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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY ' MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1880.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
ENTERED AT THK POST OFFICR IN CAIRO, IL
LINOIS AB SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUMTY.
Krnet II. Thielooke. City Editor.
Only Morninff Daily iu Southern Illinois.
Official I'npf r id the City of Cairo.
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 128 Commercial ave., Cairo, 111.
LOCAL WEATHER REFOKT.
StoHAi Or?i"i, i
Cairo, III.. Sept. 27, 18) f
Ther. Ilum. Wind. Vel Weather.
8 am SLOT
7 " SO.OS
10 " 81.10
2 p.m., 30.O4
Maximum Temperature. 77 3; Minimum Tem
perature. 57 ; Kalnfall 0.3 Inches. -River
7 feet 11 iucuea. Stat.ouary.
W. n. RAY.
Serg't Signal Corps. V. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITE3IS.
Notices In thl coluiuu, five cents per line, each
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, 1)0 prepared to turnish our citi
zens a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished in
Chicago, made fresh daily, and furnished
in freezer, from one gallon upwards; deliv
ered to any part of the city. This cream is
made by an experienced artist and cannot
tail to give satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt atteution. Will be fur
nished at 1.2o per gal Ion in quantities from
one gallon upwards. RobeutIIewett,
SEPTEMBER 7X11 TO OCTOBER D'HI.
The Illinois Central railroad will sell ex-
fMinainn tirWntu at rrreatlv rnilnrnil niton
This is the only route running two daily
trains. The only line that runs sleepers
through from Cairo to Cincinnati without
change. J. Johnson, Oen'l Agent.
J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent.
A first class family horse, sound and
gentle, one of the best in the city, good in
any place, will be sold at a low figure.
Apply to Frank Kratky, Union bakery.
Madame Floyd has opened a day school
at Turner hall, where she hopes to be pat
ronized. Special bucccss assured in mathe
matics, Latin, French and music. Terms
The War amono Boot and Shoe Deai
ers is raging, but it is generally conceded
that the best place to buy is at C. Koch's
shoe store, where always will be found the
largest and best stock of custom hand-made
boots and shoes tor tho lowest prices. We
are daily receiving new poods, and doubt
less carry the largest stock of custom-made
goods in this city, ol the best manufacturers,
For bargains ca'll at C. Koch, No. 90 Com
mercial avenue, between 5th and 0th streets,
GARLAND BASE BURNER.
The heaviest and handsomest heating
stove ever offered in this market, for soft
coal, also, same pattern for hard coal, a
favorite with all who have tried them. New
arrivals of every variety ot stoves for the
fall trade are rolling in every day. Last
but not least the celebrated Charter Oak
Cook Stoves. C. W. Henderson,
194 Commercial Avenue.
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
Tho best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, tever sores,
tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salvo is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Frice, 25
cents per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'Hara
BRICK LAYERS WANTED.
A number ot first-class bricklayers can
obtain employment at good wages by ap
plying to Henry Stout, corner Second
street and Commercial avenue.
The "Burnside property" on corner south
east corner Seventh and Jefferson avenue.
House has eight rooms and kitchen. Good
cellar, wood-shed and cistern. Four lots.
Terms reasonable. M. J. Howley,
Real Estate Agent.
.Near Concordia, Bolivar county, Missis
sippi, I have 1,500 acres of land in cotton
and corn to be picked and housed. To ac
' commodate white nnd colored laborers I
have large frame-houses with brick, tire
plsreft in each, with berths and mattresses
iu each house, sufficient to accommodato a
large nu.nlx.'r of laborers. Tho house for
whites will 1w wpanted from those for
colored laWers. The highest price will be
paid for good hands.' W. M. Si.edoe.
A rRHKKCT Bmoko Burner for stoam boil
era. Borden, tfellock & Co., tit. Louis,
Fou Rent. Furnished rooms in a good
locality, with or without board. Apply
southeast corner Eleventli and Walnut
streets, second door.
Stayed. A dark bay. Bway backed
mare and a three mouths old colt. Ten dol
lars reward will bo paid for their return to
me at tho News Office, Tuos. L. Jot.
F. KOEIILER & CO.
For the finest roasts, the juciest steaks,
tho tenderest chops, the most delicious
cutlets, the best sausages, you must go to
Fred Koohler's sample room on Eighth
strecLwhere the very cream of the market is
always to be found.
GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.
Notices In these column, ten cents per line,
each Insertion. Marked
"Between the acts'' cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
Mr. Henry Winter took the narrow
gauge for St. Louis, yesterday, and will bo
gone several days.
A new "star" made its appearance in
the family of Mr. Hurry Walker, Sunday.
It is an eleven-pound boy.
"Between the acts" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
Read notice of estray mare and colt in
special column, and then make $10.00 by
returning them as requested.
Read the notice of Fred Koehler & Co.
in special local column. We know from
experience that every word of it is true.
Miss Laura Pfifferling left for St. Louii
yesterday.there to enter the Academy of the
Sacred Heart, to complete her education.
--A complimentary ball will be given in
the Hibernian engine house to-night by the
officers elect. A general invitation is ex
tended. Mr. Sol. A. Silver, leaves the city for
Now York to-day, where ho goes to visit his
mother, whom he has not seen for many
Hon. Wm. K. Murphy was in the city
yesterday. He spoke to a large crowd of
enthusiastic Democrats at Metropolis last
Mr. II. Leighton who has been sojourn
ing in different parts of the East for about
six months returned yesterday evening. His
family is yet in Villa Ridge.
An entire new troupe showed at tho
Theatre Comique last night among them,
Mr. E. H. Sheehan and Miss Alice Evans,
two excellent actors in any role.
Considerable police business of no spe
cial importance was transacted yesterday.
Tho absence of Gen. Haskell seems to have
a baneful effect on the community.
Messrs. Fisher and Lansden paid nine
hundred dollars for the three lots on Seven
teenth street, on which they propose to
move the old "railroad house." At least so
The examination of candidates for ad
mission to the High school took place in
the High school room yesterday. To-day
an examination of pupils will take place
in the same room.
By a card, published elsewhere in this
issue, by Mr. Al. Goss. the leader of the
Comique band, it will be seen that but a
very 6mall amount was realized by the
benefit giveu tho band last Friday night.
Our street crossings have not received
the necessary attention of late. Although
no rain fell yesterday afternoon, and the
men in the jail, who eat the food of the city,
mb'ht have been at work, not n shovel was
put to our crossings.
At the meeting of the council last night
tho ordinance widening Railroad street to
fifty feet from twenty-five feet was lost, and
the ordinuuee committee directed, by
vote of five to four, to prepare an ordinance
repealing the ordinance passed sonic time
since, laying out said street.
And now it is reported that Alderman
Blake will seek to servo our people in the
capacity of mayor after the expiration of
Mavor Tliistlewood's term. Capt. Wright's
and Alderman Puticr's names are also men
tioned iu connection with tho office, but it
is not probability that either of these three
gentlemen have announced a willingness to
We have it from Street Superintendent
Gorman that since superintending tho low
cring of Eighth street he has lain down two
hundred feet of sewer pipe on Cedar street,
between Eighth and Ninth streets. How
much of a job this is, we don't pretend to
saw lie win commence mo lowering m
Commercial avenue, below Sixth for the
reception of gravel, as soon as the weather
nermits. But it is hardly worth while
thinking of this at so early a day, since the
prospect of not getting gravel hero unti
next year is very fluttering, indeed.
Tho following account of the sinking
of the Fannie Tatum wo take from last
night's Argus: ''The Fannio Tatum left St
on Saturday evening, with a good trip of
freight and full of people, most of whom
were round-trip passengers from the Ohio
river, Tho weather was rough and con
tiuued so all night, the wind at times blow
inn almost a mile. At two o'clock in the
morning, when a quarter of a mile below
Ft.Chartres, the Tatum Btruck u snag that
tore away most of her bottom and come up
through tho main deck amidships. The
noise of the breaking timbers mingled will
tho storm and rain wan terrific and enough
to frighten tho passengers to death. 1
le-s than five minutes the bout had settled
on the snug that killed her, but unfortu
nately only in about seven feet of water.
For a few momenta there was danger of a
pauic among the ladies oa board, but the
cool behavior of Captain Bruner and Con
way soon restored order. The life
bouts were lowered and all other
necessary preparations to save life were
promptly mado when Bhe encountered the
snag, but fortunatoly they wero not needed,
and all remained on board until 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, when the steamer Hickory,
Captain Chapman, coming from St. Louis,
come to their rescue, taking all on board to
the nearest point for safety, and bringing
forward such as wished to come. The Hick
ory also took off the Tatura's perishable
freight and horso9. No lives were lost.
About thirty of tho Tatum's people remain
ing near the wreck to return to St. Louis by
the first up boat."
Not very long ago we called tho attention
of the council to the fact that the. ordinance
designed to regulate the 6peed of trains
passing through the city was void, and
could not be enforced, owing to the fact
that it it did not conform to the state law.
The arrest ot several engineers had been
caused by parties who objected to permit
ting the roads to pass through the city at a
high rate of specd,but no conviction could bo
secured, owing to tho cause above assigned.
Last night, however, the council, in its
wisaom, took tho matter under advisement,
and instructed tho ordinance committee to
draw up an ordinance in conformity with
the state law, which limits the speed of
passenger trains to ten miles per hour and
Ireight trains to six miles per hour while
passing through the city.
The other day while Mr. Pat Mockler
was driving over the Illinois Central track,
in front of the St. Charles hotel, with s
dray loaded with a sewing machine and
melodeon, he was thrown from it by a sud
den jar caused by the wheels coming in
contact with the track, and before ho
could regain his feet the melodeon
and sewing machine also tumbled down
and completely covered him. When these
two inventions of modern civilization were
ifted from him, he was, strange to say,
found to be uninjured and immediately re
sumed his duties. It was only a short time
after this accident that, while driving along
Eighth street with his dray, he nodded to
one of his numerons friends, and becoming
unbalanced thereby, fell overboard and the
dray passed over one of his legs. But he
was only slightly injured thereby where
fore we, in the name of the Democracy of
Cairo, congratulate him.
For the benefit of the News we will
again repeat that the stago ot water in the
river, when City Engineer Thrupp submit
ted his report to the council, was sufficient
to enable Mr. Nellis to supply the city
with all tho gravel it de
siredand this, two, without using any
OTHER BARGE THAN THE ONE HE HAD
always used. Tills being the case, the
News may as well quit framing weak apolo
gies for the gentleman since they will be
apt to do him more harm than good. The
city had a right to expect that Mr.
Nellis would do what ho promised to do,
but having so far willfully neglected to de
liver tho gravel, which he knew the city was
greatly in need of, his action should receive
the general condemnation of the public
which it merits. If there is one earthly ex
cuse, outside of self interest, why Mr. Nel
lis did not deliver the gravel, we beg that
the News name it.
He is a colored man and a minister of
the gospel who -had attended the A. M. E.
conference held in this citv last week and,
with grip-sack in hand, was bound for the
bosom of his family when he met four per
sonages of the gentler sex, whose acquaint
ance he had formed during his stay here.
As they met his grip-sack immediately
went down and as his arms went up he
well, his lips pressed themselves involunta
rily to theirs ii long, long
kiss, burning iutense concentrat
ing emotion, heart, soul, all the rave of
life's light into a single focus. There were
those who looked upon tho scene with
mingled emotions of pleasure and disdain
and others who fearlessly cotidemned the
act, but since the gentleman is a privileged
character," und our city fathers, for pru
clentiul reasons, nave not torbidden any
man from induligng in such luxuries, we
have no compluiut to enter.
Last night about halt atter seven
o'clock a man eutered the Brewery saloon,
went up to tho counter nnd asked for some
thing to drink, saying that he was not
drunk but nearly dead. It was observed
that blood was running profusely from a
wound in his right wrist, which ho
had attempted to stop by tying a stout
twiuo around it. He must have lost nearly
half a gallon of blood while standing at
the counter when he suddenly fell to tho
floor. He was curried out upon tho back
porch and Dr. J. M. Bryant was called
By this time tho blood bud nearly ceased
to flow. The Dr. bandaged the wound as
best ho could with his hankerchief urn
left a prescription. Officers Sohuckcrs and
Hogan were in attendance und they, with
the assistance of tho proprietor, adminis
tered the medicine nnd made the
patient as comfortable as possible
He luv auietly and iu an unconcious
state for about two hours time when he
revived and gave ins name as
"Mathias." lie lias been m tho employ of
Mr. Fred Hoffliiiize, as blacksmith, but has
been on a drunk for some tune and had
yesterday just completed a term of seven
teen days In tho city Jail, He was still
drunk, and was taken back to jail last
night for tho want of a better placo to keep
him out of further harm. Hn stated to the
officers that he knew how ho was cut, but
would not "give it away."
In the circuit court yesterday forenoon
a motion for a new trial was entered in bo
half of Logan Crouch, the negro who had
beaten a fellow workman with a sledge
hammer at tho box factory several months
ago and who had been found guilty of as
sault to murder and sentenced to one year
in the penitentiary. Tho court refused to
grant the trial, but stated that the evidence
in the case did not at all sustain tho charge
ot assault to murder aud that it was clearly
a caso of assault and battery. Crouch
pleading guilty to this was fined $35
and cost of court. A motion for anew
trial for John Dugan was also entered, but
overruled, and he was sentenced to tho
penitentiary for ono year. Tho next case
tried was a civil suit in which II. H. Spen
cer was the plaintiff and Peter Saup, sheriff,
the defendant. A verdict was found for
the plaintiff, who estimated his damages at
one hundredjand fitty-fivo dollars. Tho wit
nesses in tho case of Ferdinand and Louis
Koehler, vs. I. B. and Eliza Ellis were ex
amined and the case will bo argued this
The epidemic among the cows of th e
:ity is still raging without the least cessa
tion and owners of cows, while carefully
guarding and treating their 6tock, seem to
entertain no hope of complete security for
it. A great many have died since our last
writing and many others are yet sick and
likely to die within the next twenty-four
hours. Among those who lost cows are:
Mrs. Burns, two; Jno. Thistlewood, one;
Mr. Arrington, one ; Mr. Hurst, two; E. S.
Dewey, one; Mrs. Stitcher, one; A. T. Do
Baum, two; Mrs. Conaers, one; Mr. Klein,
of the brick yard, one; Jake Klein,
the gardner, one; Mrs. U. C. Thielecke,
two. Besides these, ten or twelve carcasses
are lying in different parts ot the city and
just outside of it, tho names of whose
owners we have not ascertained; and
not less than twenty-five more may bo seen
in different parts of the city, either stand
ing or lying,accordingto the stage to which
the desease has advanced in their respec
tive cases and unless some potent remedy be
immediately applied, will not live through
the next twenty -four hours. It is surpris
ing to note the rapidity with which
the victims of this terriblo disease
succumb and expire. The first pre
ceptible symptoms are a relusal
to eat and entire loss of milk. These con
tinue to be tho only noticeable symptoms
for about two days ; then the water becomes
thick and bloody. In some cases blood runs
from the nose. The animal is sometimes
wild and In other cases drooping and lays
down, but refuses to eat or drink anything;
and after laying quietly for a day or two,
making perhaps two or three ineffectual
attempts to walk home, dies without
any apparent pain. This is all that &
casual observer can see and it has led to
numerous congecturcs as to tho probable
cause of the desease, but as yet there seems
to be no positive knowledge as to what ft
is; its causes or its cure. The general im
pression is, however, that the germs were
introduced here from Texas and in this
opinion we are compelled to aquiese in
view of existing facts. A close examination
of the cow's skin from the tail
down to the bag, and along
under the belly will reveal the fact
that innumerable worms orbugs.conimonly
called "Texas bugs" are hidden under tho
hair, and having eaten themselves into tho
skin, are sucking the animals blood. The
worms are of various seizes, from very small
to nearly an inch in length and the largest
about oue-eight of an inch in diameter.
These are at first of a black color, but us
they grow large, turn yellow aud, having
sucked allthebloed they could and left
germs, they drop off. These germs soon
acquire life, enter the animal's
flesh, poison its blood and cause
death. These facts we obtained
mdirectly from Mr. George Howe, who has
lived in Texas for years, and is well ac
quainted with the "Texas bug," as ho calls
it. He says that tho Texas cattle and
horses are often literally coveted with
them, but do not seem to bo in any manner
affected. As a sure euro he suggests, in
cases whero tho disease has just made its
appearance, simply a removal ot the "bugs"
with a curry-comb and an application
of dry sulphur and the burning of
sulphur in the stable. In cases where
the disease has made further headway and
the animal is down, a handful of salt in a
pint ot melted lard should be given in addi
tion to the external treatment aforesaid.
In some cases the "bugs" are so numerous
that the parts they infest have tho ap
pearance of being covered with a thick
coat of black mud, which it is difficult to
remove, but which must be done if tho
animal is to bo saved. That this plaguo
was brought here from Texas, there cuu bo
no doubt and there is no dif
ficulty iu ascertaining how it
got here. Tho' Texas cuttle that went
through hero by tho car loads no doubt left
some truco of it here, but tho chief source
of tho evil were,beyoud any possible doubt,
tho Texas ponies which were brought hero
ami disposed of to many of our citizens,
nnd which were almost completely covered
with the poisonous worms. Ono of our cit
izens is said to have re
moved over a water-bucket full
from ono of his ponies, and they wero ull
This Space is Reserved for
A. MABX, the Clothier,
Whose Advertisement will Appear
in a few days.
nearly aliko in this respect. It would seem
that the city authorities had a right to pre
vent the importation of anything that
would thus bring disaster, directly or in
directly, to nearly the entire community,
but such is not the case. Some time
ago a law was passed in the state
of Missouri prohibiting tho importa
tion of Texas cattle. This law was
tested in tho Supreme Court of tho United
States and pronounced unconstitutional.
Tho Illinois law in this regard, being simi
lar to that of Missouri, must therefore be
likewise unconstitutional. Hence the city
authorities are quite powerless in the mat
ter, and the owners ot stock must guard
their own interests as best they can under
As we stated several days ago the case
of Mrs. Whitcamp for the murder of her
husband has again been postponed, and in
this connection we may take occasion to
comment on two reasons why so few mur
derers are punished. These reasons are,
first, the readiness with which courts grant
continuances in murder cases, and, second,
tho absence of strong aggressive sentiment
against crimes of violence. It is doubtless
the case that by continuing cases from term
to term the witnesses for the prosecution
become scattered, and their testimony lost.
We also have an idea that in a community ,
where tho taking of human life is re
garded with comparative indifference
both courts and juries are apt to deal len
iently with murderers. But this is not all.
The law which permits the criminal to se
lect his own jury is the chief source of es
cape of murderers. Of course, the accused
party doesn't have the privilege of naming
the men who are to try him, but the rights
that he does have almost amount to that
privilege. He has so many peremptory
challenges, and under the present ruling
of the courts no man can sit as a juryman
in a murder case who has formed or ex
pressed an opinion or has an impression
alxiut the case. Tho result is that very
few intelligent men are found on juries in
murder cases. Very nearly everybody
reads tho newspapers, and all tho leading
facts of a murder are published almost im
mediately after the criminal is committed.
If there is an inquest and a preliminary
examination, tho testimony of the witm sses
and all the various speculations and com
ments appear in the newspapers. Only
those who do not read the papers or who
haven't sufficient intelligence to compre
hend the facts when they hear them dis
cussed, are without opinions or impressions.
From this class, therefore, under the pres
ent practice of the courts, must jurors in
murder cases be drawn. Such men are not
qualified to form an intelligent opinion
upon any matter of importance. They can
not comprehend tho facts or the law, ami
are unable to reach a correct conclusion.
It is with somo reason, therefore, that we
may call a murder trial now-a-days a "pure
farce." We could, were it necessary, rcfci
to murder cases which have been tried in
Cairo that could bo called nothing but a
"farce," but we desist from referring to them
by name not because of any fear of tho
parties interested, but for much better
reasons. We think that tho people aro be
coming very tired of bearing the expense
of such trials, particularly as their results
nro so unsatisfactory and as a remedy we
would advise the enactment of a law au
thorizing any man to act as n juror who
has no prejudices against tho accused per
son and who has no settled conviction as to
his guilt or innocence. Wo don't think
that a juror ought to bo rejected becauso
ho has read all about n case, and has a
simple impression that the defendant is
guilty or innocent. But us the .lawyers
make tho laws in Illinois we think it will
be a good while before we shall liavo a
change in tho laws governing the selection
of jurors in criminal coses, and for many
years to come, tho juries will continuo to
be as putty in tho hands of shrewd lawyers
nnd calf tor sale. Price $:J5. Tho cow is
first-class, nnd will give four gallons of
milk per day. . 0. M. Ai.hen,
78 Ohio Levee.
Editor Cairo Bulletin.
The gross receipts of tickets sold for the
B ind Benefit at Theatre Comique, Friday,
S'-pt 24th was Gross receipts; $59.25.
After the house expenses are deducted, it
will leave but a very email margin fur the
uniforms It is the intention to devise some
future project to obtain them.
A. L. Goss,
Oh do leave off teasing, sfld she,
Your "to fresh altogether"
My limbs with Rheumatics do ache,
I'm considerably "under the weather"
Well don't get "on your ear"
To the drug store I'll hurry I'm sure,
Get a bottle of Eclectric Oil,
Which for Rheumatics is a sure cure.
Pail G. Schih, Agent.
Itching Piles is one ot the most an
noying diseases in the world, and yet
all can find sure relief by the use of Dr.
Swayne's Ointment. It has been tested
in thousands of instances and invaria
bly makes a sure cure. The symptoms
arc moisture, like perspiration, intense
itching, increased by scratching, very
distressing, particularly at night, as if
pin-worms were crawling in aud about
the rectum; the private parts are siic
time affected. Procure this ointment.
Reader, if you ore suffering from this
distressing complaint, tetter, itch, scald
head, ringworm, barber's itch, any
crusty, scaly skin eruptions, use Dr.
Swayne's Ointment and be cured. Sold
by all prominent druggists. (1)
Ladies, you cannot make fair skin, rosy
checks and sparkling eyes with all the cos
meties of France, or beautitiers of the world
while in poor health, aud nothing will give
you such good health, strength, buoyant
spirits nnd beauty as Hop Hitters. A trial
is certain proof. ec another column.
Bronchitis, a premonitor of con
sumption, is characterized by catarrh
or inflammation of the mucous mem
brane of the airy passages, with cough
and expectoration, short breath, hoarse
ness, pains in tbe chest. For all bron
chial affections, sore throat, aphonia
or loss of voice, cough, "Dr. Swayne's
Compound Syrnp of Wild Cherry," is a
well known curative. Price 25 cents
and $1 a bottle, or six bottles for $5.
The large size is the most economical.
Prepared only by Dr. Swayne & Son,
Philadelphia. Sold by all prominent
druggists in Cairo and elsewhere. (1)
Coir.us. "Browns Bronchial Troches
are used with advantage to alleviate cough,
sore throat, hoarseness and bronchial affec
tions. For thirty years these Troches have
been in use, with annually increasing favor.
They arc not new nnd untried, but, having
oeen tested by wide nnd constant use lor .
nearly an entire generation, they have at
tained well-merited rank among tho few
staple remedies of the age.
The Throat. "Brown's Bronchial Tro
ches" act directly on the organs of the
voice. 1 hey have an extraordinary effect
in all disorders of the throat and lamyx, re
storing a healthy tone when relaxed, either
from cold or over-exertion of tho voice, and
produce a clear nnd distinct enunciation.
Speukers find singers find the Troches use?
A Couoit, Cold, Catarrh of soru throat
requires immediate attention, as neglect of
tentimes results in some incurable lung dis
eases. "Brown's Bronchial Troches" almost
invariably give relief. Imitations nre offer
ed for sale, many of which nre injurious.
Tho genuine "Brown's Bronchial Troches"
aro sold only in boxes.
Ho who does nothing but sit and cat, will
wear away of his pants tho scat,
But who works hard, earns sweet repose,
Cun eat a square meal and wear good
And if ho hns indigestion he's money to
Tho best of all cures, Spring Blossom for a
Paul G. Siiitjii, Agent.