Newspaper Page Text
torn. MAiT ir uers t"
Dr. Utrr Walker, who ha very mc
cMtuUy kept bemll Urore Ui public
lor wmf yean, is tli iiittfect of a new
tmd no donW.to iH-rsell, very raUfjiig
eoatlon. Not Ions lce 1mj was
ejected from Ui treasury dcprtnif ut ;
put out by ft tyrant tnan j forced to not
atand upon tba order of fcer coinjr, but
made to go at once. Tin manner ot the
forcible exclusion of the irreprwrible Dr.
Mary Is tkua described by the New
Yoik Sun :
Dr. Mary Walker is a standing oftle.
eeker. For yeara Iter bloouitrs have
hovered about Ue ante-rooms of differ
rnt accretarief, until she has become
turn a bother that Secretary
ishermaa made an order to the
doorkeepet that she be no longer
admitted to any rart of Uie de
partment. To-day ! siirped by, and
had reached the ante-chamber of the Jsec
retary. Word was at once - sent to the
venerable grey-bearded man who guards
the main door in Fitieenth street He
walked up the second rtoor, and at ;once
told Dr. Mary that the must go away.
Toaio to hell,'' answered Dr. Wary
vlroroualt". "I shall do nothlne of the
art." At this the doorkeeper made a
Kble pass at her, as he said, '-Come
now. you come out of that." At this
BUfjrertion ot violence Dr. Mary ninir.l
and clacked her heels tocether twice as
ske dropped her band upon a hip pock
et, saying, "You lav a band on ue and I
will shoot you. ' i n doorkeeper saw a
ebartc for a flank movement, lie seized
Dr. Marv'a right wrist, and then pased
his venerable arm aoout her waist. He
then began to propel her toward the
street. Dr. Mary kicked his 6lilis all the
way and yelled murder, greatly to the
amusement of persons in the liallwayi.
After he had piioted her Zto the street he
apologized for hii foroed rough treat
ment, and said that her importunity had
brought it about He asked her to par
don him, but Dr. Mary retused, bitterly
saying that the country should yet ring
with this outrage committed upon a free
born American citizen.
The responsibility for the order to
keep Dr. Mary out of the depart
ment is laid upon various persons. Ex
Secretary Morrill, it is said, is the guilty
man, and not hi succcwor, Sherman.
It U also said that "Gen. Grant, a short
time before be retired from the presi
dency, refused Citizen Walker admit
tance to the bite hotue unl the
would take off ber breeches and put on a
frock, which she indignantly de
clined to do." Dr. Mary, it
must be acknowledged, is a
sample of true grit. It should be observ
ed too, that though she is debarred trom
theriffht to vote and U.e right to loaf
aroand the sacred precincts ol tLe treas
ury department, she has, in advance of a
constitutional amendment bestowing
inem upon ber in common with her sex,
assumed to exercise two eminently male
rights, the right to "cn-s" and the right
to carry a pistol. Her, "you
tro ts h 1" appears to Lave
slipped as trippingly from ber tongue as
It could bave done from that of any male
roan hi all the world, and the suggestive
touching of ber hip pocket w equally
unstudied and natural. Long year in
the parsuit ot her rights have made Pr,
Mirv as manlike as the mo-t ar&ct
believer in tke eejulify ft the excouM
Misa Alia iL llulett, who bad gsdned
celebrity as a lawyer in Chicago, dkd In
Sao Diego, California, last wetk, tf
quick consumption. She took cold last
September, and in a few weeks symp
toms pf lung disease appeared, which
made U Imperative mat the should eetk a
restoration ot health lu a more lavorable
climate than Chicago. In November she
went to San Francisco and trom there to
San Diego, where she died. The fatal
disease was hereditary In ber family.
Miss Ilulett studied law in Chlcsgo, was
admitted to the bar at Mt. Vernon In
1874, and has practiced in the
former city ever since. Ot her
success in her profession, the Chicago
IHItunt says: "She had gained hosts ot
friends and an enviable practice. She
was wholly enrrossed in her prolesilon,
and was possessed ot great ambition, an
apparently fine constitution, and Indom
itable energy. She bade lair to win a
niche la the temple of lame. More than
this, she was spurred on .by the thought
that she was a pioneer; in a new track
for women. Eveu those who Itlt that
she was working outside of woman's
sphere were compelled to restiect her ear
nestness, ability, and worth. She pos
sessed in an unusual degree some ot the
characteristics which are supposed to be
long to the sterner sex. and they contrib
uted no doubt to ber success. She was
fond of cool reasoning, and liked the
contests of the forum, and she often
fcaid ste was not made to be married."
Tux original order t'nen by Urlgham
Young for the massacre of the Arkan
sas migrants, at Mountain Meadow, has
come to light at Tuscon, Arizona. The
order, with three affidavits authenti
cating it, was tound amng the papers ot
the late Ex-Chief Justice John Titus of
Arizona, and lormerly chlei justice ot
Utah. It is briel and explicit :
The cfo;r in command of the escort
is hereby ordered to see that every man
It prepared with aruunition and to bave
it ready at the time you ace these team
ster 100 miles from the settlement
President Young advises that they should
be all killed to prevent tuem trom re-
turntosT to Bridrer to loin our enemies
Every precaution should bo taken and
see that not one escape. Secrecy is re
Uo. E. B. WiSHBLRNt, minister to
France, was in BpriogOeld on Thursday;
while there be visited the senate and the
bouse, and addressed each body in a short
Kkllouu, It Is reported from W.u
Ingtou, is looking very blue over the
Gc. Gasvuld of Ohio will be one of
tbe candidates lor speaker of the next
The Committals Given by Foster
and Matthews to John Young
Thorough Understanding About
the home rtuie in me
JIM. BROWN'S rOMTIOX.
(To die Editor of ihe Coiuir-Jouriial
Lot isvii.lr. March 2S. 1S77. Here'
with 1 publish Uic letters ot Hons.
Charles Foster and Stanley Matthews,
addressed to Hon. John B. Gordon aud
myseil. Tito circumstances attending
ttitir origin are, In brier, as follows:
On the 20th of February last 1 scut a
paj;e from the house of representatives
to the senate chamber lor my distin
guished friend General Gordon, and he
came over in a few minutes. I told him
that 1 wanted an interview with lion.
Chas. Foster, at which 1 desired his
presence. 1 (Utlined to General Gordon
what 1 intended to say to Mr. Foster,
and he said he would with pleasure ac
company me. We found Mr. Foster in
the room ot the committee on appropri
ations. o one else was present during
the interview. I tol l Mr. Foster that 1
haJ.'.as he knew, bet n voting against all
dilatory motions, had in a speech
advocated tbe indexible execution ot the
electoral bill, bail stated In a Democratic.
caucus time J would o vote, IT I were the
onJy man from the Mouth to do so; that
the vote was approved by mv Judgment ;
that I felt under obligations ot honor to
stand by the result, bitter as it was, feel
ing that the situation was not chargeable
to the electoral bill, but to the majoritv
ot the commission, whom we had agreed
to trust. I told him I had received dis
patches and letters from home trom cher
ished and trusted lriends conveying niost
emphatic remonstrances agaiiut my
course, but that, with my cotivictious
about the question, it a petition signed by
every vote m my district should be sent
to me requesting me to support the dila
tory motion, it would not by a hair al
ter my purpose. 1 said further to him
that there was but one thinff would
change me, and it was if I thought that
by voting to complete the count which
w as to result tn the inauguration of Mr.
Hayes, I would be aiding, directly or in
directly, to perpetuating the usurpation
ol Packard and Chamberlain in the
States ol Louisiana and South Carolina.
I would reverse my action and do mv
very utmost to defeat the execution of
the bill regardless of consequcneef cal
amitous to the country as I believed
they would be.
1 furthermore tol J him that if 1 chang
ed my position I knew ot several promi
nent gentlemen who wouiu loin me, ana
it, at that critical hour wtitu the cuuj
and nightly scenes, surpassing by tar iu
wild excitement ana violence anything
ever witnessed in the legislative history
of the country the tine of the Demo
crats wno were voting to execute the law
should be broken, it would result iu a
stampede among them and Mr. Hayes
would no more be the President than he
( Foster! would be. Foster said he be
1 have the Lightest rer pect for Charles
Foster. 1 believe him to be an honorable
gentlemen ; and 1 told him that it w as
my connaenoe in mm mat naa trou ni
me to him. He represented the district
ot Mr. Hayes. Ue had jiut male a iuanly
and patriotic speech, iu which Le sai l
that under Hayes, if inaugurated, "ihe
flag Shall Coit over tiatei. liot prfrrine .-
over frtrmtn, aot tuintcii.' 1 reterrwt
to this speech, and told him I had Com
to n-quttt of hiui written assurances that
u tuyes was inaugurated ne woui j re
store home rule in thebtau of LouUi.ia
and tki Jlh Caroilua; that the people ot
these siaU-s should control their os af
fairs in their own way, as trr trotn any
lutervertiec by the Federal authorities a
ifce su:e of Ohio.
Tbe conversation was Ion? and earnest.
I told Mr. Fester that I waited to make
no bargain no agreement that I scorn
ed the Uionght ot it; tbtt I had declined
a re-election to congress; wa volun
tarily withdrawing from political l.fe:
wanted no office that a president could
give me, and that my object was unscl
lieli, but desired a written assurance from
him that the policy of Mr. Hayes would
be as indicated; add from him especially,
by reason of his very intimate relations
witb Mr. Hayes.
His reply to all this was frank, full,
earnest and &tii-ftctory tj my friend,
Gen. Gordon, ana myself. lnded, Mr.
Foster said he bad in hU pocket a letter,
just received from Mr. Uajes, thanking
him for the speech to which I have al
luded and mdersing it. lie cflered this
letter to Gen. Gordon and myself to
read, but we declined it. lie agreed to
give me the desired letter, and said he
would also request lion, manley Matth
ews to sign it. lie proiniseu to meet mc
that night at my rooms. He came about
midnight. Said that by reason ot bis in-
tervlew with General Gordon and myself
he had that evening procured a meeting
of some gentlemen from lyoui-iant and
South Carolina, at Wermley's Motel, at
which also Hon. Henry Watterson was
present; and at tbe conclusion ot the con
ference these gentlemen had expressed
gre&t satisfaction at what had been said
to them. On leaving he remarked that 1
should have tl.e letters next morning.
On the next day he came to uiv desk
iu the bouse of representatives and handed
me an unsigned letter. 1 read it, took
my pen and erased one paragraph ; told
him that it coulu be made fuller and
stronger ; but that from honorable men
who gave it in good faith it was suffi
In an Lour I went to hU de-k at, J he
delivered uie a letter signed by himself
aud Matthews. I observed that it was
in dtflurent handwriting, read it hastily,
and remarked to him that it contained
some generalties I did not like. He re
plied that Mr. Matthews bud written it.
and added: "Brown, it is In
tended to cover the whole ca,
and I can promise you there
will be no doubt about the fulfillment
of all the assurances I have jjiven
you." I noticed the original letter on
his desk and said, "sign this also," and
be replied, "Certaluly, with pleasure."
As I was tearing he called me back and
told roe that l'resident Grant would, as
soon as the count was completed, issue a
certain order to General Augur in Louis
iana. He requested me not to mention
this fact for several davs. but expressly
gave me permission to make any use of
toe letters t mignc uesire. 1 lie order
referred to was issued l y President
1 gave copies ot the letters to Messrs.
Levy, Ellis aud Burke, of Louisiana, and
to General M. C. Butler, of South Caro
lina, with authority to use them when
ever they pleased.
When I saw that the Democratic vic
tory so fairly woo was lost, my deepest
concern was for my suffering' country-
from bondage was the passion ute aspirs-
iiuu ei my ueart. iiau i Deueveu ttiat
the policy of Mr. Hayes it inaugurated
wouiu not relieve inein from baleful and
un-republican supervision by the army,
sad the further plundering and oppres
sion by men alien to them in birth aud
JJtbWs.I should never bave toted as
mou. tlisrles Foster secured tbe lusur.
oration of tho fresldent. But for hl
speech and these letters, the result w ould
. , , i ..........
never iibtc uecn rcacuvu. w tunr.i
lion and contents of the letters were
made know u to many, i he coiiitdeiice
ot Democrats to him and in his author
ization to sny what he did, composed
Representatives, and caused them to re
main unsaken lu doing what they believ
ed was right amid the storm that was
raging around them, and In the face ot
the earnest remonstrances ot their con
stituents. 1 1 a lew had faltered, I he
panic would have been general, the
work ot the Commission would hate
been fruitless, and belore this time, in
my opinion, a hurricane ot war would
have been sweeping over the bnd.
Hope deferred has sickened the heat ts
of Southern men. I do not understand
nordo I appreciate the delay ot Preei
dent H.iyes. lie ought not to hesitate.
The wholu country expected this jtreat
and good work at his hands, l'asioiiiite
men are heaping Invectives upon the
heads ot those Democrat who voted to
stand by the execution of the electoral
bill. This pains me, but causes no re
gret lor my action.
In conclusion. I will ssy that 1 have
full faith in the fulfillment of the assur
ances contained in the letters of Messrs.
Foster and Matthews. They are honor
able men. I cannot believe that they
wouldatteinptdeliberatedeci ption. I hey
are t ie Intimate friends of the president.
Thev knew his views, and expressed
them in these letteis. An honest con
struction of their langaugc means that
the autonomy of Louisiana nnd South
Carolina should be restored.
It is impossible that the president, un
derU the circumstance', in view ot his
own utterances and the promises of his
friend:), can refuse nt once to mak?
IOiiisiana and South Carolina as free a
Ohio, and have the flag float over
Mares, not provinces over treemen.net
subjects. " If done, the peace and pros
perity of the Ilt'publtc will bo secure J;
if not done, the whole responsibility for
the consequences, whatever they" may
be, will rrst upon President Hayes.
JOUX lOUXll liROWS.
HAMPTON TO HAYES.
Interview Between the President
and Goy. Hampton.
Cnrrjr Out lh S-lrug ol' His
Washington, March -:. Gov. vtade
llampiou and party arrived euily this
morning. They were met at the depot
by Senator Gordon aud Judge Mackey,
who accompanied them to W illards ho
tel. Til'-' following was addressed to the
Prcsidwiit by GuvernorlLimpteiu aoou af
Iotue i RKsiotM Sir: lu compli
ance wiin your invitation, i am here lor
the purpose e-f uniting my efforts with
yours to the end of composing the politi
cal diflerences which now unhappily dis
tract the people of South Carolina. 1
tx-g you to believe that my anxiety io
bring about the pe-rmauert pacihcatiou
ot iua; state, a paeincatioii in which the
righu of all shall be protected, is as sin
cere as I feel assured Is your own ttr the
accomplishnu-nt ot the same ends. My
position tor years past in reference to the
political rights ot ihe colored citizens and
my solemn pledge a given during the lute
canvass in outn Carolina that under mv
administration all their rights should be
ab-yluttly secure, should furnish a suf
ficient guarante-e ot my sincerity or: tho-
points, whieh appear to be ih subject ot
specwl anxiety. 1 have t'.i honor '.e uk
at hi.1 hour it win ix your p-a-ure to
1 am, sir, r -pectfnlly ycurs.
s:gt.eo W'aI HlVITON,
Governor of SouU Carolina.
Tne prei lent ret uriid an i:am li.tte
reply atid .GwV. Hampton ii: be re
ceived at o;.': o'clerek.
r IHE VIHUL HOltl..
Wade Hampton, Secretary Gordon and
Attorney-GeLtral Conner called upon the
president at the appointed lime and
lunched with hitn at two. Ihe c infer
ence i txj-ec'ed to be loLg.
Gov. Hampton, accompanied by Sen
ator Gordon of Georgia and Att'Vi.ey
Generikl Cont.er of juth aroiitia, had
an interview w th iht r.-esil .nt this
attercoon. The conversation was ot a
fp.-e and general character. It related
primarily to. the question ast-the
probable condition of the state in case
the troops should be; withdrawn. 'Ihe
point argued by Gonernor Harnp oti
and his friends v, ere as follows:
lirst, they claimed that there Is an Im
perative necessity f ur speedy action, as
the plantiag interests of .ouiU Carolina
are in absolute danger of destruction by
reason of the present unsettled state of
affairs, the labor system being now in
prooe. o:' disintegration. Although the
season tor planting U already at hand,
the planters are uuabie as heretofore to
obtain advances of money from the mer
chants and factors, and "this di.xitrous
condition of aflairs, thev said, would
continue until some stable system of gov
ernment shall have been established.' lu
short, business is paralized, una credit
almost entirely destroyed throughout the
state in consequence of its present un
Another reason for sin-edr action.
urged by this gentleman, was that the
carpet-baggers and other, interested in
the perpetuation of hamberlalu's rule
CON.7AMLY l.NCH!Ni hlOTS
And disaffection, and the ino-t auiiu-
ous care and forbearance had to lie exer
cised to prevent open Lreaches of the
public peace, the ever present danger
being that they might become ceneral
throughout the state. Instances and il
losirations of this precarious condition
of aflairs were presented to the President
with some particularity and detail, i he
remainder ot the conversation was
mainly directed to the question os to
what would be the probable- condition
of aflairs should the troops be withdrawn
trotn the statu houe nnd what line ol
policy Governor Hampton Intended to
pursue in that event ou the.c points.
The president wss assured that then
would b no effort to s ize tit Capitol
by mob violence aud that only legal pro
cesses would be resorted to by Governor
Hampton to establish the uprr inacy ot
No formal pledges were tuke lor given
duriBg the interview, but Governor
Hampton enthusiastically repeated the
statements he baherctotire made that
he possesses both the purrose and power
to protect all persons and classes alike m
their legal and constitutional riiihi?.
TUB WfcMDLAil IN 1.1.1'I.y
stated ubbtantially that it was hi i.ur.
ose to carry out the good laith;the prow
iaes ot his Inaugural address, as he was
ueepiv anxious to bring peace and quiet
to distracted portions of the rountrv .,!
he was satUtk-d that this result would be
aircinro: in a very snort tfme.
uurinf tue entire conversation, which
iaswa several hours, there was uo discus
kionoi cnaianenain s right or title to
the governorship, and nothing was said
which contemplated his continuance iu
onice. the conversation be 110 almost l
together based upon the assumption of a
withdrawal of the Federal troops and the
relinquishment ol legal questions ai Is
sue to the state courts. Governor Hamp
! ton and his friends say they are greatly
Down go tho Prices of
Sits' hmiw floods
We are in receipt of the Finest Stock of Cos
GENTS ENGLISH WORSTED CLOTHING
Fver brought to Cairo. These iroods are puriha-ed by Mr. Karnhakrr who resides in
New York, aut take bis time in selecting and buyin,iut what the mirkct
needs and at price to suit the times. You will do well by tnlling
on us, to look at our goods and prices. We iuke
A Specialty of Gents' Furnishing Goods and
Stetson's Fine Hat.
FARN BAKER & HAAS.
Corner 7th St. and Commercial Ave. in Winter's Block.
pleased and encouraged by the inter
view, and this evening feel confident ;
that the tate ot 8outh Carolina will
soon be relieved of its political and indus-
trial dilfieulties. Governor Hampton
dined with Secretary Evarts this tven- j
ng, and subsequently was visit d at his
his hotel by Secretary Schurz. with
whom he had a long conversation con
cerning the political situation of South
Atlmimot rnlors' Swile.
'Ihe following is iioii. Jesse Ware's
bill to protect purchasers ot real estate
at administrators' sale, passed by the
senate on Tuesday last :
Stc. 1. lit it evKR-.'cd, tic, lhat 111 all
casts of sales ot real estate by adminis
trators and exscuteirs to ay Uebts ot dc
sceud.uits, 111 pursuance ot any order or
decree ot the county court, or other court
ot competent Jurisdiction, where the
purehater pays the purchase money )
iu tioe'd " laitu, and without ;
actual knowledge ol any Infirmity in the j
title he seeks to ucquiru at such sale, i
a lieu is ten. by declared to exist I
upon the premises sold, as against j
the heirs ot the descedent and thoso
claiming uri'ler them, iu favor of the pur
chaser aud those claiming iini-cr him,
for the pureliae money so paid, to the
extent the same shall have be-en applied
in the satisfaction and discharge ot any
vaiid lien or liens upon such real estate-,
and for the value of such permanent and
valuable improvements as may have been
made upon such premises by sue-li pur
chaser or those claiming under hiiu. and
for ail taxes paid by such purchaser
claiming under him.
sec. a in all css i of ejectment, or
other suns, between parties afl.-cte-d bv
such lien, f"r the recovery of premi-es
so told, us afor-.-iaii, when judgment ot
recovery ii hal by reason of uuy com
pliance with the provisions ol fa won the
part of the administrator, or in the pro
ceedings of the court granting the order
ot a. It shall be tLe duty of" the court
rer. ltriny such judgment of recovery, on
motion ot the defendant, to require the
plaintiff to pay s.::d r'lund to
the defendant, iu such reasonable-
time as the court tr.ay hx, the amount of
the purchase money so pai 1 and applied,
as aforesaid, with legal intere-.t thereon,
and the value of such permanent and
valuable improvements a; may have been
made upon such prniies by the pur
chaer fr thov claimed under him, and
all taxes paid by such purchaser or those
claiming under him alter deducting or
adjusting all renU r profits, the same to
be ascertained and fixed by the court.
CUT iaWorth OUT
w 80 00. wwx
To every reader of ttit ! who send in th:s
'rur.ot an.i f 1 we urn lor wani , Ivr one year.
'ib lretur," a iuo,Lcnt Jiiuire.l
Monthly Journal kh-i IJ.,u-e.oer'a M.hzilk
an'l one copy of our n u 1 el( gant 1 n ii.iuiu
' AehlN' A I:f.rSINO,"
A inastrreiei-r of tt.e l.. -el lrt aelxKil tf venre
puintiBir, by I'rof. Jordan, nize IV,. e-
eeui4iaiha liiift.-S Myle of Uie rt. ltad
l-rioe of. whuii i '., w,.l a couv of the follow
ing besutnul poim lr.r.i.tlve of the
eleanl iituuunaie'l t.i, for fruuiin .
Ay; but wait, wA wile, a rainute
1 have lir-i a nor l to uv;
IT know wi.Ktto ilai'j''
Mutlier. 'tin our weMmd ilaj !
J jt as Dow, we i,t at u;ier
wbtn thetrueva r.i-t K.e aw0r
You ml Dint fci'tt, I sat Ibis M te',
i orty J ear, ,;, v,.ija ;
1 hen what plan, we tai l totrethi-r;
What hr.ve tbin' i nicaot tO'lo!
I ftUbl weil ream t)-ilar woubi lin'l tn
At Ihtn table mean 1 vou
Ittrso, bo loL',t r,d yet I
eoiiieliiiiea tiui.k I rnuot tell
lla.l our boy an, ! 1 know, de;ir;
e, lie Uoet!i all tuiiij; Hell.
Well we're ba-i our j nif sorrows,
hharvl our nn !n a well as tear;
Ai.d ttie Ijeetol ail-l'vtj bui jour
laitLlul love oi jor:y eats t
I'rn r we're bri, but not forsuken:
orit l we've kiiou, bul never ibaxe
l aiher fit Tby sii'Uesa mercies
null we biwisihy holy Dante:
A f TTTrnM 'H" rare ehanee
M IT hi IXT'T'R foi joiito nwkeiiion
aaWlaUaWl afc iW 'X We .11 Imy you
larfje eash counnis
ions ant Vive you exclusive territory, nmj
us otic il jiiai, avoiJ unntcehsury vrreKpon
Uni, i.iit j0nr territory, aulr- tu work at
onc t ,on n ..eij.t of which we ttill forwata
aent a ou-t:t. i nitcat of ukeucy, etc. Sie:i
liien r .pit-. 1.. ,.,,(,. none free.
Tu Treasure Publishing Co,
No. un.Ur Street, .New Joik!
ebaiU:ieJ by the
(Slate ol Illinois
lor the express
purpo. ot giving
iinmeliat rein I
n au caios of private, chronic, uml urinary di
seases in all tbeir complicated furma. It is well
kuowu tuat ir. James lias stood at the head ol
the probation for the at '" years. Are and
experteui'-areaU-iniHirUiut. Semlusl Heak.
"ess, tnlit lussra Ly dretuns. pimples on the
law. lot luauhuoil. can lMwitivcly m ruieeil
LbjIiks wanting the uut delicaU, attention, call
JL write, t'ltauuit homo for patUrnU. A book
sTr the million. Marriage liuide. wlib b tells
yon all about these diseases -who should inarr
--WhT not 1 J ij-nl o, nav HOfctaLa. lie. Jmi...
hal room, an. I trlnr Vou aeeniiiii.Ml.il
thedosMor OlUcehours. a.m. to 7 n.ui. run.
It to U. AH business strictly contl.Un-
Mark These Facts.
Die Teiiimonv 01" thp Wfcole W01M.
"I hudnoait:te j llulluwa ' I'ilUfc'iive me
s hearty oue."
' Your I'ills are marvelous."
I it'iid for another box, ami kee them iu it.c
' Lir. Holloway has cure.1 my T.eiehi. l.c that
I tfave one of your fills In mv !iale t-r rbol
era morbus. J lieilrm- litt.t 1)1 ' ulr p. it well ids
My nausea of a morning ii now cured-"
Your box of !lul!owit ' Ointment c-ured me
of noii in tli hea l. 1 rut. 1.1 tome of your
Ointment lehinl tlieesrn, ami the noireliaa lelt."
"."euil me two ooxeoj 1 want one for a iioor
I "I tm-.lcst z. dollar; your iri-e b 1' cent, but
i iii uioticine 10 me is wrm a noitur. '
! " se-nii Bt Ave boxes rt vour I'ills "
I "Let me hae (liree Ikp- of T..ur fill 1-v re-
I lurninail, fori bills an'l Fever '
j I lia ecver sui-h tntiiiiiniHl as tl.esv, b.:t
nui w -pace comwis me to contiuae.
For Cutaneous Disorders
Ana at; eriT'-in or the nkin, ;:he tiinttii.-iit is
Uioit invaluable. It dues not heal erternally
aione, but enitratis with the raoct n-ar'-binu
tst'(sto uic verr root 01 Uieevil.
favtriably cure the folluwiuit diM-i-es
Disorder of tha Kidneys.
fn all i!ieas aflcrting.tlieee organs, whether
ther secrete too muth or too little water; or
whether tuey be atllielo.1 with stone or travel, or
with aches -n ltjiuJ stn!el in tne loius over tbe
resrions of ttis kijney these I'ills should be ts
keosoconlir.fr o tbe prinn 1 dlreetleot. an'l the
JiBimect ihouH t Writ rulbei into tbe email ot
the t. si be-t l:ui-. J his treatment will (rive
ijuo-i imrneujiie rti:ei Dt:i all otb-r ruesos
For FtomacLa Out of Order.
No m l.cine Will eo eSectually improve tbe
tone 01' tbe fl'ma':h as these Tills; they remove
all aciJity occasioned either by intemperanrc r
improjr diet, i bey n-ach the liver and reluc
it to a bealtny action ;tbey are womlerfull t eibr.
clous iu caecs of spaiia in tart they never lall in
curniif all uisoriers o. the lierami stomach.
iiUlliWAV't fl M.n are the licst known in
the wonJ for the following di'eases 1 Ague.
Asthma, Rilir.ua Couipla nts, i,lot r.cs on the
-kin, bowels. e.insumj.tion, liebilltr, Iropny,
UjM-nUry, Lr aipeiaa, lemale Irregularities
teversofa l kin't, its, I, out. HeaiWue, Inill
eestion, inflamrriution, Jau. iliie, l.lver Cora
plmnti. LumUiro, 1'ilts, ia.eun,atl-rn. Ilrten
tn.o of urine, scrofula or Kings tvil, ore
Throats, Stone anit t.ravvl Tio-Iiouloureux,
Tumors, licrs. Worms of all kmUs, Weakness
troiri any cau.-e. etc.
None are genuine units tbe signature of J
HayrbK-k.M uicial fr the I nited fctates, sur
rounds eai.li bix ,f I'ibs, auJ Ointmi.nt. A
tiuuiis'ime reward w.ll be given to any or e ren
dering such inlormation mm may lea.l to tbe
rleUction of any party or part,. , counterleitirg
th? meilicuies or veu'iii tt,e tame, knowing
tbem to lie t purions.
0 at the luinufactory of Pr- fessor IfoL
LOWAY A to. . New York, mi l by all respttable
druggists and dealers in iil.cine throughout
the civbize.1 Worl-J, io boxes at 't wiit, ti
cents ari'i at each.
- J" I here in consiib r-hle faring by Ulmg the
N. b. lire--i:i.ns f.r Ibe rui'Ian'e of patients
in every diaorie : Hre aiLxn! to ra n box
Offlco, 111 iberty St., New York
E.I". Kuukel'a littler Wiueof Inm
hmt never been known to fail in the cure ot
weakness, attended with symptom; uidis
poMtion to exertion, lnsi ol" memory, dilli
cultjr of breathing, general weaknens, horror
ofdisfe.se, weak, nervous treiublini;, dread-
. . . 1 . - M 1 . 1 1 . . . .
mi uoirorui ueaiu, nigni sweats, tola leet,
weakness, dimness of vNIod, languor, uni-
cisai issniiuue 01 uie muituuiar avMiern,
enormous appetite witu dyspeptic symp.
toma, hot hands, flisblD-' 01 the bojy, dry
ness ol the akin, pallid countenance mid
ertiptioim on the face, purifying tho blood,
pain in tbe back, heaviness of the eyelids,
frequent black. spotM flying before the eyes
wiin temparary nulllsion and loa of sight,
want ol attention, etc. These svuiotoiiis
all arise from a weakness, and to remedy
that, use K. F. Kuukel'a Hitter VS lne of
Iron. It uevur fails. 'I housantU aru now
enJoyniL' health who have used it. Take
only K. V. Kunkel'a.
He ware ot counterfeit and haen imlta.
tioas. As Kunkel'a buter Winu of Iron is
o well known all over the country, drug
gluts themselves make, an imitation and try
10 trillion 10 meir customers, when they
caH for Kunkel'a bitter Wine of Iron,
Kunkel'a Hitter Wine of Iron is put up
only iu tl bottles and has a yellow wrapper
nicely put on tho outside- with tho pro-
prlrtor a photograph on tht wrapper of
each bottle. Alwav look for tho t.boto
graph on the ouuide, and you will always
be sure to i;et the ft inline. ( tne dollar per
bottle, or six for f.. hold by driik'trtMs and
ALL WOftM j UKMUVEM AL1VK.
E. K. hunkcl' Worm Syrup never fail
to destroy I'in Kt at and (stomach Worm.
Dr. Kunkcl, the only succclul physiclau
whu removes Tape Worm In two hour
alive, witb head, and uo fco until removed,
Common aeuse teaches th:tt if Tape Worm
be removed, all other worm can ) readily
destroyed. Send lor circular to Jir. Kun.
ktl, o. i09 A'ortU Mnth street, 1'hiladel.
bl .,i'a., or call on your druggist and ask
lor s bottle of Kunkel'a Worm iSyrup
I'ru t 1 1.0-5. it never falls.
Popular illustrated bork(2CopageOon
TIai!oooI Womanhood I Marriage I
Impedinients to Marriage the cause
and cure. Sent aecurely tented, pott
raid for ;o cents, by Dr. C. Whittikb.
617 St. Charle Street, St. Loui, Mo.,
the great iecili4U Read hiworlHs
IHE f E IT U III
Reccominended by GENERAL PLEAS ANTON
Fur the cure of a large cla- of DfsKASES. Also Used for Silniulatlii ej-etation.
We btve in itock a t?ood Mipply, and can liimlsh llKhts to nny deiired Oi
itriiKloii', and at prices that will not jut-tiiy those m wtiiit in
tending to other marki t.
The Perfection of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
was awarw:i Till:-
Ity the Juror and Coiniui.ionei s of the
Centennial International ZshiTaition.
A the Itest IliutuiDatin Oi'. lor iti cxtraor Jicary loerin of -alety and Uri;! ari
Kl.AINi: was a!o awarded a (iolJ MedAl at the, rutburt.;h 'xpclt!in ; :.iid Wj
adopted, after a thorough K-leutilic and practical tet?t, by tl.o
INITKII STATES GOVElt.NMK.NT I. jIIT-IIOL'.-I: DEI' Alii ML NT ,
Aad rece.ved a hia-h lemmendstioiJ from the IJi.m.1 ef I'nited State S Uatnboat lnft (.
torn, Washington, I. f.
Insurance Couipanies rate I.LAiMtthe aai.io as a ua risk.
ELAINE is used cn many of the II:diroa !s, Street Car ami Ufcii, t j tLe coni.tt
and inaugurated njpenor to any ot'it-r oil in tie mirV et.
Can be used in aby latii.
oHDETtx UtOM llJi: TKADi: r-OLK I fED.
FIRE ! FIRE ! FIRE !
WATER! WATER! WATER!
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
Trunks, Valises, Etc., Etc., Embracing the
Of Goods saved from the late fire by
Will be sold within next tbo Thirty Days at a
Come One Come all to 61 OHIO LEVEE.
EnedUh Itrussels. Three 1'ly and liiu'raiu
also, Stair Caipcts.Velvt t ltiig, Crumb
Cloths, Oil Cloths, tte., ei v ehean
at the Old l'laco
112 FULTON ST., NEW YOUK
Carpet carefully packed and sent to au
part ot the CiiiUsd states tree of charge.
O-SEND TOR PRICE LIST."1 :
J A. BRNDAT.L
No W Ohio Lve,
E COBALT HI
O. D WILLIAMSON,
Anl ntiier la
Na. 16 OHIO LEVEE.
SPEC.AL attvntlot Kivr.n tuooni-uaiout au-t
llliiq- onlrra t
W. II. MABEAN, M. D.
H::::;:ti; Ffcjsician k(m
(Or. r.righaro Succeor.)
Offlco 130 Commercial Ave.
IS.l-llU Cairo, Illinois.
Prll attention gi?eu to the' trraimen
Chruiiic Di.s and distsses peculiar .ig