Newspaper Page Text
She is over-worked, poor thintf !
. Proud .honorable , faithful, womanly,
she determined to keep expenses
down, and do the work herself.
Right nobly has she done it, but at ,
terrible cost. The sparkle that was
9pn her eye when she was a bride is
gone. ' Her once plump and rosy
cheeks are now hollow and color
less. She used to step lightly and
jgjacefully, but now sne drags one
loot after the other with painful
For the sake of the family she
rdoes not mention her aching back,
her acutely painful nerves, her
rheumatic twinges, her dyspeptic
troubles, or the heavy weight she
f feels in her right side, that tells her
her liver is going wrong. She thinks
J nobody knows about all that, and
she will suffer on in quiet and un
repining patience. Alas ! her secret
is anopen one.for it tells itsown tale.
-,. Whisper this in her ear, she ought
f to know it. Mddim, Brown's Iron Bit-
ten will heal your back, calm your nerves
kill your rheumatism, drivt out your dysfep
tia, and comet your liver. Dollar a Dot
tie. Nearest druggist. 12
LITEM CUIWf LAINTSt g
ww It Kti oi the LIVES, BOWELS Ml
IIDJETS at the eaass tin.
Bioiim it nlnanaee the system of ttapoisetv.
oaa tiun that Osvelope In Kidney and Url
nary In mm. Biliousness, Jaundice, Oonstlp.
Hon, Mm, at In BinmiUim, Hemitixte, jTer.
MM Diaordsn and all Female Complaint.
if solid psoor or turn.
XT WILL Str&ZLY CUaM
By oMdng TBXM ACTION of all the organ
and function, thereby
CLEANSING the BLOOD
f 11 1 1 14 the normal power to throw off disease.
THOUSAND OF OASIS
of the wont form of thee terrible dlsess
hare been quickly reltaved, and in a abort Umi
Pim, 1. LK)CD OB DRY, Mil BY DnWUTS.
Dry oaa be aant by auil.
WILLI, aiCHABDftOM Co.. Barllncton. Vt
t M4 Mae far Ulary AIbum lot ISM,
The; who work early and late the year round
need, occasionally, the healthfal ttlmaini. Im
paired by a wholesome ton e like -oetetter't
Stomach Hitters. To all, it parity and efficiency
af a remedy ind preventive of disease commend It.
It check! Incipient rheumatism and malarial
symptom", relieve! cmitlpation, dyspepsia ind
biliousness, arrest! premature decay of the physi
cal energies, mitigates the infirmities of age and
Tor tale bv all druggist and dealer! generally.
I m m I LTjJ
tU porous plaster Is
ksolilaly M east ever
Mils, eorahlnlng the
virtase of hops with
snaskhalsuns and ex-
kraets. Its power 1 wonderful in enrinsr dlseasea when
Other piaster! simply reUere. Crisk la the Back and
Veak, rain in the Bide or Umbo, Stiff Joint and Muscles,
Kidney Troubles, Bheumattim. Nturtiiri. fum r.ht.
Affections of the Heart and Liver, and all psjni or ache
b) say part eared Instantly by the UopPkultr. tV Try
IB saw pan vwu m
a. rnoen cents or St for tOu
Hailed on receipt of price. Bold by
all drnirgists and country stors.
Hop Platter Company,
Proprietors, Boston, MsW
tVTor eonatlDatlon. loss of appetite and diseases of the
bjwesi take Hawley's Stomach and Liver Pills. eent.
No. in Bom Ouea Sr., ctlosfe CM
UMIsso! lss),UsUII trasUe ell P
T"' v's saa Ss.riil die-
, lacspuni), nam emssiii m w
V Mt.tloa psnaoallr, or ey littsr fns, '
Dr. Rasa Is IM mlj tbrsldsa la Ike
1 " eUr UslsmiiUon or ao pay. MS ,
mMittrte sesk.svst t.lsissirliHoes, U bysJL ; '
j O calwira fl
tj STOMACH p .
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 14, 1884.
The Daily Bulletin.
Special Correapondeace to The Bulletin!
Sab Bkknabuino, Cul., Fab. 7. Tha
phyilcal feature of tLia sectioa of Southern
Cilifomia are Bomewliat peculiar. Look
ing either north, oast or south, high ranges
of mountains obstruct the view ; some of the
mest preminunt paaks are covered with
snow the year around. Alont near the baa
f the mountains, the lands alopa toward
the level plain la the broad valley. In the
mountains there are narrow strips of land
susceptible of cultivation, and used princi
pally for the raising of potatoes.
, The climate is as varied as are its physical
features. It is a ateretyped expression here
that one can find any kind of climate de
sired, and that, too, within a distance of but
four miles. Up in the near approach to the
snowy peaks, ice from six to eight inches is
found on the lakes, and put up for summer
use in the valley. Strange as it may ap
pear, yet it is true the warmest location in
winter is along the bench lands at the base
of the mountains. Only yesterday we drove
aut to visit the favored sections lying in
close proximity to the foot hills. We found
garden peaa, potatoes, tomatoes and all
kinds of vegetation, green and flourishing,
and flowers of a tender nature blowing over
the hills; we gathered violets and bint bells
as fresh as ever seen in spring. It is here
where the earliest fruits grow; peach trees
in certain localities are now in bloom. Or
ange groves in alt their beauty flourish
along the foot of the mountains. After get
ting several miles out, we come into a lo
cality where, owing to the cool, damp at
mosphere, fruits are uncommon in winter,
but it is more difficult to have the citrous
fruits do so well. About seven miles north
east of this town we found the most favored
section we have visited in all our travels,
for the raiting of all kinds ot fruits, and
with the most delightful climate. Several
new ditches are in course of construction,
that are being built with an eye single to
the saving ot water, and to irrigate as much
land as possible. The ditches are lined
with stone and then cemented that no water
can be wasted by seepage. In the building
of these ditches, the mountain ridges are
tunnelled in some places, and at other j the
ditch channel is curved oit along perpen
dlcular cliffs, and thus the water is carried
out of tho rugged canyons on to the
bench lands ' alone the base of the
mountain. Water is , everything, so to
speak, more valuable even than the land
itself. The water system is peculiar, being
sold or divided up by the hour's run. The
use of tho water contained in the ditch
that carries some 300 iuches of water is
rated to those using it, at from $3.00 to
4.00 per hour, being entitled to it only
every ninth day. Other ditches rate other
wise in proportion to the amount of water
they carry, and the length of time that
must elapse before each one can have it.
The above applies to perpetual water rights
hicb, when once acquired, continue to all
future time with no additional expense ex
cept a small tax necessary to keep the
ditch in repair. The locality above men
tioned il being rapidly improved by parties
from the east. The land is of a sandy
loam, and well suited for oranges, lemons,
limes, apricots, peaches, apples, plums, figs
and olivet, and large orchards are being
put out. Coming on a gradual descent to
the lower lands wo find within a distance
of five miles every appearance of a different
climate; tender grains and vegetables are
frost-bitten, and the orchards, though ex
tensive, contain no citron fruits. Artesian
water is abundant, and the country shows
evidence of long settlement. Some of the
old, original Mormon settlors are still
here. Wo are told that there is at least
one Mormon settler here who took part in
tho Mountain Meadow massacre.
The climate of this section of country is
somewhat different from tuit nearer the
seaboard, which it some sixty miles dis
tant. Tho atmosphere is dryer; in spring
and fall the weather is most delightful;
temperance steady; the nightt cool, the
days clear, with a pleasant breeze. In
mid-summer the days are hot, ranging
from 00 to 105 degrees In the shade tor
some hours; but the nights are pleasant.
Tht rain, what falls here, comes in the
winter; the weather is mild; and whan not
rainy the days are clear, and in certain
localities .frosty nights, tometimet cold
enough to freeze a little ice on still water.
There are no days in winter when it is too
cool to work in the open air in shirtsleeves.
The most disagreeable features of the
weather here are an occasional "norther,"
which it a cool, heavy wind, sometimes
blowing for several days, usually in the
winter months, and dust storms that may
come at any time during the year. Those
favored localities near the mountains are
more sheltered from the winds. Cyclones
or destructive, .storms, it seems,
are unknown - here. House flies
abound the year around, with a
slight sprinkle of , mosquitoes and fleas,
now and then; as to other vexatious insects
there seem to be bat few.
,! We had, in company, with our brother
and family, a pleasant visit into the moun
tains some seven miles to the Arrow Head
Hot Springs. The name originates from a
mountain of that name, on the face of
which it a peculiar patch, an acre or two in
area, that it perfectly bare, while the sur
rounding face of the mountain it covered
with a abort growth , of , vegetation. The
shspe of this peculiar spot Is thf t of a flint
arrow head, and may be teen for .many
milet. A good graded mountain road leadt
to the tprings, which are located several
hundred feet above , the valley, and from
where a magnificent view can be had of the
cirollng mountains, and, southwest, through
the wide gateway towards the ocean. Many
thousands of acres of fertile land lie spread
out, carpeting the scent in variegated col
ors.. .The dark green foliage of orange
groves, and the'verdure of green fields, in
termingled with towns and settlements, and
arge scopes of grsy appearing, uncultivated
ands, awaiting the coming of the hosts
that will toon cover the waste places and
make them blossom as the rose. It takes
no far-teeing prophet to tell us that San
Baraardino, nestling there in the midst of
the fertile valley, her many spires pointing
upward, will be a city of no mean propor
tions at a no distant day. Those Sulphur
Springs bid fair to be a great resort when
the present lessee gets his mammoth build
ing finished and the bath arrangements in
good order. The water is to hot that it hu
to be cooled befort it can be drank. Mud
Whs are given at these springs, and for
which wonderful effects are claimed in
cases ot rheumatic affections. To tsxe
them the patient is placed in a dug out
cavity in the ground, in a house without a
floor, and warm mud taken from where the
water boils up, is packed over and around
the person, the head left free, and in this
condition he is left for. su hour or more,
then washed off by standing under a shower
bath of hot water. We were satisfied with
a steam bath, taken in a small room, im
mediately over one of the boiling springs.
Heretofore there was but little accommoda
tion for visitors, which will no longer be
the case when the new buildings are fin
isbed. There are other similar springs not
far distant, but no effort is being made to
improve them. J. S. F.
W. F. LAVBDm. nver editor of rai Bm.i.STm
and steamboat passenger agent. Order for all
kind! of steamboat job printing solicited. Office
at Bower's (European Hotel. Mo. 71 Ohio lavee.
STAOE8 OV THE SJVEB.
The river marked by the gauge at this
port at 6 p. m. 47 feet 7 inches and ris
Chattanooga, Feb. 18. River 34 feet 0
inchea and falling.
Cincinnati, Feb. 13. River 69 feet 11
inchea and rising.
Louisville, Feb, 13. River 44 feet
0 inches and rising.
Nashville, Feb. 13. River 44eet 7 inch
es and rising.
Pittsburg, Feb. 18. River 18 feetO inch'
es and falling.
St Louis, Feb 13. River 12,feet 2 inch
es and rising.
The fine steamer W. P. Halliday, of the
Anchor line, was totally destroyed by fire
ai du Liouis yesterday morning, sne was
insured for $30,000 and valued at $75,000,
The cause of her burning is a mystery
The watchman was badly burned and nar-
rswly escaped with., his life. The Anchor
Line company will order a new boat at
once to fill the vacancy of the Ualliday.
Tho Qua Fowler arrived here at 4 p. m
yesterday. She had a good trip and de
parted at on her return trip.
John Gibson, an old Paducabite, was a
passenger on the Gus Fowler yesterday
He says he cams down to see the flood, but
it wss a fifty-mile trip for nothing as h
left as much water behind him as he found
here. He fully expected, to see the town
full of water, but was agreeably surprised
to see business goiog on and the peopl
perfectly reconciled at if there was not
enough water to run the lightest draught
The river still continues to rise here, but
it is very slow and we still hold out on 50
The City of St. Louis arrived hers Tues
day midnight. She discharged over 700
bales of cotton and departed for St. Louis
at 4 o'clock a. m. yesterday.
The Jas. W. Gaff passed up for Cincin
nati Tuesday midniget. She was loaded
flat, and in her trip at one item she bad
113,000 feet of lumber for Cincinnati.
The powerful tewboat J. P. Waldon pass
ed d own yesterday wih 24 pieces loaded
Yesterday was another disagreeable day,
and the month of February, 1884, will long
be remembered as one of the ugliest, most
unreasonable and gloomy monthB ever ex
perienced by anybody.
The John A. Scudder left St. Louis yes
tsrday for New Orleans, and will arrive
The Belle Memphis leaves St. Louis this
evening for . Vickaburg. gbe will report
here to-morrow evening. '
Talk about "bare face robbery" juat read
the following and then- make your com
ments. Our opinion is that the transaction
was "first-class stealing," and we would re
spect the officers connected with the affair
much more if they hadj caught the officers
of the Cherokee on the public highway and
"garrotted thorn" rather than resort to the
meant they did to extort the money. Here
the following it: "Last October the. steam
er Cherokee while plying" in White river
was deserted by one of her. roustabouts of
the light colored persuasion at Des Arc, re
fusing to perform the duties of hit depart
ment. ,Whent tne boat returned to New
Orleans a very dark darky, by name of
Sam Tbnma9, went aboard the boat and de
manded tho wages, cloimiog to be the man
who left at Des Arc. Capt. O'Reilly de.
murred to his being the proper party and
referredhim to Commissioner Lane, where
the case was tried and decided in favor e(
the boat, as he (Thomas) failed to Identify
himself as the individual entitled to the
money. Capt. O'Reilly then deposited the
mouey, $13.50, alleged to be due the de.
serter und to be paid him on proper identic
flcation by Judge Line; but Thomas was
not satisfied and went before Commissioner
Hunt, who sent a process to the boat; but
before the c iptain could receive it and get
to court, Hunt decided the case in favor of
the man and this is the bill: iudgment.
22 59; clerk's coHts, $63.50; proctor's fees,
; fees in six depositions. $15; marshal's
costs, $30.75; commission on collection, 60
cents; total, $145.25. To which added paid
previous by master, $38, making a grand
total of $183.25, all of which had to be
paid by the boat to obtain her release, as to
carry it further with the accruing costs
would have swamped the boat. Wo here
ill mention tnat Judge Billings, when the
case was brought to his notice, decided that
the boat had performed its honest part by
depositing the money with Lane, but after
wards, when it was again called up, he had
so he said to approve the judgment, as the
court officers must have their costs, and
this is justice to steamboatmen and a heavy
outrage on commerce, all of which brings
us back to the old matter that as long as
these rovstabouts are not compelled by law
to deposit the money for costs, tht boat
and owners always Buffer, for the court offi
cers must have their money regardless oi
what is right or wrong." N. O. States.
Capt. Hiram is now at home and has bit
diving apparatus here fully prepared to do
anything in his line.
Yesterday morning we saw a small cabin
floating down the river, with a stove-pipe
projecting through the roof, bnt there was
no evidence of steam on board. Mr. Ed
Thielecke, our local editor, says he is satis
nea tns house came trom raducan, but we
being well acquainted there, feel assured
he is laboring under a mistake.
The Hudson which has been retired at
St. Louis for some time on accoun t of ice,
etc., left there last night, and is due this
evening for Sbawneetown.
Leik out for the W. H. Cherry early this
morning from Nashville, and leaves on her
return trip as soon as she discharges her
136 & 138 Com'l Ave.
have teceived a fall and complete line
ot new Fall and Winter
DRY GOODS. DRESS GOODS
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body Brussels, Taper
tries and Ingrain
A full stock of Oil Cloths, all sizes and prices
Clothing & Gents' Furnish'g Goods
A fail and complete stock Is now being
closed oat at gruat bargains.
All Cioodsj t Bottom PrioesI
"CITY GUN STOKE"
Oldest in the city; established in 1862.
Cum'l Ave. , between 9th and 10th Stg.
MANUFACTURER t DBALER IN ALL KINDS
Ammunition of all deacr pllnns always on band at
General repairing In all kinds of metals. Keyi
of all descriptions made to ordnr. and satisfaction
warranted. Give mo a call, and be convinced for
yourself, at the gu of the "BIO GUN."
Proprietor, Cairo. III.
an MalHblt nn for Plica.
price pi, at drugviatg, or
sent prepaid by man. Haninle
UP PE R E R
ram Youthful luinmdenee, oanaing
nervous Debility. Mental and Phrsi-
i eal WnakiiMa. Valuahla InfnnnatiAn
' eastoU DT.A.U.Olin,B0i 3U,0niea '
An unfailing and speed yonre for
Atreout DeSility and Weaknut,
Lou qf Vitality and Vigor, or any
levilrefultoflndiscretion, excess, ,
overwork, ete., (over forty thou
sand positive euros. I r brna
lfc. for postage on trial box of
100 pills. Address,
and Calhoun Place, Cmtuoo, lu
OK THK HUMAN BODY BNLAROkA. DEVEL
OTKD, STRENGTHEN Ely' Em., isan Intoreattna;
tjlyjirtiBcjunut tuny run i il ouTj!yiTptf5pff to hiJ
quiriea weITrruiat thre,ynoevulnc5oTtuin
munii Indorwd. Intrei
irculari) giving all iiartioutars bf "i
kaTalMalT, rot laaUanolaU. and tadomaMaU. mum
wiuua, iuwikw swp. ana a niu aMaripttott ar u p"h--ii
mUxtm a a K Jjffc, A.1L, MA. M W. tettBI. Is letfc
Q.EORQE a. LEACII, M.D. I
PHYSICIAN & BURGEON.
Special attention naMtn ..
meot of saraical lt.i7 '.Va 7..""'"?!"""
OFVICB On 14th
st net, opposite the Pott
office, Cairo, 111.
)R. J. E. STRONG;
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOB, ELECTRO-VAPOR and MBDICAT3D
A lady In attendance.
Qlt. W. O. JCCBLYN,
omcK-Klftith Street. ner Comrerclal Avenoa
J-jR, E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoi No. ISA Commercial Avenna. between
f hth and Nluth Street
DE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking: Business
thos. w. HA.r.r.irAY
JNTERPKISE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
THOS. W. HALLIDAY,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
Officer : .
P. BROSS, President. I P. NiFF, VlcePree'nt
H. WELLS, Oaehlor. T. J. Kerth, Ass't cash
F. Bross Ca'ro I William Klnee. .Cairo
Peter Neff -w " William Wol?.... "
CM Octerloh I C. O. Patler.... "
E.A. Buder " I II. Wells
J. T. Clemson, Caledonia.;
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange told and boneht. Interest paid li
the Havlngi Department. Collection! made and
all business promptly attended to.
2 S3 & 5
8 3 a
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS,
Organized December, 1883, Under the
Law of 1883.
, COPYRIGHT SECURED.
Successor to Widows and Orphans Mutual Aid So
' doty, organized July 4th, 1877, under
the laws of 1872.
JOHN H. HOBINSON,
WM. STRATI1 N ,
J. A. GOLuSTINK....
C. W. DTJNNISO
, . . . . Treasure!
BOARD OP DIRECTORS FOB laT YEAR.
Wm. 8tratton, Btrntton Bird, erciers, Cairo, III.,
J. A. Goldstine, ofUoldntlne A Rosenwater, whole
sale and rofnl dry goodiC. W. Dunning. M. D.j
Pres. Bd. Med Kt., for Pensions; Albert Lewis,
cummlialou merchant: J. H. Robinson, county
Judge ant notary publlo; Wot. V. Pitcher, com.
broker and Insurance agent) B. H. Baird. city
street supervisor; M. Phillips, carpenter and build
er; Thomas Lewis, attorney and secretary; . K. V.
Pierce, attorney at-law, DuQuoln 111. K. 0. Pace
cashier of Centennial Bank, Ashley, IU.j Albert
Bayden, cashier of George Connelly Co., Spring
field. Ill 1 B. M Munn. altoraey-t law, 1M Ran
dolph street, Chicago; Oon.Hobt. A. Uatcher, at-torneyat-law,
Charleston, Mo.; H. Letghton,
cashier First NaUonal Pank, btaart, low. i
.j pC) VH- TIA j
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R
lit U I H ft r ( . ? .
HSaaaft. ' ' -
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Only Line Running
O DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Conneotioh
Traini Liavi Caiho:
3:05 a m. Mil,
arriving In 8t . Louis 1 :4S a.m. ; Chicago, 8 :80 p.m. i
Connecting at Odin and Bfflngham for Cincin
nati, Louisville, Indianapolis and points Bast.
12:25 p. m. .Fast St. LouIm and
Fast 8t. Louis
arriving in at. Lonti(:45p. m., and connecting
for all points West.
3:45 pan. Fast Express.
For 8t. Loala and Chicago, arriving at ft. Leal
10:95 p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a.m.
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Express,
arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louisville :5S
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:05 a.m. Passengers ky
thts train reach the above points 13 to 30
Hol'KS in advance ol any other route,
CFTheS:E0 p. m. express baa PULLMAN
SLEEPING CAtt Cairo to Cincinnati, without
changes, and through aleepert to St. Lonla and
Fast Time East.
Pa awn (ram DT tBl "ne K through to East.
X aBSeilgCrS m points wtthoot any delay
it ouuubt mierveuing. i ns oaiuraay anes
In from Cairo arrives in new York Manimt
nornlng at 10:36. Thirty-six hours in advance of
nv otner route,
ly For through tickets and further Information
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JONSo, Ticket Agent.
A.H. HAN8QH. Gen. Pass. Agent. Chicago
R K TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
C. ST. L. N. O
B. b. (Jackson route).
tMall ......... .4 :45 a . m .
TJiati..... ... .4:30p.m.
Express ... .10:80 a.m.
tKxpress. ....... 10:80a.m.
tAccom a:60 p.m.
BT. L. C. B. B.
Express 1:00a m.
Ex. Mall.. .4:10p.m.
Accom mJA) p.m.
B-x. Mail. ...in :so a.m.
Accom 12:06 p.m.
BT. L. I. M. B. B.
tlxpress 10:80 p.m. I tipreis S:90 p.m.
VT.. BT. h. P. B. B.
Mail A Ex.4 :00a.m. I 'Mail & Ex.!. 9.80p.m.
Accom 4:00 n.m. I Arvnm lO HOa m.
Frelght..M.1:4& a.m. Freight :46 p.m.
MOBILE OHIO B. B.
Mall .mm 6:65 a.m. I Mall 9:10 D.m.
Dally except Sunday, t Daily.
AREIVAL AHD DEPARTURE 07 MAILS.
Art at Dep'ro
P. O. Tm PO
I. C. R. B. (through lock mall).. 5 a. m,
" " " ..11:90am sp.m.
" (way mall. 4:80 p.m. p. a.
" (Southern Dlv 6 p. m. Dp. a.
Iron Mountain B. B... 8:p.m. I p. a
Wabash R. B to p. m. I p. a.
TexuABt. Louis R. R T p. m. a. m.
81. Louis 4 Cairo R. B 6 p. m. 9:90 a
Ohio River..... a p. m. 4 p.m.
Mist River arrives Wed., Bat. A Mon.
" departs Wed., Frt. A Bun.
P.O. gen del. opn from.. .,..7:80 am to 7:30 pa
P.O.Box del. open from 6a.m. to 9 p. a.
Sundays gen. del. open from... .8a. m. to 10 a.m.
Sundays box del. open from. ...6a. m. to 10:S0aa
trnum. unanget wm De pumisnea mm
nme to time in city papers,
i-nange vour caros aa
If. MURPHY. P. M
RAI.T RHEFM, ECZEMA, SCROFULA, SCALD
Head, Erysipelas, Tetter, HIvm, Dandruff. Bar bar's
Itch, Iliniiles, rttlngs. Carbuncles, plant rotsonlnf
and Poisoned Wounds, Rlugwortn, Sunburn, ana
all diseases of the Sklu.
For PHps, Wounds, Cuts, Ulcers or Borea, no
remedy Is so prompt in soothing and healing a
PaplUon Skin Cure, It doss not smart or burn.
Direction to ten hmguagu acampoMy every bottt.
ABSOLUTBLT CtTRBS ' 1
KASAt CATARRH, ACUTE or CHBONI0 COLD
in the Head, Rose Cold, Bronchial Catarrh and
Cleanses the nostrils, permits natural breathing,
and prevents Incrustations, muffles and sneering.
It Is a specific oure for Cold In the Bead which
Is caused by sudden changes in the atmosphere.
' Unctimt to ten UmtunQt accompanf srary MtU,
PAPILLON MFO.CO.f CHICACO.
rOB BALB ST ALL CEUOOIBTi.
For Sale bv
PAUL G. SCHUH,
Snecial Acts, in this oitv.
A Practical Telephone for Social and
Business Purposes, Cneqnaled for
Private and Public Lined.
Sold Outright for 8.00.
orbitunt i ent.
They are In every wiy far superior to tho many
Amattur Mucbanical troohouee now being sold
thronghout the country T.ieyare the onW tele
phonos having an Automatic Line Wire Tightnsr
and tbev are the only Telephonea that are) pro
tected by an Outdoor Lightning Arrester. All
sounds are delivered In clear and natural tone.
They ar tne neateat, must durable and reqaire less
attention and repairs than anv other Telephone
made, Send for our illustrated ftirmlar A lp an tm
wanted. THK U. S. IKLSIPHONB COT.
' ' ' Manafactnrert,
Noo. (8 A 61 Weal 8t., Madison Ind. .
P. O, Box U. Sal
PROPRIETOR OF SPROATS PATENT
ICK BT THE GAR LOAD OR TON.WEU
PACKXD FOR SHIPPING , "
Oar JLoade a Specialty.
.: ' 03TirXOHlt
Cor. Twelfth Street and Leree,
CAIRO, 111111018. :