Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLIN018. SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 3, 1882.
ayor N. B. Ttiiatlewood.
Treaimrer-T J. Kurtu.
C'lurk lK-niiii. J. Foley.
Ouiiiiaolor--Wm. B. Ollbert.
Haraual L. 11. Meyera,
Uluriiuy William Het'lrtc.ki.
BOA HI) OF ILDtHMIN "
Ut Ward Win. McHle, T. M. Kimhriiuifa.
inr.oud Ward- Jeme Iliukle.C. N. HukUbb.
I'hird Ward U. P, Hlake, John Wood.
Koimb Ward-Cnarlea 0. Patlur, Adoipb 8wo
oila. irih Ward-T. W. Hailldav. KriiMt K. Pittit.
Circuit Judiiu U. J.Hnker.
Circuit Clurlt-A. II Irvin.
County Judif,o R. S Vocum.
County Clerk S.J. Humm.
County Atloruey-J. M. Damrou.
County Treanurer-Milea W. Parker.
Coroner K. Kltatierala
County Commleaiuucra-T. W. Halllday, J. A.
Ulbba and l.tr Saiip.
CAIKU BAPTIST. -Corner Twin and Poplar
) atreetn; preaching flrnland third Sundayi iu
eauti montn, 11 a. in. and7;:W :. iu : prayor moai.
inr Taiir.day, 7:) p. m-; Sunday .chool, :3oa.m
Ku. A. J. Pantor.
MIUKOU Of THK KKDKEMER Rplacopaij
J Fourteenth etreet; Sunday 7:00a in., Holy
Kucbarint; :S0 a. ra., Sunday achool ; '1:00 a.m.,
Morning I'rayera; :'K) p. m., Eraning Prayera. r.
p. Jiavi-nport, . T. B. Hector.
I'llihT M1SMIONARV BAPTIST CHURCH.
V Vr h'huii at lo::m a. o.., a p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
-nbbaib icbool at 7:80 p. m Rr. T. J. bborea,
1t!'I HKRAN-TUlrteentb Itreet; annrltei Sab
j l.ntli 1 :i a m.; Sunday achool 2 p. m. Rv.
MKTIHl)lrtT-Cor. Eighth and Waluut atresia,
Pr-achliiis flabnata U;fl)a. m. and 7:10 p.m.
MimUy (v:hiol at .1 :ki p. iu. Rev. J. A. Scarrett,
1)I K:HYTKKlAN-KlKhth atret ; Jireacnliil! on
SMilmth at 11:00 a. m. and 7:'0p. m.; prayer
uwU.ir V'diiiay at 7:) p.m.; banday Hcbso)
at i i m. Rev B. V. Oeirc, I'M lor.
.i( Mi i' li h .Koihau Catholic) Corner Crona
O :.d Walnut stwta; aervteea Habbath 10:SOa.
n ; Sunday School at 'i p. m.; Vei-pura J p. m.iier
no f vtrry day at a. m. Ku. O'llara, Prleat.
l"T PATRH'K"S 'Romau Catholic) Corner Ninth
O i" n ot and Wanhlnirton aranne; aerTlcea Bab
nut Ij S and 10 a. m.; VeapertS p. m.; Bnuday School
p.m. a':rvic.ei! every day at t a. m. Met. Mutjnon
K. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
thiim dkhakt. TBanaaRRiTl
Mai; 3:(i5 a.m
Kiurem 11:10 a.m
Accoin datlon.il :lo a m
tEii-ren :W pm
Accnnidatiua. .:15 pm
C. ST. I. Jc N. O. R. R. (Jackson mote).
tMal i A" a.m I tMall .. 4:0p.m
Bstr lo::a m tKiyrt 10:30 a m
tAc'tnodatioii 3 t('p.m
ST. L. K. K. (Narrow Gauea )
Eiprui" :1S a. in I 'Eiprnna I.Wp.m
Accnm'daiUm. 1 : p.m I Accom'datlon 1 1 :) a m
ST. L . I M 4 8. R R
Kxprec ll:30p.tn tExprei...-.. J:W P m
WARASU. ST. LOLIS PACIFIC R'Y CO.
Mill 4 Ki .... V. vm I 'Mail Jt Ex.... -:0 P m
ArcouVdatlon t:i p.m 1 1 Arcotn'dation 11 :10 a.m
Liany except Sanday. t Dally.
MOBILE & OUI0 B. R'.
..J:Ma. m. I Mail.......;10 p. m.
LLIN01S CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv JLinQ Huauinj?
O DAILY TRAINS
O irrom Cairo,
Making Diheot Connection
Arrlvliiuin St. Loula 9:45 a.m.; Chlcairo.8;30p.m. j
Conut'ctinir at Odin and Effingham for Cincin
nati, Loutivlllt), liidiauapoln and polnta Bai-t.
11:10 a.m. Ht. l.ouin and Vetrn
Arrlvinc la Ht. I.ouli 7:05 p. m., and connecting
for all pointa Weft.
;i:50 p.m. Fuat Kxproa.
or8t Louia and Chicago, arrlvinf? at St. Louii
l():4t p.m., and Chicago ":v!0 a m
;i:5() pm. Cincinnati Kxprens.
Arrivinir at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; LomirMe 6:W
a m ; Indianapolla 4:05 a.m. PaMenguri by
thia train reach the above polnta lli to 30
llol'US In advance of any othor route.
twThn 3:r p. m. eiprow hai PULLMAN
bLEKPINUCAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
ehatiRca, and through ileopen to 8t, Lonla and
Fast Time EiiRt.
P. otrnii roi'd "T tnU llno R"hf"lIBh to East.
rilSSeill;ei 8 orn points without ny delay
canaod by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrlvee in new York Monday
corning al 10:35. Tblrty sli hoiiraln advance of
B7 other route, ....
IttrKor through ticket! and further information,
apulY at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J. U. JONES, Ticket Anont,
A. II. HANSON, Gen, Paaa. Agent. Chicago
EOllOE II. LEACH, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Special attontlon paid to the Homoopnthlc tToat
ment of aurglcal dlioaaei, and dliAaiet of women
Offlco: On Mth atront, oppoalle the Poat Office,
" DENTISTS. "
R. W. 0. JOCELYN,
OFlflcE-Klghth Street, uear Comr ercla! Avenou
J)Il. B W. WRITLOCK,
Umui No. 186 Commercial Avenue, between
Jtgkt'J and Ninth Street
W, F Lmbdim, river editor or ftit BouTi
and ten.nhoit pjiionnr aunt. Order, for ll
klndaof teanhoat Job printing aollclted. Office
at Buwe-'a European Hotel, No, U Ohio levee.
BTAOEH OK TUB KIVKK,
Tho river uiirkml by tho gauge last
uvi'tiiriK Ht this port, 11 feet and
0 in 'he and failing.
PitUl.uroh, Doc. 20 p. m River 1 foot
8 inches arvl nt ttiotiary.
Cincinnati, D.-c. 2-0 p. in, River 8
feet 8 inch and rising.
Lnuiaville, Dt-c. 20 p. m. River 5
feet 0 inches and g'utionary.
Nanhvillo, Dec. 2-0 p.ra-River 5 feet
10 inchoH and rising.
St. Louis, D c. 2-0 p.m. River 10 feet
0 inches and falling.
The Cons Millar .left Cincinnati last even
ing for Memphis.
The David R.Powell is due up for St.
Louis thin morning.
The Arkansas City from St. Louis is duo
here this morning.
The City of Greenville is due hero to
night for New Orleans,
The river marked 11 feet by the gauge
at this point and falling slowly.
The river waa very rough yesterday and a
strong cold wind blew from the north.
The Fowler had an excellent trip yester
day and arrived late on account of heavy
The John A. Scudder from St. Louis left
here last evening with a Wig trip for New
The U. P. Schenck and Will Kyle are
both on their way up from New Orleans for
Tho magnificent 6tamer Guiding Star
from New Orleans passed up for Cincinnati
latt niuht. She had a good trip,
The Wyoming from Memphis arrived
here yesterdiy morning and discharged
1,600 bales of cotton for the cotton mark
et. The Andy Btuni from Cincinmti is past
due here this morning tnr Memphis. Eee
W. F. Litubdin, Passenger Agent and se
cure your tickets.
The John B. Mtudo from Memphis arrived
at 6 p. m.yi-sterd iy. She had an excellent
trip, discharged a lot of cotton here and
departed for St. Louis.
The City of Helen from St. Louis ar
rived last evening at 3 o'clock. She had
a ood trip, a hied cooidi-rtb e freight here
md departed for M mphis at 7 p. ra.
The U-nry A. Tyler for Tiptonville left
here last evening at 1 1 :30 with a light trip.
She will return Monday, December 4th
and leuve here prompt Tuesday evening 4
o'clock for Osceola.
Tho p ipul ir picket Hudson loaves here
this morning for St. Luis. Cant. Todd
command aud Capt. John Griffith is in
charge of tho office. W. F. Lambdin, pas-
senier agent, will furnish tickets to St.
Louis and all way points at low ratos.
Decided steps ou,'ht to be taken to cure
a Cold or C 'Uu'h at once. We should
recommend Dr. Bull's Cough 8 mp. This
valuable medxino is indorsed by the
physicians and you can rely on its doing
the work every time.
Free ot Cost.
All pirsons wishing to test the merits of
a great remedy- ono that will positively
cure Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
lironclntia, or any abortion ot the Throat
and Lungs are requested to call at Harry
W. Schuh's drug store and get a trial bot
tle of Dr. King's Now Discovery for Con
sumption free of coBt, which will show you'
wnat a regular dollar-size Dottle will do. (1)
Fortunes for Farmers and Mechanics
Thousands of dollars can be saved by us
ing proper judgmuut in taking care of the
health of yourself and family. If you are
Bilious, havo sallow complexion, poor appe
tite, low and depressed spirits, and geuorally
debilitated , do not delay a moment, but
go at once and procure a bottle of those
wonderful Electric Bitters, whicti never fail
to cure, and that for tho trifling sum of fif
ty cents. Tribune. Bold by Harry W.
Alton's Brain Food positively cures Borv-
ousncss, nervous debility, and all weakness
of generative organs, fl. o for 3. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 315 First Avo., N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by Barclay Bros
Mn. Fritz Miller, of Columbia, III; .
says: "I have been cured of a distressing
case of dyspepsia by the use ot Brown's
Triift to Her Trust.
Too much cannot be said of thjever
faithful wile and mothor, constantly watch
ing and caring for her doarones, never neg
lecting a single duty in their behalf. .When
they are assailed by diseas", and the sys
tem should have a thorough cleansing, the
stomarh and bowels regulatod, blood puri
fied, and malarial poison exterminated, she
must know that Electric Bitters are the only
sure remedy. They are the best and purest
medicine in the world and only cost fifty
conts. Sold by Harry W.Schuh. (4)
MEN WOMEN AND BOOKS.
EDITED IN TUB INTEREST OP THE CAIRO
The regular meeting of tho board ot
trustees and of the W. C. & L. R. will be
held at library room Wednesday, Decern-
Lfjer 6di a 2 p. ra. Tho general meeting of
the association will convene at 3 o'clock.
The literary eX'TcUes preptrcd for the oc
cion will be of uiiUKual interest. A paper
will be read by Mrs. B Y. G-mrge entitled,
"Do tho Household God's need Residing?
A cordial invitation is extended to the
Miss Kate Carrington of Colebrook,
Ctim., is naid to b the author of "ABchen
broedel" in the "No Name" series.
A "John Bright Room," devoted to work
on history and political economy, is to bu
htted up in the Birmingham Free Library.
M. Maspero, the eminent Egyptologist,
has returned irom Cairo to Paris. He left
the Boulacq Museum, of which he is direc
tor, in the care of native Egyptians.
What promises to be a sitisfactory life of
George Eliot has beeu prepared by Miss
Matelda Bling, and will form the iuitial
volunine of John II, Ingram's aeries of
Biographies of Eminent Women.
The London correspondent of the Tribune
teported bycablo Prof. Tynd tll's wish ex
pressed at the unveiling ot the Carlyle
statue, that a memorial might be erected
to Emerson iu London. He couched his
wish in terras peculiarly reverent and ap
preciative. He spoke ot Emerson as the
loftiest, purest and most penetrative spirit
that ever shone in American lituratur. "
The adventure of two youths in a journey
to Egypt and the Holy land. This is the
fourth part of "The Boy Travelers in the
Far East," by Thomas W. Knox. It is a
beautiful book in its print and illustration,
and as good as beautiful. Our young read
ers, and even thofe of larger growth, who
have read the former volumes will need no
encouragement to open this. No traveler
6ees with better eyes or wields a more
graphic pen than Mr. Kox. The book
will add a new interest to Bible study, as
it illustrates much that is vague. The
au'hor is very happy in his power of blend
ing the every-day incidents of the travel
ers lile with the valuable history of the
past, and by his descriptions, illuminating
the sacred text.
T he life and letters of Elizabeth Pren
ties. This book is the record of a typical
Puritan lady of our own times, gifted with
hiSh talents, fine culture, anil thut exalted
piety which is tho key to the hUtorj of
New England, a history, it may beobserved,
which takes in a large part of the entire
country. It'eVery memorial of the relig
ious character of the distinctive American
Christian, with the one exceptiou of this
volume, wee to ultimately perish from the
face of the earth, it would still be feasalile
to form t correct idei of the religious and
intellectual atmosphere of the class to
which Mrs. Prentiss belonged. She is best
known as tho author of "Stepping Heaven
ward," a deeply religi us story which ap
peared originally in the columns of tho Ad
vance as a serial, Shu was a somewhat
prolific writer, always in the same pietistic
vein. She was the wife of an eminent
clergyman, the Rev. Dr. Prentiss, and the
daughter of a still more eminent divine,
Edward Payson, D.DT, of Portland, Me, Dr.
Payson was the most conspicuous represen
tative of the erthodox church iu the earlier
part of this century.
At the Metropolitan Muneuui of Art
there will be a reception and private view
of Raphael's "Maddontm dei Caudclabri"
on December 11. Tho famous painting
reached tho Museum on the 10th inst. Tho
coloring is rich aud brilliant. In it the
Virgin, painted half-length iu a standing
position, holds with her left hand tho in
fant Clnist, who, entirely naked, is seated
on a white cushion, which may be supposed
to rest on a table not seen in the picture.
Two angels iu the background supposed
to bo iu a kneeling posture, although t uly
the head and hand of each is visible stand
ono on each sido of the mother and child,
holding up Tamiug cuudulubro. The Vir
gin's head is seen nearly full-face; her eyes
are downcast and nearly closed. The child
is slightly ou tho left of tho Virgin. His
head is seen nearly tull-faco and his eyes,
wido open, are looking out ol tho picture,
being turned considerably to tho left of tho
spectator. His right hand tests upon the
Virgin's mantle, while his left is partly
hidden beneath it, resting on the uudor
garmeut which covers her bosom. Tho Vir
gin Is clad in a blue mautlo with an under
vestment of red, tho latter seen only near
the neck aud at the cuff of the sleeve. A
veil of greonish-brown, with gold stripes,
covers her head and falls gracefully over
her left shoulder. Each of the heads is mr
rounded by a circular vertical nimbus of
purallel gold linos. The picturo is pointed
on a circular panel of wood, about two foet
two and three-f'Urth inches in diameter.
It has beon conjectured that tho "Madonna
del Candelabri" and tb "Madonna dolla
8 d'u" uiiiiht have been painted upon f nda
of tho same barrel. Tho picmre is valued
at (200,000. It is the property of Mr.
Munro Butler Johnston. When tho work
was offered for sale in England, Mr. Ruskin
wroto to a Liverpool gentleman, saying
that he hoped that tho city would purchase
this undoubted Rtphuel. When he was a
foy, he said, a Turner could lie bought for
50 and now 1,000 rouat be paid. This
picture, if buyable at all at tho time, might
have been bought for 4,000 or 3.000,
and now 40.000 was aked. But what
40, )00 to Liverpool? The picture had no
ISTKRESTINO LETTER FROM, TnE BULLETIN'S
Darius says I write' too hurriedly and
often leave out very import int words. Per
haps he is right; just now I have no proof
to the contrary, but thought, until I saw it
in print, that my last stated that we saw
the fint white frost that morning. To
have seen the "first frost" of the season
would have been rather remarkable, con
sidering the date, tho northerly course of
Cache and the writer's everprescnt nevrr
fail'in:: desire to be strictly truthful.
Yesterday morning we were astonished
to see everything covered w ith snow. There
had been no bint of it in the clear sky sud
bright stai-light the evening before. But
thought it sealed the fate of late roses it
was welcome; it reminded a flock of wild
geese which had fod for two weeks on the
young wheat that they were not so far south
as they might be. So they unfolded their
wings and sped away in the edge of a grey
cloud. From early morning till nine
o'clock they gratified their herbivorous
propensity, one old sentinel being stationed
on the highest poiut in the field, with head
erect ready to give warning upon the
slightest oc asion.
Thanksgiving is at hand. Crops in this
section w re abundant, health is good,
those long yearned for new families have
actually begun to move iu, and wo ought
to feel happy. But I can not. For once I
can indorse the eloquent Col. Ingersoll,
who tenderly s ivs ho never allowed even a
chicken to be killed on his place so tho -oughly
opposed is he to giving pain t any
living creatui. Would there were more
as angelic dispositions! For the last six
weeks I have fed shelled corn and boiled
potatoes seasoned with red pepper to my
poultry, with the sole purpose and inten
tion of decapitating them iu warm blood
ou Wednesday the 20th.
My conscience hurts mo from the first;
and as the time drew neur I felt more and
more like a miserable deceiver when the
gentle birds, used to my care from the
time they were downy puff, came fli cking
about me the moment I stepped into the
yard and eagerly accompanied me, with
noisy chatterings and clucking, from place
to place. Perhaps they only associated me
with full crops; but let me still think they
valued my friendship because of earlier
days, when the Ihtlo tilings were dosed with
turpentine aud copperas, and covered up in
wicker baskets to gasp in the fumes of
sulphur on a hot shovel, iu the fond hope
that a few would survive the treatment and
The last Thursday in November recalls
"the good ship of Mayflower," Pilgrim
Rock, long weary days and scanharvests
on Mack Atlantic shores, when the crops
were tended with the hoe iu oue hand and
lowliug piece in the other, in readiness for
an inquisitive Indian or a welcomo bit of
game; of grateful Governor Bradbury, gon
tlc Lady Arbella Johuson, stout-hearted
John Endicott, that faint hearted victim of
Cupid, Miles Standish, the magnificent
Winthrop, in black velvet and rare old
lace, and liberal mindod Roger Williams,
destined to distress and persecution though
in the new world. Foor man! when we re
member his sufferings and the witch cruft
crazo wo should charitably remember also
that the "cradle of Liberty" was not yet
elected, which is some excuse for those
"Like begets like." Tho Irritants' se
vere measures with each other were proba
bly duo to tho shabby troatuiout they had
received at homo across tho water; nnd
there was really no use to havo Liberty if
there was no cradle to soothe it in when
ever it grow troublesome.
That reminds mo of "Old Trim's" idea
of compulsory education. I do not dispute
that iu many things his wisdom equals his
age, but upon this point ho is certaiuly
wrong. Does he not seo what might fol
low such a move among our law-makers?
Drive all the children into schools, make
tho schools after ono pattern, with the
same rules of government, the same text
books for all; hnvo one church the samo
doctrino to bo preached from every pulpit;
merge all tho different politics into one
party. That is a description ot our possible
futuro. Sit down and think calmly, Trim.
With everybody moulded in tho sumo
form, knowing as much as every other
body, where would bo tho use of talking?
Wo would not differ with each other be
cause we could not find any authorities to
bear us out in our assertions. With barely
one set of religious tenets, whero the uso of
discussing those points now so dear to the
hearts of D.D.'s and necessary to stir the
hies within. With but one sort of politics
how could wo move the party in chargo of
the government. I suppose you think we
would not want to, if wo were all of one
mind. Miytie not; but wou'd we boreal
sure enough Ar.ierioans, without our party
blackmailings, election-days and ballot
Oh, my dear sir, you can not havo given
the question that cool clear-headed thought
which it requires. How do wo poor things
without the power to cast an opposing
vote know but that it might nay probably
.would lead to an edict recommended that
we all eschew lily white and do our back
hair after the same fashion.
Think again aul never mention the
subject, is the prayer of
Mrs. D. Green.
CACHE,riianksgiving Day, 1882.
STORY OF "ESMERALDA."
Elbert Rogers, an honest old North Car
olinu farmer, lived with his wife "Lyddy
Ann," and his daughter "Esmeralda," on a
poor farm in one of the Western countivs of
thu Slate. The young girl was in love
with Dave Hardy, a noble specimen of a
Southern yeoman. Dave had secretly built
him a little house lot Esmeralda, and when
the play opens he is just about telling F.s
tueralda's mother of his love lor her daugh
ter aud bis prospects in life. Mrs. Rogers,
a shrewd, scheming mother, has reluctant
ly given consent to their marriage, when a
Northern speculator appears upon tho scene
and proposes to buy tho farm, and all tho
while concealing the fact that it contains a
valuable vein of iron ore. Mrs. Rogers,
who "runs things generally," is about to
dispose of the barren properly at nny price,
when Dave Hardy, who has seen the specu
lator and his friend viewing the land and
examining specimens, suddenly suspects
that they are after the property for its
tniuera! deposits. He snatches the deed
from Mrs. Rogers, who is about to deliver
it, an 1 exposes the scheme of the speculator.
Mrs. Rogers thyn mkos a new birgain,
w hereby the farm makes them millionaires.
Her first act is to discard Dtve, who would
never do for the husband ot her rich
daughter. Esmeralda clings to Dave, who
finally leaves her so as not to stand in iho
way of her education aud advancement.
In tho second act we find tho Rogers in
Paris, where they have formed the acquain
tance of a young American ptinter and his
sisteis residing there. The R igers family
are living in luxury, and tho mother is
pis ing tho marriage of Esmeralda to a
French Marqu s. Tho laitlnul girl clings
fondly to hei love for Dtvc, who has secret
ly followed hi r to Paris, and is living thtte
iu poverty. He comes to the siudio to sit
as a mod "i I there meets a friend of the
speculator, who tells him that the vein of
ore on the R igers landasud lenly gave out
and turned up on the f rm whero Dave
had built his little house ti.r E-meraida,
thus making him a very rich man.
In the next act kind-hearted old Mr.
Rogers tries to get tho Marquis to give up
his claim to Esmeralda, because she is
breaking her heart for D tve. The French
man refuses. When Esmeralda discovers
that Dave U in Paris, poor and hungry, she
rejects tho Marquis with scorn, defies her
mother, and tails fainting in her father's
arms, going "back to North Carolina in
spito of them all."
In tho last act old Mr. Rogers, who has
always given up to his wife, makes a stand
aud resolves to bring Esmeralda and Dave
together, which he does. Sirs. Rogers now
first finds out that her money was long
since exhausted, and that Dave had beeu
secretly furnishing tho family with funds,
and finally relents, and the curtain nogs J
down with the "sun shining on tho little
house," whero Dave and Esmeralda go to
pass their honeymoon.
Plenty of Colonels.
At a recent meeting of tho Lime Ktln
Club Rev. Penstock nroso in his usual
graceful manner and ttnnouneed that ho
was in receipt of several private letters
suggesting that the C'lub form itself in
to a military organization and bo pro
pared to rush to tho defense of its coun
try in time of peril. Tho idea struck
him as Kix'21 and he hoped that it would
"In case of siehnn organizashun havo
wo do right until fur a Kurnell"' askod
"I I that is well, I specks I know
stinthin' 'boutilo Ktiruel bi.nes.s," stain
An' so lo I!" added thirteen other
members in chorus.
"Am dar any member in dis hall to
night who knows how to be a private
soldier!1" a.sked tho President.
The silence for tho next t hirty seconds
could havo beeu knocked down by n
"Do subjeck am postponed," contin
ued Brother Gardner. "Six or soben
hundred kuruels an1 no rank an' tilo
wouldn't bo 'cordin' to either Hardee ol
llovle. In ksso do kentry am placed lu
peril wo 11 send substitutes."
Kugeue Field, tho humorous para
grapher of the Denver Tribune, is com
ing East to grow up with tho Cleveland
That is what a great
many people are doing.
They don't know just what
is the matter, but they have
a combination of pains and
aches, and each month they
grow worse. .
The only sure remedy
yet found is Brown's Iron
Bitters, and this by rapid
and thorough assimilation
with the blood purifies and
enriches it, and rich, strong
blood flowing to every part
of the system repairs the
wasted tissues, drives out
disease and gives health and
This is why Brown's
Iron Bitters will cure
kidney and liver diseases,
neuralgia, dyspepsia, mala
ria, intermittent fevers, &c.
joj S. Paca St., TUIiimmt.
Nov. .8, 1881.
I was a great sufferer from
Dyspepsia, and for several
wteks could eat nothing and
was growing weaker every
day. I tried Hrown's Iron
Hitters, and am happy to say
I now have a good appetite,
and am getting stronger.
Brown's Iron Bitters
is not a drink and does not
contain whiskey. . It is the
only preparation of Iron
that causes no injurious ef
fects. Get the genuine.
" Don't be imposed oa with
SUBSTlTtTK KR I.I FK I.NSIfh
ANTE CUM FAMES.
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
of OA i HO.
OrsanlwdJulv Utli, lili", linler the Laws o
the State of Illinois. Copvrli:htfil Jul
'., 1.177, t.'ti.ler Aet t.iToiijtn.M.
.IAS. 8. MeliAIlKV
.1. It. HOIUSSON
.. A. tOI,iSTINK... .
W. II. f AHKAN (
J. S. I'HTKIK I
ED. 11. W 11 ITU
K X KC U'l'l V F. CO M M ITT K K.
wm. F.riTc"i:n, i,.s. tiiumas,
W. C. JOCKI.YN. K. VINCENT,
. WII.I, T. KKDIit'K.N.
HO A Hi) OF MANAHKIIBi
J, A. (tolilntine. of llolilnllne fc Kuienwalnr, wholn
aalo and r( ol iliv tfuixt, etc. ; Jiiv H. McUahey,
I ti iu tin r Uiialur; Win. K. 1'ltcher, ijotiural airunt ;
Albert Luwln, dalr In Hour amf uralu; L, 8.
Tburua. bricklayer; M.meit I'lillllpa, coutra:tor
aud build or ; It A. Cliunihltijr, KMCr; Tboa.
I.uwU, iwrxUry and attonmy-Mlaw; V. H.
Maroau, II -mnumthlc physician; II Sa der, of
Sacilor A Son. irmcura; H. II llalril, alrec aeprr
vuiir; Ed 11 White, 't sue. W. Jt O. M. A. So
cio iv i J.W. Splur. Inmhrr and w-tnlll; r, L.
tlernliron, hurtier: R H Dietrich, clerk W., St L.
AH, R R.; M koiier m'-rchant tailor: Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In al-paper an t wluduw baden; J.
K Kniflth. contractor and builder; Wiil'l'. Ked
hum. of MorH A Itedliiirn. clirar oianiifacturfra:
y. Vlncont, du Oil lu Hm a it eemuni; L A.
Vhe p-, I'UntnirruptHjr; W ( Jot-elm, dentlt; s
U. Tabor, mf. Jeweler; J. II. Kohln.on, J P. an I
notary public; J. S. tMnr, en Iclau; II. W.
Bonwlrk, 'nuranci aent; V. E Jarboa, Turanian
Ht. (laa maln, and K K, Walbridu-. lumber nn i
nHW-ml'l, of Otlroj 11 I.Hihtmi. i'-li r N".
Batilt.Htaart, Iowa; Ru K. A vVn. roo, 1'ryora.
barn, Ky. J.W. Tarry, phyMelan.Kultou, Ky,