuber, mlif. Jnwulur ; .!. II. Kotilumin, J, I1, and
notary public; J. 8. Ftrm, phvlnln H. W.
Iliiatwlek, Inauranei) ageut: K, E, Jarbae. furemaB
HI. Una inalua, and R K. Walhrid, ImAlior and
aaw-tutll, of Culroj II. t.ou'at'in.-cmhltir Nat.
nauk.Htuart, Uw; Itov. F, A. Wiik"non. Prtore
barg, Ky.j J.W. Twry, phjalolia, rultoa, Kjr.