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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MOBNING, DECEMBER 4, 1881.
Circuit Judgc-D. J.liaker.
Circuit ClerkA. II. Irvln.
Couuty Judgo It. H Vocum.
Coiiuty Clerk H. J. Iltimm.
County Attorney J. M. Damron.
County Trea.urer Mile. W. Parker,
hhorltr John Hodge.
CiiroiiBr H. Fltegerald
County Commissioner. T. W. Dalllday, J. A.
Olltbi and Peter Heap.
Mayor N.II. Thlstlowood.
Treasurer T J.Kerth.
('lurk lttnulM. J.Foley.
Counselor Win. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. .Meyer.,
A ttornuy William llendrick..
MOAHD OF AUJIHM1JI.
r Irst Ward-I'eter 8aup. T. M . Klmnroogh.
rtecond Ward-Jesse lilnkle, 0. N. Hugh...
'1 bird Ward-B. K, Hlake, John Wood.
Fourth Ward-Cherle. O. Fatter, Adolph Bwo-
' Hfih Ward-T. W. Halllday, Ernest B. Pettlt.
CA1HO BAPTIST. -Cornor Tenth and Poplat
treets; preaching Brut and third Sunday. In
eaci mouth. II a. in. and 7::) p. P'V" 'I"""
M 7 : lfl mT7. IIS: Pa', tor!"
nlllKCIl OF TUB KBDKKMKK-(Eplscopal)
Kj Fourteenth aueet; Hundey 7:Ws in.. Holy
Eucbastsl; l: a. m . Sunday achool 10:45 a.m.,
Morning prayer.; Stoop, m., evening reyer. r.
P. Davenport, 8. T, 11. Hector.
TJHST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCU.
r Preaching at Heai a. n... 3 p. m., and 7:M p. ra.
riahbath school at 7:) P- m ! J- Shore,
IfTHEKAN-Thirteentb .treet; service. Sab
J bath 1: a. m.; Snndey achoolip.m. Key.
METHODIST Cor. Eighth and Walnut street.,
Preaching Sabbath ll:wja. m. and 7 : p.m.
Sunday School at :mp. m. Hfv J. A.flcarrett,
1KKSHYTEKIANElghth street; preachlnn on
KaM.ath at 11 :( a. m. and 7:np. n.; prjyw
meeting HVdue.dav at 7:) p.m.; Hnnday School
at 3 p.m. P.tv H. t. George, pastor.
ST.JOSEI'irs-iKoman Catholic) Corner Cron
and Walnut street.; .ervlces Sabbath 10:0a.
ai. ; Stnudav School at i p. m. ; Vesper. 3 p. m. ; ler
rices every'day at a. m. Kcv. O'Hara, Priest.
DT. PATKU K'S-fKoman Catholic) Comer Ninth
O street and Washington aTenne; .ervice. Hab
nh e and In a.m.; Vespere p. m. ; Sunday School
t p. m. service, every day at 8 a. m. Ret. Mantel-son
K.R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL U.K.
THAINS ntl-Alir. TK1N
Mall HMiiam .Mail p.ra
Ksir lt:10am tKxpres ?'ln
Accom'datiou. 4:Jtpm tAccomdatlo..ll:10a.m
MIS CENTR..L E. It
Mall 4::a.mtMall .. S:'p.m
tEipret. 10:15a m Express : a.m
C. AST. U.K. K (Narrow (iauge )
Express ft:d a.m I Kiprm-i .V'Op.m
Actom'datlon. 1 p.m I Accom'datoin 1:J p m
ST L. I.M.48.R.R.
Express l:'"ia.ra itExprcss .ll:10a m
tAccoiu nation. pm 1 1 Accom'datiou. 11:45 a.m
WAH1S1I. ST. LOt IS PACIFIC ICY CO
latl K .... !( ra 'Mali Er.... 9:W p m
Itany net pi Sunday, t Daily.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Sliortost ami Qtiickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Running
O DAILY TRAINS
Makino Dikkct Connection
Tkin Uah (.'ino:
.'.: I . ;i in. Mml.
Arrlv'ii" in si. I...ii!.45a.m.: chlcac,H:3" p m.;
(i.iiii.M tinif . Oilm and KfflnKham for Cincin
nati. l.a-.avi;;:. Iiidsaiinpuhaaud point. Eaht.
ll.ld ii. in. fl. I.ouix :ml Wpsteril
Arrivlni! In St. I.otiia 7:05 p. m., and connoctinic
for ail piiiuta Wci't.
1::.mi p.m. P'.int PxprcHia.
I:irSi. l.ouN nail chlriiiin, arriviutf at St. Louis
V1: 10 p .m.. and ClilnrioT:' a m
A M( p in. ( iin iiti;it i KxpresB.
Arrivlni: at Cliiclnimli 7:00 a.m.; Loui.vlll. 7:20
a m.; Indiauiipollx 4:00 a.m. l'aKeli(t;ra by
thia train nach the abovo polnla 1 ii to 3o
HOC US In advance of any otln-r routu.
ItTThf 4'.' P. m. expren ha PULLMAN
SLKEI'INO CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without,
chanirc and throuph alcept'ri to St. l.ouls and
Fust Time East.
X clSSlIlJJ;(I S ,.rn inta without any delay
canoed by' Sunday IntorvcnltiK. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
tnornlui! at 10::V. Thirly nlx hour in advancoot
any nt her route.
IWFnr tlirough tlrkeln and further Information,
amdvat UIIiioIk Central Railroad Depot. Cairo.
J AB JOHNSON, J. H. JONES,
Oua. Southern Agent. Ticket Agent.
A. 11. HANSON, Hen. PaM, Acent. Chlcauo
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
TUAIK. LBAV1 CAIIIO,
Arkansas and Texan Bxpros. 1:00 a.m. Dally
Tlckel ofllce: No. MOml
Q.E0RGE II. LEACH, M. D.
Phvfiician and Surgeon,
Special attention paid to the nomoopathto tr.at
muut of surgical dlaeaies, and dlseaae. or women
and children. , .. .
Ofllce: On Htli itroet, opposlto the Tost Offlco,
J)R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
urrum No. 1M Coramorclftl Awnno, between
Eighth and Ninth Stroola
JJR W. C. JOCELYN,
UKPU'B Eighth Htreot, neur Coinnerclal voitue
PROPRIETOR OF 8PR0AT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR T0N.WELI
PACKED FOR SHIPPINO.
Oar Ijoads a Specialty.
o jh' k;k:
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
CAIRO AND NEW MADRID PACKET.
TO NEW MADRID.
W.J. TURNER. Maitcr.
J. K. ML'SE, Clerk.
Leaves Cairo for New Madrid and way polnU
every Tnenday, Th'irday and Saturday at 2 p, m.
Reluming leavti New Madrid Wednesday, Friday,
and Monday at 7a.m.
For freight or paasatre apply to
JAMES BUiUS, Asent.
Q W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood ami Kindling
constantly on hand
At Seveuty-flve ccuts per load.
Stave Trim miners
At one dollar per load.
The 'trlmmlnga"are coame rhavlnK' and make
the beat summer wood for cooking purpose. a well
ae the cheapest ever told In Cairo. For black
smith's use insetting tires, they are unequalled
Leave ynor order, at the Tenth street wood yard
FERRY HO AT
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE fr-3 STATES.
On and after Monday, Jtme?th, and nntll turthor
notice the ferryboat will mako trip. a. follows;
MATS. tlAVIS LIATII
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
, " - - i
8:00 a.m. 8:80 a.m. 9 a. m,
10:00a. m. 10:30 a.m. 11 a.m.
11:00 p.m. 8:30p.m. 3 p.m,
4:00 p.m. 4:80 p.m. 6;00p.m.
a p.m. U:i0 p.m. . Sp.m
1IA8 REMOVED HIS 8II0P TO
EIIIGTH ST. BETWEEN COMMERCIAL AY.
AND OHIO LEV. NEAR TO ESQ.
lie baa received a full stork of the best Leather,
and guarantees both the lit and the workmanship.
flyGlve him a call.-uovlml
COAL, WOOD ICE.
WOOD, COAL and ICE
by tho Ton or Car Load, delivered In any part of the
WOOD OF ALL KINDS.
tlf Leave orders at my Wood ana Coal Office.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES1
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DOME TO OKDEB.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
rpHE CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. P. HALLIDAT, PresHent.
H. L. HALLIDAT. Vice-Pre.ldent.
THOS. W. UALLISAT, Cashier.
I. .TAATB TATLOR, W. P, RALLIIIAV,
BINRT L. B ALI.rD T, B. H. CI'NN1N0BAM,
.. l(. WILLIAMSON, STIPHIN BIHD.
B. H. 0AMDII.
Exchange. Coin and United States Bonds
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Deposits received and a gonoral banking basinets
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. BATIK R & CO.,
Cor. Nineteenth street) (Ani'M 111
Commercial Avenue I VvttllUt lit.
)YM. M. BAXTER & CO.,
PURE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors,
No. 52 Tcarl Street, NKW YORK.
Our Liquid Paint, are readv for Immediate tisu on
openiiiK the packanes, no oil, aplrlts of turpentine
or dryer, bolnn required.
Parity. We guarantee tholr ab.olntu purity and
their froodom from barytos, clay, alkalis, ivalur,
Pennine, soap and other article, which are used t
adulterate Mould aalnts.
Covering Capacity. They weigh llfleeu to six
teen pound, to tho gallon, and will cover bettor
and more surface than nny chemical paints or those
containing barytes or clay, a. these add weight
Peruiauoncy of Color Oreat care lms been taken
in selecting color, for Muting, and wo use only per
manent color., consequently our tint, do not fade.
Convenience Any ono who ran use a paint
brush ran apply these paint., and halug ready for
use, thoro I. no waste or excea. of material, as I.
Hi. case often when load, oil and turpentine have
to be purchased- The color, can alway. be exactly
matched and there is no necessity of having two or
three .hade, on the smo building, a. I. often tho
case when tint, are mado experimentally.
Our Pure Liquid Paint, are put up In snmll can.
from 1 to 5 lb., and also by tho callon. in package,
from can. of S s' 8 d 5 gall.., to kegs of 10, is
and 80 sail... aud bbli. of 45 gall..
Sample Cat dl and "iV.e List, mailed to any ad.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Insurance Company
in tiik would.
it alone Issue.
ctipnlatlnif that the contractor insurance ".ball
not be disn'.ited" after it Is thruo years old,
and lh.it .mil policies .hall be
on receipt of tatlsfactory proofs of death
its policy la clear and concise, and contain.
NO AKI)IWS CONDITIONS.
N. H ItKAIi Vlirit l'OI. frits ( nmmirn tl.
Ltk'irt. pimple form usei bv Ihu B'liillalile with
?lh.. ...il nl. ......... A .i.l
techniralllles lsnnd by nlher companies!
Its CASH RETURNS
to poller holder, are
N. ii. See the many letters from policy holders
exprsKsinir their gratification with the ri-tunis from
their Toutinb Savimih Fcnd l'oi.u iit.,
HeouiiBM of its
Assets Securely Invested
Surplus Securely Invented, Marly
H. A .BUI tN ETT, A u;en t .
Ofllce, corner liih and Washington.
November 44. 111. mMw
MEN, WOMEN AND DOOKS.
EDITED IN THE INTEUEST iV THE CAIItfl
As the wisdom of estiililisliinga free pub
lic library is now under discussion, the fol
lowing article may not appear inopportune
as it illustrates what other cities are doing
in the way of directing tlair young people
to accept a taste for good reading, and
should not our own city feel equally Inter
ested in a subject of such vital importance:
FICTION KOIt TIlKYOl'Nri.
From the Duslon Herald'
"The little woman who greets the boys
and girls who frequent tho public, library
so kindly, and to whom she is often in tho
place of father or mother to tell thim
what to rend and bow to read it, tolls some
incidents which illustrate how books are to
be read. A ten year old boy came in one
day, saying to her, 'I don't want baby books
but books that other people read.' The
first book selected was 'The voyage of tho
yacht Sunbeam.' This was his own choice.
Ilia mother then came in, and did not w:mt
him to read any more big baoks. N't he
had Itev. II. C. Adams' 'Cherrystones,' and
its sequel, 'The first of June.1 Then he
himself selected one of ('. A. Stephens'
books, about logging life and adventures in
the Maine woods; then George M. Towle's
books were read; then Farran's book, 'East
ward ho!;' then two books, 'Charlry and
Nasho;or, the live boys from Texas, and,
long after, 'Charley nnd Nasho m the
Black Hills.' Then he read 'Tom Drown at
Uugby' and 'Worth by College,' then 'The
moral pirates,' by W. L. Aldeii; then he
struck into some of liallantyne's books.
All this while his tnste was being educated
down to his mind, nnd finally he had
learned bow to read a book. Then he took
up 'The old colonial days,' 'The boys of
'76,' aud Diehard Markhaiu's 'Around the
yule log1 and 'Aboard the Mavis.' Largely
this line of reading has been for this lad a
process of self education, the growth of a
healthy taste in reading, and what is being
done in his case is roprcated in hundreds of
other cases. An Irish newsboy camo in
one day, edging along the rail in the lower
hall of the public library till he approached
one of the lady attendants, saying, 'Missus.'
'What is it, Johnny?' was the reply. Slyly
ho asked, 'Have you got "The while
scalp?" 1 'I limit th ink we have.' 'Oh, yes
you Lave; another boy had it.' Three or
four days later the little fellow came up to
tho lady in question, his eyes glowing like
balls of llro for his joy, exclaiming, Tvo
got it, I've got it!' ami alter he had read it,
ho ctnne in and said, 'Oh, that was a bully
book? Got any more like?' He liked
wild books, adventure books; but gradually
the attendant won him away from them.
Adams' and Alger's books ho didn't like,
because 'tho girls are always getting
drowned ami the boys were pulling them
out of tho water.' This boy was next inter
ested iu Jules Verne's works, and now lie is
deep In Abbott's 'Life of Napoleon.' An
other interesting case was that of a young
girl, fourteen years of ago, who wandered
into tho library ono day looking aa if nho
would liko a book and didn't know how to
obtain it. 'Can I assist you?' said tho lady
behind tho rail. Tho offer was gratefully
accepted, and the girl went home with
'Under tho lilacs' in her hands. She used
to come regularly every Saturday at 3 p. m.
She next tried 'Little women,' but it was be
yond her; then one of Virginia Townshend's
books was given her, entitled, 'Six in all.'
Mrs. Whitney's boys of Chequassett,' came
next; then one of Miss Young's 'Stories of
English history' was placde in her hands;
another lunik which she read was the 'Six
cushions.' then she came in and got 'Ocean
wonders,' which she liked. It was the be
ginning of an interest in instructive read
ing. The next book was Dickens' 'Child'i
history of England.' Now came another
class of books, 'The boys of '7' ami
Towle's 'Magellan.' Then she had a few
of Virginia Townshend's books, 'That queer
girl, "Only girls,' and then, in onfer to
arouse her, 'Heateu paths, or a woman's
vocation.' She now began to consult the
cyclopedia, This was her first year's
work in the public library. The next year
im read more light books, because nlie
was not quite in good health ; books liko
Mrs. Diawsey's 'Voyage, of the Sunbeam,'
Miss Amanda A. Douglass' works, and
'The apple blossoms,' by the (loodale sis
ters. Her last book was the Mananesu
fairy stories,' which have their basis iu
natural history, aril Charles Kidsley's
'Water babies' is to come next. This is an
other case whore a young person, totally
without direction at home as to her read
ing, has been educated under wise guid
ance to Homething like literary taste, or at
lca-t a desire to read the best sort nf bonks.
These instances are given hccutise they
show, in varying cases, how voting persons
may be led on from one book to another
until they acquire a taste for good reading,
ami because they show the wise nnd clli
cient efforts now making on the part of die
public library officials, to guide and lift tip
the reading of the young. The possible
ami popular uses of such an institution, in
the general and special education of the
people, In it Ii young and old, are only be
ginning' to be understood, and what maybe
said on this subject must bo reserved for
another article, but the writer is able to
bear witness from personal knowledge that
the parties who have charge of the circula
tion of books among young people, are
working to the best of their ability to put
good reading into the hands of tin- boys and
girls who are allowed to use the public
library. What they need in order that
such work may be satisfactory to all parties
is the intelligent co-operation of parents
and teacher who have the good of children
is spite of all the new remedies which
arc constantly introduced to the public, Dr.
Hull's Cough Syrup still takes the lead for
the cure of coughs, colds, &e. Price cts.
THE NEW OPERA 1KU SK.
It will lie observed, by an advei 'isement
in this issue of Thb Bulletin, that the
celebrated and highly popular organization,
the Fay Teinpletoii Company will open at
the new opera house on Thursday evening,
tho 15th inst., an engagement of three
nights and one matinee, with one of Mr.
Audrau's pipul.ir pio.iuoiions entitled,
"The Mascotto." We find the following
synopsis of the play iu one of our ex
changes: "Tho action of the opera is dated for the
fifteenth century, and Its scenes lie in sun
ny Italy. The openiug scena is the farm
where peasants nie enjoying the vintage
festival, Doccothe rustic giant of the fnrm,
sits apart from the pleasures of the festive
occasion, nnd, in reply to invitations to join
the sport declares he is a victim of had
luek. Pippo his servant shepherd, whom
he has sent to his brother for aid in his
fleeting fortunes, returns with a basket and
a letter which informs Docco, to his Mis
gust, that bis brother has sent his turkey
keeper Rettina, wtio, being a Mascotte or
heart angel, will bring him fortune and a
happy home. Thoenthusiastic Pippo gives
a glowing description of the Mmeotte'B
charms, which moves tho moody mirth of
Roc.ro. When Dettina shortly after arrives,
she is coldly received, and ordered to re
turn whence she came. She is about to ex
ecute the command when tho scene is in
terrupted by tho entry of a hunting party of
Prince Lorenzo, his daughter, Prince Fred
erick, and members of his court, who atop
for rest and refreshment. The prince who
esteems himaelf unlucky, learns of the pe
culiar power of Rottina and determines to
take her to his court of luck. Thereupon
Rocro objects but is pacified with the
promise of being made a court chamberlain
with power of ollice. Rettina is titled tho
Countess, of Panada, and the party start for
home, leaving behind poor Pippo to the
sorrow of Dottina.
Tho second net opens in tho Grand ducal
Palace at Piombino, where a fete is in pro
gress in honor of the marriage of Eiametta,
tho prince's daughter, to Frederic, tho
Crown Prince of Pisa. Retina has grown
popular, and is accredited tho king's fa
vorite, while she, weary of state splendor,
wishes for her free, pleasant life, nnd her
lover Tippo. A company of actors and dan
cers entertain the guests. The principal
ono, Saltnrella, proves to bo Tlppoin dis
guise; tho lovers meet and plan an escape,
which is frustrated by Uocco, who discovers
it. Fickle Fiamottc has taken a fancy to
Pippo, acknowledges her passion to him,
tolls him Rottina is false and about to
marry her father. Tippo and Rettina man
ago to meet and have a hasty explanation,
and as tho confusion of the cross, purposes
of all the parties thicken they take advan
tage of the demoralization and escape by
leaping through the windew into tho river
The third act Is located In the hall of an
inn in the Duchy of Tin. Soldien are ca
rousing in honor of victories gained tinder
the leadership of Frederic, over the trmy of
Lorenzo. Pippo enters as an officer and
friend of Frederic, and Dettina, digusted
as a trooper, has fought through the war by
the aide of her lover. They reveal their
names and positions to Frederic, and ask
leave to quit the army and marry. While
the work for the wedding is in progress,
Lorenzo, Fiamette and Itocco, disgusted as
trolling ministrels, to gain a living in their
altered condition, as the result of the re
verses of the war, meet the bridal party at
tho inn. A general explanation is the re
sult. Fiamette is reunited to her lover,
Frederick, aud the nuptials of Rettina and
Tippo, make up the happy scene on which
the curtain falls.
The usual services will be held in the
Catholic churches of the city to-day.
Dr. Allyn, of Carbondale, will preach to
day in the Methodist church, where the
usual services will be held during the day.
Rev. R. Y, George occupies the pulpit in
the Presbyterian church this morning and
Rev. A. J. Hess will preach at the Rap
tist church this morning and to-night at
the usual hours. Safibath school at half
past nine o'clock this morning.
Rev. wt F. Kone writes to a friend that
he will reach here Tuesday on his way
north, and will remain over a day or two.
At the solicitation nf his many friends he
will probably preach at the Baptist church
on Tuesdav night. All are invited.
In consequence of the train having miss
ed connection at Martin, Tenn., tho Rev.
Mr. Davenport was unable to reach here in
time for services to-day. There will, there
fore, be no amices or Sunday school in the
church of the Redeemer to day,
A SHOOTING AFFRAY.
Last evening about 0:!IO o'clock, a young
colored man named Wyatt Mclvernoy wan
shot through both thighs by a young ne
gro boy named George Gray. The circum
stances of the, affair, according to Mclver-
ney, are about as follow :
He, McKerney, lives in a small hut at the
northwest corner of Eleventh and Poplar
streets, lie had eaten his supper and went
down Eleventh street toward Commercial
avenue on his way to a boat at the, landing
upon which he Intended to leave. About
half way to Commercial avenue the boy
Gray, who is a boet black, sat upon the
sidewalk. McKernay did not know him,
but yet lie spoke to him pleasantly. The
boy replied with equal politeness, but when
McKerney had passed began to abuse him.
McKerney talked back, when Gray picked
up a brick and threw it at him, striking him
in the side. McKerney turned and ran to
catch and chastise the boy, who scampered
oft' toward his homo and, when in the yard,
turned around, drew a pistol and discharg
ed it at McKerney, who was just in the act
of opening the gate to follow him, but
stopped exclaiming, "Oh I you have shot
me." He said ho would have followed the
boy into the house or anywhere else to pun
ish him. Mrs. McKerney confirms this
story in some particulars though she was not
present when the affair occurred. She ar
rived on the spot after the shot had been
fired and, with the assistance of a negro
man, took her husband home and summon
ed medical attendance. McKerney is but
slightly hurt and will be out again in a few
Young Gray is a bootblack about sixteen
years of age. He was arrested right alter
tho shooting by oflieor Olmsted, and given
into the hands of Jailer Martin for safe
keeping. He did not know the extent of
the wounds he had indicted upon McKer
ney, but took the affair very coolly. Tub
Ruixrrm man visited him at the jail, and,
through the kindness of Jailer Martin, was
permitted to hear his side of the story. He
says that he was sitting on the sidewalk, on
Eleventh street, when McKerney came
along in a drunken condition, and ran
against him. "'I said," continued Gray,
"look here, mister, don't run over me."
Rut McKeruey became angry and used in
sulting langusge to which Gray replied.
McKerney then came toward Gray who ran
home, and, when he arrived in the yard,
picked up a piece of coal and threw it at
his pursuer, who was then near the gate
with an open knife in his hand, which he
intended to use upon the fugitive. As Mc
Kerney opened the gate, Gray entered his
home, took a pistol from a drawer, went
out and discharged it at McKerney, who
was coining toward him at
the time with a knife in his hand. He
told the story with apparent unconcern ; but,
when told by tho jailer that McKerney wae
dead, he changed his tone somewhat. The
jailer asked him if he intended to kill the
man and he, at first, evaded the question
with a troubled expression of countenance,
but being pressed for a direct answer, be
replied somewhat faltcringly that he had
to defend himself. Rut then the jailer un
deceived him by tolling him that McKerney
was all right, and put him back into bis
coll. He will be examinod to-morrow.
To all who are suffering from the error
and Indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness,, early decay, loss of manhood, Ac, I
will send a recipe that will euro you, free
of charge. . This great remedy waadiscov.
tired by a missionary in South America,
fiend a self addressed envelope to the Rev.
Josoph T. Ionian, Station D, New York