Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO B DLLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1882.
Mayor N. H. Thiatlewofrd.
Treasurer T J . Ki rth.
I lcrn-l)MiilN. J, I'nicy.
Cu.i:i:..ir W'm. It, Ullhcrt. ,
Ma.hai I.. II. Meyer.
U-irui y Wllliuin llculrli da.
XOAHD or ALUKItmN.
'trl Anrl-Wm.McUle. T. M. Klmbrotif'u.
si urn) Ward- Jin1) lluiklu, (.'. N. Uuuhea.
il-ird Wrfl H. P. Illumi, Juliii Wood.
K.mrth Ward-Cruitlia ). 1'atler, Adoiph Bwo-
' Wnr'1- T. W. 11111 lav. KriifM B. PattU.
('null .1 "111 Jj" ) J. D'lkl'l.
I'tn-.iil Clt-r A. II. Irvin.
( ';iuUIV.Ill'lrf l. S V'ltU'fl.
.unity Ch-ra-S..!. Iltiairo.
(Viucty Alt irti. y I M. Dtmruii.
Cu.ii.iy Tr ii'ir. r-MiK-n W. I'arlo-r.
Snettif John Hoditea.
Uiroi.er-K. jit.' , ,. . , ,
Cunty l!niinlinrii-T. W. IUlli1ay,
(ilbh uud Peter !-aup.
i IU V I' H- iV-Cirn-sr Tmitt) and Poplar
ly.iiv.-l.; pre, hill lir-tal trjir-I SJii'U.. In
n montii. 11 in an-1 7: w .. in.; prr;;r meet
,.Tuiir..Uy.7:p. ' -- Sunday f--''""1- J(-l') lu
.!U Hill OK 'MIS RKilKEMKKEptar.opa'j
(.j l--i.url.-ei.tb at reel ; Sunday 7-.ria m., IL-ly
I li.riri ; m . Sunnuy --ho.il ; l.'W a. in.,
y.'.fT.li, l'rvi-r; :"''P- ni.. Evening l'ryr. K
i- li.,vc!ir'i, s I". i-il '
. Ml-T VilSslOSAKV HAPT1ST ClICKCll.-
I-,,-- at lo::' v n... S p. t.-i.. and 7 1 p. m.
... .- )u,ol nl 7:K p- ni K. I- J-
i iM-Im:. TMr'i-n'.ti l. ':'.. a. rvlua Sab
I , , i 1.1 i in ; v.iM!y -.hil 2 p. m. Ke.
K- ; -.-.-t -r.
c ; inni!,T Kuii'h and ':.' '
' i'i ' l;i- SabUIti ll:iia. m. aii'l 7 ; ' p.m.
.,,;(IV... ,;t ,l;wp la. R.-v J. A. scarR-tt,
f . : sIlYTKKIAN Ktght.li pac.hl.ig on
1 at U:i - iu.M.d ttwp. m.: water
,,.... . w.-.m.-edat at 7: up. m.; Mrnday i-chuol
-.- t!i Hi . Itrv .V. licnue.paaLir.
...-Ki il S iH-'inun ( nthnllf) forner woe
A n-inii itrvi: tvk
n.- .:..! S. li.H.l t i p. "I-;"' "
,lf, -, ..wrdny t in. lie. Uf. ' f"1-
I'ATlCK'K'f -K..mti I'ttbolk) IMrner Nltth
H i!r.-t nd W.Mtiion vi.q: rvlfM
t.a'1. s .ml 10 in: .t.. 3 p n. l
i p. i,i. rvlc-i- uv- rj It tM in. He v. MhWuh
K. U. TIME CARD AT CAIHO.
ILLINOIS t'BN I HAL H. H.
TIUINf IlBfAllT. Tiur. AHHIVI.
Mail 3 ilia. to
Mull 4:ir n.in
Kxiirc-.. ll:'.i J.m
3; J1 p tn I Acc.imdntloB . .3 p.m
MHS C'KNTKAL H. K.
4.mtMll ?:""! tn
.... lu:ir. m I tKipri-.. 11 :1 m
L. A C. K K. (Narrow liaaije )
in---. m i Ki nruH. 4 :V p.m
Actoin'diViliti. l :'p.ra I Accoia'dMoin 1U:0J p.m
KT. L . I. M K. K.
Bxpn-M 11 :Wp.n I tExpre.-. -.. V ' P tn
fArx.-m nation. ;)p m I tAecom'dHon.n:45.m
wahasii. st. i.oris a pacikio k'Y co.
MhII A Ki .... 4:4',vm Mull Kx.... St;Jp m
liai'.y except Suni1y. tDUT.
MOniLEJk OI1I0R It:
Ma-. fi:'a. m. I Mail -' P- m.
Kxprr." .iii a. m. I Kxprn.. iii'iiip. in.
gT. LOUIS it CAIRO R.K.
T KAIN'S RUN AS FOLLOWS.
ExprfM nd Mail l.-av Cairo, every .lay except
gutnlav.at 10:-.". a. m. Arriv.. 4::B p. m.
Accii'itimodatloii rrlv.- at MM p. m. and ic
part at l:Jup. ra.
SKV YOUK STOKE,
WUOLKSALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN T11K CITY.
(JOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
C. O. PATlKIt & CO..
Oor.Niiiotnenthtrett) CllirO III
QEOUCJK II. LEAU1I, M. D.
Phvitiian and Surgeon.
Sp.-rlal attention pitld to tlio Humoop'tthlc treat
ini-iinirnnrislciilillauimei, uiulii)Ji'i' ol women
and clilKlri-u. .
oillci-; onllthiitroet.oppoi'lto thn Poat OHIoe,
JU. W. 0. JOCB'LYN,
UKNTI8 T .
OKKK'B Kl.hth Htrnpt. ticar ComM-rrUl Avwrnu.
jyi E, W. WHITLOCK,
Orriri No. 13(1 Commercial Avenne, n-itwwn
K.lith and Ninth Hlroou
NOTICK TO C0NTKACT0R9.
Olll.-o of City Clerk, Cairo. HI. Kept. Ut h. 1884.
Si'Hltiil propo-al wl'l 1) received lit ttila olllco,
(llmctii.t lo tlit! city coiitiell or tlio elty or Cj ro, up
... n, ,,,,! ,n,.Hiic? of ...Id coiuirll, .Monday
cvetiliiu, Seploinelir'JMh, IJ. tor lllllntf, (rn.iliia
and ImprovW New Levee .Ireet. 'I ho e mated
Hm.ittiit of ear'hroiinlrod will l" nhont Ki.iMHicnl c
.....i iii.i. r... i,,,,. ,,r Ml I feet or more will
Till, in, iiiti.iii. ,.,." . il
l)j mcnlved .all hidi" to !) l nomitrh lr entile
yard anil w.irk to bo done, to tli "itinfHctliin ol tho
ciinimlttnoon.treeti. AH propia a 11111.1 oo i
fompniileil with n cood ami "iilHelent honrt for
I.I.. 11,.. .,n.,i ,.f 1,1.1 W.irlr In he colllDleted
within nixty tlayii Irom .ii;nlns contract. Thu right
to rajoet ny and an titrii ronnryon nj nin
D. J, FOLKi, City Clork.
While other Baking Powder art 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 iuving received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, frot
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 BIKING POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louia, Mo.,
Mmnutmetmm of l..p.llB T.ut fi.Bt, Dr. Prlf.'l ftpll
r laorlci KlU.. -a, tad Dr. PrlM1. !! i-rrfocw.
1IIAS. B. Fair & CO.
I'roprU'torH of Iron mid Machine
Corner Nlnolh and Washington avenue,
ALL KINDS OF MACHINB
WuKK. BOILKR WORK AN'D
BLACKSMITH I Nvi I'KOMPTI.Y
ATTENIJKD TO AT KJ-.ASONBLE
We i.l.o hav a n-imiir of SECOND HAND
EXfilNES AND ItOlLERS, for .ale cheaa.
C O A- JL
I) Stoves 13
S Tinware. S
rTie Cairo &3Iouinl City
A. Pi. SAFFORD
V. II. MOORE, Master.
From ""rptember Mh until further notice will
make trip. a. fnhnwa:
Leaveae Cairo at 7:30 a. m., ii icj a. m. aua
Leave. Mound Cltv at 8:30 a m., 1:30 p. m. and
6:3 p m.
Can n-i eu'esea tor excursious any cveuins auer
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
r- ..4 .ft... r..,i1,.. .Tnttr-ll anil until forth...
nolle. tho ferrvlnmt rhree State" will run aa near
as posslbleon the folloivini! tltno table:
-KiVXa LIAVXB LIATa
Foot Fourth at. Mlaaouri Land'R. Kentucky Ld g.
(1:30 a.m. 7:f0a. m, 7:)a. m.
H ivi - n:ii " :Hn "
10::t) " lt:0ii ' 11:3') "
i:oop. m. 2 :3o p. ra. 8:00 P, m.
Leave Leave Leave
Foot Fourth at. Kentucky Ld'g. Mlsaonrl Lanil'tf-
4:(K)p. ra. 4:3) p. ra. 8:10 p. m.
Ou la.t trlpleavlnnKentiiekvlandliiffat4:30o'cloc.k
p. m., tho boat, ull go to lJinla PoTlik, making con
nection with T. A st . L. paa'cnger train for Cairo.
Klrat trip at tl:30 a. m. leavlnu Cairo. Will connect
with T. Jt St. L. train leaving Cairo.
rrilK KEQULAR CAIRO AND TADCCAH
1 DAILY PACKET.
HENRY K. TAYLOH Mnaler
EO. .10DE8 Clerk
Leavea Pailucah for Cairo dally (Sunday! except
ml) at 8 a.m. and M.mndClty at i p m. Return
lua.LjavoaCalroatlp. m. Mound. City at 5 p.m.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY RY CHA9. CUNNING
9:30 I'. M. September 15,12.
Septt-iiibt-r. October. November.
$ JHtW'a t
lO.'-J 80.V MH
12:30 I'. M
$1'J M (19 2 "i
'Mi '-'Vi, m'i
Ki (11 f,H'.j
So'. ii. W'ft
1:0) I'. M. Clorluy.
i) or. .0 10 1 19 4)
S7i i i.Vt
W. F Lamrdi.v, rlv.r editor of i'iib Hui.i.tih
and atei.Tiboit pann'r ai.nt. Orlnra for all
klndaof .teamhoat Job printini; loltclted. Oll'ca
at Plantar Hotel, No. M Ohio levee.
II IV EH ITENH.
The Guiding St'irk-ft for Now Orleans
list evening with all she couM carry.
A regular bull and bear freight prevails
at Cincinnati in the '-Rig O Line." Several
boats have withdrawn, hut when discretion
properly prevails we think tint the boats
withdrawn will take a tumble and fall into
line in good order.
The Vint Shinkle passed down for Mem
phis last night with all the freight she
could possibly navigate with. She was U
days behind time.
The Hudson arrived at 1 1 a. m. yesterday,
discharged 4,000 sacks of wheat here and
departed for Paducah at 4 p. in,
C'apt. McLean, of Evansviile, inspector
of hulls, was in the city yesterday, and
inspected the saw mill steamer Mattie,
which received first class papers.
Capt. Davis, from Mound City, was in
Tho Will Kyle has over 700 tons of
freight, and will report here to-day for
Cincinnati. The Kyle is first class and her
accommodations are unequaled.
The John S. Hopkins comes through
from Evansville to-morrow. Passengers
for Paducah and points above, caa procure
tickets from Agent W. F. Lambdin.
TheGus Fowler is the regular U. S. mail
packet this evening from Fadueah and
The Cons. Millar from Cincinnati is due
to-morrow for Memphis.
The City of Cairo for Vicksburg passed
down last night with a good trip.
Tho to-vbo.it My Choice left here on her
return trip for St. Louis last evening.
The Fannie Tatuin leaves St. Louis this
evening for Johnsonville on the Tennessee
river. So says the St. Louis papers of the
15th in st.
The tow boat Oakland will leave here to
day for New Orleans with several barges
loaded with wheat.
Congressman Thomas has only been in
his district for a few days during the pres
ent year, and he has not had time to an
swer the charges that have been made
against him by his party-friends. Of course
he will answer them in some way. They
charge him with untruthfulness in the
matter of Dr. Holiday's appointment and
with deception ot his friends, and fraud in
his nomination. Democrats charge him
with inefficiency and unfaithfulness to his
constituents. They chargo him with being
more a representative of eastern interests
than of tho wants of his district. Tlio peo
ple want to hear what ho lias to say in
answer to these charges.
Tho improvement of tho Mississippi
river is a subject of national importance.
Every man who desires tho early and lull
devel'ipement of the great interior states
should labor on all proper occasions to
bring about tho improvement of this great
inland sea. Every farmer, who lives
within a hundred miles of either the Mis
sissippi or Ohio, Is interested in river im
provement, if ho expects to have grain, or
hay, or potatoes, or apples, or
any other farm product for market. It is
a question that rises above party. No man
should bo allowed politically to stand in
tho way of an enterprise so full of prom
ised good to tho people. Tho money
granted by congress iu tho law passed two
years ago, is now beginning to bring forth
fruits; and tho rocent liberal appropriation
by congress reudcrs it certain that tho im
provement of the western rivers has be
come a national policy.
It is a statement, strely within tho limits
of truth, that every bushel of wheat raised
in Illinois is ronderod worth llvo cents
moro by reason of safo navigation of the
Mississippi. And there is no reason why
wueHt may not bo worth as much at Cairo
as at tho seaboard, if tho channel of tho
Mississippi was so deepened that sea-going
vessels could load at tho whf at Cairo for
Liverpool and other foreign ports.
It is time this great subject should bo
come more generally understood by tho
people. Laws for the improvement of our
two great western rivers will do moro to
prevent railroad extortion in freights than
all tho laws that will ever bo enacted by
state legislatures on that subject. Those
great natural channels of commerce only
need to be taken care ot and improved, in
order to make them bucIi competitors of
the railroads as will compel tho railroads
to reduce their freight tariffs, or relinquish
the carrying of all products raisod near to
And we are not dwelling among vision
ary predictions, when we forecast tho fu
ture with the prophecy that merchants are
now doing business in Cairo who will load
vessels at our wharf with grain to bo car
ried, without reshipment, to English and
European ports, and receive cargoes loa led
at Liverpool and Bremen for Cairo. ,
THE USELESS THIRD I'AR'IT.
There is hut one vital public question,
(The politicians may attempt to retire, it
but their attempts will all be vain,) upon
which issue can be made at this time.
Tho Republican orator and editor may
wave tlio bloody shirt, and cry: 'Lo! 'ihis
emblem of demoeutio misnoveriiuieiit'"
The cry will avail them nothing. Tue
pleaching men and the hymn-singing and
praying women will reply: ' That is of Hie
past. The 'question is: 'Shall bltielawi.-in
again become dominant?' I'eisonal liberty
is a question now at issue here at h mi".
Let the south take care of itself."
Tho Republican orator will cry aloud :
"The grand old pvty abolished slavery.
S.ivo it now!" To which the preaching
men and singing and praying women will
reply: "Let it be as brave now as it was in
the day3 of Sumner, Wendell, Phillip.,
Old John Hiwwn and Garrison, Let it
atttck tho liquor traffic!" And the Demo
crats will reply: " The Republican party
was always a political hypocrite, Btid it is
to-day. Before the war it took oh" its h it
to slavery in the states, and was a nullifica
tion and secession party a disunion party.
It became an anti-slavery party when war
compelled it to be, and it grew to love
the union when it could not disrupt it.
It is now a coward. It dare not take
position on the liquor question. Where
does it stand? Is It for Prohibition or
To all tho war cries of tho Republican
party, the Temperance party cries: "Pro
hibition !" And tho Democrats shout :
Say what you pleaso tho issue of the
pending political battle is: "Prohibition
or license !"
The Temperance party declares: "lam
for prohibition I" -
The Democratic party declares: "I am
opposed to prohibition !"
The Republican party declares: "I
want time to think. I havo no opinion
yet upon the temperance question. Wait.
And always remember tint I saved the
Union; that the Democrats fired upon the
flag; that no ballot that is not a Repub
lican ballot is a freo ballot. I am not in
favor of prohibition. I am not iu favor of
the liquor license system. I am neutral
on that question. Hut I am always for the
old flag and a new appropriation."
So here is Hie case :
1. The Temperance party: in favor of
2. The Democratic party: opposed to
3. Tho Republican party : neither in
favor of nor opposed to prohibition.
The Republican party has no place in
tho pending canvass in Illinois. It is tho
useless third party, which Republican
orators and writers have been of late so
earnestly denouncing. It should be retired.
1 ETTER LIST.
LIST OH" LETTERS HEMAKNINO UNCALLED
KOR IN THE rOSTOKl'ICIC AT CAIRO, ILL,,
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1(1, 18M2.
Ihti ton, Sarah Rmtieii, EMzu
Hates, Mollio Cathern, Mary
Chambers, Melvina Clay, Mary
Uuiout, Nancy Hill, Maggie
Hannah, Hello Johnson, Hester
Leibel, Li.zio , Mors, Etfey
Massey, Magio Nickolson, Cora
Nash, Anna Peeler, Sarah
Smith, Itertio Hhaiiahan, Mary 2
Trasko, S K Wesley, Flora
Wagner, Roto Willis, Lisio
Winslow, Fanny Walker, Fannie
Wakins, Luo Ycakor, Nelviuey.
Avery, A J Brush, II
Roll, M N Backesv Ludwig
Brown, Jim Boss, J F
Corder, Moso Couboiii, T
Campbell, Win Darrah, Rail
Estell, Jas Emerson, 0 B
Fath, Ewald & Co Figners, Bill
Oreen, W8 Harris, A II
Henry, Mr Jackson, Andrew
Jennings, F 0 Konndy, Ed C
King, II B Klight, dipt J Q D
Koon, J I) Leery, Nut
Laughlin, Feat Moslcy, Jas
McBeason, Jas McCollcy, Frank
Nichols, 1) Patrick, Lud
Patterson, Martin Qulms, J P 8
Kourk, James Robinson, llobt
Smith, Billy 3
Scarborough, W II
Sandusky, Jas E
White, Frank -2
Persons calling for the above mentioned
will pleaso say advertised.
Geo. W. McKkaio. Postmaster.
Every one will find a general tonic in
"Lindsey'n Improved Blood Searcher."
Druggists sell it. It's what you want.
It does not cure every thing ! but kidney
troubles nnl many other Complaints to
which hVsh is heir yield gracefully to the
life-giving properties constituting Hops
an I Milt Hitters. People who have be
coin'! discouraged should resort to this new
A Re aaVr'a Complaint.
1 havo never wished that I had been
born in omo oilier century than tho
nitii-tn-uth. fur age, if not a pictures
ii" one - and I ihink it has its pictures
,!( :i -perls - is, without doubt, the most
i "iiifuiialile to live ill, t.tko it on tlio
whole. liie world has yet known. It
-rms to tue that persons of rational
mind ami iimna:ie I is i. isit i iti cannot ho
too thankful to belong to it, for Tt is
hard to see how such persons could ever
have etijo', ed life in curlier limes us wo
of the latest days ran. Tho world has
eertniidy gone forward, and the feature
of its progress lh:tt I chiefly rejoice in
is iis itilvaiiei! inhumanity. The older
world the wmld bill a very lit I In elder
liian oiii-niwi - wassin-h a t.-l l ibU cruel
one! 'liie only n'ljeelioii to living ill tho
I f. - -1 1 1 1. time that I know of is thn in
i fea-ed quantity of things one must
know, or would like to know. Eight-
i'1-iith-eeiiluiy pie didn't have to read
I.eekv's hi-loiy of their times iii four
volumes, or a hundred tlnui-and other
books it now .seems obligatory upon all
cultivated pel'-ons to iteitiaitil them
selves with. Nowadays one is required
to ti iid a snmll library every year, if
one would have even it smattering of
knowledge on the various subjects that
invite an intelligent man's interest. Tho
sn-i ia'i.-ls, in tin.' abundance of w hom
we glory, carry investigations so far for
ward, each in lii-t own line, that I he
general reader cannot Hie to do moro
than aeeept :i ntim'ier of things at sec-,
ond hand, or be i (intent to have no un
derstanding of them at all. It is hard
to resign one's self to ignorance of so
many intrresting matters, and vet that
is wiiaUuu' Mycins dritun lo. (Jno finds
that tlio litst thing to learn is "how
much need not be know n," which is
oei-haps a sort of .-our-grapes wisdom,
but apparently tho only wisdom obtain
Tho Title of Esquire.
Tho legislative prohibition by the
United States of titles of nobility could
not eradicate; tho trail of human nature
which makes such titles, or any verbal
badge of distinction, a dearly craved
prize to the mass of people; but in our
eagerness for these we havo done more
to abolish them than any laws, by mak
ing them ridiculous. A title given to
everybody is a self-contradiction and
ubsiiiilit v, for it distinguishes no- one
and iii!""1'" nothing; and. in our demo
cratic M..-.I.V, , no ono is willing to give
others the monopoly of such distinc
tions. In consequence, several titles
w hich were tolerably definite in mean
ing oneo have become tags that do not
fi'U a hair to the meaning of tho name
itself. Among these is "Esq." once a
coveted badge of professional distinc
tion, and in early New England times
confined rigidly to its narrow use in
deed, even "Mr." was only allowed to
respectable householders in good stand
ing. Coining to us from feudal Eng
land. "Esq." marked members of tho la-
f al fraternity and kindred occupations,
t was at length assumed by or confer
red by courtesy upon prominent and
wealthy citiwns, and at last has como
to mean only an adult male citizen
the slum! ns "Mr.," or, in general, the
s.mie us the tin mo would imply without
addition. It is thereforo utterly useless,
a bore nod tin oll'enee; for a meaning
less til lo is an all'ront to any man. It
Bliould be disused altogether, and loft
to bo marked "obsolete" in tho diction
aries. Write "John Smith" or "Mr.
John Smith," if you please, but let us
Lave no more of "John Smith, Esq."
- mm ai
Tho Early Attractions of a Western Vil
lugo. We heard a Western village praised
very highly by a friend tho other even
ing for tho singular objects of curiosity
which thu town and its environs con
tained. "1 saw," said he, "the tree on
w hich six gamblers were hung at ono
mid tlio t-aino time. There was a "hard
set" out looking at the tree when I
reached it. It was covered, lower
lit ii lis ami till, with handbills. Ono was
of a cock fight, which was to take place
that night'; auother of a "bull-dog
match" that afternoon; and a third of a
vpiining mill" that was to come off
between two professors of tho "manly
art of self-defouso." I noticed ut the
tavern, where I "put up," a glass jar
on a shelf over tho tireplaco, which con
tained what I took, at tho first glauce,
to be a couple of pieces of pn-servod
lemon or orange peel. "What is that
in that jar, landlord?" I asked. "A
couple of ears that wero cut off in this
very room, by two cowardly rascals,
more than a yenr ago; and there they
shall slay till tho scoundrels see 'em.
They raii't disguise themselves so that
I wouldn't know 'em, If they was over
to conm in here and once look at them
'ere 1'iirsl" "This was some years ago,"
added our friend, "and 1 urn glad to.
hear that the jilneo has now heroine a
peaceful and orderly U)vii."tVf.
II, Is not generally known that a few
springs of cedar bush, mixed with hay
or tiny kind of litter for hens' nosts will
keep them entirely free from hen llco.
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 thi3
opinion is substantiated by
facts. Malaria does not nec
essarily mean chills and
fever while these troubles
usually accompany it It
often affects the sufferer with
general lassitude, accorn
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 Its
hold upon the human frame, tha
door of the ayttem U thrown open
to nervous disease. The body
weak and enfeebled absorhi no
nourishment, but subsisting upon
itself, the digestive organs no
longer perform their functions;
the liver becomes torpid, and other
organs failing to do their routine
work . speedily become disordered,
and dissolution and death are apt
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 efnojent tonic; 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 by
all respectable dealer; in medicines,
price, $ I per bottle
Be sure and get the genuine
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS.
Take no other.
MUTUAL All) SOCIETY.
UREKAl EUREKA 11
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Atd Society,
OrsanliedJulv Hth, 1877, Under the Laws o
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congress.
JAS. H. M.-C.AIIEY Prealdont
.1. II. ROHINHON lal Vlce-Prealdent
M. PH ILLIPS uud Vlce-l'reeldunt
J. A. UOLDSTINB Tieaeuret
JV'S1'PKTHIKN I Medical Advisers
THOMAS LRWIS Secretary
El). II. WHITE. Aaalatant Kucretajy
IC X HJC ITT I V 10 CO M M 1TTK N .
Wm F.PlTcrtKR, I..8. THOMAS,
W. C JOCKLYN, V. VINCENT,
WILL T. REDUL'HN.
JIOAUD Of MANAOKU6:
.1. A. (ioldHtlnn. ofdoldmlno ,t Ilonenwaltir. whole
aale and ri't nl dry imI, utc.i Jaa. f). MeGaher,
liimbor Dealer; win. V. 1'ltohor, mineral aruut;
Albort Lewis, dealer In Hour and grain; L. 8.
Tbomaa, bricklayer; Mimea Phllllpa, contractor
and Imlldor; II. A. Chttmhloy, itrocer; Thoa.
I. ewla, eecri'tiiry and attorney-at law! W. II.
Marcan, H.uiit'palhtc phyaiclnn; II Sander, of
UmidurA Son. grocers; It. II. Ilalrd, atrn-t aup.-r-vioor;
K.I II. While, ain't aec. W. O. M. A. 8o
clntyi J. W. Spltir, lumber and aiw-nilll; K. I..
(lernUun, barber: E. II, Dliitrlcu. clork W., St. L.
. P. R.R. ; M. Ki.lii.ir. m-rchant tailor: JeA M.
(Turk, dealer In wall-papar and window shades; J.
K. K.nnllri, contractor and builder; Will T. Red
burn, or Mora A Kadhurn, cigar maanfactnrera J
V. Vincent, dealer In Unit and ooiuent; L A.
Phelps, photoyrnphMf ; W.O. Joetlyn, dentict; H.
II. Tabor, ml a. Jeweler; J. H. Hobluaon, J. P. and
notary public; J. 8. I'otria, t.nylclant U. w.
Boatwlck, Insurance agent; B. K. Jarboe. roremaa
St.Uairoalne, and B K. Walbrulga. lumbar and
aaw-mlll. of Cairo; II.- Latghton.. eaehlar Nat.
Bank, Stuart, Iowa; B. F. A. Wllkerenn, Pryori
burg, Km J.W. Tarry, phyalelao, fulton, Ky.