Newspaper Page Text
If and It.
"If you ire uffring from poor
'health or languishing on t bed of
Bicknew, Uke cheer, if you re
imply ailing, or if you feel wek
fad dispirited, without clearly
knowing why, Flop Bittera will
V urely cure you."
'li you are 4 ruiniHer, and have overtax
ed yourself with yuur pastoral duties, or a
Mothers worn out with care and work, or a
man of business or Uborar weakened
by the strain of your everyday duties, or a
man of letturs, toiling over your midnight
work, Hop Bitters will surely strengthen
"It you are buffering
'from over-eating or
'drinking, any iudes
cretion or dissipa
tion, or are young
'and growing too fast,
as is otttn the case."
"Or if you are in the workshop, on
the farm, at the de6k, anywhere,
and feci, that your hyslem ueuda
clewaing, toning, or stimulating,
intoiicatiug, if you are old, blood
thin and impure, pulse feeble,
nerves unsteady, Uculties waning,
Hop Bitters is what you need to
give new life, health and vigor."
If you are costive or dyspeptic, or
suffering from any other of tbenu
merous diseases of the stomach or
bowels, it is your own fault if you
If you are wasting away with any
form of Kidney disease, stop tempt
ing death this moment, and turn
for a cnratu Hop Bitters.
If you are sick with
that terrible sickness
Nervou-niss, ynu will
find a "Balm in Gilead"
in Hup Bitters.
If you are a frequenter, or a resi
dent of a ruiasinutic diBtiict, barri
- cade your system against the
scourge of all countries malaria,
epidemic, bilious and intermittent
levers by the ue of Hop Bitters.
If you have rough, pimply or sallow skin,
bad breath, Hop Bitters will give you fair
skin, rich blood, the sweetest breath and
health. 500 will be piid for a case they
will not cure or help.
That poor, bedridden, invalid wifo, sister,
mother, or daughter, can be made the
picture of health by a few bottles of Hop
Bitters costing but a trifle.
"Yon claim' too
mnch for Sahari-
can one medicine be
a specific for F.pU
! lepsy, Dyspepsia.
raaB, or Seminal Weakness, and fifty other
complaints?" We claim It a specific, siui-
Sly. because the vtnia of all diseases arises from
le blood. Its Nervine, Resolvent, Alterative and
Laxative properties meet all the conditions herein
referred to. It's kpown world v-ide as
It quiets and composes the patiout not by Uo
i . .j . f . . .1 .1... ... I., f n 1 1 1 h i-t 1 r a Vint
by the restoration of activity to the atoinach and
nervous system, whereby the brain is relieved
of morbid fancies, n bleu are created by the
Causes above referred to.
To Clergymen. Lawyers. Literary men, Mcr
Cbanta, Bankers, Ladles and all those whoBe aed
entary employment causes nervous prostration.
Irregularities of the blood, stomach, bowels or
kidneys or who require a nerve tonic, appetiser or
stimulant, Samabitai Nkrvixb is Invaluable.
Thousands proclaim it the most wonderful lnvlg
rant that ever sustained the sinking system.
fl.50. Sold by all Druggists. I")
Tar testimonials and circulars send stamp.
TBI IB.TT. SKHMOHD HED. co,, sson't,
BT. JOBin?H, HO.
& Valuable Discovery fir supplying MaitnetUm to
ue Human Bys em electricity ana Mantiem-m
nlllitod as nuver before tor liuallue ttio bick.
THB MAGN3T0S PPLTANfK CO.'S
Magnetic; Kidney Belt!
FOB MBN IS
WARRANTED TO CURE M
BT KirusD U. tbe following diseases wUboii. med
lclne Pants m tub back, hips, beadob limbs
IBBVOUS DKBIUTT, Ll'SBAS'l O MKBAL DKB UTI
BHKTaUTISM, PBALTI, HETRAUIIA, SOI ATI A,
PUEASSi Of THB BlIlMaTr, SPINAL I)IA6SS, TOhPin
UVBB, Gout, bemiual Kmismons, lmpcneury,
Astntua, iirs-t ui-eann, jciiia, constipation
Erraipeias, lohees:lon. Hirnia or Unpture, Cat
arrh, riles, Kpllepsy, umb At-ne, etc.
When but debility ol the UKNKKATIYK OR
GAN8 occurs. Lost Vitality, Lack of Nerve Force
ana vigor, casting we ku. uk, and an tbose uis
aaa or a persouiil na'n-c, trom whatever cause,
tbecontinaous stream of magnetism permeating
through the parts, must restore them to a healthy
action. Thero is no mistake about this Appif
aitca. TO THE LADIES: jafis!
Weakness of the Spine Pulling of the Womb,
Lencarrhcea, Chronic Kflummatlon or Ulceration
of the Womb, Incidental MuiuorrbaK or Flooding,
Painful, oppressed and Irregular .Menstruation,
Barren nert, and Change of Lite, this la tbe Best
Appliance and Curative A item kuown.
For all lornii of Female Ii:dcuitls it Is unsur
passed by anything before invented, both as a
torauTu again aud as a sour- or posrer ata vital
taallon. Price of either BA with Mguellc Insoles, flu,
Bent by eiDreeS C O. I) .mi r..mintliin ml.
lowed, or by mall ou receipt of price. In ordering
Mad measure of walt aud stae of shoe. Komlt
tanee can be mule lu curruuey, sect in letter at
Tha magnetic Garments are adapted to all ages,
ar worn oyer the underclotlun (n, t kxi to the
dooj lia me many ii;iui.; Kiectric Hum
bugs advertls d so extensively), and hotild be
tak'B off at n gbt. The. bold their 1'OWttK
FoKBVKlt, aud are worn at all teanons tiie
Mead stamp for the "New Departure In Medical
lVeaunent Wltboit Medicine," with lhouiauds of
TUB MAONKTOi APPMANOR CO.,
iil8 Slate street, Chicago, 111.
Xori.Hend one dol ar in postage sUnp or
arrancy (la letter at our risk) wlt.i size ol shoe
anally worn, and try a pair of our Magnetic In
dole), and be convinced o' tha power resldloir in
ear other Magnetic Appliances. Positively no
Cold feet when they are worn, or money refunded.
Stale h Won roc 5U. .Chicago.
f1 WMtH Uf T Brldrnsj tbtaV
auri arATAI OIIbT (
UUWM'iaam, f 'lfl Bl- SKUaa,
irat. CiasilK t tr liaWPaW
bUfidtv IW ftlijnrS Hulk, n4
riaBB rwniT j
aBtkftaiaa JtlPBtaarltr ta,eHk Ba
4Cstr titUaai VlM
V I BBS
The Daily Bulletin.
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All Communications shoald ba addreasad to
B. A. BCHNBTT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
Divine Com passion.
BT JOHN 6. WHITTIEB.
Long since, droatn of heaven I had,
And still the vision haunts me) oft ;
I we the Rlnts In white robes clad,
The martyrs with tholr palms aloft:
Hut bnaring still In middle song
1 ho ceasolets dissonance of wrong.
And shrinking, with hid faces, from tha
Of sad, bosceohlny eyos, full of remorse and
Th glad song falters to a wall;
The harping sinks to low lament;
Before the still uplifted veil
I see tbe crowned foreheads bent.
Making more sweet the heavenly air.
Wilh. breathings of unselfish prayer;
And a Voice salth: "O Pity which Is pain,
U Love that weeps, Oil up my suffering which
'"Phall souls redeemed by me refuse
To share my sorrow In tbelr turn?
Or, Kin forgiven, my gift abuse
Or poace with Belflsn unconcern?
Has saintly ease no pitying care?
Has faith no work, and love no prayer?
While sin remains, and souls in darkness
Can bcavon Itself be heaven, and look unmov
ed on hell?"
Then through the Gates of Pain, I dream,
A wind of heaven blows coolly In;
Fainter the awful discords seem;
The smoke of torment grows more tbin;
Tears quench the burning soil, and thenoe
Spring sweet, pale flowers of penitence;
And through the dreary realm of man's des
pair, Star-crowned, nn angel walks, and, lo! God's
hope is there 1
Is It a dream? Is heavon so high
That pity eannot breathe its air?
Its happy eves forever dry,
Its lioiv Hps without a prayer?
My God I my Ood 1 if thither led
Be thy free grace unmerited,
No crown nor palm be mine, but let me keep
A In-art that still can feel, and eyes that still
AN UNCOMMON PROCEED
ING. "How cold it is growing," said Miss
Wait, the teacher of tbe common school
in the then brink little manufacturing
village of Shattuckville, Franklin Co.,
Mass., aa she tied on her soft blue
hood, buttoned her warm flannel cloak,
looked at the window-fastenings of the
not over-commodious or attractive but
snug school-room, locked her desk,
and carefully shut the damper of the
air-tight wood stove, preparatory to
quitting her domain of labor for the
As she picked up her rubber over
shoes and stooped to draw them over
her shapely kid boot, she cogitated,
"Oh, dear! Tommy Howe's red toes
sticking so pathetically through those
old gaping shoes fairly haunt me. I
wouder if, in all this prosperous, busy
village, there is no way of getting that
poor child decently clatf I must
Uiink it over and see what I can do
Twenty-four hours later the leading
man of the village, and the owner of
the little factory there, who, years be
fore, when a poor boy, had stranded
down from Vermont to this little ham
let, eccentrio and brusque, but kiud
hoarted, keen-eyed, anil observant of
nil that was going on within his do
main, witH walking along the slreot and
met a bright-eyed and sprightly lad of
ten speeding ahead with that amusing,
unconscious, consequential air that a
boy carries with his first bran new pair
"Old Sam" Whit tier, ns this gentle
man was familiarly called, not by reas
on of advanced age by any means, but
becanso of his supremacy as the mill
owner and emplover of all the help in
the hamlet, took in the situation at a
glance, and called out to the absorbed
"Hullo, youngster! where d'ye get
"Teacher gave them to me, sir," and
the lad's tattered cap camo quickly off,
and he stood with it in his hand.
"Does she buy boots for all the boys
in the school?" was growled out.
"Guess not; but she bought Joo
Briggs a speller and Jane Cass an
arithmetic, and she gives away stacks
of slate-pencils and paper and ink, and
"What made her go and buy thorn
boots for yoM?"
"She said she wanted to, sir; and
when I said I had no money to pay her
for them, she said she'd rather be paid
in perfect lessons; and I will try to pay
for them in that way, you may be sure,
"Pretty good sort of a teacher, is she,
"Oh, yes, indeed. I guess she must
be the best teacher that ever lived, sir
she tells us about so many things
that we never knew before; and Bno
wants us to be good aud honest and
not tell lies, and she says we shall be
men and women by-and-by, and she
wants us boys to know something so
we can own factories our own selves
some time. The other teachers wo've
had only heard our lessons and let us
go; but she's so different!"
"Well, well, bub, I shall have to
think this business over a little. Now
run along, and go to scratobin ovor
them perfect lessons.' I don't sup
pose you'll find a person in Shattuck
ville a better judge of perfect lessons,
or how much they are worth, both to
the teacher and to the scholar, than
Old Sam' Whltticr. So, bub, look
after your ways, and I shall look after
The next morning a little note writ
ten in a coarse business hand was
despatched to the teacher by the hand
of one of the children. It ran as fol
lows! "Miss Wait:-I have heard of some
rather uncommon proceedings on your part
as a teacher toward your scholars. I would
1 iko to Inquire o( you personalty as to par
ticulars, mil you dome the favor to run
over to my house directly after the close of
your school this afternoon.
"What can I have done?" thought
the little teacher in such a perturbed
state of mind that she corrcctod John
CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING JANUARY 3, 1884.
ny Snow's mistake In hi multiplica
tion by telling him st ven times nine
was fifty-four. Indeed, she let the mis
take go so long that every little hand
belonging to the warn i pr.in :rv class
was stretched up in a fren?y "f excite
ment. "Let me sec; a it I have
done the past week? I sw'trhed Bob
bie Baker pretty smartly, to be suro
and 1 kept Sam Woodruff after school
and I kept Minion i t fMm re
cess for whispering; but I mmt keep
order. Well, dear mo, i haw Lied to
do my duty, and I won't worry; " and
Miss Wait resolutely went back to
"seven times nine," and so proceed
in the usual routine iiuL o..o ute -jio
dinner that noon, and l.a I a deeitU J
headache as she crossed hc 1 ig bridge
over the mill-stream nnd over the hill
to the mill-owner's residence.
'I shall not back dowu iu anything
where my clear duty aud 8e!f-re8pect
are involved," thought the. "I have
set up a certain ideal as to what a
teacher of these little co.nnion schools
ought to bo, and I will, G d and my
mind, good courago and health not for
saking mo, bring myse'f as near to it as
possible. Moreover, I will not consid
er, in the premises, whether the schol
ars are children of the rich or learned,
or of the poor or ignorant. For the
time being God has placed in my care
ragged, dirty little wretches of a facto
ry village, as well as clean, well-dressed,
"Good evening, good evening,
ma'am." said "Old Sam" Whittier, in
his gruff way, meeting the teacher at
the door. "As I said in my note to
you, I heard to-day of some rather
uncommon proceeuiuu C" y.".ir Part
I saw, ma'am, little Tommy Howe in
a new pair of boots this morning. Do
you know how he came by them?"
"I bought them for him, Mr. Whit
tier," wondering whether the local
magnate suspected the poor child of
"Oh, you did. Are you in the habit
of furnishinir your scholars with such
articles? Was tho providing of boots
a part of your business contract with
tho committee? If it was, I can put
you in the way of buying boots at
wholesale in Boston, where I get my
supply for my store."
"It will not be necessary, sir," re
plied the teacher, with dignity. "I
thank you for your kind offer, how
ever." "Why did you furnish boots in this
particular case, if 1 may inquire?"
'The lad is very poor. His mother
has her hand, heart, and brain full
with the smaller children. Tommy is
learning rapidly; I see marks of rare
intelligence in him. It would be a
pity to have him taken out of school at
this time when he is so much engaged.
Should ho continue coming clad as he
was in such weather as this he would
be ill soon. I could not take tho risk
in either case."
"Are you ah'e to lot your heart get
the better of yon in this way?"
"I have my wages only, replied the
young woman, still with dignity.
"Then you probably will have to re
trench not a little in your own ex
penses." "If I do it will harm no one's purse
or pride but my own. In this instance
it may be the matter of a pairofpvej
or an ostrich-tip with mo. With 1iim
the little act may make a difference
that shall be lasting through time and
"You have been attending that school
over at South Hadley, I hear?"
"Have you been through it, or grad
uated, as they call it?"
"Oli, no; I have attended but two
terms. But I am fully determined to
complete the course.'
"Hum all right. Miss Wait, you
soem to be doing some good work
among the children over the river
there. I am going to think it all over;
but look here if any more of those lit
tle rascals need boots, let me know. I
shall consider it a privilege to provide
them. You know I can get them at
wholesale ha! ha!" and the now great
ly relieved teacher's interview with the
"If she goes on teaching on and off,
and then taking a term ou and off at
Mount Holyoke, she can't graduate for
years to come," ruminated "Old Sam"
Whittier, as he watched her tripping
on over the hill; "it's ridiculous."
And so it came to pass, when Miss
Wait was paid her meager salary at
tho close of that term, she found in the
envelope containing the order on the
town treasurer a cheque with a slip of
paper pinned to it, reading thus:
"This may be an uncommon proceeding,
but I thought It over and iiave oome to tha
conclusion that ynu had better eo rlpht
along in your studies at South llaJley un
til you graduate. After that, with your
pluck and principle, you will be able to
invest iu boots or book, or in any other
way you see fit.
Very truly yours,
I leavo this true little sketch without
comment. It carries its own lesson,
both to struggling young teachers with
heart and brain, and to prosperous
men of affairs who may lend a helping
hand to deserving ones. Mrs. Annie
A. Pretton in Journal of Education.
Rough on Poets.
A literary young man went to tho
boarding house of the Widow Flapjack,
on Austin Avenue, and asked the land
lady what a certain room would cost
per mouth with board.
"Ten dollars without board, and
twenty wilh board."
"Ah, well! I'll take the room, board
and all," replied tho literary gent;
"and at night, madam, I'll road over
my compositions to you."
"In that case I'll not charge you any
thing for board," said tho Widow Flap
Jack. "Ah, you appreciate poetry."
"That's not it. The satisfaction I'll
have in knowing that you can't spout
poetry while you are chewing your
grub Is cheap at f 10 a month."
Billiards was Invented by a Lon
don pawn-broker by the name of Wil
liam Kew about the middle of the six
teenth century. In wet weather when
business was dull Kew took down the
threo balls and punched them around
on his counter with a yard-stick. The
board and side pockets suggested
themselves later, and the cue used evi
dently took its name from the old inventor.
LLINOIS CENTRAL K. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Running
Making Dikeot Conneotioh
I'luina Liavi Citao:
3:06 a m. Mtail,
rrlviug In Bt . Loula 1 :4S a.m. : Chicago, 0 :80 p.m. ;
Counoctlng at Odlu and Effingham for Cfncip
nati, LoonTille, Indlaaapolia and polnta But.
12 25 p. m. Faat 8t. Louiaj and
rrlylne in Bt. Loula 8:45 p. m., and eonnectln
for all pointt Weat.
3:45 p.m. Faat Express.
Vort. Louli and Chicago, arriving at8t. Loal
t0;S p.m., and Chicago 7:80 a.m.
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpreaa.
rrivlng at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Lomiyilla :V
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:06 a.m. Paaaengera at
tins train reach tba above polnta IS to 3d
UUUKS In advance ol any other route.
VThaS:B0 p. m. expreaa has PULLMA3
-LtEPINGCAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
.hangea, and through sleepers to Bt. ionla ant
Fast Time East.
Pii coon creva 7 tnl llDe S through to Eiiu
1 anacilCia ern polnta without tnj delay
:aused by Sunday intervening. The Saturday after
loon train from Cairo arrlvea in new York Monday
nornlog at 10:86. Thirty-six houre in advance ol
ny other route,
t&'For through ticket and farther Information,
ipplT at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
3. H. JONES, Ticket Agent.
A. H. HANSON. Gen. Paae. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.na Depart. Tratna Arrive.
C. BT. L. N. o. B. B. (Jackson route).
tMill ...4.45 a.m.
tExpreea ....... 10 30a.m.
lAccom 8:50 p.m.
ST. L. C. B. B.
Expr. fi ..8:00a tn.
Ex. A Mail... 10:80 a.m.
Aceom Ilia's p.m.
Express 1:1 (S a.m
Kx. Mall... 4:10 p m.
Accom ...xK)0 p.m.
ST. L. I
M. B. B.
yExpress 10:80 p.m. tKxpreie.-...! :S0 p. a.
W., BT. L. P. B. B.
Mall A Ex....4:(e.m. I 'Mall A Ex.. 9.80p.m.
Accom 4:00 p.m. I 'Accom ....l0:;i0a.m.
Frelgnt.........7:46 a.m. Freight 6.45 p.m.
MOBILE OHIO B. B.
Mall 5:56 a.m. I Mall 9:10 p.m.
Dally except Sunday, t Dally.
DEPARTURE OF HAILS.
Arr at I Dep'rt
I. C. R. B.(througblock mall).
5 a. m.
8 p. m
9 p. tn.
9 p. m.
9 p. m.
fl a. m.
4 p. m
" (way mail) 4 80 p.m.
" (Southern Dly n p. m.
Iron Mountain R. B 2:8up. m.
Waha.h R. R..... in p. m.
TexaaASt. Louis R. R 7 p. m.
St, Loula A Clro R. R 5 p. m.
Ohio Klver i p.m.
M ss Mver arrlvea Wed.. Sat. A Hon.
" departa Wed., Fri. A Sun.
P O. gen dol. op.n from...- ....7:80am to7:80 pm
P.O. box del. open from 6 a. m to 9 p m.
Sundayagen.de!. open from.... 8a. m. to 10 a.m.
Sundava box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to 10:30am
Pr-NOTK.-Changbi will be published from
unie w time iDcuy papers, unange your caraa as
wai. a. jMurirux. r.
, I City OrhcerB.
Mayor Thomas. W. Balliday.
Treasurer Charlce F. Nellis.
Clerk Dentils. J, Foley.
Oonnselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers,
utomeT William Hendrlcka.
Police Magistrate A. Comings.
soabd or auaBaa ,
I'irst Ward-Wm.McHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jesse Hinkle, C. N. Hughes.
I hird Ward B. F. Blake, Egbert Smith.
Fourth Ward Charles 0. Patler, Adolph 8wo
fifth Ward Cbai. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
Ci rcult J ndge D. 3. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvln.
CotiDty Judge 3. H. Robinson.
County Clerk 8. J. llumm.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker,
Sheriff John Hodges.
Coroner R. Fitagerald
County Commissioners T. W. Hallldiy, J. H"
Mnlcahev and Peter Sauo.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplsr
streets; preaching every Sunday morning and
night at usual hours. Prayer meetiug Wednes
day night; Sunday school. 9:30 a.m
Rev. JNO. F. KDEN, Pastor.
pHTJRCH OF THB REDEEM RR (Episcopal
Vj Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00 a m.. Holv
i;onimonion iv;ii. m., aorning rrayers n a. ni.
Sunday achool 8 p. m., Evening Prayers 7:0 p.m
F. P. Davenport, S. T. B. Rector.
tMHST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHCRCH.-
T Preaching at 10:80 a. n.., 8 p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
:ahbath school at 7:80 p. m Rev. T. 3. Shores,
1 TJTH KHAN Thirteenth atreet; serrlusa Sal
1 j bath 1 :30 a. m. ; Sunday achool 9 p.m. Rev.
t ET1IODIHT Cor. Eighth and Walnut streets,
.tl Preaching Sabbath 11:00 a. tn. and 7:80 p.m.
nnday Scboul at 0:00 p. m. Rev. J. A. Scarrett.
I KESBYTERIAN Xlghth street; preacnlng on
I Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:80 p. m.; Prayer
noetlng Wednesday at 7:80 p.m.; Sunday Scheol
t 8 p. m. Rev B. Y. George, paator,
T. JOSEPH 8 (Roman Catholic) Comer Cross
nd Walnut streets; Mass every Sunday at 8
and IS a. m.; Sunday school at 9 p.m., and vesp
ers at 8 p. m. M asa every morning at 8 a. m. Rev.
C. Sweeney, pastor.
T. i' ATR1C K'8 (Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
7? street and Washington avenue; Masa every
Sunday and 8 and 10 a. m.: Sunday schoo at t p.m.,
and Vespers at 8 p. m. Vass eve j morning at 8
p.m. Key. J, Murphy, pastor.
PROPRIETOR OP 8PROATS PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in lew.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELI
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loada a Specialty.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Levee,
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Book and Commercial Job Printer.
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FOUR SETS OF DATE FIGURES.
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chine in Southern Illinois.
Independent in all
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