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CAIBO. ULIN0I8. TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2, 1883.
OFFICIAL D11ECTOBY. '
i ,;5 JCitjOftwrsJ i :
hyot-n'. U: TUiWawmMi ' -
T.-.a.nrtr T J.Kerth. ' .,
:U:tklKUit. J, rVlejr. ; '- ' ..
"iinlr--Wia. U. Gilbert. .. '
AUrn);al L. H. Mi jthi, . ,""
Attorney William lleudricks. ,
HOaHD or A1.0IHMIM ,
.first Ward-Win. McFIale.T. M. Kltauronah.-
lieroml Ward- Juno II inkle, C, Hughes,
Third Ward B. K. Ulake. John Wowl.
Korth Ward-Oiarl.si 0. fstler, Adoiph 8wo-
fifth M"id-T. Vf. Hallldav, Ernest B. Pettlt.
County Ofikcra. -
Ciriml .J'Hlue O.J.ItitluT
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvlu. . '
. . . County Jud-K. 8 Yocum.
, iJuuiiij C'lra S.J. Hninm.
County Attorney J. M. Damrou.
. (.'ihsuiv Tria.ur Mile W. l'iwkr.
torounr 11. nuitufiiQ ,
CmmtyCotnmli'aloner T. W. Halll'lay, J. A.
IJlbb ana rowr naup,
i nikii v!Tlsr. Ounmr Toiith Bud 1'ootar
J tr.uii irvAen'f.s fltyi Vitrd S4'id;.-iu
ii n 'I"mfd'iy,7:3iip. " ! Hun-lay aehool, U:3u a.m
10-v. X. il 433 1'astur.
j Mll'ltril Of THE RlDSSMKU-Bplic.)iaO
L' ro.rieei-.'.a eucot; ftunday 7:0Ja m., Uoiy
t'lcliarin: "-.Ma. m., Ha-jdiv liool ; '1.00 a.m.,
M.in.n" l'i.-;r: i d. tn.. UTentng Pram, r.
I'. i-v,'Uurl, I'. I. liecl'ir.
. i;-T Mtslritu.N'VKV UAPTJUT CnUMCll.-
V , .:, - ii in :' a n... .1 o. in . and 7J0 P. m.
ill:' .-hiK.i at ', ::I0 p. in U. T. J. Hhurot,
. j. i ; i
i i .S-Tiiintitb atffceli 'rle Hab-
i. i-li I -V a. m : tiiindny nr.hmil 2 P m. lUv.
! il'i'i:, i6i!l if.
f K'rnuuih'i'-iVr. Birfhth toil Waiuat atrvuM,
Jl Ific'jiii),' !litath ll:f. m. nd7:'lo p.m.
vi:i :..-.i,u.il at .i:'K)D. m. R. J. A. S"arrett,
1 ll!K!li l KKUS-
-KlKhth itreet; preacnlug on
I KuMmih at 1 1 :-i a. m. and 7:3) p. m.
) D. m.; umver
,i ; i sr. I'.rv u. V. Ueor, paa'.or.
; v.;! idne.i'uo at t:jvd. ra.: ooouai otuui
i ji'-Kl'il s-.-Komau (.'aiboUci Cornr Croat
' r.nd V' : e.n-eia; acrvlcea tfabalb 10::iOa.
ii. :: :l Uy oliool alt p. rn. ; Veap'jrs 3pm.; ir-
i: r K: ty iljy a a. m. Hot. O Hara, rnual.
v-T. !'AT'!!''K S Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
( ai.i Waahlnirton aveuou: lervlcM Ba6-
i ' V and li) . in.; Vuijiera S p. m.; Holiday School
i m. irvli;t crf nay i a. m. ite. aiaaiem'n
K. TIME CARP AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTUAI. H. H.
TKMsa liirAliT. Tkaxa kkiv.
Alaii S:()J a.m I fMall 4:i a."n
rricn'(lali. in 11:10 a.m Elorei 11:10 .m
lEipn-M t;X p-iu I Acinirtailo..4;lS p.m
C. hT. L. 4 N. O. R. U. (Jackfoo Unte).
4:41 a.m 1 1. Vail .. 4:S0p.m
tr.it,re lu:;-J)a m I tEllT.'.. 10:Wam
tAc'inixlniiuu i 10 p m
ST. L. c. K. li. (Narrow Uauee )
Zilt: S:15 a.m I Biprxaa 4:3 p.m
Accom'datlon. l:)p.m Accom'datloc,! :4i) a m
ST L . I.M 48. K. It
'Exprerf U:30p.m I tExpreai :ao li s
WABASH. ST. LOUS A PACIFIC K'YCO.
M.ll st, Hi .... iMO vm Mall A Ex.... :y p.m
tArcom dallon :S p.m 1 tAccotn nation 11:10 .in
UaUy except Sunday, t uatiy.
MOBILE A OHIO B. R!
Mail m. I Mail ....9:IOp. m.
MiNOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Clucagu
Tho Oulv Iino lturiuinc;
0 DAILY TRAINS
Making Dikkot Connkotion
3:00 a m. Mali,
arriving In 8t. Loina :4ft t.tn ; Chicago, H. 30 p.m.;
i mmoctinK at Oillu end Effingham for Cincin
nati. Luulavlllo, ludianapuli aud polol Batt.
1 1 ;VU a.m. St. Louis arti Weajtern
ArrlvinHn HI. Lonl7:0n. tu., and connection
fj; ail point VNent. . av
J.00 p.m. Fast Kipwa.
l.irSt. Loula and Chicago, arrlvmu at St. Lotili
10:40 p.m., and Chicago 7 :iiO a m
U:0O p in. Cinolnnatl KxprK.
Arrlvlnir at Ctncli.natl 7:00 a.m.; I.ouiaville 6:H
I nnianauuiia . .w a.m. hhhuiiiti n
auulls 4: IKS a.m. raaaeniier ny
Una train reach the auovo point 11a to 30
UOl'RS in advance of any other route.
m. etnroM baa ruLiiM Art
m.kKPInu l'Ak Cairo to Cine nnail. thout
r.bnuitv, and through aleepor to St, Loola aud
Fast Timo East.
Pit cianii ryovi nT tnl 8(1 through to Rant.
I ilnneiltlS nro point without any delay
cauaod hv Hundav IntervuiilnK. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrive In Dew Yo'lc Monday
unrnlug at I0:;is. Thlrty-elx hours In advance ol
nv oilier route,
through ticket and furtlior Information,
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
.1. II. JONES, Tlrxut Agont.
A.H, n ANSON, Oon. I'aas, Ajent. Chlcaxo
Q.E0IWF. II. LEACH, M. D.
Phvrfioian ami Surjroon.
Hliiiclal attention Dull to ths If omnnnnthle treat
nn nt of un;lcftl dlaeaaus, and dlaonn of womnri
oillco: On Mth Ptront, opposite the I'ot Ofllco,
J)R. W. C. JOCFLTN,
ori'K'K -Eighth Slroot, near Coma erolal Avenoe
J)R. E W. WHITLOCK,
Urntia No, ISA Oomninrclal
JtKkUaud Ninth Street
Natural Fruit . Flavors.
, : Prepared from thj chrnl Fruiit, with'
out colni'n0.pif$onoui oilt, acids or artific
ial Essencet. Always uniform in strength,
without any adulterations or impurities.
Hare gained their reputation from their
perfect purity, superior strength and quaf.
itjr. Admitted by all who have used them
as the most delicate, grateful and natural
flavor for cakes, puddings, creams, etc.
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, I1L, and St. Louis, Mo.,
Baam f Lupalta Y'l Br. Prim'. fnm Baalat
rv.r, aaa lr. PiW. Lla. ttrUmt.
WE MAKE NO 6FCOND CRAOB C00D8.
JKW KHIi ASO OViTKU DEPOT.
IlaTlug now porfurted mv arranjmeijn to
iapj)I the tn'di! with
OYSTERS AND FISH,
I Can Now Offer na Follows : Oysters
Taken From the Shell Here Fresh
as From the Gulf.
Baroa Cook ..,
..1 50 per 100
.' 80 "
. 0 "
" Ha lue(
Oyatcra In bulk
Oyitora itaodarda in cuna.
Red Snapper Mr r. v
Sheep Head, ic
Shrlmna. Lobti Cra,, tnt Turtle all In aeaton
ii dc n ii, M 10 I UK TRADE.
N"EW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND lif.TAIL.
The Lnrurest Variety
IN TlTJu C1TV.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1K 1 1 Ac co.
Qor. Nineteenth ureet
PROPniF.TOH OF Sl'ROAT'fl PATENT
Wholesulo Dcalei in Ic?.
ICF. P V Til E CAR LOAD OR TON, WEI J
?' KEI) FOR SHIPPING
Onv I.oali? a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street aud Levee,
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
ON AND APTKM HUH OAT, OOl'ORKK 21.
Exnrenand Mall Tuave Cairo, every day exeunt
Sunday, at B:IA a. m. Arrlv.t at Kuit St. Louli at
:Wp. m Arrive at Cairo at 4 :38 p. m.
Accommodation arrlvea at U:4'l a. m. and da
parti at 1:00 p. in.
JAMES KELCII& CO.
N E W L A N D.
Tin IV r win f.u Vikunv ivn
LIFT PUMPS FURNISHED AND PUT
UP IN A WORKMANLIKE
MANNER, (US FIX
TURES Of til WinJet ilM.laAJ .Am l.r M4MBM.
bronaediJoiibliuproinptly attended to. Orders
rscolred at Danlol iUrtman's or at th shop,
COMMERCIAL AVENUE BETWEEN
MNBM AND TENTH STREETS,
oa. mo .... ham.
W. F ImXbuix, river editor or i'nt IlatLxria
and ateamboat paueaner a;'ut. Order for alt
klnilaoflteamboat Job priuthiu solicited. Oca
at Bower' Europuan Botul, No, 74 Ohio levee.
utaoes or Tnu bivku.
The river markeil by tlio gauge Inst
eTeuiDK at this port, 10 feet and
8 inches aud falling.
Pittsburgh, Jan. 1 Q p. m River 3 feet
8 laches and falling.
Cincinnati, Jan. 1
feet and fallios.
-0 p. in.Riv'er 15'
Louisville, Jan. 10 p. m. River 8
feet and fallini. '
' Naslivillo, Jan. 1C p.m. River 0 feet
0 inches and falling.
St. Louis, Jan. 1-6 p.m. River 8 feet
10 incites and stationary.
That grand ptlao steamer Will 8. Hay
ia advertised to leave Louisville to-morrow.
If you watit to take a trip to New Orleans
on the finest boat that floats sen W. F.
Lambain, passenger Agent, and. get your
The Will Kyle received 8 cabin and 20
dock passengers here yesterday.
The Ella Kimbrough from St. Lntm is
looked -for here to-day.
Weather cloudy and cold yesterday with
a tendency to snow. Business good.
The Granite State from Cincinnati is due
here to-morrow morning for Memphis.
The W. P. Halliday from New Orleans
will leave here early thin morning lor St.
The City of New Orleans loaves here
to-day for the great Southern Metropolis.
She will haye a good trip.
The B. 8. Rhea from Nashville discharg
ed two tons of iron for St. Louis and left
here on her return trip for Rock City at 4
The City of Vickburg left hero for Vicks
burg last evening with a moderate trip,
but has engagements below sufficient to 841
The Will Kyle left here last niht with
all tho freiut he could carry. Capt. W.
P. Wngbt the live freight agent hardly
ever allows any of tho Big 0. Line to leave
Tho Golden Crown from New Orleans is
due this morning for Cincinnati. She 19
one of the largest of the Cincinnati and
Nr-ir Orleans lioats and her nccommoda
tiona are first class.
The New 1 ear's lunch at Charley
Bower's yesterday was simply immense,
and the tables were ornamented in the
Inchest stylo of art. Mike Oreen one of
the finest caterers of Epicure prepared the
elegant dinner. Lunch was announced at
noon and closed at 8 p. m. Space forbids
to mention tho groat variety which was
spread before the large number who en
joyed the grand lunch, oysters in every
style, meats, game, and all kinds of relish
es wero provided by the hospitable host,
Charley Bowers, who knows how to please
"Sigh No More, Ladies!"
for Dr. Pierce's "Favorite Prescription" is
a prompt and cortaln remedy for the paio
full disorders peculiar to your sex. Bv all
j - '
O'Brien, charge! with seditious libel, for
oublications in United Ireland, has sum
moned 230 witnesses, including a large
number of government officials.
O A. L
rpiIECITY NATIONAL RANK.
Of Cntro. lUlnoi.
Tl OUlO LEVBK.
A General Banking business
TllOd. W. IIALUDAV.
JNTJtnPRI8K SAVING DANK."
Of Cairo, ' .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TII08. W. IIAL.L.IDA.Y,
"Just hint, at 'running thu toll.' and
grandma will tell a story," said Lily
Wpiitlii'i buo, dunuiro u 11 liltlo (Junker
ami sweet us h wild roup, lookiirg up
from her Kensington stittdi.
Grandma ovurbuurd her unit nimwer
ed with 11 smile that mailo her piercing
black eyes sparkle like diamond..
"I don't think you will ever run thu
toll, Poaco nod Plenty," sho na'ul. That
was tho nnnio sho had given Lily when
she was a baby.
"No, indoml; 0110 in tho family of
that sort is quito enough," laughed the
girl; "hut hero is Hattio waiting to bo
amused, and you must tell her about it."
"Well, bow shall I begin, chatter
box?" "Why, tell her about the old house
with the gray moss clinging lo tho raft
ers, and the haunted window and the
great bam, first."
"The hitunling was eaaily enough ac
counted for," said grandma, rolling up
tho stockings she had been mending and
taking off her spectacles; "that wan tho
tapping of the old horse-chestnut vvhon
thu wind blew, but it was a long time
before I found out the meaning iof tho
three mysterious knocks always three
and when I did, what fun I had at tho
expense of Miss Silena Cross, our dress
maker, who had takeu infinite pains to
prove- that I ws favored with spiritual
visits! Poor Miss Sil nal I never saw a
creature more disappointed. As for the
barn, it had originally been built for a
meeting-house, but never having been
finished on account of lack of funds, my
grandfather took it for debt and turnoil
it to very pood account. That old barn
w as a gro.it iimtitutioti, aud was rii'm
larly farmed out during winter lor
revival meeting, dances, husking frolics
and sundry other things. Ouo night
we let a tramp sleep there, and Tho
consequence- was that by noon ne.t day
there was nothing left "of tho barn biit
amoke and ashes. ' Poor father! It had
been a source of income, and nothing
could take its place. Everybody mourn
ed the destruction of 'I'ucle Hiram's
bam.' but imbody offered to rebuild it.
"We were poor, not thai w snir-red
for the necessaries of life. Tim farm
kept our table, but my father worked too
hard for an oid man. and his 'boys were
all girlt..' Tim f.ict of our poverty never
troubled 1110, however; 1 was tuo'happy.
Only give inn plenty of fun, plenty of
sunshine and nothing seemed hard to
010. My genius at improvising all sorts
of amusements made mo a general
favorite in society. Nobody looked
down upon mo because I wore calico
and worked from morning till night. In
fact. 'Jack' was always in requisition; it
was 'Jack' who took the lead at our
merry gatherings, who tilled tho gap
with aoiiKi audacious gossip w ben no-
oouy Knew wtiat to say. who was afraid
of nothiug who waa.'l am rather sorry
j.o aim, careless 01 consequences, so that
bii nan a goou lime.
"But 1 was happy; nobody can ever
take that consolation from me. I never
sighed for what was unattainable. Fair
weather or fuiil, washing or baking, at
uoino or at tnu country -sine parties, I
was aiways at peace with the world,
though my one best muslin gown had
none limy lor several years."
"Oh, grandma! what wouldyou hare
thought thou of a pink satin reception
dress, and everything to match, like tho
one 1 am Having make?" exclaimed
"Shouldn't a' been a bit lumpier, my
dear; couldn't a boon," was the calm
response. "Besides, young girls never
wore saliu in those davs. bless you!-
plain white mull was considered dressv
enough, with flowers, which to mv
tasto, are prettier than iuwels nnv dnv.
And now I am coming to how I ran the
toll. Ned Hamilton was considered on 11
of the best young men in town. Ho
would a been handsome but his nose
was too thin and his eves were loo close
together. Uiough they wore fine eyes,
At aU events, he whs ii great favorite,
and the eirlwho secured him for a part
ner considered herself fortunate. No
body treated him inut nvaelk' na r rttit
for I would tell him to his face that he
wbs conceited, tlioiiurh secretly I did
feel llattered bv his attention. I sup
poso the Croat Rosedale farm hail some
thine; to do with it. and two irravs and
the handsome carrvall. Perhaps' I was
ambitious and didn't exactly know it;
for to tell the truth, when 1 did thlnkof
huu at ull seriously it was the big farm
that, loomed up, not mv liking for him.
Tl . I. . I . H . t . . . "
lo oe .mis. uamiiion -iiio uanio was a
good one --to atop mmi our homely one
story house into 11 grand old mansion,
wnero 1110 luri'iiuro uiui stood lor a
hundred years that was somotliin for
a poor mans child to achieve. I whs
vory proud and happy when he showed
mo any unusual attention. It did stir
wdiat vanity I had to see histeam at our
cottage door, to pass our acquaintances
scaled beside bun, to bo singled out d
parties mo in my piaiu uress, , i
perlmps only a rose at my throal and
another in mv Hair.
Now confess that you were hand
some, grandma, said Lily
"I hat H hot for UIO to aav. mv dear.
though I believo they did call mo rather
pretty, Ouo day Ned Hamilton invited
...... ..... ...!.!... . ' 1 .
1110 to go wiin nun to mivit tprn y, a
beautiful waterfall, si miles nwnv
I wus particularly pleased with tho
invitation just at, ' thai lime, for mat
ters at homo were couiiilicited. and the
atmosphere, was dot agreeable. Father
had been paying money on n mortgage,
and thai always in ado him cross not
orosa exactly, but very, very miserable.
The sHit ot his sorrowful face nnd the
sound of his depressed voico caused us
all to toel more or less wretched.
That night there wai to be a party
at tho house of Judge Mills. They only
gavo one a year, on the occasion of
Moony Mills' birthday. Poor Meenyl A
homelier girl never lived, but the Judge
was rich, aud she wore nil tno latest
fashions, so perhaps she never realized
how vory plain sho wan. I had been
busy over my only whllfi dress, takinir
a took out hero and addincr a bit of Inoe
there, wlsbloc. for a wondor. that I
could have something now to wear. At
sight or am ann tno team, nowever, an
my troubles vanished into air, and I
ran down stairs laughing.
" 'I do wish't you'd bo a little sober
minded,' said my father, in hU fretful
way. 'It seems kinder heartless to be
laughing whon there ain't a cent in tho
house, and nobody knows when there
"'Why, father, there's potatoes and
meal," ,wnn my merry rejoinder.
'"Yes, and there's always cares and
troubles,' be answered lugubriously. 'I
don't seem to get ahead likeother folks,
and I've pretty much aoout given up
trying. If you girls was only boys now!'
'"Think what vou'd hnveto'lay out
in boots alone,' l'said, still laughing, at
which he frowned nnd turned impa
tiently away, while I ran out to bo help
ed into tho handsome carriage.
"What a glorious day it was! Tho
vinus lining each side of the road all
seemed dripping with sunshine. Tho
shaded valleys, tho dancing brooks and
the highways bordored with maples and
elms and then my escort beguiled tho
hour with odd ami merry fancied, talkod
about his farm, his hopes, hU aspira
tions, and if I had .not wilfully turned
tho subject 01100 or twice," said the
pretty old lady, with a prim liltlo gest
ure, "I thing he might have proposed.
But I wasn't ready for that yet. 'In the
quiet of tho home-going,' I said to my
self, 'I will listen to him perhaps.'
"At last we reached the waterfall,
which, with its accompanying heights
and charming scenery,-repaid us for the
long ride. It was hard to tear oursulvea
away, and when we did turn the
heads of the spirited horos in the direc
tion of home it was very late.
"Wo shall never be in time for the
''ii ty,' 1 said, as tho twilight d.-epened
into dusk. 'Must you pav at I he toil
gate? The old man is half-blind, and
it will lake him an hour to hunt uo
change. Hun the toll, just for the fun
of it you can pay liim afterwards.'
"'Thai won't do,' said N'ed. Tllhave
to get a bill changed though. Jiut take
the reins a second. By the way' I
never heard tho end of the sentence
At that moment tho spirit of mischief
seized me. I snatched the whip nnd
touched tho near horse. Then I only
heard thu thunder of hoofs nnd tho
whirr of wheels, saw Ned's eves Hash
liro in the semi-darkness and his face
grow palo. Before he could take the
reins from my inexperienced hands, we
had -run the toll' in good earnest, and
the horses were Hying over the bridge
as only frightened horses can. It was
as much as Ned could do to guide them,
and twice wo were in deadly peril.
"On they sped, young Hamilton
landing without a hat, ins teeth set.
lipt hi!c, his frame rigid, while the
veins of his forehead stood out like
wliip-eurd. I just sat back and held my
breath, too frightened lo cry out, and
catching at whatever was nearest to
meady myaelf as they raced down tho
long, hilly street to the village, at the
foot of which they slackened their speed
.ind wero soon under control.
'"That was a mad freak of vours.'
was all the young man said, as ho holp-
eu me out ai me cioor; ami 1 know by
tin; expression of his countenance- that
I nevci should be asked to ride behind
his crays atraln.
"I. went to the partv. secminflv
nv nun iigiii-ncanoa as ever. It any
feeling of regret lurked under my care
1 i- 1 .1 . - p.
less speeen uua manner, ed should
nover know it. In the midsL of tho fun.
when 1 was holding my little court, and
the liiuo-h ind the jest wero again round,
who:! ! , ;cnr upon the scene hut
my father, in inshomelv. Hatched elnt him.
'1,U B'""110.8" f),f 10 ''Su ll0 cut in
.11 t .1. . . v
i ni'ii or thai brilliant company. He
, 1 , ,0. llls "r In
uiauiiici, ins i;ico as pain us deniii.
"Mack, says he, 'did vou run tha
"Tho horses ran.' I said, with a,
touch of levity, though I trembled from
head to foot. 'What did thev know
'"Well, the bridge-keeper has been
to tho house, Jack. He told mo the
young iiihii was getting the money
when you eniiirht ui the whin and set
the horses lo running. Now, there's a
tine tor tlint, an I ve rot to vivo him
live dollars; ho won't let mo off' nnd I
ain't eot 11 vo cenls lo my name.' Tears
stood In bis pool-, wouk eves. and. rn.
gardless of the-siirniundiiiirs. ho took
out his handkerchief and wiped them
away, niianiiie, h vol! can. how I lo L
"Allow me, lo pay, sir,' said Ned,
coming forward; and that capped th
cliinav. I could huvo screamed with
nioiliMciitioii. 1 jiut ran out of that
room, without siting for wraps or any
thing 1 hie, and Ilea hnineso dimmed
that 1 think I hurdiy knew what I was
doiug. As you may stiiniose, I cried
pretty much all night, anil it was a long
timo before I recovered my spirits.
"I have no doubt It lost me Ned
Hamilton, too." said tho old lady, with
a miner little loss of the head: but, that
didn't matter much. He left inn and
took Mary Beau, old Peueon Bean's
daughter -the pink of propriety, unit
who would no more have dared "to say
her soul wns her own t han she would
have dared to ride wild horses. It was
a little mortifying nt, first, hut, after his
marriage folks said that lie was miserly
almost beyond belief, nnd I am positive
Molly Hamilton only has 0110 new bou--netayenr,
poor sniil! thone-h by this
lima she may have eone where thov
don't need bonnets.
However, I was cured from that
timo of my thoughtless pranks. I wont
to work and soon paid back the livo
dollars, and more than that, I paid off
the mortgage on our little home, in
'.And then you married trrandna?"
"Yes, dear, he was worth a, thousand
Nod Hamilton but poor fathnrt how
often I have henrd him sav that I was
Just as good ns a boy." Sluru A. Ai-
A small bnv of four Summers was
riding on a hobby horso with a com
pnnioti. Ho whs seated rather uncom
fortably on the horse' After a re
flective ! pviae, he s:iid"'.t1hlnk If oiitf
of us gets oil' I could i ldo bettor.''
Drowns Iron Bitters
is one of the very few tonic
medicines that arc not com
posed mostly of alcohol or
whiskey, thus becoming a
fruitful source, of intemper
ance by promoting; a desire
Brown's Iron Bitters
is guaranteed t;j be a non
intoxicatinrj :,;.inul,uit, and
it will, in nearly every case,
t.il.c the place of all lio4uor,
ami at the sauie time ab:io-
; the desire for
a. dtnl cUkw inlo::-
I; 1 v. 1 1. w. id
.ii ; . .. ,'( ,
rir;. s,i :; .f
1 ''17 ;
itiz ui ii.i
pl-ii-wr- . i
lih-r of nr.i
ami ii niii!i.'.i
lrc(U who 1,
I'M Uliii'Hi k
has been thorou:
for dyspepsia, in
lty, overwork, rh-.mnatinni,
liver complaints, kidney
troubles, &c, and it revcr
fails to render speedy and
I-!". E. INCE,
-M4mifurrt.r,jr and Dlor In
Hth Stri, hutwevn Cora'l Ave. and Levee.
OAiHO, U..L.I2f Olr
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY.
ALL KINDH OF AMUMTION.
Rafea Ue.ialred. AllKIndnol K.iys Made.
FLOUR- GRAIN AND HAY
HLthest Cih Price Paid WhfiAt.
1 o- isr s n
11 a as gi
3 5-lfgl N ?g g- 3