Newspaper Page Text
Clio Weak mid the Impure.
The merry little mountain brook,
as it lightly dances over the rocks
and sparkles in the sunshine on its
way down to the river, is pure and
clean. It is active ; therefore, it is
healihy. It is vigorous ; therefore,
it resists impurity.
But the sluggish j)Ool, where the
current is not strong enough to
keep the water in motion, is stag
nant and foul. Dirt and rubbish
are thrown into it, and stay there.
Impurities and vile odors make it
a breeder of disease and an object
to be avoided.
- When the blood is strong and rich
and red, and vigorously courses its
accustomed rounds through arte
ries and veins, the system is hearty
When the blood is thin and poor
and weak, impurities and defile
ments creep into it, and it has no
strength to cast them out. Then
the system runs down.
Brown's Iron Bitters contains the
only preparation of i on which can
ennch the blood, and make it pure,
vigorous, and healthy. A dollar a
bottle, at the nearest druggist's. 9
2 2 3
o " C
(0 0 ?
A Valuable Discover? f r supplying Magnetism to
the Human Sys em. Electricity tad Msgnettstn
utilized u never before (or Healing tae Sick.
THS M AOS ETON APPLIANOK CO.'S
Magnetic Kidney Belt!
FOR MEN IS
WARRANTED TO CURE M
IT Rkfi'ndvd, the following diseases wltbou'.ired
Icine Pain is tui back, hips, uiioon llmbb,
IBVOl'S DIRU.1TY, Ll'MBaO'l, XBHAb iDEB UTT,
BHIDKAT18M, riBALYHIS, NKlTUUiU, AC I ATI A,
PIIIA8ES or TUI KIHNITn, iriNAL DIBIaSXS, TOUMO
mtsr, Uuut, Ssiralual Emissions, Impoiency,
Asthma, Heart DUeaac, Dyspepsia, Constipation.
Ervsipelas, Indigestion, U.TUia or Rapture, Cat
arrh, Plica, Kpilepsy, I nmb Airne, etc
When any debility of tbe (iEJiEKATIVfi 0B-
UAs occurs. Lout vitality. Lack or Nerve Force
anu Vigor, lasting Weukuess, and all tboae Dli
ascs or personal nature, from whatever cause,
tneconlinuous stream of magnetism permeating
through tbe parts, must restore them to a health?
action. There la no mistake about this Appli
ance. TO THE LADIES: lVW.
Weakness of tbe Spine. Fulling of tbe Womb,
Leucerrucea, Chronic Inflammation or Ulceration
frflhe Womb, Incidental Hemorrhage or Flooding,
Painful, huppressed and Irregular Menstruation,
Barrenness, and Change of Life, tbla U tbe Best
App.tance and Curt:ve A cent known.
For all tonus of Female Oi:tlcuitle.a It Is nnsur
passed by anything nefore Inverted, both as a
curative agent ai.d as a source of power at.d vital
Price of cither B;l' with Magnetic Insoles, f 10,
sent by npree C O. L). and elimination al
lowed, or ty mail on receipt of price. In ordering
end measure o( wain and slse of shoe lie ml 1
tancecan be made Id currency, sect In letter at
Tbe Magnetic Garment are adapted to all ages.
re worn ver me un lerciottiin; (n-,t next to toe
body lila-: the many aivnl; and Electric Hum
bugs edvrtls d so extensively), and shonld be
tax n off at 0 gbt. Tbe bold their POW8K
FuKEVKK. and are oro at all seasons of ue
Send stam D fr the 'Sew DeDarfire In Medical
treatment Wiibout Meilclne." witb thousands of
TdE MAOSETOs AI'PLIAS '.'K CO.,
218 S'tte -treet. Cbie-.eo. IU.
Xotb. rtend one dul ar in ooar4 at r.n or
ecrreccy (in leaer a', our rixk) wit, sice ol sboe
ocra: worn, ai.n tr a pair or our jfagiivtlc Ir.
siles, and be r,,iivu c d o' the puer residing in
oor otiier Mniiiuiif; Appilances, Po'ilively no
cold feet wbrnUr-'y are woru. orir.onc? refomled.
IIeraue it atl ou the I.J V i II, IKMiELSand
kll'NtVS at the same time.
Because it elMaia the system of the odAon-
out buiaori tlt cvelopo in Kidney and Uri
nary liseaucs, BiL juar.eM, Jaundia, Couattpa-
Uou, !.,,., or la BaeusiaUam, LeuraLKla, Ner-
voua AiforC'i and nl I ema.e ConplalnU.
M HULW VRWir OF TWA.
TV l,i I I T fiTTOPT V VI) O
By earning rHEB ACTION of all tbe organs
CLEANSING the BLOOD
lestoiing the normal power to throw off rlliiratt
TMnna a urto r
of b womt forme of tlina t-rrlbla rUnnaaiw
have benauuleklv r;,oi ...T ' Ml"
- - , uu ,u tuon ume
niCt, 1. 1.10.1 ID lid lint, M.LO KT Dgt'MIOTS,
Dry oan be wtnt by mail.
WKLLS.BICilAiiDSOM It Co., Burlington, Tt.
I &MS uaip fur Ifiwy AlJ&UM fur IM4,
Tbe Ideal Caligraph.
THE PERFFCTWRIT.no MACHINE.
T Qtvery Machine warranted. ArT
7. Tjusuble t j pe bars, perfect auto-
f muiic paper feed, even unvarU
J J ble loiiMmi, no lost motion, bev-
platen, light carriage. All
fc Si parts iutemhangrAble. Ikies the
work of lorce penmen, much neater and mora
fAIKER, RintR t CO.. 420 N. 3d, St. Loui.
THE- DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MOKNIKG, JANUARY 24, 1884.
The Daily Bulletin.
orriCR: NO. 7 OHIO LEVEE.
OFFICIAL PAP IB OF ALIX1MUXB 0OCMTT.
B NTS HID AT THS CAIRO POsTOFFICI FOR
rKAVIHIMIOl THROOOH TBI MAIU AT
TERMS OF BUB8CRIPTI0W!
Dally one yew by CAJTier- a $H M
() per cent, aiscount 11 peia id aavaao.;
Daily, one year by mill......
rkAllv. nna month
Dallr. one week. Re
published evory morning (Mondays excepted).
Weekly, one year J
Weekly, months . it"
Published every Monday noon. .
Or Clubi of Ave or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, 11.80. FesUge U Uces
HVASXlSiT M ABTAKOB.
AU Communications should be addressed to
S. A. BCRS8TT.
Publisher and Proprietor.
To the Tpaohcr of Hie MUt ScIumiI.
Do not flatter yourself that you ore
unnoticed, because your lot is cast
iu one of tne most remote cor
ners of tbe earth. You are a public
character, and we know all about you.
You teach in District Number tfive,
P.irchville, that sleepy little town in
No-where county, lour school num
bers all the way from ten to forty or
tiny, and includes all ages from five to
fifteen. You try to teach a primary,
an intermediate, a grammar school at
once, with perhaps & few high-school
studies thrown in for variation. You
are a normal-school graduate, or have
gained inspiration from Quinry or Can
ton. Perhaps you have read of better
things than you before knew in the
pages of some educational magazine or
It is taken for granted that you are
earne8t, sensible and ambitious; that
you have the teachable as well as the
teacher's spirit You do not wish to
grasp wildly at every new theory pro
j unded, neither are you to shut out
trulh, even if it comes to you in new
and startling guise. Your aim is
to 1 ring order out of chaos. In your
heart of hearts you have the determi
nation to overcome ditliculties, and not
succumb to tne prevailing theory that
a mixed school must 01 necessity be a
howling wdderness. Others have been
in your place before, some are still; so
don't tcel that talk is cheap, and re
In the first place.don'thave too many
classes. We have all heard of the
teacher who had twenty-four pupils
and twenty-five classes. This is true
in spirit if not in fact of many mixed
schools, and enough to ruin any teach
er's efforts. Of course you must have
a larger number of classes than a gra
Study combination; direct all the ge
nius you possess to that point, but in
such a way that no pupil will be seri
ously kept back, or pushed ahead be
yond his ability. It is often a delicate
and difficult thing to combine two class
es. ' Here all the tact and skill of the
teacher comes into play. One class has
perhaps taken fractions, a second has
jtiht finished division. Put the two
classes together, and take up some new
subject decimals, for example. By-and-by.
when a union of spirit has been
cfl'ected, turn your attention to frac
tions again; thus in reality taking up
all dropped stitches. Make your teach
ing so plnin and impressive that even
the dullest can follow. Fit its spirit to
those slower minds, the bright ones
will take care of themselves.
Those who have had a taste of the
subject before will not be harmed by
the review. Indeed you will be sur
prised to see how much they need it
You will be obliged to give some extra
thought and care to the duller pupils,
who might easily fall back if left to
themselves. This union may not all
be effected at once; you must plan for
it, look ahead to it, work up to it. Fre
quently week must elapse before any
two claos can be brought to a point
where they can be safely united on a
You have in your srhool, perhaps, a
large number of small children. The
best thing for both parties is to send
them home at recess, both sessions. If
this is not allowed, give long recesses,
and furnish some out-door occupation
that will be safe and interesting. One
school yard, to our knowledge, has in
one corner a great heap of beach-sand,
where the little ones dig in perfect
bliss, filling small carts and pails,
buiiding forts and digging woils and
trenches. Once in a while the stones
of the school ground are carted off.
For in-door occupation the mixed
school may collect an endless variety
of 01 jects. Blocks, splint?, drawing
and building cards, beads and straws
for stringing, paper animals and geo
metric forms cut from pasteboard to
draw around, bits of glass, shells, pa
per dolls, paint-boxes, patchwork, pic
ture books, Christmas and advertising
cards, scrap boo!ts, a Noah's ark, Cran
lal;'s villages nnd acrobats, will be
found useiuL For busy work, stories,
drawings, number-lessons on cards and
s,ip of paper or copied from the board
will be found indispensable. Select sev
eral of the older pupils to give out and
keep in order these objects. Let it be
a post of honor to bo euriiud by extra
iK-atness and good behavior. Have
lists of the "various occupations and
specified times for their usage. This is
bi tter than indiscriminate choosing.
Very likely Buch a course will pro-
voko some criticism, ior peoplo are
found everywhere- who will condemn
all play, even if it be for the benefit of
a whole school and an overworked
teacher. You will meet fathers and
mothers who do not see why six-year-old
Tommy or Grace should not study
or work all day even in a mixed school
They seem to be utterly oblivious that
the school contains anyone but Tommy
and Grace; and do not see why the
teacher should not be ready at any, ev
ery, and all times to attend to them.
If you have tact " and kindliness you
niay succeed in pointing out to these
parents the fact that thero are several
other pupils in the room besides Tom
and Grace, and that they must have
sonio attention, and that to insure a
quiet room during recitations in geog
raphy and grammar, little folks must be
Verr likelv that fertilH
if set to work thinking will form some
plan even better than here mentioqed.
But whatever you do, do not be guiltv
of forcing little children to sit still with
nothing to do, for long portions of time.
Such a course is injurious to the hoallh,
dulling to the mind, and tho cause of
the listless, dawdling, inattentive hab
its so many children fall into. Chil
dren are apt to form curious ideas of
what "being good" in school means.
"I have been so good," says one little
pet after reaching homo, "I sat up
straight and folded my hands, and
didn t.stir ciice."
Not only must the teacher in a mixed
school be skillful in combination and
practical methods for insuring quiet,
but her executive ability must shine out
especially in her programme of daily
Due time must be given to the prepa
ration and recitation of each lesson.
You must decide in your own mind
which are the most important.or which
from the condition of the pupils will
demand tho greatest amount of atten
tion. It is best to begin with some gen
eral exercise like music or a slate-exercise
in writing. If the latter is chosen,
the whole school can profitably join.
The object will be to teach the letter it
self to the smaller children, and to the
older ones perfections of outline. After
this, the older classes may prepare
arithmetic and spelling, while the
teacher hears the primary and baby
classes in their various exercises from
primer, chart or blackboard. Each lit
tle group, as seated, may copy the
words of tho lesson from card or black
ooard, or the number lesson or figure
that has been taught them in the last
drawing lesson; or occupy themselves
with any "busy work" tne teacher may
select, while the babies play. The
morning and afternoon sessions before
recess snould be devoted to primary
work, the remainder of the time to ad
Do not slight the smaller for the old
er. Remember that with the little ones
you are laying the foundations of fu
ture scholarship. Avoid the formation
of habits that will cause you, or some
one after you. anguish of spirit in
breaking up. Your path is the most
difficult one trodden by tho teacher, but
if you have pluck, euer?y, and execu
tive power, you may infinitely improve
The atmosphere of your school can
be neither primary, intermediate 01
grammar, but polyglot. The ideal
Erimary school should be a free, busy,
appy, motherly place. The teacher,
above all, should feel free. The gram
mar school is more formal, convention
al Its ways do not suit babies fresh
from home, and the playful, affection
ate manner of presenting knowledge to
little children often proves distracting
to the always curious, easily diverted,
There is a place where tho line must
be drawn, but just where you must dis
cover for yourself; no one can tell you.
You will live in a sense of hurry, for it
will be your lot to rush from one thing
to another, with the feeling that noth
ing is well done. This is a misfortune
that cannot be wholly remedied so long
as mixed schools exist. All that you
can do is to learn by constant experi
ence how to condense, both in time, en
ergy and special effort. Remember that
ten minutes of eflective teaching is
more telling than half an hour of lan
visit other schools us often as al
lowed, and bo especially active in cull
ing the various little, econonvc meth
ods to be fouud by noticing. You will
never be able to do showy work, for
the whole situation is against vou.
Porfection of detail takes the time and
undivided attention vou cannot give.
But you may do some tilings thoroughly
and well Choose what these things
shall be. and if the rane is not wide.
console yourself witu the thought that
one thiug really accomplished is better
than a smattering of many subjects.
ion are lone.y, isolated; tnerefore
you must all the morecomn out of your
self. Do not scorn educational papers
and teachers' conventionf; above all,do
not rashly conclude that ihe good
things that proceed from both sources
apply only to graded schools.
Good teaching is nowhere more
needed than in the mixed school. Still
who can blame you if you will not
spend your life there? W' hiie it devel
ops ingenuity and xecutivo power, it
also exhausts. There is less opportu
nity for the teacher to perfect herself
in any one thing, being obliged to scat
ter her energy over so much ground
Yet it is safe to say that one who can
manage wisely and well forty pupils in
an ungraded, school may prove capable
in any other kind of a school.
So, dear teacher, though Birehville
is primitive, and Number Five st.ll
slumbering the sim p of ages, it is in
vour power to bring about fjetterthino-s.
You may bring life out of death, pro
gress from decay. For in these remote
corners are little children, just as fair
and sweet and precious as any that the
world holds. Therefore your work can
never be couieiupiiide, or iu vain.
A'ai'e L. Drown in Jour a ,,f Lducalijnt
The Horn. win- .Neighbors.
"Mrs. Harmon, my mother sent
over fur to see if roVd leal her
irons tiiis afternoon.
"No, I've lent my irons to her al
ready till they're all rough, and I don't
see why she don't quit borrowin' from
her neighbors and take Srin flf that
money she put in line clothes fur that
girl of hers, who struts along here as
if she owned the whole town, and buy
her own irons."
"Weil, she wants to know if verdone
with her criinpiu' irons yit." "
"Yes, here take yer old crimpin'
irons; they ain't no aceoun1, nohow. I
C!in borrow Mrs. Holmes', thev are' a
good deal better than they Hre.''
Every live years Georgia pays monev
to men who lost limbs in th0 late war,
and the governor has just announced
his readiness to rcocivo applications
for tho state's second payment Thero
were, the Augusta .ChrmnrJe says, be
tween y.)0 and 1,IMJ applicants iri 1878.
1 here aro four classes of applicants
those who lost leos amputated nbove
tho knee, who are allowed f 100; lcg3
cut off below the knee, $75; arms above
the elbow, tf0; arm below the elbow,
(M0. The aggregate cost to the state
is about f.VJ.OW. Th,. Junni'v 14 tn on-
hable the recipients to buy artificial
flow Certain Nevr York lUtanranta
"Where do these beggars dispose of
the surplus food they collect? asked
"They sell it to saloons of the lower
class for free lunches. Am I sure of
itP Well, I am as sure as any man can
be of a thing which he never actually
saw. I have had the admission from
beggars themselves, and in speaking
in our society the other night about
this practice I was interrupted by a
lady who said she knew positively of
one case in which it was done! In
short, thore can be no doubt at all that
after collecting their baskets full of
eatables, the beggars sell enough to
enable them to buy whisky and tobacco,
and then eat the remainder. One day
I hail an old woman up iu court with
an enormous basket full of food which
she had just collected from charitable
doors, and I asked her w hat she was
going to do with it all, and she stam
mered some reply about having a large
family, hut there was no possible doubt
about her habit of selling her collec
tion. She was committed, and took
the basket to prison with her. There
was enough in it to make her indepen
dent of prison fare for many a day.
He Sold Iiininelf Cheap.
A hat finisher in one of the hat fac
tories here applied for a pension and
in his application stated that on nccouut
of disease contracted in tho armv he
could not do more than half work."
One dav there appeared ia his shop a
long, lank individual 4a a long, lank
ulster, who took quite an interest ia
hat making. Ue was especially pleas
ed with the finishing. He came around
to where our new friend was at work,
and after watching his motions a mo
"Are you new at tho business?"
"New! What makes you think Tin
new?" hastilv asked our friend.
"Nothiusr,A said tho long, lank man
pleasantly, "only I thought you didn't
work as fast as the others."
"Fast as the others!" gasped our
friend. "I'll bet $5." he added with
spirit, "that I can finish more hats than
any other man in this shop!"
A few days later the rapid hat finish
er received word that his petition for a
pension was refused.
The long, huk man in the long, lank
ulster was a detective in the employ of
the Pension Bureau. Daabury Sews.
Their Name U Legion.
Legions of people have bad their lives
made miserable by Piles. This painful
difficulty is ofteo induced and always ag
Krsvated by constipation. Kidney-Wort is
tbe reat remedy for all affections of this
kind. It acts as a gentle cathartic, pro
motes a healthy action of the bowels, and
soothes and heals tbe infhmed surfaces. It
has cured hundreds of cases where all other
remedies and applications have failed. Sold
by all druggists.
A Fair Ofler.
The Voltaic Belt Co., Msrshsll, Mich,
offer to send Dr. Dye's Voltaic Belt and
Applicancei on trial, for thirty days, to
men, old or young, afflicted with nervous
debility, lost vitality and kiudred troubles.
See advertisement in this paper. 2
Why suffer with Milarial Emory's Stand
ard Cure Pills are ini'tlliable, never fail to
care the most obstinate cases; purely vege
table. 25 cents. (2;
The Doctor's Endorsement.
Dr. W. D. Wrluht, Ctnc'ntiltt. O , sends tho
subjoined proftsslorsl TtHoren)ent: "I hiTe
prescribed UR. WM. HALL'S BALSAM FOK 1 HE
I.UNUS in a jre I Dtmtar of canes, aod always
wlih success. One case iu particular was irWen np
by several phyrisns who had been called in for
son'QUatton with rnteeif. The p ttent bad all tha
symptoms ol confirmed conmmptiun cold rj'ght
sweats, hectic feTer, baraialuir couiib. ue. lie
Commenced I mm edit to I to get better and was
soon restored to his una h-'th. I haro a so
DR. WM. H I.L'H HALS A 41 FOK THE I.LN'tis
the mnt vauable expectorant tot breakim up d s
tressing cougljssnd clds thit I have evr uied."
DURNO'8 CATAHRH BNUFF cures Catarrh
and all affections of th.) nacoas memhraao.
"Fitted out for the Season. Dresses,
cloaks, coats, stockinus and all garments
can be colored successfully with tbe Dim
ond Dyes. Fabionible colors. Only 10c
at Druggists. Wells, Richardson & Co..
( heap Horn.' g
ARKANSAS AKD TEXAS.
Abing the line of the St. Lu!s, Iron
Mountain and Southern IU.lway,T xas and
Pacific Railway and Iniottationnl aud
Great Northern Railroad, urn thousands of
acres of tne choicest f unuiiKj and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in pticcs trom
12.00 to $300 and 4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with cliuixtu unsurpassed
for sslubrity and comfort. Hcnd your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of tn
tiatit a ol'cr'(8 raised in Arkanras aud Texas,
in 1882, and make up your mind to go and
see for yourself when you b arn that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing lan I owned by
the Couipsny, and pajinjf one-fourth, one
half, or all each, a proportionate rebate is
allowed fr money paid fur ticket! or freight
over the C'omi anies linns.
II. C. TownsESD, Oen'l Pass. Apt.
St. Louis, Mo.
For Sale bv
atroMN curs ir rura.
l, M anurgwa, or
prepaid by mail; sample
nUl and Pb
ia roysi- v
I SOTBOWW jHCTWS). Vyt""'
Cotmrr or Ai.kkander
Circuit Court of
ss Alexander County
Mary Hotel, Mary Uoilc.i, lr
Hotel, Mary Uoileu, Jr.. arah Jane
lludg-e aud John Alexander Hodgea.
Public no'.lco is lieruhy given tbut. In pursuance
of a decree made and entered bv said court In
the ab .vo entitled rails, on thu'21tday of Jan
uary, A. U. IS1 , I, Aloxaudr II. Irvin, master
In chancery of ihe mid circuit court of Aluxsnilor
countv, will, nu
WEDNESDAY, THE CTII DAY OK FEBUUA
at th hour of 11 o'clork In the forenoon,
at the southwesterly Umirf the court house In the
cltv or Cairo, county or Al jintler anil state of
Illinois, se'l at public anttton, to the
bliilust and bust bidder, for cash,
all and siuuular, Ihe following descr.brd
premises and real e'tito in said decree
mentioned, situate In tho county of Alexander ai d
state of tlliui is, orso much thereof as sha.l be
sufficient to satisfy suld d'oree, to-wit : The north
wen quarter of tha southeast quarter ol section
one '1). in townchni sixteen (is , south and m
ranee twotii -t 0f the third principal meridian.
Dated, Cairo, Illinois, January !M, 18S
Al.KX 11. IKVIN.
,, Master in Chancery.
Mttlkoy i l.eek, C'cmpIaiEsnt'a Solicitors.
This porous pU.tr Is
absolutely tin UtX ever
made, eutnkimuff the
virtue of Loin with
PUmJL lalnR,, ,nl ....
tract, in power ti wonderful In curing dtsesMw where
KldtKy Troui.!?s, Hhcimatsn,. SeuraU-la, Bore ChcsL
Affections of thn n,ar and Liver, and aij pain or arhca
la sny part cured ljurtaotly by the Uop ptaMer. " Try
i. i iwuiraan or ne lor tl.au.
Stalled on rooelet of price, bolj by
all dru,:lst and country stores.
i rupru'ton, uoaton,
tjrrorcot.titotiv.a. loss of irt nd d
wt l tafce T'wl"T'n Stomach anrt I.lvr PI uV,
S-vlft's Specific is entire'y a vEMteb!e prepata
tlon, eLd should not he conlotmded with the va
rlou" sul'S'itutes, tmitatioi'S, non-secret t.ntohuiis,
'Succ is Ait.rai.s,'' etc.. etc., which are now be
ing manufactured by varluns persons. None of
t ese cn am a smi'le article which en'ers Into tbe
composition of . S. S. There is only one Swift's
specific and there is otuing iu te world like It.
To prevent disaster auddlfsppolnttnent, be sure to
get the genuine.
8wlft' Specific is a complete an'tdote to Blood
Taint. Iiiuod Folsor, MaUrltl Polaun and Skin
Humour. J. 1iclim,cn i-mi u, M.D., At'auta, G
1 have had remarkably success with Swllt's Spe
cific In the treatment of Bmod and .ic n Uisetses,
and in female Ulfca-e". I took It myself for Car
buncles with hapiy i-trect
D O. C. Hhxrt, M.P., Atlanta. Oa.
I ned Swifts Specific on my 'lttls daughter, who
was affl cted with some Hloou Pottum which h-d
reidsted s i soris of treatment. The Specific re
lieved her permannt!v, snd I shall use It In my
practice. VV. E Broktb. M.i'..
Cypress !;:, Ark.
In IS) I csrap from the North to take charge of
the gas worfa tn Horn-;, as superintendent. a,d
after the overflow, which ocenrred In lUe spring
following, I was very math expired to mi arlal
poison, and In 1SS2 fuund my blood so contamina
ted with the poton that I was forced to give up
battoess. 1 si tretted by the bysi last without
My trouble Ensl'y dcterm'ned In an abscess of
the l!vr and nearly every one 'mveelf included)
thought 1 wii d .oriiBd to die within a few days.
In this condition I was advisrid by a frivnd to ts.ne
Swift Sji c fic. aud 1 toon It Inst as a dmwnl g
man wo'ild cat. h at a straw, but as soon a my
sts'em got on ler the Influtnce ol the remi-dv, the
sbscess ctme to a rvlnt and bnrt. l apsing off
without pain, tn fitten days aTer tbislwasnp
at mv work, and have since enjoyed excellent
Every s'lfT'rfr (mm malarinl potion should tske
6lft' S, MClflc. c. O. ' PENCSH,
S'ipt R'ime Gas Libt Company.
Our treatie on Bloo 1 and frkiD Diseafct mailed
free to &p;ilrints
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO .
I'Mwei v Atlanta, (ia
New fork Offl , lf0 W.-H M ht.
BEFORE V-AND -AFTER
Electric Appliance arc tent on 30 Days' Trill.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD,
"11""'' tn suffering from Nsrvocs DiBiLrrv,
H Lot Viriurr, Lack or Sekvb Fob' s tn
ivin. w,iTi!(ijVv i.txiiv.ta,iit all thOMdlsea
f I tnnAi. Sti i r uttin(r frtim Abt'Sbs snd
Oi ,im Ciim. 8(ly rel.-f nl complete Mto-
r Him of liBALTn.t IWiHan,) UAHOOOUriKA.VTEID.
1h frrsr4Ht twinry of the Nmetnnth Century,
v i.'l at'jieu- for iiiu.-tlriUod Pamphlet free. Address
V'-UTAIC BtlTCO., MMSHAU, MICH.
Pwri, pruw.iure decny
and failure to perform life's
tliitlv pr'iyierty are cnoaeil t,y
eceea error i,f youth, etc.,
will find a perf.t and laming
restoration to rohtii hrnlib
nnn viuoroui tnunhooit la
rME- M ARSTON BOLUS.
.,.;! liar Ht..ni.i.h rlrttuirinu n...
V-ril T in..trutnenu. T hi treat menl of
-If 'I V . . Tk ....It,. ,
lll valuill uvea v is uniform I v
necessfnl ben(, t,H-4 on p rf" t diani,
new ii nd direct niethoUs and sbolnte Ihor.
suthnru, l-'nll inlormation aod Treat ia free,
Ail'Jrhns ( nsuliinit I'liyaicUn of
HARSTOfi rtEME0YCO.,46V.1tthSL, KewYork.
fa a favorite prsfwrlptlon of one of tb
Baost noted and cciful Btieciwllste In (oU.&
(now re-tlred , for ibecuroof Xw-voum ilfUU.
CiplaiaeealeU envelope tu Urugglatauuinilii,
Address DR. WARD 4 CO.. Louisiana. Mo.
hit. lt H.1CTII Cll Or., thlCMO iwj
UMIitMS lMii, liatlll IriMlloit all fri
vala, Narruua, Cliroolo anil hfMrltl dta
eaata.aprnnateraiva, Irapol.Bry Mm.l
Ire-apaoltj., female dlai, ate. CoQ
anliail,,a iwr"nIIT. or bt l'"r rroa.
i tr. Kan it tha only phralrlao U ll
riijr irtMl wirr.ni. r.r. ,,r " t, wkww
tint Uluatratad book , mar S,sw prMcrrpUuu, US; naU.
OF THK HUM Afi BMfr FMiAKOKD, VY.VV.lr
BPED. Kt n:?l,1LHKiKn.,, F.tc. jBan intwting
T.iri'o. wt w ill mty Mint ihfro n no nvi Jnnce jI duu
TTTHmrTiHTTTiTnrsnTiff avrt iTH ai t
iMrcumrrt ivni iu jtttruouiyHjtjtitUPinjt
Of tn DJlllDCf
wfirtfhT any m tmm enr
klssMsslf t&t ksMBA smlrklr ana
pHltilftwIy. I r tr.tl.Dooltls, ud eoflnrM'iucDU, ttir tmm
tntiixnt mMV-M ntm, ftnd (nil Arivttom at tha IrMtneim
atom a II k A.N , A.IU J.Us W. 140i W. Irk.
LLINOIS OENTKAL K. R
taak sjmr. 14 J WM , j; i i- .
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Oniv L,ino liuiinin
O DAILY TllAHTd
Makino I)ikkct Connkctioh
riiss t.RAVl Csipo:
3Mr u a, . V.bil,
trrlTtiiglo bt. Loula9.45.to., C jn ao.H.'it) p.m.!
Couueulntf at Odiu atd b.rlii.,:i,am ior CmcV
Lati, Lonisvlile. luiliauapnha points Ksst.
IH:MZ p. in. Ku.t t't, I.ouisj and
rrivii.giD SI. IcuU 6:i.' p. d... anij connecting
for ail points est.
3 45 p.m. F,-iKt i:.v.praH.
?7rft. Louis hftd i M'ttu'f. s'r'viBg at Ht. Umts
M 45 p.m., and thlcairu 7:i n .a
3:45 p tn. Oiik iiu.hiI Kxpreaa.
rrivlr.g at ClLclnatl a.m.; L.iu.avi!Ie tl:!A
a n..; It diaiiatio.is 4.' a.m. haMenj-ers by
tl.ts traio reiuli ihe abuvo pulute iy to 33
BuCKS In advance ol auy otter route.
fWTht' .:!) n. m. expren
-LtKPINU CAK Cairo to
- ............. i, ntinuu,
:caneep. a-rt ihrcinrri ieit..r. tn i.ni. ..j
fill plnn.tl u,k.-..
.. . . " ' - n- i -' - " i.vuiw auu
Fant Time Knst.
f,;KQP1Kl'f't! b !,r"' fothrongh to Rest,
i u.f.iiraO enj point i(liont any delay
caused by fc.indry iL'tervrult.u. The Saturday after
toon train frooj l.'ai-osriiV'.i In r.tw York Monday
norniugat lo:,;i. Ttrry-iij hi.urs iu advaneeo.
Wfit throt'uh t.ckots aud further Information,
apply at Illinois t'Ji.tr-.l Kr.t(roarl I?pot, Cairo.
. , il J'NP.r, Ticket Agent.
A. H. HANSON. Gen. f'aaa. Ak-iEt. Chicago
R li. 'I IMC CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.Bi Depart. Traits Arrive.
C. ST. L ft. o. li. Jt. (,T ( kmu muif).
Mail 44a.ro. f i-vll.... 4:30p.m.
tKipress 10:uia.u. K pte ....10:80 a.m.
lAccoin D:So p a. I
T. h. C K. K. (Nirrow-(riUj.'e).
Expre,,s 8:00 in. Express 1:15s m.
hi & .Mail .. 10:311 a.m. Kx. t Vail. .4-10 p m.
Accom li:.6n.m. At coin .2.(i) p.m.
trt. L. I. M. K. R.
tExprsss I0:a0p.m. Eipress t-M p.rj.
W., ST. L. I'. U. K.
Mail A Ex.....4:iOa.ro. I 'Mai! A Ex.. 0p..
Accora 4:fl) p.m. I Arco-n 10 -0 a.m.
Freight a.m. KreULt 6 45 p.m.
MOBILE OHIO K. ii.
Hell .. !,:U a.m. Mail JUOp.m.
Daily except sub- ay. t Dallv.
TIME C A liD
DEPARTUtR OF MAILS.
Art at I Dep're
I. C. R. R.(!trouKfc loci rral!).
fi a. m.
1; ' a m
" (way pialll
" (riotithtrti llv
Iron Mountain R. K
Wat ash R. K
Texan it St. Louis K. R...
fct. Lf.ulsAC lroK. R...,
Miss I Iver arrlv M'ed .
. a 0p.m.
. p ra.
..? p. m.
..i p. m.
4 p. a.
" departs Vi eii
P O. (ten del. op i f'iu
P.O. box del . ii ci- iro.-n
.V sn n.
3i am toT:V) pax
..fi a. m to 8 u m.
. m. to 10 a. m.
rBiidais ifer. o-en from
?neas tiox del. oien from....Sa. in to 10:30am
IV OTB 4.'hani' s will he pmilshed from
time to time in city pipers, t tan-je vour cards ac
w M .
.. MunPur. p. m
I CtJ HMtVt.lx 0UTOF0ROER.
30 tJNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
ft Si a .
FOR SALE 8Y
II. Steagala & Co,, Cairo, 111.
Se!,r aDDll" 1 1X11XU
ArtKms VcbMij and, Wtahun,
jjoa it f Vitality and Vigor, or any
evureeuitoi iuuiB:rciHo, exoeBo,
overwork, ete., (over forty tson
and positive cures.) o 8 cd
Kn. for postage ou trial box of
100 pills. Address,
yi xr Tt It i . vi m lbi
.f .tf. i..nw.,,i,.T.VJriOa
f. ud Calhoun i'iMe.Cutcaao, tub
U s nn iBterMtlsi bssk, and ban tw.n pMnonnc.il n Sy
thouianill who bavt read II. It axpliiDl lh. pnaelplM of
lift avd dtaib and tbt ori a of diwiwa, aod ihould ba raei
y til Uiliklaii p'"pli. It cortaloi .iiu.blf prssorlptlons
fnrthi our. af Nervous and FhjrsiiMl Debility. Loss
Vitality, Defeotlve Memory, seapourtenoy, and lbs
wfaol. trala af di.orl.ri brnuthi on by omwork aad ladla.
cmtsns i alas presort ptlona far Catarrh, Borofnla, ete.
Asneyef thuwork assl by mill.Kcunlii ttalat, bea, k
aVrssatat lh. mllior.
W.aWAQUCS, M.B., U0 W. Sib IM, nselBaatt, OUa,