Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 21, m
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect your PREMISES. We have a largo
COPPERAS, CHLORIDE of LIME,
BROMO CHLORALUM, GIRONDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
t at ci ? n rn
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Slock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EU & CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street) Paim III
Commercial .Teno 1 VWUi W, III.
X-f E. INOE,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
6th Street, between Com'l Are. ud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMC.VITION.
Wei Repaired. All Kind ol Ken Made.
jii b. aarru.
Grand Central Store.
CAIRO. - - IKL.
N. B. Thlstlewood & Bro.
GRAIN SACKS and TWINE.
NO. 80 OHIO LEVEE,
Cairo, ... Illinois
DRV GOODS and NOTIONS,
a full Hut of all tho latent, neweat eolort
and quallt, and licit manufacture.
fcodv Bru.nlH, Tipcalrici, It gtajni, Oil
Cloth., fc 4c.
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
Th: D parlruen. occopiui a fall floor and
I. compieie in all n-aneut. Uooda are
guaranteed ol lateit ityla and beet ma
Urial. Bottom Pr'n'fg and Flrst-tlam Good si
Cairo & St. Louis Packet.
Tlio palatial Anchor Line iteamer
Will cave Cairo every Saturday and Turmiay cvhd
Idk at n'tlock, Kivinx Cairo a dally boat lur Ml.
Kor particular, aa rale, etc., apply to Capl.
Tboi. W. Khielda,(Jeueral A(nt, or hoi A . bilv.r,
Cairo Ac New Madrid 1'iu.ikwt,
Vb One paienor and freight .learner
will tear Cairo aver Mouday, W.dneiday and
74 OHIO LEVEE
anil Cor. 8tli & Wash. Ave.
The Daily Bulletin.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
' Not lcs in tneae comma., ien cent per line
tach Insertion and whether marked or not, if calcu
Uted to toward any mau business Intertill are
al wayi paid for.
Four thousand i)f 5 ceat assorted sheet
music will arrive to-day for W. C. Jocelyn
Rev. Scarritt returned home yesterday
after an absence of about ten days in the
About half a dozen teams were at
work yesterday distributing the gravel trom
Ohio levee along the streets of the city in
places where it was needed.
-Gentleman, you can save money by
wearing the James Means f J.00 shoe. Fur
sale only by Haythorn & Sloo. lit
-Mrs: E. A. Burnett was expected home
from Dixon Springs last night, accompanied
by Mrs. Beattie, who will remain here a
week or two on a visit.
Mr. F.Vincent has taken an appeal in
the case decided against him by Justice
Osborne a few days ago, and is confident
that he will gain the suit.
Mr. Fred. Hofheioz has connected a
ten-pin alley to his business on Eighth
stres, at which all who wish may take
healthful exercise. It
0. H, Jackson & Co. have received ad
vices of half a dozen carloads of water
melons on tbe.way from Georgia to Cairo
that will probably arrive to-day.
Mr. N. Vanderpool, of Chicago, travel
ing agent of the New York Central & Hud
son R. R., was in the city yesterday on rail.
Andrew Lohr'B Genuine Aromatic Bel
fast Ginger Ale. a pure pleasant aud
wholesome temperance beverage, is now
sale on at the leading saloons. tf
The river continues to rise here. Dur
ing the twenty-touF hours ending at 2
o'clock p. m. yesterday it ro9e five inches.
At all other points of any importance
above here, it was repotted to bo failing.
Quite an exodus of people for Dixon
Spring took place this morning, nearly a
carload. Among them were the C'andee
party. The family of Mr. Irvin, Mrs. Ives
and family of Chester, Mrs. Will Mulkcy
and others. Judge Biker's family with
others will go next week.
Bank checks made to order, bound in
books, 4.00 per thousand, at The Bulle
tin office. Perforating 25 to 50c, number
ing $1.00 per thousand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio paper. Call and see samples of
paper or checks. tf
The latest novelty in the way of cor
porations ia the Aerial Navigation company
of Chicago. It proposes to organize with a
capital of $2,000,000, and conduct tho bus
iness ot "transporting passengers and
freight through tho air."
A correspondent of tho Louisville
Courier-Journal gives an Interesting account
of the cloaing exeroises this year In the
Loretto Academy in this city, and pays the
Sisters aud scholars compliments that are
well deserved. Lack of space and the
length of the account will prevent our com
plying with the request to reproduce It in
In addition to the fine display of "nil
ver, gold and precious stones" In the win
dow ot Jno. A. Miller's jewelry store, there
are a number of photographs of tho beauti
ful scenery 'round about Dixon Springs
that are worth studying, tf
The negro Marsh Brown was again be
fore tho court, yesterday. This time hu
was disorderly and was fined $5 and coots
1 y Magistrate Coinings. Ho had only a
day or two beloro gotten out of tho cala
boose, having acrvod out a $25 fino for va
grancy He aeems to have funned an at
tachment for the place during his stay
A littlo icUomo in which Cairo is very
largely Interested haa been going on for
ome tlmo and is about to be consummated
la Paris, not Paris, KyM but Paris, France.
It u tho construction of the Florida Ship
Canel, engineered by Do Lesseps, which is
an enterprise infinitely moro important to
Cairo than tho Panama Ship "Canal. The
completion of tho Florida canal will make
New Orleans a port scarcoly half a dozen
hour's voyage more distant from Europo
than New York in, and as Cairo shares
more directly than any other river town in
tho West, in all that benefits New Orleans
Cairo ought to look forward toward tho
completion of this canal with more than
A beautiful sight .was witnessed by a
number of people on Ohio levee last even
ing about 6 :30 o'clock. A bright meteor
was seen to spring from the sky in the
north, opposite Springfield block, and shoot
down toward the horizon with almost
lightning rapidity, leaving a bright streak
of fire behiud it apparently fifty lect long
It was just alter sun down and tho light
made by the meteor was of a strange color
In connection with tho several other
improvements contemplated by tho school
board, to be made in and about the public
schooln, is a steam heating apparatus for
the two brick schools, by which every room
in the buildings will bo heated by means
of steam pipes. This is believed to be
not only more economical, but much more
healthful than the ordinary coal stove
The board has not yet certainly decided
upon this, but is considering the mutter
Rod Bud Courier: "The St. Louis and
Cairo railroad is now as good a road as
there is in the state. The streel track is now
almost finished to lied Bud, and recently
they have put on some two or three new
engines and all the coaches are bran new.
Monday morning was a "daisy," the engine,
mail, express and passenger coaches were
all new." East St. Louis Signal: "That the
St. Louis and Cairo railroad will become a
great favorite with the traveling public in
the near future there can bo no question,
as tho management are sparing Deitlier cap
ital nor labor to make it a first-class road."
Hon. Nathaniel Lee, the colored Re
publican ward politician, who lately undo
so much noise upon the streets a'lout his
run-away daughter, who, ho said, had beeu
kidnapped by a "nigger" in whose blood
he would bathe his hands if it were the
last act of his life, has found his truant
child and now his passions are at rest. He
found her in Mound City, at work, like a
sensible girl, in a private family. He
brought'her home, doubtless against her
will, and will henceforth endeavor to pro
tect ber against the machinations of design
ing young "bucks."
In special locals appears a notice signed
by Secretary M. J. Uowley of the school
bo.ird, stating that bids for raising the col
ored school building will be received until
to-morrow evening. The board has decid
ed to have tho building raised three feet
above its present levelj have a solid bnck
foundation run all the way up to the same
level, and after a while, also have the lots
filled up to the same grade. Tho school as
it is, is better in every way than the Twelfth
and Thirteenth street whlto schools, but
with the improvements contemplated it
will be as comfortable a school as there is
in the state. The colored people here will
doubtless' appreciate tho efforts of the
board to afford their children all tho advan
tages for education that white children are
So far the school board has elected the
following teachers to fill positions in our
public schools during the next school year:
Mrs. P. A. Taylor, Miss Emm LaCrone,
Miss Nannie McKec, Miss Ella Armstrong,
Miss Eva uppard. Misses Annie aud
Mollie Riley, Miss Burton, Miss Lizzie
Woo 1, Miss Jennie Sehutter, Miss Jennie
Stewart, and Mr. Reed Green. For the col
ored schools: Mr. S. R. Baily, and Misses
Alice Duggct and Mary Daniels. The
board also re-elected MUs Knnbill to her
lormer position, but she declined, to accept
a bet rer position elsewhere. Tua board has
about a dozen applications (or tho prinoi
pilsltip, nearly all of them accompanied by
tirst clissen dorsoinents, but it Las not yet
decided in favor of any one of them.
When the girl with pink-and-white
powder on her face got into a street car,
the two passengers who had been talking
about breadstuff's resumed their conversa
tion. Said one: "Flour is plenty and cheap
enough; havoym noticed?" "That's be
cause its so much kneaded," responded the
other, with a feeble attempt at a pun. The
first speaker threw up bis hands in affected
horror. "To this complexion have wo come
at last," he quoted. Then tho girl rose
up. "I think you're just horrid! she ex
claimed. "I won't sit hero and havo such
remarks passed on me!" "We didn't mean"
one of the gentlemen attempted to ex
plain, but she was not to bo appeased.
"Let mo nut! I'd rather walk. Flour in
dee I !" and she Hon need off.
A reporter nf Tub Uullhtin called on
Mr. Haarstick at "The ilalliday" after hm
return from Mound City where ho had been
to inspect the Marino Ways, flio reporter
admits that ho found Mr. Haarstick to bo a
man who does a great deal of thinking and
very little talking, therefore not a very sat
isfactory subject for an interview. Ho
seemed to think tho Ways required somo
repairs and were somewhat restricted for
want of room; it was this lack of room that
ho dwelt on most particularly; ho thought
very favorably ol tho location, and was well
pleased with tho appearance of thrift and
taste as evidenced in the new and neat cot
tages in parts of tho town and spoko in
high terms of tho magnificent business es
tablishment of his old friend Mr. G. F.
Meyer. The Bulletin believes it is hard
ly necessary to suggest to tho people of
Mound City that they should offer every in
ducement to Mr. Haarstick calculated to
bring him and tho work of tho barge line
to their town. We believo that if Mound
City even went so far as to buy tho Ways ot
Captain Halliday and present them to Mr
Haarstick, if ho would agree to do all his
work at their place, it would bo the best
paying investment that could bo made. Of
course we do not think Mr. II. would re
quire this; wo merely mention it incidently,
as it were, in connection with tho belief
that with tho Marine Ways operated and
owned by tho Mississippi Valley Transpor
ted Company, and tho new furniture fac
tory in fdll blant, our sister city would re
ceive a "boom" such as has never been ex
perienced in her eventful history.
Tho cholera quarantine again brings
up tho question of whence come all the
rags sent from Egypt. Ship-load after ship
load arrive in Englan 1, America and every
other country where paper is made. Hun
dreds of thousands of tons of rags, and
they have been coming tor half a century.
At ono time it was said they wero the
linens torn from mummies, and millions of
corpses were so stripped, but, from each,
little was obtained and the supply has been
exhausted. There are, in all, about 17,000,
000 people in Egypt and the fellaheen
wear f,w garments, a bit over tho head and
one around the loins. Yet the ship-loads
come as regularly as if rags wero a crop
and the delta of the Nile sown with rag
seed. Though tho yellow scourge has again
been brought to the American shores in the
extreme south, there need be no fear that it
will again gain a toot hold, or extend up
the river as in former years. The lesson of
past yellow fever experiences have been
well learned by city authorities ot the Low
er Mississippi. Nothing could be more
complete than the precautions taken to
keep Yellow Jack from invading tho South.
While there is a very severe epidemic nf
of the disease raging in nearly every port
of old Mexico, the measures taken at New
Orleans are so complete that it seems im
possible that even a single imported case
need bo feared there, and should it happen,
the measures for heading off the unwel
come visitor taken at Vicksburg, Memphis
and other cities on the river promise im
munity to those districts which have here
tofore been among the worst sufferers."
A gentleman prominent in Mound
City, who has ample means of knowing all
tho facts in the matter, was in this city last
evening, and stated th it we had been mis
informed as to the purposes for which the
$950 appropriated by the city council of
Mound City had been expended. Hu stated
that, ostea l of having been used as bribes
to members of the legislature, a part of it
was used to defray the expenses of several
influential citizens of Mound City, who
went to Springfield to "lobby" for the bill,
by circulating among newspaper correspon
dents an i the boys, "setting 'em up" etc.,
etc. The balance, which was the largest
part of it, had been advanced to protect the
city's levees and for othei expenses incur
red during the fl ood, by other prominent
cit iz-jua whom the council then re imbursed
in tho sum named. Hj sai l further that
the gentleman to whom the council appro
priated this $050 did not, as had been
charged, say that he had paid $300 of tho
money to a certain member of the tower
house, whose name he mentioned, and says
that this gentleman emphatically denies
having paid said certain member any sura
for any purpose. These statements, if true,
give the whole matter a very agreeable as
pect and a very different one from that
given it by former reports. Wo very much
prefer to believe tho last statement; it
would be very unfortunate indeed, if it
should go forth that Southern Illinois
statesmen wero not men of invulnerable
honor, were bribe-givers and bribe-takers,
betrayers of public trusts, conniving with
one another to filch from tho public purso.
We prefer to believo that Southern Illinois
statesmen are men of firm integrity, not to
be tempted, by any consideration, to depart
from the pith nf strictest virtues in all mat
Urn pertaining to the public business. Wo
prefer to believe this and so far as this mat
ter is concerned at least, as it now appears,
we do believe it.
JUST TOO AWFULLY AWFUL.
Dixon Si-hinoh, July 18th, '83.
Editor Cairo Bulletin:
I can't keep silent any longer. I must
tell you how these naughty fellows who
came up from Cairo last Monday are "en
joying" themselves. They are just to hor
rid for anything and ought to lie abolished,
same as they do other nuisances.
They say they came Up here to enjoy the
comforts of this beautiful resort and to ex
perience tho health giviog qualities of tho
mineral waters given forth by tho Springs
hero; but they brought with them several
boxes of "bitters" in bottles, and I d. cbiro
to gracious they haven't taken a drop of
water since they camo. But tho "hitern"
has Miffored terribly.
Thu first day tho crowd spent In the pur
suit nf "bitters," poker and ono cent mite,
nnd cicli of the crowd won $15 of his next
neighbor, so that neither was coythiiig out.
On tho second day ono of them drpped
upon thu happy idea of going down to tho
creek and taking a foot-bath. Tho idea
was so very novel to every member of tho
crowd that tho suggestion was received
w.tii hearty cheers from all and a rush was
m a do for tho creek. Preparations tor thu
bath commenced and proceeded amid gen
eral hilarity, but each very evidently dread
ed the ordeal and waited to see what effect
it would produce upon his neighbor. Un
til one, noted for his reckless foolhardy
spirit, moro venturesome than the rest, sud
denly plungod his feet into the creek. Of
course, tho water above began to accumu
late and the creek below to disappear,uiuch
to the consternation of thoso above, who
wero not upon very intimate terms wi:h
hydrogen. But tho bathing was concluded
hastily and when the creek resumod its
usual flow again, it was found that tho op
eration had not surprised the pedal ex
tremities alone, but also the frogs and every
other living thing in tho water, among
whom the surprise had been fatal.
Wo have a largo company of guests and
aro having a splendid time.
Yours, Jekk. M-
CO UN AND WHEAT.
Tho following items concerning the grow
ing crops in Illinois are taken from advance
sheets of the monthly crop report of tho de
partment of agriculture, which will bo is
sued in a few days:
The condition of com July 1, 1883, when
compared with the condition tho first of
July, 1882, indicates 10 percent, larger
yield per acre in the northern division, 12
per cent, larger in the central division, and
5 per cent, larger in the southern division,
than last season. The plant id uot as largo
as usual on July 1, owing to the cold, wet
weather, which lias prevented cultivation,
ami has been unfavorable for the growth of
corn. The corn on drained land is genet
ally above an average in condition, and has
been well cultivated. That on we land is
small and weedy. The corn area of the
state is about 7,1)00,000 acres.
The condition of corn the first of the
month gave encouragement for about 181,
000,000 bushels for the 1883 crop, an
amount but little larger than that produced
The condition nf corn the first of the
mon'h in the southern division indicated
80 per cent, of an average yield per acre,
which is 5 per cent, better than the pros
pects last season at corre-ponding due.
The condition of corn in the following
counties in the southern division gives as
surance fur an average or better yield per
acre, vz: Crawford, 101 per cent, of an
average; Edwards, 100 percent.; Hardin,
100; Jvper, 102; Rmdolph, 100. In the
following southern counties the prospicts
are favoiable for three-fourths or more of
an average yield per acre of corn: Alex
ander, 95 per cent.; Bond, 92; Clay, 7;
Fayattc, 81 ; Oillatin, 90; Hamilton, 82;
Jefferson, 90; Johnson, 80; Lawrence, 98;
Madison, 81; Massic, 90; Monroe, 90;
Perry, 80; Pone, 90; Pulaski, 82; Rich-
Wind, 90; St. Clair, 75; Union, 95; Wabash
arid Washington, 93; Wayne, 82; White,
90; Williamson, 80.
The condition of winter wheat in th.s
state, according to the Agricultural De
partment reports, improved hut littlo dur
ing the month of June, and tho crop of the
state will not be much over 16,000,000
bushels, or about 34,000,000 bushels less
than the crop of 1882. In tho northern
counties the condition was 5 per cent, bet
ter July 1, 1882, than June 1, 1882 and
gave encouragement for 87 per cent, of an
average yield per acre, or 17 per cent, less
than on the first of July, 1882. There has
been but slight improvement in the central
counties, where the yield per aero will bo
less than two-thirds of an average, but tho
most discouraging prospects come from tho
southern counties, where usually the great
bulk of tho wheat cr p is produced. It
will be demonstrated tlut there will be
less than half an average yield per aero id
wheat in this division, or 01 per cent, less
than last season.
A gouty old man in Jamaica,
Was kicked by the horse of a baker,
Tho pain ho cudured
St. Jacobs Oil cured,
And it cheated the undertaker,
In taking leave of Cairo as agent of tho
Mobile und Ohio railroad, I desire to thank
the merchants and shippers for favors and
My association during my short stay hero
has been pleasant, as I found the people
kind and friendly. I have never been as
sociated with a more clever set of business
men than aro tho merchants and shippers ol
Cairo. ours truly,
C. W. ClIKAKS.
Just Miss id It.
At West, Point, (J:i., wo s:iw a negro
il the di'xt with a torn shirt and a bat
mred nose, nnd naturally inquired what
"Well, sah, von orti'f bin linnh 'bout
tm iiiinils ago!" he replied. "Yes, sah,
you nrler bill hcall."
"K:im! mini do closest to bavin' da
awfiilnst tight you ebci' henrii tell on.
You him', bc'iiii sorter down on Abr'm
Jones lur ilu last six months, an' bo has
ulso bin sort o' down on mo. 'Bout
half tin hour ago I started to look liitu
up an' havo it out."
"Ami you found him?"
"Yivs, sah, ho was right up dar' by da
linin-shed. I tell you, il was a mighty'
.ilus shavel Why, wo nomo wldln a Tui'V
bi'i'ilih of linviii' tin lerriblost light two
men Fiber got Into."
"How close did you comnP" '
Why, salt, wo como 'hit close dat do
niinit'ho hit nin I turned nn' run, hn fol
lowed mo half a mile aforo his wind gin
Jut! Why, sah, If ho'd got hold of mo
I'd a pounded him till his own inudder
wouldn't a believed (lilt slit) ober sot
.nes onto blin bufo' 1" Detroit Fre$
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nolic to tnu column, eiKUt cent, per line for
arm anil rive cent, tier Una each iulnuquent Inter,
.ion. For otie wouk, :j cents pur line. For one
month, (1U cent, pur Hn.
Until Saturday evening July 2lst, bids
will bo received by the School Board for
raising tho colored school building, situated
on Walnut street, between Seventeenth and
Eighteenth streets, three feet ubove tits
present level, and extending brick founda
tion up to same polut. M. J. Howlky,
For Sale or Trade.
A first-class property consisting of 3 acres,
garden, etc., a good dwelling-house, a store
house 70 feet deep, 2-story barn, ice bouse,
corn cribs, smoke-house, well, cistern, etc.,
at Greenfield Landing can be bought for
cash or I will exchange for Cairo property.
I mean business. Come and see me.
G'-'Otf John Tanxeu.
Farm hands; wages $15.00 per month.
Apply toll. J. Deal & Son, Charleston,
New Bliu'k.smitli Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
manner of blacltsin tbing and wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work dorio promptly. tf
Ice, Wood and Kindling.
Northern Lake Ice 50c. per 100 lbs.;
good, diy wood, sawed, l per cord, and
kindling $1 per load, at Jacob Klee's.
Leave orders at City Brewery. tf
Williams & Longcor, B.-lvidero, III., says:
'We sell no medicine which gives better
satisfaction than Brown's Iron Bitters."
Men a woman in another column near
Speer's Vineyards, picking grapes from
which Spar's Port Gripe wine is made,
that is so highly esteemed by the medical
profession, for tho u-.e of invalids, weakly
persons and tho aged. Sold by druggists.
A dressing to beautify gray hair every
family needs Parker's Hair B ilsarn never
tails to satisfy.
Never Give Up.
If you aro suffering with low and de-prcs.-ied
spirits, loss of appetite, general
debility, disordered blood, weak constitu
tion, headache, or any disease of a bilious
nature, by all means procure a bottle of
Elec tric Bitters. You will be surprised to
see the rapid improvement that will follow;
you will be inspired with new life; strength
and activity will return; pain and misery
will ceae, and henceforth you will rejoice
in the praise nf Electric Bitters. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle by Barclay Bros. (5)
Mh.Ns.MAN's 1'KITOMZKD BEEK To.NIC, the
only prepartion of beef containing its entire
nutritious properties. It contains blood
making, force generating arid life sustain
ing properties; invaluable for Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, nervous prostration, and all
forms cf general debility ; also, in all en
feebled conditions, whether the result of
exhaustion, nervous prostration, overwork,
r acute disease, particulary if resulting
from pulmmtry complaints. Caswell,
Hazard, & Co, Proprietor?, New York.
Sold by Druggists. (3) '
Advice to Mothers.
Aro you disturbed at night and broken
nf your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth'f If so,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake alMiut it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhii'ii, regulates the stomach nod bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
tho world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
To The WeHt.
There are a number ot routes leading to
the above-mentioned section, but tho direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louis and
over the Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run from tho Grand Union
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the very
flrest make are attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal-
f-'r'Ma "nn;ot with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with.
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland train for California.
This line offers to parties enrouto to the
West and Northwest, uot only fast time
aud superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through tho finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &c, of tills
line, which will be mailed free,
C. B. Kin nan, F. Chandlkk,
Ass't Oen'l Pass, Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent. '
To all who aro suffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ucss, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will send a recipe that will el're you, khke
ok ciiAiKiK. This great remedy was
lisc.overud by a minister in South America.
Send a soil-addressed envelope to tho Rev.
JoHiii-n T. Inman, Statioti I)., New York
If you suffer with Sick Headache, Con
stipation, Sour Stomach, or Bilious attacks,
Emmy's Littlo Cathartic Pills will re
lieve you. IB cents. (3)
Wouk Given Out. On receipt of vour
address wo will make an offer by which
you can cam $.' to $7 evenings, at your
homn. Men, Womtm, Hoys or Girls can do
it. II. C. Wilkinson & Co., 195 and 107
Fulton Strenl, Now York.
For the brain and nervo is what we need in
these days of rush and worry. Parker's
Ginger tunic restores the vital energies und
brinus good health and joyous spirits
quicker than anything you can use. Trib-uue.