Newspaper Page Text
(JAIRO, ILLINOIS, FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 10, 1879.
NEW SEMES-NO. 172
Arrival anil Departure of Trains.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL. RAILItOAD.
m Arrive. I)(?irt.
""Tr" f:0Op.m. 1:10pm.
4:lJa.in. 11 4.'pm.
.'"Mil 810a.ni :uia.m.
Kralehtt s::o p.m. B:ron.m.
CAIRO ANli VI.HKaNKS RAILROAD
. Arrive. Depart.
HVMip.m 4 4.'i.m.
ft. LOtWd, I. M.ANl titiUTilKKN HAILHOAU.
KxpiTM A:0U a.ui. ;Ulip.ti.
CAIK) AS!) ST. LOUIS RAILROAD.
Thrash Kipr-aa 5:15 p.m. 10.00 a.m.
Unli)rliom Anoaimudalinn UVlp ui, IClip.ra.
Mictpt Sunday. tKxcrpl Jlouday.
HMRKAL DELIVERY open .:i t. in.; eloaea
i l :Jj m.; (Sunday: it to i a. ro.
rlo.rv Urder Department opau it Ik. m.; rlimei
41 p. n.
llirou'j Kiprra Mil!i via llllnul. Owtrol and
MWxiMlpiil 'a tr I itnliro Jf clce at l'i:H p. ui.
Cairo and foliar HlutT TbruU;U and Way Mai!
iM at 11:10 n. m.
Mir Mali via LlincH Central, Cairn anil Via
Minima and Mi.Mi,pl Ceuwal lullroad clofo at
Wa hill fgr Harrow Oiifa lutlroad fJoe at
Cairo and KTau.vltle Ill tit KiwU cJom at J"
a. St. ll.r (irpl Friday).
LLir)IS CENTRAL II. II.
Shortest und Quickest Route to
HI. J jouis and Chicairo
'pfIB onljr road runnln? two daily train from Ca'.ru
1 taaUiij; direct connection wiili liaeuru linn.
TlUIHa LaVI l'AIM).
1:10 p. m.: FWfUM, arriving In St. Lool7:M
f n ; Cblcv6 A v,
1.10 p. m. CINCINNATI A I.OIISVILLK
Arrirtn'ln Cincinnati at 7.00 a. m ; I.onlTll!e.
?U) a.m.; lDdlauKj!:a 4 15 a in. l'ai:ij:er by
tin Inlo arrive al aljove poluU
13 TO M HOUIU IN ADVANCE
Of any oilier route.
U. i pm. K"t If ail. with !eeper attached, for
ST. LOH.Sand CUJCAMJ. arriving iu M.
lywl.it ii:iJa in.; Chicago at ti:d p. m , conurct
RKattxliu or Kraifliaia fur Cincinnati, Louiivllle
FAST TIME EAST.
1 n.wriUI-l,,,,!,,.,! without any
Way eai.vj by r-unday InUrvrnini;. The r-ainr-t
afternoon train from Cairo arrive. In New York
Monday nornlni at 10;jr. 'thlr.j lx bourn in aii
vnota of any oihi.r route.
W Advertisement of fonipctlng lln- that they
aae rx tUT time tban tMi one anj lui-d vitlic'r
polish lnorane or a d.-ir to mirlrad the public.
Kor ihnui;b tkiela and iufomailuo apply at Illl
o:. Central Kallrnad defot. C ru.
TKA1.NS AhhIVK AT CIItO:
Niprwa 5:00 p m.
Kail 4:UU a.ui.
J KH. JdllNSDS. lieii'l SciUUiern A:'t.
J. U JONKS.Tlokct A'Bt.
(JAIltO ct ST. LOUIS II. It.
Shortest Line to St. Louis!
'PfIB train, by thi. ro.vi connwt al St. Lor.!, and
1 Kat M. Loul. it!i ail otbi-r liuea to tbe KAM",
TtilUTll AND hOL'TU.
' Titnv S.'lin(luli:
Throaib rtpn-aa k-iuM Osirn 10:W a m.
1 hronu exiin1.. arrive, at K.it St. Loul. 6:4.'ip.tn.
Mnrphv.lxiru ai 0)innni illoii li'aveat atro a : 1 p.m.
Murplt'vaiHiru arc. arnvei :.t .Muriiiiy.horu :i p.m.
Tnruuli i'.iprr lr'i !(. l.oi:i . . . f :4.' a.m.
Thcinclirxpri"M utIm k t ("siro 5:i:i;m.
Mnrph; .t.iiro ire. l-. Murpii) ito . 5:M a.m.
Msrplj.ooro acc. arrive, nt Cuiro 1J:V, p.m.
V IXn.MTI)!. 1 TI1K Cslni and St. I.onU
JU.lli.il)l.li. lunnm,! l. the oniy ALL
RAIL Hol'TK btlwen Cairo ond Si. Loui. unde r
ne mamjement; tiierofure there are no delay, at
wav inti.ni. a.tuilin' co'imvlinii. from oihi'r I'.ni'..
tr l'a'.i-n.T coin;,' Norlli, NorllietiHnud Weat
biMilil not buy lUi ir lt;k.-l until they have. tum
Io.mI our raie. aid ront .
L. M. JOHNSON. (Icnersl Mannq.T.
41. T. WHlTLtit K, raa.-iicT Auent.
JNO. K. W 1 S S'1'0 N . Freight Aent.
flAIKOctVLNC KN N KS It. II.
tv g W lh t -v w
01 MILKS ISi
iii hit tv-1 TltP. SI'tl'tTKST
41 l HiliO villi:. Cincinnati.
TIMOlUi AND WASlUNiiTON.
VI iriT VQ TIIK SHOUTKST TO INDIAN
il l MIL ho AI'OLIH.l'lULADLLI'IllA.NKW
yOUK AM) UOSi ON
six nouns saved
Over trnlu. of all other route muklng tho ume
IV,- I'li.feiic-eni bv other roiile. to reuko connec
tion miift ridu an'tilubt. vvaillii" fronume to U
lioura nt wnull country mutloua fur truiim of con
1 ? V nr f P V T TII B FACT nnd tnke nnr 4 M
Ji 14M I i.UDI.n a, m- trn ivmhlne Kvntia
me, Inril'innpollN, Clmdnuatl and Loul.vllle rnme
liiv. Train leave and arrive at Cairo a follow:
Sliill lciive 4:15 a.m.
Wall nrrlvet Ill:(i0p.m
Through ticket and cheek to all Important
V. A. MILLKIt KOSWKLL MILLER.
ieu l !. Acent Oeiieriil Sup t.
L. II. C11UHC1L rinnenper Aent.
gT. I,, I. M. SOUTHERN.
' ' Kxpre leave Cairo dully 2:0np.m.
Kxprunrrlvet Cairo dully Hit.) am.
DYK1N0 AM) ItKNOVATlXO.
Y UlT OLD "CWTII ES
OAS III BKAUTiri'l.l.T
DYED Oil 11KPAIUED
At a TrllUns Emcji-C. 0. I.
CnAS. SIIKLLKY, NO. 80 FIUHTII ST.
UT Lldlt aud OflnU' old ha'aVntd itw
I) VANTAGES OF
Orer other Kcfiofd
FOlt ALL ILLU11INrATIN(J l'Ult POSES.
Peroi wbo bT8 neitlur tim! nor inclination to inrtij;ate tho ppctiliir merits of the
Tarioua jer(lc of li-Cned Petroleum, Bhk why
E L A
TJIE PAMILV SAFEGUARD OIL.
150 s Fahrcnhoit Fire Trst,
! Safer inj Crttn tl.nn Other
And ia the very Highest Grade of Iliumintilini; Oil from which, in the prnops of
uunufitcture, Evi-ry Impurity Has Iiein Elliminated. Elaine i Fri?o fr-ni
orme ana raratlim;. In Color, hlaine is Spring Wator White,
and its " Fir.j Test" is S.i Hi'h m to make it as Absolutely
bate u any Iiluiinnailt
Sitxl,lo Odor. u' - ' -
j iir ra.iiiiy UM.
IT DOES NOT INC1IUST THE WICK!
And thus is avoided its
CAUTION ihould be used in the purchase of Elaine, as its preat and growing
popularity has induced the introduction of imitation.
ASK FOR, IT. USE NO OTHER OIL IN YOUR LAMPS !
Eighth Street, near Commercial Avenue.
V. RESCII, PHOI'IUETOII.
Having tnrted a ftrat-clua Bakery, and placed a
flrntxln.11 St. Loul bukurla cba.'ce, I aui prepared
CAUK3 OF EVERY PK8CUIPTION.
from tho flnlne.t to the moat elaborate kind, suit
able, fur uedillue. bull, etc.; hIko all kind of
llreud. Pie and Pastry, at thu vcrv lowest rule.
Order will be promptly rilled. A 'delivery wniron
will run dully to all part or thu city for the. ae.com
noiliitlon ot rtLtonu r.
A .hare of the public'! patronage I aollcltod, aud
BiitUfiici Ion guaranteed.
M RAT MAKKET.
Slctiof tbe Buffalo Head.
Mr Cairo, III.
KOEIILES BKOS., Troprietora,
JOK AUELTj, Agent.
A Ml and eomplets annpW 0f .he of .n
rroductn of Pctroipiirn
LN E !
Oi!? It U becuuw Elsino
Known. Ifavinr; No Did-
r :" a Pleasant Oil
: : : ILLINOIS.
DP.Y GOODS. Kit.
The lart wholesale and retail Diy
Goods and Clothing: House in this Citj;
arc receiviuir new Goods daily and are
offering; great bargains In the most hand
some lines of CARrETS, OIL CL0T1IS
and MATTINGS ; Silks, Cashmeres, Eou
rettes, and a great many other new
styles of Dress Goods, Fans, F.U'.; iu
fact in every department of their busi
ness, they cordially invite the public
to call and sec their stock.
CARI'KNTKIt AND CONTRACTOR.
JOHN A. POOR,
Carpenter and Contractor,
BHOP ON TENTn STREET,
(bdtwoca Washlnxtoa and Walnot.)
ENtimatcs on buildings, on losses by tire
or other wiiio made on short notice.
ALT. work lutroaled to him will rncMr prompt
attention, and will bo eiocatud In tat afaclory
MARKETS BY TKLEGRAIMl
LirRKrooi, Janunry 9. 3:30 r. m
WhiHt firm Winter, 0d0s Sf.rin?,
il0.1(jiB.H 3,; California average. Kg 1M
5s 3d; California ciuh, fis 3.l9s fid.
Corn new, 22s22 3d. C rn old, 23s.
xp.w yo:ik OUAIK.
Nrw Tokk, January 9, 12:04 r. m.
Whcat Quiet-No. 2 Chiengo, 06(897;
No. 2 Milwaukor, 08100; Rod Win
ter. $1 00C1 11 j No. 2 Red Win
ter, fl OSftfrl 10; No. 2 A in her, 1 CO
Oil 05. Corn -Quiet steamer, 43; N.
rmctf.o ok tis A.vo rr.onccE.
Cuicauo, Jaiuury 9, 10 A. m. Pork
FtDrnary, V C2i; March, f7 77,' bid.
Corn -January, "sfi; February, o()ij
aski.-il; May, "V;&'Vi- Wheat Feb-
ruary, Hiiiy sr; March, M); bid.
Chicaoo, J.:;!uury 9, 12:00 m. Corn
February, .10 ; March.
Miy 34 bid. Purk-Fi'bruarj'. $7 ir,
March, $7 K bid. Wheat-February, 83.;
March. 64 bid.
ri'.OM THE STATE CAPITAL.
THK SKN ATORI.M. CONTKBT.
PrniKGPiEi.i), January 8. Botli IIoue9
were in session yesterday, during an inter
val of about an hour and a half. An or
ganization will probably be perfected to
morrow. a late r.cvon.
A minor is abroad to-ni'ht that the Fr
well a:id O'.eiy n;rii who so vigorously
j and sin'C'fuily supiorted James for the
Speaker!.!. ip. htive turned on their eham
! pion, and pivpoji! to flcf.'at Ins election, bc
J cause tin y nw find, ai indic ited in the diu
j patch-s !' Muti'I'iy, that Jaini'S, while prc
tendin;; to lie for Fiirwrll, wa.s in fact a
I Lo,'ari lni'.n. Tin -..- ;,eoj;i.- ar: very strong
j ill tli' ir liiT.iineiaticr.n, :-.nd it is baid as a
! means t'V d fat .Ie.:nc' election, will refuse
I to fro into tie: election of Speaker to-mor-j
row Vi;p!'d with this niovement
: it the tact that a scheme, is now
on foot anion;; Republicans to adjourn over
until Monday next without organizing the
Iloiwe. Of course all th"se things en""
lTCTll Vno TPositlOn '-"r."' 'f T'n"'
ously pusht'd, will make trouble for the
Black Jack and may defeat him, for he is
not beyond tie- reach of calamity even yet.
There is now an evident coldness on the
part of many of Ligan's supporters, and his
tom-tom drummer haws considerably
weakened since hi. treachery to Morrison
last night. B sides many Republicans, who
are supporting him are getting tired of
apologizing for their candid, ite's perform
ance, which every decent Republican has
been trying to do. Farwell's continued ab
sence, coupled with bis statement that the
olliec of United States senator should seek
tho man, is really working in his iavor, and
members are beginning to believe that his
coadui't is proper in a person who may re
ceive the nomination for so exalted a posi
tion. FROM WASHINUTOX.
"OUR CONUUBS8MAN" AKTLH SHERMAN.
AVasuinoton, January 8. Mr. Hnrtzell
of Illinois, who is a member of the house
banking and currency committee Friday
morning, offer a motion that the committee
investigate the conduct of Secretary Sher
man iu the mutter of the recent coin trans
action with the First National bank nt
New York. Mr. Ilartzell believes the
committee has the power to go into this in
vestigation under the resolution of last s's
sion instructing it to investigate tho condi
tion of the treasury us regards resumption.
Mr. Hewitt who made tho charge in the
house about the favoritism shown the First
National bank, also intends to huvu nn in
vestigation. His plan, it is understood, is
to have a separate committee.
FROM NEW OKLAXS.
VKLLOW K1CV Kit.
New Oiileans, January 8, Tin sub
committee of the yellow fever commission
concluded its investigations to-day noon,
having but one u itness, Mayor Cobb, of Pen
Hicoln, Florida, who believes in quarantine.
The commission ure to meet iu Wasliititon
on the 15th instant, us a committee of the
whole to preparo a report and recommenda
tions to congrc .s, which will, no doubt, bo
in favor of o vigorous national quarantine.
Senator Lamar left to-night for Washington
via. Jackson, Mississippi, his home, und
Generals Hooker and Gibson go to the cap
ital direct. Dr. Samuel A. Green, of Bos
ton, left on the Jackson train for Washing
ton via. St. Louis and Chicago. Senator
Eustia remains hero for a week or more.
THR MEXICAN KXCUR8I0NIBT8.
Tho Chicago excursionists, or American
Industrial Deputation to Mexico, at a meet
ing this evening, returned thanks to the
governor, legislature, major and city conn-1
-il fV.lt. in kikI, an.... V....- rv.l. ....... ..I..1. I
and to various places of amusement, for
marked courtesy uhown them during tlvir
stay in this city. They leavo to-morrow by
the stemmr City of Mexico for Vtr i On;.'..
Fob Tub Caium Ilfu.i.TiM.
POOR HIT IIOSF.ST.
11T MENst'UEN' FliFTSD.
'P;.or but honest'' is, I believe, to'ert
blyoldadign. I it a trim one? The
meaning would seem to imply that honesty
among tho poor is an exception rather than
the rule. Sgmo people think this adage
wrongs the poor, that it would be just as
applicable to the rich, and even more so,
were it read, "Rich, but lionet." I held
that the old adago is correct, and !o prove
it I'll submit to you some facts. Tako the
census of our prisoners, and you Vdi find
that four-fifths of the inmates are of the
poor class of people. Th'a ought to be
fonclusive evidence to any right-minded
person that "Poor but honest" is correct ;
but s imd people wont see it in that light.
They argue in this way: a nineteen twen
tieth's of the p"op!i; i;rr r f the poor e!::-
and only one twentieth of the rich, avl the
inmates four-fifths poor and one fifth rii !i,
the rich have moro rogues in proportion
to their number than the; poor. Out of
every five rich, one is an inmate of the
prison, while of the poor, nn" in twenty
four. That kind of reasoning don't suit
me at all, and I don't be'.ieviit no more
t!ia; the bifaluten notion about the earths
licing round. Don't I know better than
that! Can't anybody see that it's as flat as
a pancake only where it is hilly? Besides
don't we read in the scripture about the
ends of the world. Now if it was ruond
like a ball, how could it havu ends? Again,
others say that it is much harder to con
vict a rich rogue than a poor one, because
money goes a long way to clear a man and
to keep him out of prison. Tlmt do, s not
prove an; thing, and I can't indoro that
kind of logic either. I hold to thi princi
ple, as man is not a logue or a rascal until
convicted, and if he buys this declaration
of his innociHice from the court, why lie
com s by it honestly, and nobody. Ins a
right to dispute it. It nny one doubts this
let him publish a man a rogue who has
bwen acquitted at court, and see whether a
libel suit for big damages will not bo the
We don't hear or read of shop-lifting,
pilfering and pettit larceny being commit
ted by the rich. That's all done by the
poor. We read vcrv frequently of rich
pt'i.rl taiilUg tilings from Stores wh-ruthev
are shopping, without the knowledge of
those in attendance or of the pioprietor, but
that is quite a different thing. It's got an
entirely different name, and if I am not mis
taken must be one of ihs sciences. They
call it Kleptomania, and that is a scientific
Thebes, January ., 1 S70.
COHKUPTION AND LECU1CKV IN SCHOOL MAX
From Die St, Louis Timca-.Tottrnal
Toe committee investigating irregulari
tn s in the nianagementof the public, schools
in San Francisco has brought to lightsome
facts that should lead to the immediate
purification of the school system of that
State. Numerous ladies have testified,
among them Miss Pratt, who said:
' Before I left the high school Mr. Moore
asked me to sec him when I graduated.
When I determined to try an examination,
I went to Mr. Moore to study up with him.
During that time Mr. Moore insulted me,
und told me that if 1 would comply with
his wishes ho would see me through'the ex
amination. This happened in his otllee at
the school. lie locked the doors, and it
was by rushing to a window und throwing
it up and threatening to cry for help that
I succeeded in compelling him to opn the
door and depart. He tried to indue.) mo
to call at his otliee or house at some fill ure
time. I told n y mother and another
lady of this as soon as I escaped from
him. I entered the examina
tion and failed. I did not sen him ngain
for some time afterward, when ho railed
upon me just before the next examination,
and said that he would see me through that
examination if I would not divulge what
bad happened. I refused to do as he
wished, aud ordered him out of the house.
After 1 hud got my certificate he sent for
me to call upon him at the school, and 1
went out of curiosity to see what he wanted.
I took a lady friend with me, at which he
Incline very angry, and said that I had
told. He threatened me if I had said any
thing about what had passed. He spoke, of
a position in his school, and snid that he
could procure it for me if I would do us lie
wished. Mr. Moon; said that ho would
have his revenge if I said anything about
what had passed."
Miss Rosa Magwire was sworn, and testi
fied that she and Miss Maggie Pultard
passed examination for a State certificate,
and that she got the questions beforehand
from Mr. Principal Ewall.
Miss Nellie McFarland was sworn, and
testified that Mr, Principal Moure offered to
get the questions for her for $100. "I con
sidered that I had w irkcd nurd cnoiign to
deserve a first-class certificate," said she,
"and so I Until I v took them,'1 The tact
seems to bo pretty well established that
Moore and Elwcll made a habit of liirnisii-
Ing tho questions for State certificates to
young lady applicants for a consideration
of 50 to $100 per head. How they got
the questions from thu office of the Statu
Superintendent remain still mystery. Rut
it Isltalieved that rascally collusion socuhhI
lor tho principals named a monopoly or the
remunerative busin-'-a. When, a IittV
while g,i, I(r.;,ry u Uoecher made
the ine.redibln statement th.it in omn
places in his neighborhood presumably .
New York and surrounding cities young
ladies could only obtain teachers' positions
from the School Boml by acrificing their
s if re-; ut. tho country thought l,o frig
gerated. Hu was perh'nr s belter informed
ilcin most pecpln thought. In Philadelphia
rermtiy' a - lady sued a mrm!ir of the
School Board to rcover fl25 which h
had paid him to dcrutu her a place in th
school?. He lunged her to ly; tricked
out of the potion utter she had given h:n
the money, whi. It h refused to return. U
becomes honest, earnest friends of the pub
lic schools to look well into a system that
has developed meh methods of proccdnr
in the selection ot teachers. A system thtt
will go wrong in San Francisco, Cincinnati,
New York and Philadelphia, will wrong
in St. Louis, if it is not properly looked
O UR TENURE OfTiFE
Depends in great measure upon onr regard
for or neglect of tbe lawgof health. If w
violate, them we cyifot expect tny,'m.kV s'
old bonM." But that tlvn span ot e xis.tcnc
allotted to a naturalfylioifo censtifutior,
or one which has Ijenn'-shaken l y diseaw
may b" materially lengthened, is a fact of
which we li re daily proof. Th" vivifying
and o-fiforative influence of RoMtiUnr'j
Stonvich Hitlers upon h fiiii.'ig physique
hffords a suiting iliuitr.itioa of the power
of judicious medication to strengthen tb
hold on life Restored digestion, complet
assimilation, renewed sppetitite, sound re
pose, thes.i are among the benefits conferred
upon the debilitated by that supreme rcivt-.
vant. With a circulation enriched, ,-i
frame invigorated, 8nd a nervous syster.i
tranquilized, tho invalid, Bfter a course ot
the Bitters, teels that his life-tenure is iv
longer tbe precarious thing that it wa
that ho may yet enjoy a "green eld age."
Isu'Oivtant to those wishing to save mon
ey in purchasing their winter boob? : 1
shoes. We have ou hand end are still rj
ceiving, a complete assortment of men'
boot and shoes, all styles and sizes, of tin
best St. Louis and Cincinnati hand mad i
goods, which wo sell lower than ever L -fore,
and lower than like goods erm be o!
tained anywhere' in the city. We V'
have a good line of ladies shoes of the Inn-",
manufacture, from a line kid sewed, to i
course graiu pegged shoe, all , sixes, sold
very close. , C. Koch,
No. 90 Commercial avenue, between
Fifth and Sixth street.
Coal! Coal. F. M. Ward has on hau l
the best quality of coal for sale at the mar
ket price. Very low. lie will soon hav
a larg- stock of wood "'I kirn1" lie 5a
nrli HmiTvn t. Oijr lnlj U?.T mi ITUr
he wiil receive bis full share of p
tronage. Can't Piikach Goon. No man can do &
good job of work, preach a good sermon,
try a law suit weil, doctor a patient, or
write a good article when be feels misera
ble and dull with sluggish brain and un
steady nerves, and none nhould make i!i
attempt in such a condition when it can bo
so easily and cheaply removed byalittl
Hop Bitters. Sr o "Truths" and "Prevails"
Tiik Bulletin building dining room wi !
be open ou Monday, January l.'l, for accom
modation of day boarders. Application for
board can be made at The Bulletin of
fice. Terms, $3.30 per week. J. Hinson.
N BTrsi'APEits, School Books, Inks of t!
best brands, Albums, Oflieo Fixture,
Brackets, Pencils, Steel Pens and a variel
of Stationery, all at very low figures, always
on hand at Ambrose Pyatt's News en t
Stationery Stand, Bulletin Building corn. r.
Mv Morro "Quick sales and small
profits." So 6avc your money by calling at
the lumberyard of J. S. McGuhey. Build
ing material of all kinds, including Bide
walk and curbing lumber, cedar posts, cte.
Also, fivo two-horso Moline wagons for snlo
All the finest .brands of cigars and to
bacco, fine cut nnd plug, meerschaum ami
other pipes, cigar holders, etc., etc., a lurgo
and varied stock, for sale at wliolesalo and
retail, at F. Ivoihinyers, Sixth street near
Florida. A throng tit sufferers, with
coughs ami colds, annually go south to en
joy tho ethereal mildticrs of the bind of
(lowers. To them we would say the neces
sity of that expensive trip is obviated by
Compound Honey of Tar, which speedily
vanquishes tha coughs and colds incident L
this rigorou clime. For pubiio speakers '.$
surpiiKses the Demostheric regimen of "pel
Lies and sen shore;" clearing tho throat un
til tho voice rings with the silvery endonco
of a hull. Uso Compi und Honey of Tar.
Price 50 cents a bottio. Bahcuv Bar.,
When used for Rheumatism, Sore Throat,
Liimo Back, Neuralgia, Sprains, Bruits,
Cuts, Contracted Muscles, Stiff Joints, Corns
and Bums, on human beings; and Spavin,'
Ringbone, Galls, Cuts, Scratches, etc., on
animals, Cousscns' Lightning Liniment is
unequalled, und its effect simply electrical.
As its nanio suggests, it is quick to relieve, .
and thousands bear witness to its astound
ing virtues. BAncuT Buos., Agents, ,