Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIBO B CJLLETIN.
CA1E0. ILLINOIS, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 15, 1882.
M Hynr N . B. Thistlewood.
Treasurer T. J. Kerth.
i krk in-niil. J, Koley.
CuiiiiseiorWm. B. Utlhert.
Hurahal It. U. Jk-yera,
itturuuy William Hendrickt.
BOiHU itf AUlIBVIM
first Ward-Wm.MclIale.T. M. KlmbroaKh.
riwoud Ward-Jetee H inkle, C. N. Hughes.
Third Ward 11. K, Blake, John Wood.
Kourih Ward-Charles O. Patler, Adolph 8wc
jo(l. fifth Ward-T. W. HaMdaY, KrneatB. Pettlt.
Orr.-itt Judge 11.. I. Bilker.
Circuit Clurlt-A. II. Irvln.
L'ountv Judfo It. rt Yocuin.
County Clurk 8. J. Huinin.
Couuty Attorney J. M. Damron.
County Treaiuri'r Miles W, Parker.
rilmrlfT John Uoditea.
Curoour K. KitMerala
County CommUslouers-T. W. Ullldy, J. A.
Olbtm and Hutnr haip.
CAlllO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
J streets; preaching nnl aud t&lril bundnys In
cf.h month, 11 a m. 7 o. m. : prayer meet
!ui' Thurday,7::J'ip. m.; Sunday school, l:30 a.tn
Rev. A. J. 11 BS3 Paator.
tIILKt'U OF TUB RKOKKMKR Eylscona')
Kunrlconth street; Sunday 7:Wta m., Holy
KuiUnst; fM m., Sunday s :hool; '1:00 a.m.,
Mori.in,: l'raysri; :' P. m., Evening Prayers, r.
1', Liavunport, S. T. B. Hector.
M.:ST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHCKCa.
V l r ' tilnu at 10:50 a. n... p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
i4lotli acbool at 7:30 p. m Rev. T. J. bbores,
, u i"r
II I'll KUAN -Thirteenth meet: servlusa Bab
j Uiu 1:4' to.; Sunday echoolip. m. Rev.
Km. I l-c, i.antjr.
MKHIOLMHT "ir. Slxbtb aad Walnut streets,
I'rtuthluj; Habbath 11 : - nt. na7:W p.m.
ciniiay Muo! at A.'X) p. m. Ruv. J. A. btarrett,
11 ltr.SYTKKI AN Klirbth itreet: preacnlaR on
rahhaili tt 11:09 a. m. end 7:30 p. m.J prayer
m- iuK Wednesday at 7:3') p. m.; Sunday 8chol
in. Kcv U. y. 'Jeorie, pattor.
C T. .lOSKl'll S -i Roman Catbolic Corner Cro.s
O hid Wainnt trueu; erlcs Sbhath 10:!Kia.
ji.; f-ur.diy tx hiwl si tip. m.; VcsperHp. m.: ier
n,. tci day at 8 a. m. Kev.OUura. l'rlcst.
CT I'ATTtii K'S- Roman Catholic) Corner 'lnlh
0 rtet aud Washington arenae; services 8au-Di-li
and 10 a. m.; Vespers s p. m.; Sunday School
1 p. :. fcrrtrv every day at I a.m. Re?. Mastersoii
11. B.T1BKCARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CKNTRALK. R.
Accnaidatlon..4:l5 p m
C. sr. L. AS. 0. R. B. (Jackon Raute).
(Mail 1.4')a.m I tMall .. 4:30p.m
kii.rec lo::j.Oa m I tKxpren 10:Jam
ST. li. A 0. R. R. (Narrow Gauue )
Ztrfi 8:14 a.m I Kprr.n 4:35 p. m
Accom'datloD. l:wp.ro I 'Accora'datlon 11:40 a.m
bT. L., I.M. AS. H. R.
Exprcc8 Il-.:j0p.m tEiprew i t p to
WABASH, 8T. I.oriS A PACIFIC R'YCO.
Ui!.t fc.... 5:'0 vm I 'Mail A Ki.... :V) pro
TAfooin'daltonil:) p.m tAccom'daUoo 11:10 a.m
ltany except Sunday. tUaliy.
MOBILE A OHIO B. R:
Mai! -,...J:55. m. I Mll...-....9:10 p.m.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
jhWyV-tf 'ifcTO-a- LtafVL-
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Oulv I-.ino Kunuiritf
9 DAILY TRAINS
0 IProm Cairo,
Making Dihkct Connection
Tiuina I.lit Cawi:
L4;05 it m. Mail.
Arriving In St. Loula 9:45 a.m ! Chlcajro.8;Sti i.m.5
(" nntu.K at diu and KlUnRham for cfncln
nail, Lmlvtllu, lndlnutipolia aud point Kaet.
1 1 :1 a.m. Wt. Iiouin tind Weatrn
Arrllni! In ht. Lou la 7:05 p. m., aud connection
fur ailpomtt Wnn.
a no p.m. t'iut iiUprt'HM
nrSt. Louis and Chicago, arrlvinc at St. Louia
o:ip .ni., and Chicago 7 :9 a.m.
M:no p.in. Mnt iitniit l Kpr.i.
ArrWtnK ut Cltidntnti 7:00 a.m.; I.ouuvllla 6:N5
a.m.; 1 (llaiinpoll 4:05 a.m. l'l,"?n!1l'r,j!?
ihm train roach tho ahovu point 1U to .JO
lloL'US lu advance of any otbor routo,
l-Pr-ThoS'l p. tn. expruM haa PULLMAN
hl.KKI'INO CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
ehancoi, and throtiun ale.iperato St. l,ouli and
Fast Tixno Kant.
1 dSSClltCCla vrn polnta without Any delay
cauaod ly S'uuday tntorvautuu. The Baturdny aflor
noon train froui Cairo arrivoa In new Yo'k Monday
,nornliiRtlo::i5. Thiriy-dl hour In advance of
n 7 other roulo. .
I ITKor through tlcUnla and further Information,
anVlv l Illluola Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
" J. II. JON KM, Ticket Agent.
A, II. HANSON, Oun. Pan. Agent. Chlcaao
Q.K0UGE II. LEACH, M. V.
Phvsioiau and Suroon.
Hpeclal ltmntlon paid to th Homooputhlc treat
mi nt of nurglcal dtauaaoa, aud dlta) of women
OIDcm! ttn Hth atnmt, nppoaltn tho Poat Ofllcti,
U W. C. JOCKI.YN,
OKflCB Klghlk Btrcet, nearComnerolal Avunny
It. B W. WIIITI.OCK,
Urrtui-No. l.V) Commercial Avenoe, hetweeo
KitH iand Ninth Street
NEW YORK STORE,
WU0LE8ALE AND UETAIL. -
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLlTvERY CLOSE
O. O. F ATI EH & CO..
Qor. Nineteenth itreet I Pqika Til
Commercial Avenne . KAllli) III
O O A. L
D Stove 13
S Tinware. S
PROriUETOR OF SPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICF. HY THE CAR LOAD OR T0N.WEL1
?f,'KED FOR 8UIPPINO
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Caw, Twelfth Street aud Levoe,
QA1RO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE fel STATES.
On ami after Monday. Jul 21. and uutil further
nolle, tho furry bom fhree Statoe will mo a near
ax poMlbluon the following time table:
MATS i LlAViS LIATIS
Foot Fourth it. Mi,ioarlLandg. Kentucky Ld g.
:3f)a.m. 7:00 a. ra. 7:3a. m.
H:80 " 8:00 " Si:)
lo:,io " ll:oo " li:ao "
2:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3:00 p.m.
Leave Leavo Leave
Foot Fourth at. Keutncky Ld'g. Mlsioarl Land's-
4:00p.m. 4:30p.m. 6:10 p.m.
On Iat trip leaving Kentuckv landing at 4:30o'clock
p. in., the boat will go to uirai foini, making con
nection with T. A St, L. paa.ongor train for Cairo.
KI rut trlii at tl:.10 a. m. loavlmr, Cairo, Will connect
with T. A St. L. train leaving Cairo.
ST. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RUN A8 FOLLOWS.
UN AND A PTE It SOJDAT, OOrOBBR II,
Expreia and Moll leavei Cairo, every day except
Sntulay, at 8:15 a.m. Arrlv.a at EaiUSt. Louia at
3:'i0p.m Arrives at Cairo at 4:35 p. m.
Accommodation arrlvea at 11:40 a. ra. and de
parti at 1:00 p. m.
JAMES KELCH& CO.
ll. T. 0EU0ULD AND
C. P. NEWLAN I).
AND GAS FITTERS,
DRIVE WKLLS. FORCE AND
LIFT PUMPS FURNISHED AND PUT
UP IN A WORKMANLIKE
MANNER, (US FIX
TURES or all kind furnlihed to order, old Dztore re
bronied;oiil)lng promptly attended to. Ortli'n
rocotvod at Daniel Uartman' or at tho ihop,
COMMERCIAL AVKNUK BETWEEN
NINETH AND TENTH 8TRSBT3,
OA1UO .... ILiLiB.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CnAS. CUNNING-
0:30 A. M. December 14, 1S82.
December. Janaary. February.
rork t in 117 60
Wheat M 94 M
Corn ii 51ft
Pork 17 4tyi $17 0
Wheat t3 fit1 854
Corn W&X 51H 5144
i 30 r. M.
Pork 17 40tM2k 17 55
Wheat 91 94!4 V4K
Corn l MM M
Corn! fl an.
W. F. uAmbdin, river editor of i'nn Bulletih
and itesmboit passenger atnt. Oraera for ail
kindi of steamboat job printing solicited. OiUce
at Bower's European Hotel, No. 72 Ohio levee.
STAGES OF TUB KIVKU.
Tbo river marked by the Lraurre last
evening at this port, 8 feot and
7 inches and falling.
PilUburgh.Dec. 146 p. m Rivor 4 feet
10 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Dec. 14 Op. m. River 15
feet 0 inches and rising.
Louisville, Dec. 140 p. ui. River 7
feet 0 inches and stationery.
Nashville, Dec. 140 p.m. River 4 feet
7 inches and rising.
St. Louis, D;c. 14-6 p.m. River 4 feet
1 inches and fulling.
Business on the wharf yesterday was very
The Mary Houston from New Orleans
passed up last night for Cincinnati.
The City of Baton Rouge is receiving
freight here for New Orleans and leaves
The Thos. Sherlock left Cincinnati Wed
nesday evening aud will repnt hero Sun
day for New Orleans.
TheGus Fowler had a splendid trip yes
tesday both in freight and passengers. She
is due again this evening from Paducah.
Last evening the wind commenced blow
ing strong from the norrh and the thermon
erter fell rapidly. We look for another
The J. II. Hillman from Nashville ar
rived last evening. She had a good freight
trip and 23 Cabin passengers. She left on
ber return trip last night.
TheQranite State from Cincinnati is due
to-morrow for Memphis. See W. F. Lamb
din, Passenger Agent and get your ticket
for the Bluff city and way points.
The Vint Shinkle from Memphis is due
this evening for Cincinnati. She has a tine
up-stream trip. If you desire to go up the
river on the Sbinklo get your tickets from
W. F. Lambdin, Passenger Agent.
"How old are you," said au ancient
dame to a grinning little tar-pot. "Well
if I goes by what mudder says, I is most
ten, but if I goes by de fun I'se had, I'so
most a hundred." O! that all could mea
sure their years m this way, but how many
measure them by long night watches, and
almost fatal coughing spells, which could
have been cured by a bottle ot Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup taken in season.
THE NEW SO. ILLS. RAILROAD.
Carbondalk, III., Dec. 13. A meeting
was held at Moody's opera-house last even
ing, to receive and consider a proposition
by the officers of the Toledo, Texas and Rio
Qrando railroad to locate their line through
this place. Tho meeting was organized by
electing Mayor E. J. Ingcr oil chairman
and John U.Barton secretary, lion. Jus.
C. Allen, president of the company, was
present, aud on invitation addressed the
meeting, setting forth clearly the prospects
of their road aud the advantages that would
result to this section troui securing the
Colonel Buell followed Mr. Allen, and
explained more fully tho wishes of the
The officers made this proposition to our
citizens to locate their line from Frankfort
to a point on the St. Louis and Cairo, near
Pomona, this couuty, through Carbondule
and Jackson county, provided tho citizens
along tho line will pay for the survey, aud
id addition assist in securing the right of
way. A committee of four was appointed
to solicit subscriptions and the amount will
undoubtedly be readily secured. This road
will be the connecting link between the
Paramoro system of narrow-gaugo railroads
ot the South and Northern system of tho
Boston syndicate, and will run from Met
calf, Edgar county, to Cairo.
When Hops are $1.35 per lb. as now, an
acre will yield $1,000 profit, and yet the
best family medicine on earth, Hop Bit
ters, contain the same quantity of Hops and
are sold at the same price fixed years ago,
although Hops now are twenty times high
er than then. Raise Hops, set rich in pock-
J t ;uo Hop Bitten and get rich in health.
Prima Donna and their Clothes.
Emma Abbott, according to The St.
LouU (Hob-Democrat, is iilways ready
for an interview. A reporter met her
behind the scones at the opera-lnmsctho
other night, m happy as a lark, and
when questioned by tho newnpaiHTiuan
about the causo of her happy fr:tmo of
mind answered that she had won a dia
mond ring from her husband on Cleve
land's majority. She' wagered that tho
democratic candidate for governor of
New York would get over 60,000 ma
jority; he got over 150,000, and she got
the ring, a live-karat solitaire, which
sparkled upon one of her fingers.
'If I had lost," said Miss Abbott, "I
would now feel very much as Mme
Gerster used to feel just about this time
when she sang Amina. How Is that?
Well, she got very mad, The rostumer
who made dresses for her wbon cho was
with Strakosch Nina Cerol told me
that Mme. Gerster always tote the
bridal veils she wore in Somnamliula' to
pieces. So, too, when she sung Lucia,
she kept picking at tho waist of her
ptpsant dress until it was in ribbons,
and when she camo off the stago took a
M'shApj and cut the front. She wouldn't
wear" vhe same dress twice. Strakosch
paid for her wardrobe, so that it did not
cost her anything to indulge her passion
to destroy tho garments. Cerbi said
Gerster was very sweet off the stao,
but always got mad as a hornet when
she Hppearod in opera; she couldn't
sing without first getting mad. AsCcrbi
said, "The more she get mad, tho more
good she sing."
"Mme. Cerbi, I suppose, knew all
the prima donnasP" the reporter sug
gested. "Oh, yes, and told many stories about
them. Nilsson, she said, was greatly
feared by tho costumers, because she
was so extremely hard to please. Patti
was just the contrary very cay to suit;
she took everything just aa it came.
Minnie llauk was particular only about
her boots; she liked pretty boots, and
was fond of showing her nicelv-shaped
"I am glad to see," said the prima,
"that Salvini has met with such a nice
reception in New York. Ho is an old
and dear friend of mine. I met him in
Florence when I was studying iu 1875,
and he took me to his homo on tho
Arno, where I saw his sweet little Eng
lish wife, with her blue eyes ircd fair
hair, worshiping her husband as if he
were a god. Why, one day he fixed up
a very ordinary pedestal in one of tho
rooms and covered it w ith groeu baize
and had brass tacks sticking out at
every point. A cheap carpenter could
have fixed it up ten times more artisti
cally, yet the tragedian's wife, weut in
to ecstacies over it, and thought and
said there was nothing like it. A very
simple thing but it shows how much -lie
thought of him and of what he did. Dut
I ought not to talk of Salvini in this
way. lie was very good to nie and
gave roe letters that proved of great
service. He also encouraged mo to work
hard saying thatall his own success had
come only from the hardest kind of la
bur. Ho told me be had studied (Jt hello
four years before attempting to play it
on the utage and I sou by the papers
that he -tve his King Lear the same
lengthy-on. Jy and attention."
Misp Abbott wanted to say something
about her own success the present sea
son, and excellence of her company,
but the reporter cut her short, and was
moving away wheu the prima called
"Be kind enough to say that Denver
baby does not exist It is a first-class
myth. We have nothiug of the infant
caliber in our company, although Gus
Hall and John Gilbert, whom wo call
Jumbo and Bolivar, have asked to be
cast for the babies in 'Norma,' which
wo are soon to produce."
A Hint to Howells.
Why a St. Louis Lady Would Not Hart "A Mad
. era Initanc." in Her Home.
A few days ago, says the St. Louis
Globe-Democrat, a lady inquired at one
of our city book stores for tho latest
novels, ami from a number presented
to her selected Howells' "Modern In
stance" for purchase. Next tlav she
returned with the volumo to exchange
it for another. Sho said she had read
only tho first chapter, and founfl it en
tirely "unfit to have about tho house
where it could bo seen by young peo
ple." Tho clerk expressed his aston
ishment that such an objection should
bo made to a work by Mr. HowelU
whereupon tho lady opened tho book at
tho following passage, to which she in
vited attention and condemnation. Tho
actors in the seono aro u young lady
and a young gentleman who have just
returned from a sleigh ride:
"Good-night," he said, In a low, sad
voice. Ho gave hor hand a last presa
uro, nnd rose to put on his coat, her
admiration of his words, her happiness
in his flattery, filled her brain like wino.
Sho moved dizzily as she took up the
lamp to light him to the door, "I havu
tired you," ho said, tenderly, and ho
passed hi t br. iul around her to sustain
the elbow r tho arm with which sho
held the lamp; she wished to resist, but
she could not try.
At the door ho bent down his head
aud kissed her "Good-night, dear
"Good-night," sho panted, and after
the door had closed uimuhlm she stoop
ed and kissed tho knob on which his
hand had rested.
"I could not allow a book with such
langtinge its that In it to remain in my
house," said tho lady.
A Mobile paper has a 'correspondent
in Connecticut who, for over ten years,
has sent every two weeks a bulky letter,
with postugo prc-ituM, sometimes two
of thrco stamps. Tim letters are never
printed and never will bo, being dister
latlons upon (tome ubstntel point of in
torn nl ion til law. Tho writer's nnmo Is
unknown, only InltluN being signed.
Ho was probably taught when j oiinij
tbat"port!Voran'i'u conquers all things,
aud still hopes to sen himself in priut
and achieve happiness.
Nye's Useful Reoipes.
To remove oil, varnishes, resin si tar
oyster soup, current jelly and other se
lections from the bill of fare use benzine
soap and chloroform cautiously with
whitewash brush and garden hose.
Then hang on wood pile to remove the
pungent effluvia of the benzine.
To clean ceilings that havo been
smoked by kerosene lamps or the fra
grance from fried salt pork, remove the
ceiling, wash thoroughly with borax,
turpentine and rain water, then hang
on the clothes line to dry. Afterward
Eulverize and spread over tho pio plant
ed for spring wear.
To remove starch and roughness
from flatirotis, hold the iron on a large
grind-stone for twenty moments or so,
then wipe oil' carefully with a rag. To
make this effective tho grind stone
should bo in motion while tho iron is
applied. Should the iron still stit-k to
the goods while in use, spit on it.
To soften water for household purpo
ses, put in an ounce of quicklime in a
certain quantity of water. If it. is not
sufficient, use less water or more quick
lime. Should the immediate lime con
tinue to remain deliberate, lay the wa
ter down on a stone and pound it with
a base ball club.
To give relief to a burn, apply tho
white of an egg. The yolk of an egg
may bo eaten or placed on the shirt bo
som, according to tho tasto of the per
son. If the burn should occur oh a la
dy, she may omit tho last instruction.
To wash black silk stockings, prepare
a tub of lather, composed of tepid rain
water and white soap with a littlo am
monia. Then stand in the tub till din
ner is ready. Roll in a cloth to dry.
Do not writi?? but oross th u titi-i- nut
Thts will necessitate the removal uf the
If vour hands are badlv rhannnit. wnt.
them in warm water, rub them all over
with Indian meal, then put ou a coat of
clvcerine and keen them in vmir nncti.
ets for ten da s. If you have no pock
ets convenient, insert them in the pock
et of a friend.
An excellent liniment for toothache
or neuralgia is made of sassafras, oil of
organum and a half ounce of tincture of
capsicum with half a pint of alcohol?
Soak nine yards of red flannel in this
mixture, wrap it around the head and
then insert the head in a haystack till
death comes to your relief.
To remove scars or scratches from
the limbs of a piano, bathe the. limb in
a solution of tepid water and tincture
of sweet oil. Then apply a Btrip of
court plaster and put tbo piano out on
the lawn for the children to play horso
Woolen goods may be nicely washed
if you put half an ox gall into two gal
lons of tepid water. It might lie well
to put the goods in the water also. If
the mixture is not strong enough, put
in another ox gall. Should this fail to
do the work, put in tho entire ox, re
serving the tail for soup. The ox gall
is comparatively useless for soup and
should not be preserved as an article of
The Pay of Famous Singers,
Notwithstanding the popular idea
that great singers and scenic artists are
too well recompensed now, it seems
they w-ere far better recompensed In
other days a fact which w ill delight all
who lotu to revert to tho past as in ago
Tho la i i "i, t'atalini, after a single
concert at the l'uileries, wtisenaied by
Napoleon himself to remain at Paris,
100,000 francs a year and two months'
vacation (iJ'JO.OOO.) Cataliui did not darn
to refuse, although she had previously
signed a contract at Lisbon with tho
English ambassador; thus committing
"lyrical bigamy," as the French call it.
.Capoul's fortune is small compared
with that of tho tenor Jelliotc in tho last
century. Peoplo may talk about Patti' s
0,000 francs a night, but Mingutti in
1750 received 10,000 livres for singing
ono air in the bedroom of a Spanish
princess who was expecting to become
a mother; and oven then, the king of
Spain was obliged to compel tho con
sent of the impressario by royal order.
Saint-lluberti was decorated by Louis
XV. with the order of St. .Michel.
But even these were hardly so lucky
as tho great tenor Carafelli. At 48 he
retired from tho theater so rich that he
bought himself a dukedom without any
trouble, and became duko of Sarto
Dovato. Kvcn in tho century precoding Ferri
was taken to Stockholm upon a vessel
especially equipped nnd
ium by the queen of Sweden. Ferri was
idolized elsewhere. At London one even
ing, during a performance, a masked
lady stepped from hor box upon the
stago, prcsentod him with a magnificent
omerald, and kissed him rapturously
upon the mouth, in sight of tho whole
Real Profit Entirely Ovorlookei
A Baltlmoro man who bought him a
farm two or three yoars ago was recent
ly approached by a friend who had
some money to I u vest, and who asked:
"Can I buy a pretty fair farm for
"Yes, about that figure."
"And I'll want to lay out about $10,
000 in improvements, I prcsumo?"
"Yes, fully that."
"And can I Invest another $10,000 in
"I think you can.'
"And 5,000 more in grading, tilling
up, crenting lish ponds, and so forth?"
"Well, you may get through with
"That's $10,000; and now let's figure
"Oh you don't need pencil or paper,"
said tho victim, its a shade of sorrow
darkened his face. "Tho Income will
be about k for turnips, if 2 fur potatoes,
$5 or () for corn, utid a bull calf or two
at $3 u licuil, To save time, call it
25. I'll see you again In a day two.
Mnbo I've furgottcn something which
wilt add u dollar tnoro. Morning to
you." Wall Slroi Daily AV.
is'given by using Brown's
Iron Bitters. In the
Winter it strengthens and
warms the system; in the
Spring it enriches the blood
, and conquers disease; in the
Summer it gives tone to the
nerves and digestiveorgans;
in the Fall it enables the
system to stand the shock
of sudden changes.
In no way can disease be
so surely prevented as by
keeping the system in per
fect condition. Brown's
Iron Bitters ensures per
fect health through the
changing seasons, it disarms
the danger from impure
water and miasmatic air,
and it prevents Consump
tion, Kidney and Liver Dis
H.S: 'Berlin, Es7,o( the
well-known firm of II. S.
Berlin & Co., Attorneys, Le
Droit Building, Washing
ton, D. C, writes, Dec. 5th,
Gentltnun : I take pleas
ure in stating that I have used
Brown's Iron Bitters for ma
laria and nervous troubles,
caused by overwork, with
Beware of imitations.
Ask for Brown's Iron Bit
ters, and insist on having
it. Don't be imposed on
with something recom
mended as "just as good."
The genuine is made only
by the Brown Chemical Co.
I-I". E. I2STCE,
-Manufacturer md Dealer in
6th Street, between Com'l Ave. and Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY.
ALL KINDS OF AMC.MTION.
Safes Roi&lred. All Kind, ol Keys Mad.
4 AS &
V F V
KLOUfl- OIUIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Hlcheit Cub Priet Paid for WkctU
a-Mif All ai
a rac i s