Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. WEDNESDAY HORNING, NOVEMBER 15. 1082:
V aynr-N. B. Thistlewood.
Treasurer T J, Kerlh.
C.'llTk UfOllU. J, ViliHJ.
Courmelor--Wn. H. Gilbert.
Mturney Wlllinn Hcnrtrlike.
BOAHD or ALDBRMBN
Cirai Vrl -Wrn.Mc'lalo.T. M. Klmhrouirh..
rinDd Werd-Jeae lliiikle, C. N. llnijhea.
Third Wurd U.F, Hlakn. John Wood.
Konrlli Ward Charlei O. Patter, Adoipb 8wO-
' 'fifth Ward-T. W. HullldaT, Ernest B. Pettlt.
County Officers. -
Circuit Juilife U. J. tinker.
Circuit Clrk-A. 11. lrvl
County Judge K. H Vocum.
County Clerk 8. J. Humm.
County Attorney J . M. Umron.
County Treaaurer-Milii W. Parker.
Shetlir Johu llode.
C(itintyOiminli;oner-T. W. Halllday, J.
Ulbbs and Peter saup.
CAIKO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
J streets; preaching nrnt and third Sunday! lu
eactnnoutn.il a. .n.andT:)-.. m i prayer meet
,.Tard.y.7:p. aand, rra
rWlCKCH OF TlUt RKDKEMKK iipt scops,')
Li Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:ou a m., Holy
KacuitrlHt; h::vj a.m., Suuday e :hool ; U :00 a.m..
Mruluu Prayers-.";!) p. m.. Evening Prayers. F.
p. DuVvuport, a. T. B. Hector.
lIliH MISSIONARY UAPTI9T CnCKCa.
t l'r vliii-i! at 10:80 a. n... 3 p. m , and . :80 p. m.
M.ti( school at 7:3U P- tu Kev. T. J. rJboree,
t r i UK KAN Thirteenth street; senrtoei Bab
I j Uth 1:30 a. ni ; Sunday school J p m. Kev.
inapt,', past r
MrtTlIoWHT-Cur. KUhtb and Waluul street.
Hn-MhlDR H.nl.alb i1:i4. m. d7:V) p.m.
.tiuda? rt.-uonl at : p. ni Kev J. A. hcarrett,
MiiKSHYTKKIAS -Kluhtu street; p'eacnlfllt on
i Habbeir. at ll:w a. ra. and 7 :S0 p. m.; prayer
iB.-ii:i? Wedneedav at 1.3') p. m.; Handey Hcbeo)
tt sp. m. Kev B. Y.Oeuuo, paator.
01 .H'SETH S--,Houian Catholic) Corner Crosi
0 and Walnut atresia; services USbatu 10:3na.
u.; rtundey rhool at i p. m.; Veepera Sp- jn.'.ser
lice cvri day at a. in. Kev. Ollara. 1 rlest.
ST i'ATKICK'S-Uloruan Catholic) Corner Ninth
er.et and Wanatnirtoo avotue; service Sab
oath 6 and 10 a. ra.; Vetera 3 p. re.; Sunday School
1 p. m. services every day at B a m. Kev. MaHUTWin
It. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL H.H.
TKAlKi r.ElUBT. THAN a AuKm.
il ill 8. 03 a.m
iMail 4:' a.m
Kiprcx 11:10 a. in
AcwmdatloB ..4:15 p.m
t Accnn'datWD.ll :1U a.io
C. St. L. & N. O. K. K. (Jackwn U-jnte).
rM.ll 4:4S4.m I tMall .. 4:30p m
Kipren 10::'.oa m I tEiprer-a 10:30am
tAc'uodatluu 8: top m I
8T. l, 4 C. K. R. (Narrow Gauge )
Eiprm 8:15 a.m 1 Kiprxi'ii 4:3 p m
'Accom'datloD. 1:00 p.ro I Arcoia'datlon II :) a m
ST. L . t.M H. K. K.
Bxprefc U:30p.trj tExpreaa. 3:43 o m
WAHASU, ST. I.OiriS A PACIFIC U'Y CO.
Vail & Ki .... S-.iOvra I Mall Ex.... B SOp m
tArcotu'datlon i:S p.m I Arcom'datlon U:lOa.m
Dally except bnnrtny. t Daily.
mobile onion. K.
,J:55a. m. I Mail
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St, Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv L.iuo llunninc;
9 DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connkotion
Tin 1.xati Cairo:
3;(Ji (t m. Mail,
Arrlylng In St. Lout 9:45 a.m. ; Chicago, 8:80 p.m. ;
Couueclinit at Odin and KfllnKhaui for Cincin
nati, Loutivlllu. Indianapolis and pulnta Kant.
11:1 a.m. Bt. IiOuia Mini Wilrn
Arrlflntf In St. Loul:05p. m., ajjd connecting
for all point oat.
3:00 p.m. Fftut Kxiri
J or St. Luuls and Chicago, arrtvinu at 8t. Louli
10:40p.m., and Chicago 7:i a m
3:SO p.m. Clnoinruiti Kxprwe.
Arrlvtuit al Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louiavllla 6:f5
a.m.; ludlanapolld 4:06 a.m. rainur by
tnte train reach the abovo t.oluta 1U to 36
. UuCKS lu advance of any other route.
tHr,TheS:RT p. m. eiproM haa PULLMAN
bLKEPINQCAR Cairo to Cincinnati, wltho'it
ehanKea.aud through ilnepert to St. Louli and
Fast Time Kast.
1 aSSLIll;liN om points without any rlnluy
canted by Sunday InU'rvenliiR. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrlvet In new Yo'k Monday
mornlnatl():H5, TUIrty-sli boura In advance ol
larForthroimh tlckot and further Information,
apply it Illinois Central Uallrnarl Depot, Cairo.
J. II. JONKS, Ticket Agent.
A. D. HANSON, Oun. Pass. Agont. Chicago
Q.EOR0B II. LKACII, M. V.
Phvsioian and Surgeon.
Bpoclal attnntton paid to the Homnopathlc troat
tnont of surgical dUoasm, aud dliea'ua of womon
omen: On 1Kb itronl, opposite the Toat Office,
)U. W. 0. JOCFLYN,
OFFICE Elghtk Street, near Coma erolal Aentm
H. E W. WUITLOCK,
Omok No, 1S6 Commorclal Avenue, between
Kgbtband Ninth Btraeu
KL0UP OKA IN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Hills
Hiichast C&Hh Price Paid for Vfhmt.
Commercial Avenue aud Eighth Street
F. BKOS8, Pramdont.
U. WELLS, Cashier.
P. NV.KF. VlcePrea'nl
T. J. Kerth, Asi't eabb
F. Bros . Ca'ro I William Kiute. .Cairo
Pe-erNeff " Wlllim Woif.... "
C. M OaterloU " I O, O. Patter "
E.A. Budor H. Wells '
J. Y. Clemron, Caledoula.
A GENERA j BANKING BUSINESS DONE.'
Exchange so'.d andboucht. luterert paid !i
the Havings Dcpartrauul. ColluclloL made su(i
all business promptly attendHd to.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THE CITY.
GOODS SOLDVERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIER &, CO..
jor. Nineteenth street) Pjnift TU
Cummarrla! Avonan i ltlHU 111
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS RCN AS FOLLOWS.
OM AND AFTEH M05DAT, OOTOBCN 9),
Kxpren and Mall leavue Cairo. verv day except
Su'iiiav, tt 8:15 a m. Arnv, at East St. Louli at
8:20 p. m Arrive at Cairo at 4: -15 p. m.
Accommodation arrive at 11 A) a. m. and de
parte at 1:0 p. m.
yEW IlORsE SHOEING SHOP.
I have opened a
on Dtb streot. between Com mercial and Washing
ton aves , having given tbt business my epecial
Over Twentv Years
I fiel confident I can give perfeet satisfaction. I
have not onlv g'.von my attentloa to
MAKING AND FITTING SH0E3,
but have made the conntractlon of the foot and
limbs a study also, which enables me to nt my
ahos properly and In o doing rellsves the hor.e
Irom a great ol of lujury taat be would otter
wise be snbjdct to,
Hoping by atrtct attention to hu'nei and fair
dealing to recuive a liberal sh&'e of the pabl'.c pat
ronage. Youra Respect. JOHN MnCLELLAN.
FEBU Y Hi AT
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
On and after Mjndav, July Jl. an t until further
notlc -, tho ferryboat lybred Statu will ruu aa near
as possible ou tae following time table:
MAVIS LIAYIS LIAVia
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
! . I 111 t ' ,
6:30 a.m. 7:00 a. m. 7:30 a.m.
H:80 " 9:W " :t0 "
10:30 ll:oo 11:30 "
2:uop.u, a:30p. tn. 8:00 p. m.
Loave Leave Leave
Foot Fourth t. Eontncky Ld'g. Missouri Land'g.
4:i p. m. 4:3o p.m 6:10 p.m.
On last trlpleavlngKentn'kvIandliigat4:30o'clock
p. m , the boat will go to Blrda Point, making con
noctlon with T. A St, L. passenger train for Cairo,
Klrstirlpat5:30 a. m. leaving Oalro. Will connect
with T. A St. j. train leaving Cairo.
O O A. Jj
D Stoves ID
No. 27 J) 8th St.
S Tinware. S
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CIUS CUNNING
9:30 A. M. November 14, 18d2.
November. December. January.
Pork tin 'fi it m
neat vi n
Pork $ m 17
"Bear V 5. Vi
I CO P..M.
Pork 1770 17 55 17 35
Wheat 93U (,1 MS
Corn fttn 591 i ti
uat M5i mvaJi !'a
Corn- i 4 car. 'W,f)00 bushel Canal.
W. V. Lambdin. rlvr oditorof i'iib Bulletin
and atea.nbo'it pa4SnaRr ai;out. Ordurs for all
kinds of ateamhout Job printing solicited. O til re
at Bower's European Hotel, No. Ti Ohio levee.
STAGES OF THE RIVER.
The river marked by the gauge Ufit
evening at this port, 11 feet 11 inclios and
Pittsburg, Nov. 148 p. m River 2 feet
7 inches and rising.
Cincinnati, Nuv. U-6 p. in. River 8
feet 8 inches and tailing.
Louisville, Nov. 146 p. ra. River 5
feet 8 inches and filling.
Nashville, Nov. 14 6 p.m. Hivy 3 feet
4 inches and fulling.
St. Louis, Nuv. 14 - 6 p.m. River lOfeet
8 inches and rising.
If report be true the J. II. Hillmnn for
Nashville will be down to-day.
The Jas. W. Gaff passed up for Cincin
nati last night with a good up-slream trip.
The U.S. Rhea, formerly a Nashville
and Cairo packet is going in the coast
The John B. Maude fro.n St. Louis passed
down for Memphis last night. She had
a good trip.
Yesterday business was remarkably brisk
and everybody looked as though they
The Hudson leaves St. Louis this even
ing for Cairo and Paducah and will report
here to-morrow night.
The Commouwealth aud Y. P. Ihlliday
arrived here yesterday. Former in the
forenoon and the latter in the sftern xn
for St. Louis with light trips.
The Guiding Star received 73 p usengcrs,
41 of which we had the credit of contribu
ting, and Capt. W. P. Wright her freight
agent gave her all the freight she wanted.
The D. R. Powell from St. Louis ar
rived here yesterday morning at 8:30. She
bad a profitable trip, received some freight
here and departed for New Orleans at H
The Gu6 Fowler brought the Humpty
Durapty troupe down hst evening but ar
rived too late for the street parade, as she
did not reach here until 5:30 owing to
heavy way business.
That popular picket of the Cincinnati
and Memphis line is due hereto-day. If
you wish to travel with a clever crew the
Andy Buutu Is the boat and W. F. Lamb
din passenger agent, will serve tickets at
low rates, office 72 Ohio levee.
The Guiding Star arrived here yesterday
morning at 6 o'clock with a very good trip
and added largely here. She also had a
board a large delegation of the Ohio river
commission, which will mke the round
trip on her. Congressman Thomas from
this district and several other noted gen
tlemen took passage from here on her. She
left last night for Now Crleans.
We are just in receipt of a postal from
our old friend, Geo. C. Burroughs, former
ly city of the Dnily Enterprise, published
at Paducah, "now deceased," of which the
writer was Rivot Edidor. George is now
one of the the Local Editors on the pop
ular Courrier Journal of Louisville. He
writes his and his'n are doing are doing
well and happy, with tho exception of
Goorgo's discomfiture in regard to the
great Republican slaughter. We sympa
thize with you old boy, but just think of
what we've had to stand and take. Wo
swallowed our medicine lik'j a little man
aud the frequent potions lias at last re
lieved us, "so hero ia to you and your fami
ly, may you live long and prosper."
Some snide who contributes to the river
columns of the Cincinnati Commercial,
has an article la that paper of Monday,
18th Inst, which in speaking of the new
steamer, Will 8. Hays which is nearly
completed and will bo one of tho tincst
steamers that ever floated, and docidely the
most modern, ho says the Will S. Hays of
tho bo called Southern Transportation line,
would certainly be a financial success if she
had tome sharp, shrewed man of brains,
and experience to run it, and goca on at a
high rate arraying the five Anchor line
iteamen with tholr able management by
Copt. Scuddt r, showing them how great
success, etc. If the truth ia known, this
smart Aleck has probably been snubboJ
by the Big 0. Line and more th n likely is
giving taffy to tho Anchor lino f r favors.
There is one thing quite evident, ho knows
nothing about steamboats or ho would not
cast Bny slurs upon the able men who con
duct Hie affairs of the Big 0. Lini .
Ik the blond be impover i,shed, as mani
fested by iitnp!fp, eruptions, ulct rs, or
running son-s, seofulous tumors, swellings
or general debility, take Dr. R. V. Pierce's
"Golden Medical Discovery." Sold by all
Watering Houbo Plants.
The want of success that many people
experience with house planU in chiHly
da to the improper way in which they
are supplied with water. Sometimes
the earth in the pots becomes as dry as
street dust. At other times the soil Ih
kepi in the condition of soft mini. In
many oases thero is no opening in the
bottom of tho pot or box through which
tho sHperlluotis water can escape. As
a consequence it remains ami becomes
stagnant and offensive to tho smell. It
is iiuite likely that malaria has resulted
from the decay of vegetable matter in
flower pots kept in living rooms. A
German paper makes the following sen
sible suggestions on the subject:
'Watering plants is ono of the most
important things in tho culture of house
plauts, and very special care should be
devoted to it. Plants ought not to bo
wet until they need it. It will be evi
dent that they require wetting if on
taking tho earth from tho pot it crum
bles to pieces like dust, A sure sign is
to knock on the side of.the pot, near tho
middle, with tho linger-knuekle. If it
gives forth it hollow ring, tho plant
needs water; if there is a dull sound,
there is still moisture onough to sustain
the plant Plants must not be wet more
than once or twice a day. On dry,
clear days they require more water than
on damp, cloudy days. On the other
hand, tho earth must not be allowed to
dry out entirely, for that is also very
injurious. In wetting them the water
must he ponied in such a way that it
will run nut again through the hole in
the bottom of the pot. If the earth gets
too dry it is best to place the pot iu
water, so that the water will saturate
tho dirt very gradually. Tl.ey may bo
watered at any hour of tho day, except
when the sun is shining on tho pot or
has just left it; for the earth gets hot
when the sun shines on it, anuthen if
cold water is poured on it it will cool off
too rapidly. The best time for watering
(lowers in summer is the evening, and
in winter noon is best. Well water
should never be used, but ahvaj use
either rain water or brook water.
In many respects hoar-frost is the
very opposite of snow. After a fall of
snow the thicker branches are most
heavily laden, the light sprays are
sjfen bare of nearly So, and n."w lie
upon the branch, whereas hoar-frost is
pendant from it. The general effect of
fnow in a forest is quite different from
the effect of hoar-frost. Hoar-frost al
ters the character of trees, sometimes
greatly improving it for example, in
tho case of the pojilar, which is certain
ly not so elegant in its ordinary stale as
it is when the weight of the hoar-frost
has brought its twigs together in clust
ers gracefully bending outwards. The
instinctive desire for more perfect beau
ty has led sotno artists to treat the pop
lnr in that way, and to anticipate by
idealizing its ordinary form exactly that
ideal elegance which tho hoar fi'o.-t
makes a reality. The birch alters its
form wonderfully under the influence of
hoar-frost. AH its twigs bend down
wards and they are so heavily laden
that the whole tree looks one mournful
mass of white. Tho common illow.s
are turned by tho samecause into weep
ing willows, and if you strike a branch
so weighed and relieve it suddenly of
its burden, it will spring up suddenly
into the air. The weight of the hoar
frost on a forest of moderate extent
would probably reach thousands of
tons. It is enough to break off branches,
and wo were informed on good authori
ty that in the forests of the Morvnn not
only branches but even the trunks of
moderately strong trees had given way
tinder tho burden, so that thero was an
appreciable loss from tho exceptional
The slightest movement is sullicient
to shake off tho crystals of hoar-frost,
and when n little wind disturbed tho
trees they shed the frost like thick snow,
so that the ground looked as if there
had been a snowstorm. But although
so easily disturbed by wind the hoar
frost was strong enough to resist tho
winter sun, and the effect of it in the
forests baffles description. After that
came a general rise in the temperature
of the air, and tho white frost suddenly
disappeared, leaving behind it nothing
except the recollection as of an en
chantment which hail changed tho as
pect of the world. It is quite useless,
wo believe, to endeavor to paint it, be
cause the effect of it is dependent upon
minute delicacies of form nnd shade
which are unattainable in art. Simply
as a natural phenomenon, outside of the
region of the lino art, it is one of tho
most beautiful that eaii bo seen, but it
occurs in full perfection very rarely,
perhaps twice in a century.
Tho coming holidays will bo moro gen
erally observed than any fur many years,
and wo would remind our readers that a
bottle cf Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup wjll prove
a most acceptable holiday present.
"A lady hail tho flVsh eaten off her arm
liy scrofula. Culd see tho sinews working.
'Llndsey's Blood Searcher' cured her." J.
Raliton, Elderton, Pn.
Keep your family well supplied with
"Sellers' Cough Syrup," uso it In time, you
will avert bronchial and pulmonary affoc
tioni. 25 centi.
Not in the Ranks,
The old army overcoat that usod to
ho such a familiar sight on our streuts is
ono of tho rarest now; indeed it is so
seldom seen that we involuntarily turn
and ga.n after it, as something that
brings sad ami often cruel memories.
Tho otherdayan old man wearing a coat
of this kind, which reached to his heels,
stopped at ft cottage a little ways out of
town and asked leave to rest a while on
"I'm a bit tired," he said to the wo
man who opened the door, "an' if you
don't mind I'll sit here and re.st myself
"Vou'ro welcome," said tho woman
kindly, with a glance at the martial blue.
Then sbo left him alone, but after a lit
tle returned with a howl of coffee and a
plate of w hite biscuit.
"Kat," she said, gently; "I had a boy
who was a soldier."
"But I'm not a soldier," answered tho
old man. "I never was a soldier, inv
boy went to the war anil was was kilt- ,
ed. Ho was all I hud, too. Tho coat
was his; seems like he's near mo when
I have it on. I gave him to his country;
tho handsomest and bravest boy he was,
too, in the whole regiment, (od bless
him. He did his duty, died on the fledd
and Una coat was all that came hack to
his poor old dad. No; 1 never was a
The woman went in and brought out
some cake, and the whitest honey, and
added it to the coffee aud biscuit.
"Aro you alone in the world?" she
'Oh, no," answered tho old man,
cheerfully; "I've got a sister, but she's
old and iame, and she has a daughter
that's sickly and ailing. You see, I
haw them to work for, and they're a
sight of comfort to me. Manv s the
time I'd have broke down since Mary
died but for them two poor critters.
Mary was my wife, ma'am; she was a
master band to nuss sick folks, and
she thought after Tim died as it were
her duty to go into the hospital mtv'ico
and nuss the'soldiers, ami she died these
sixteen years ago, but she did a heap of
good work tirst. Many a soldier has
kissed her shadow ou the wall! Mary,
dailin', God wanted ye in the ranks tip
there! I've often wished that I had
been a soldier, if only to ho lit for the
little mother nnd Tim; but I never was." .
lie drank the coffee, ate thegoodfood
thankfully and offered to pay for it ith
some hoarded pieces of old worn silver,
but the woman shook her head.
"Put back your money. My boy was
a soldier." sho said.
"But I am not a soldier -wellwell,"
as he looked in her face, "I thank you
and 1 take it for his sake!"
He wished good-night to his kind en
tertainer ami turned away. As ho
walked off slow and limping, bent by
infirmity , the long skirt of Ins army ov
ercoat struck bright and blue against
the splendor of the sunset; he shaded
bis eyes with one trembling hand nnd
looked wistfully at tho ror-e and ame
thyst door that seemed to open in the
west. What saw. ho there? A little,
rouiid-ehouldered woman with a small,
homely face, a lank, overgrown boy
with sparse red hair- Ajef nnd of snob
as these nro angels made! So watching,
he passed down into the shadows and
Tin? woman at the gate looked after
"No soldier?" she said gently, "but
I wonder :f tho hoy who died on the first
batlie-in , i cut fought as he has, or
sacrificed as much to his country? AL)
the soldiers didn't go into the war with
flying Hags and rolling drums; some of
them stayed at hon)e and fought harder
battles. ' I'm glad I gave him a bite
and a sup! He is a soldier and a brave
one, too, and one day ho will know it!"
And 1 think sho w as right.
The young girls who enter tho Kng
lish postal service get S2.&0 per week
at lirst. If they are real good girls, nf
ter a few years they get 60 cents or.l
more. Many of them remain single,
because the salary is not large enough
to support a husband.
Indian and Parisian Nabobs,
Albert Wolff', in the Fiyuro, says that
all popular conceptions of Indian na
bobs are simply absurd, aud that any
Indian nabob would soon bo "Hat
broke" in Paris, should he attempt to
live in high style there. Indeed, per
haps, the most extravagant dream ever
invented bv Thuophile Gautier. was
Fortunio tliat novelclte in which wo
find an Indian nabob realizing the lux
ury of the Arabian NighU) in Paris.
Albert Wolff says:
"Where an Indian nabob would give
his wife a mother-of-pearl bracelet
worth liftcon francs, the Parisian nabob
gives his dear pet a house worth be
tween 'J W, 000 and ;i00.000 francs. In
India it pretty little woman nourishes
herself with puetry; it is enough to call
her 'Star of Heaven,' or 'My sweet lit
tle white elephant,' to make her so con
tent that she will not think of asking
for anything more. Suppose, however,
that a beautiful girl with languishing
eyes, says to a real Indian nabob: 'My
own darling, it would bo so nice of yon
to set mo up in house-keeping,' then,
what does tho nabob do? Ho commands
twenty slaves, who earn on an average
three sous a day, to plant four posts in
the ground, unite each to the other with
partition walls of palm bark, and spread
few nials upon the floor. Then tho
little hoii.-o is linished. If the Indian
nabob be extravagantly generous, ho
may perhaps hang a bird-cage to tlm
ceiling which bird-cage represents the
very eraziness of liberality. Sometimes
tho'uuhoh inuy give u woman diamonds
of great value; but then ho has always
the right to take them back again when
ho gels tired of her. But when tho
Parisian beauty liuds a nabob to set her
up in the world, the lirst out-lay repre
sents 1,,' 00,000 francs (:iOO,f)iHi). Then
tho cost of a country home for the sum
mer. 1,000 francs a 'day for domestic ex
penses, .MiO.ooo francs h year for the
dressmaker, rt.uuo francs' a month for
the milliner, n-' to speak of ther
That's a common expres
sion and has a world of
meaning. How much suf
fering is summed up in it
The singular thing about
it is, that pain in the back
is occasioned by so many
things. May be caused by
kidney disease, liver com
plaint, consumption, cold,
nervous debility, &c.
Whatever the cause, don't
neglect it. Something is
wrong and needs prompt
attention. No medicine has
yet been discovered that
will so quickly and surely
cure such diseases aa
Brown's Iron Bitters, and
it does this by commencing
at the foundation, and mak
ing the blood pure and rich.
Lcgan.port, Ind. Dee. i, iESo.
Pr a lung time I have been a
tufTerer from stomach and kidney
disease. My appetite was very poor '
and the very small amount I did eat
disagreed with me, I was annoyed
very much from non-retention of
urine, I tried many remedies with
no success, until I used Brown's
Iron Bitters. Since I used that my
stomach does not bother me any.
My appetite is simply immense. My
kidney trouble is no more, and my
f eneral health Is such, that I feel
ike a new man. After the use of
Brown's Iron Bitters for one month,
1 have gained twenty pounds in
weight. 0, B. Sargent.
Leading physicians and
clergymen use and recom
mend Brown's Iron Bit
ters. It has cured others
suffering as you are, and it
will cure you.
' Ml' IT A I. All) SOCIETY.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIRE IXSUB.
WIDOWS' & OliPIIANS
Mutual Aid Society,
OF OA I HO.
Organized Jul v lltli, Ilt"7, ttuler the Laws o
tho State of Illinois. Cnpvi inliteil Jul
9, 1877, 1'mlcr Aettif Cmijjri'iw.
JAN. H. VeCAUKY...,
J. II. M.HUNNON, ....
M. PHILLIPS and Vlce-Proeldent
,,.ipi ict" i rrvimtu;
.i . .. UUI.DSI i.Mi Truamrui
J. S PKTKIK ( Medical Advisers
TnoMAH 1. 1'. WIS ....Secretary
ED. II. WHITE Assistant Stfcretaay
KXKUUT1VK CO MM ITT KK.
Win. MMTCHKR, L.S.THOMAS,
W.C.JOCELYN, Y. VINCENT,
WILL T. BKDul'KN.
HOARD Ol" MANAOKH8:
J. A. OoWIhIIuo, of Ooldstlnu Jt Knscntvalcr, whole
sale and ret ni ilrv kinhI, i Jan. H. McUahuy,
lumber dealer; W'u. F. I'llchor, HuiiKrai a trout;
Albert Lowls, dealer in Hour and uralu; L. 8.
Thomas, bricklayer; Moe Phillip, contractor
and builder; II. A. Cuumbley, ttrocori Tho.
Lewis, aocrotarv and altomev-at law; W. H.
Marean, Hnnlthlo physician; II Ma der, of
Harder A Hun. irrocer; It. H- Halrd, atree' super
visor; Kd H White, a't aec. W. AO. M. A. (to
cleiy; J. W. Splor, lumber and a'W-mlll; K. L.
Oernltfon, barber; R. H Dietrich, clerk V 8t. I,.
it P. K. K. ; M Koliior. merchant tailor! Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper and s iuilyw hades; J.
K Knillh. contractor anil bull lor; WiOT. Red-
bum, of Morse ,v Kedlmru, cler mannfactnrura;
K. Vincent, dealer lu lima a d cement; L A.
Phelps, phoioirrapbnr; W.C. Jorelyn, dentist; 8
II, Tabor, niTtf. Jeweler; J. H. Kolilnson, J. P. ami
notary nubile; J. 8. Petri, nUlclan; II. W.
jlostwlck, Insurance agent: K, K. Jarboe, foreman
Bt.Ga malna, and E K. Walbndtfa, lumber and
saw-mill, of Cairo; H. Lolj(htn. cashier Nat.
Bank, Btuart, Iowa; Kov. P. A. Wllkeraoat, Prvoia
burg, Ry.j J.W. Tarty, phyalcUo.roJloi,. Ky.