Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO B ULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1882.
OFFICIAL DIEECTORY .
Treasurer'!'. J. Berth.
Clerk Dennis. J. Foley,
('nunsnlor Woi. H. Gilbert.
Murshal-L. H. Meyers, , .
BOAHD Of AMeBI.
Kirnl Ward- Wm. Mcllalo. T. M . Klmbrounn.
rt.iniiKi Ward-Jesse tliukle, C. N. Hughes.
Third Ward H. P. Make, John Wood.
Fourth WardCharles 0. Petier, Adolpb Hwo-
bKrth Werd-T.W. UellldaT. Ernest B.Psttlt.
Circuit Jiuluo 1. .I.lIttUt-r.
Circuit Clcrk-A. 11. Irvln.
County Judeo K. S Yocum.
County Clerk-S.J. lluinm.
County Attorney J. M. Dainron.
Comity Treasurer-Miles W. Parker.
Sheriff John Hodges.
Coroner-It. Kltiuerald . .
County CoinmlHslonors-T. W. Halllday, i. A.
(itbba nod Peter Saup.
lAIKuBVPTIST.-Cwnur Tenth ana
U streets; pri-echlne flr-tand third Sundays in
ea.:h month, II a m. ana r;. v- F i'a to . m
"WIUItH OK THE BKDKKMKIl-(Kllie"Pn
j Fourteenth street; Sunday 7 a m.. Holy
p. haven port, S. T. B. Hector.
Pll.sT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH.
Unit at 10:Wi a. n... 8 p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
k! Im'L s.hool at 7:J p. m Rev. T. J. Shores,
i rYllKKAN-TMrteeutb street; serves Sab
1 j l::n a. in.; Sunday .cbool 'i p. m. He?.
MKTIIODIKT-Coi. Elirt.tr- and V, alnut rw,
IVa.bll.KMal.htlh 11 :a.m. ""'..ff
rm ..-. S'li.mUt 8:mO p. m. Rev. J. A. ttcsiretl,
i, vM'wuiij-.Kii.hih street: Dreacblui on
1 1 H KsHYTERIAN -KlRbth street; preacblui.
l ......... . 4 Qi ii rn Itrft
1 !-nnath ai ii:vw ' "Vi". '
iii.m-mbi! Wednesday at 7:) p.m.; Snnday Scheol
li.... U V .U.,! JH Tiuii.r.
.1 IJ p. II.. I W. 1
l. .... ..v. - -. . .
. .. . ......... it , flAm.r (.roil
O and Walnut streets; services Sabbath W-.
,.; fuuday School alip.m.; Viperl 8 p.m.. set
lie!-, every day at 8 a. m. Ret. O Uara, 1 rlest.
ST PATRICK'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
srreet and Washington avenue;
oaih and 10 a m. ; Vesper. I p.
i ,,. in. services every day at a. m. Ret. Mastersou
II. U. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R.H.
Mail S:l5a.m I
I tMall 4.n6a.m
KxpreM II :10a.m
tKit.rua. i:i)y m I Aecomoauo...i f-iu
MISS CENTRAL R. R
tMtll 4:.TSa.roMall -
u, ....... . tnrl&am tBipr....
st I. c. H. R. (Narrow Oantre ) .
Accom'datton. 1 :J p.m I Accom'datoln UM p.m
i i u & u H H
tAcconi imuoo. ..wi ui i
. ..i.i.i n i I'irtr M'Y CO.
Mnl) A Kx .... 4:4imMatl A Kl.... 9:1) p.m
Dally excei'l ounnay. ti.
MOBILE OHIO K. R.
fl:osa m. I Mall
....ii:0i a.m. Kxpre.t .g:op.m.
.LINOIS CKNTKAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Oulv Lino Running
0 DAILY TRAINS
O ITrom Cairo,
Making Direct Connection
Tiuina Liavi Cairo:
:J:irj i m. Mail.
ArrWlnit In St. Louis :45 a.m.: t'hlcaEo.H:30n.m.;
Cm ?ct"n at Odin and Kfhneham for Cfncin
Mti! LoutM-lllo, Indlanapol.. and point Bt.
1 1 to a.m. Bt. Louis and Western
Arriving In St. Loul. 7:05 p. m., and conncctlni;
for all pomta WokI.
:i:t) p.m. Fast Kxprew.
lorn L'Uin and Chicago, arriving at St. Loul.
Vl:40 p.m., and Cblcaeo 7:) am.
4 :'JO p m. Cincinnati Kxprwia.
Arrlvini: at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Lotnavllla 7:M
a m ; Indlanapolla 4:00 a.m I'Mwr. br
thl train reach the above point 1U to 36
lloL'KS In advance of any other route.
sftBtlNCl CAt cOlnclnnafiywUho'ft
clmnand through aleepor, to St. Lonl. and
l.t Time Kast.
P. , by thin lino ro IbrnnRh to Kat.
ilSSenJTCrSafn poluta without uy dolay
caui-cl by Sunday lntervnlni?. The tnrday afler
noon train from Cairo arrive. In now York Monday
m rnluat10::i.V Thirty-six hour. In advance ol
YKVXroKl ticket, and further Information,
tpiTv at IlUuole Central Railroad m-pot. Cairo.
A. U. n AN 80, (leu. Pans. Agent. Chicago
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
KxpreM nn Mall leave. Cairo, every day except
nnday, at 10:25 . m. Arrlv.4:8op. m.
Arcommodatlon arrive, at 13:0J p. m. nd de
J)R. W. 0. J0CKLYN,
dTFlCB-Elghtli Street, near Comp rcUl Ambbm
JR. E. W. WHITL0CK,
Ornoi-No. 186 Commercial Avenus, IxtwtM
Kgbtb and Ninth BtreeU
PROPRIETOR OF.8PROATS PATENT
WholoHalo Dealer in lee.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
PCKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
Commercial Aveuue and Eighth Street,
K. It ROSS, I'realdent. I P. N KKK, Vice Prc.'nt
U. WELl-H, Cahl-r. I T. J. Kertb, A. n't ca.b
K. Bros. C'a'ro I William Kint,e. .Cairo
I'eii-rNctr " WlllUm Wolf.... "
c. M (d-u-rloh " I C O l-atler...... "
E.A.Budcr " II. Well. "
J. Y. Clem. on, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange .old and bought. Interest paid in
the Saving. Department. Collection, made and
all builuun promptly attended to.
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Richest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR- LIFE IXSUE-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OrgAnlxed Julv MHi, 11177, Under the Laws o
the Stntf of Illinois. Cop vrihtfil Julv
St, 1877, Under Actnf CoiiErcw.
P. O. SCUl'U Presldnl
C. T. KUDO - Vice President
.1. A. GOLDSTINE Treasurer
J J. GORDON Medical Advi.er
THOMAS LEWIS Secrolr-
JOI1N C. WHITE A.si.taut Secretary
KXKUUTIVK COM M1TTB7K1
n. LKIOIITON. I,, s. THOMAS.
J. C. WHITE, W. F. PITCH Kit,
J. 8. McUAUEY.
HOARD OF MANAGEHS:
William Strattnn, of Stratton & Bird, wholesale
grocer.; Paul U. Schuh, wholesale aud retail drug
gist; listen Lelghton, rominl..lon merrhuut; Ja..
8. McOahey, lumber dealer; J. J. Gordon, by.-
ician; J. A. uoin.uue, oi uowsune Ko.nnwater,
whole.nle and retail dry goods, etc; Wm.K. Pitch
er, general agent; Henry B. Ellis, city printer and
hook binder; Chet ley liayuea. Cooper; Jno. C.
White, assistant secretary ana soixitor: Albert
Lewis, dealer in flour snd grain; K. Bro.s, ore!-
dent Alexander Countv Bank; U. W. Hendricks,
contractor and builder; Cyrus Close, general
agent; Thomas Lowls, secretary and attorney at
law; L. S, Tboinus, broom manufacturer; W. V
Kiissel, contrarior and nntuier; c. 'I', kuiiu
agent C. St. L. itN.O. riillnoail;Moses pbllllps.rar
peuter; 11. A. Cbiimbley, contractor, Cairo, til...
ltnv. ,1. Spencer, clergvman, St Ietil., Mo.; ,1. II.
Kuthuue, circuit clerk, Mls.ls.lppl county, cnarie.
ton, Mo. ; J. II. Moore , lawver, Commerce, Mo.'
1). Btncletarv. nbv.lclan. Arlington. Ky.i .1. W.
Tarry, phvslclan, Pulton, Kv.; Wm. Ryan, furmor,
Murrv.RV. ;a. nteinnaru, uiaiiuiaciiirer oi saa
dlerv, Evan.ville, Ind ; Ike Auilcrson, secretary
to superintendent C. St. L. A N O. railroad, Jack
son, Tenn.;J. S. Robertson, pbvslclan, White,
ville, Tenn. ; Thomas A. O.born, liarnes. maker,
Bolivar. Ten .:Wm.L. Walker, "Dixie Adver
tising Agency " Dollv Sprlnfs. Mi.
rpiIECITY NATIONAL BANK.
71 OHIO LBVEE.
A Geueral Baukiug: business
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY,
JNTERPRISE SAVING BANK.
Or Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY,
O O A. L
13 Stoves D
S Tinware. S
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EK & CO.,
Oor. Nineteenth street 1 Poit'A 111
Commercial Avenue jallV, 11U
UK REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAD
HENRY E. TAYLOR Master
GEO. JOBES Clerk
Leave. Paducah for Cairo daily (Sundays except
) at 8 a.m. and .Mound City at 1 p m. Retnrn
g, L.-avue Cairo at 4 p. m. Mound. City at 5p. m.
THE A. B. SAFFORD.
Dally packet between Cairo and Mound City Cap
tain An 'tin Owen.
Leaves Cairo 6:30 A. M.
Mound City ".::" "
" Cairo ia::WNoon
' Mound City 1: P. M.
" Cairo 4:: ' "
" Mound City B " "
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE frn STATES.
On r.nd afler Mondav. June 7th, and until farther
notice the fonyboat will make trips as follows:
MAVia LIAV1S tIATII
Foot Fourth st. Missouri Laud'R. Kentnr.ky Ld g.
8:00 a.m. 8:80 a.m. a. m.
10:00. m. 10:80 a.m. 11a.m.
8:00 p.m. 2:80 p.m. 8 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:80 p.m. B;00p.m.
2 p.m. 9:80 p.m, I p.m
BOARD : $3.00 TER WEEK, 2.00
rosT Officii allkh srntNus, rOI'l 00. ILL.
DIXON BPIUNGSaro situated in spur of the
Osarli Mountains, ten miles from Uolcpiid nu
fourteon miles from Vlnna, In beautiful valloy
The scenery is unsurpassed and the water
-a i.i. 'i ...... -i ...n..,lna Mrt i 1. atrnncr
with Iron, No. with magnesia, sulphur and Iron-
iroe use OI me water u ,iriu u iiuibimu.
riy lor Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Liver Complaint,
Kidney tffocilons and Chronic Diarrhoea. As a
.. . . mAM IkM.m I A..m..i I nnDU
lar. being otiiet, included end cool, free from oust
and mosquitoes. Season from ursl of June t nrst
oi December. wo,
W. Y. Lambuin, river editor of l'n Hulltir
and steamboat passenger agunt. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat Job print ing solicited. Offlce
at Planters Hotel, No. M Ohio levee.
BTAOKS OF TIIK RIVER.
Tha river markotl tiy tho gauge last even
ing at this point at tivo p. m., 40 feet
11 iucliea and falling.
Pittsburg, Juno 105 p. m. River 5 feet
8 inchea and falling.
Cincinnati, Juno 105 p.m. River 24
feet 7 inches and stationary.
Louisville, Juno 103 p. m. River 10
feet 6 inches and falling.
tSt. Louis, Juno 10-5 p. m. River 20 feet
2 inches aud falling.
The Sto. Genevieve, from Memphis, ar-
rived yesterday morning at 8 o'clock with
a moderate trip, and departed for St.
Louis at half-past ten a. in.
The U. P. Schcnck, from Cincinnati, will
land here this morning. She has a good
trip, hut will add more freight here for
New Orleans. Travelers going south hy
river, cau secure tickets of W. F. Lambdin,
agent. Office: 51 Ohio Levee.
The United States mail packet John S.
Hopkins, from Evansville, is due this morn
ing. Sho is elegant in all of her appoint
ments, and but few boats that "wear their
propelling power behind them," can lead
the wry for her. She will leave here for
Paducah and Evansville and all interme
diate points shortly after her arrival. Capt.
Ben Howard, who believes in fast horses as
well as fast steamboats, is in command, and
Cliff Arnett ably represents the position of
The Cumberland river favorite, B. S.
Rhea, is duo here to-day from Nashville,
and will return to-night if she arrive on
time. Capt. J. 8. Tyner, master; Tom
Gallighcr, boss scribe.
The Cairo and Mound City packet, A.
D. Safford, has chauged her timo table of
arrival and departure, which we refer our
readers to her advertisement in anothor
As the season advances the weather be
comes perceptibly warmer. A great many
ladies were out on the various avenues
promenading yesterday, taking advantage
of the pleasant days. Business among tho
merchants appeared more lively than it
has recently, but in river circles quite a
Tho Gold Dust is duo this morning from
the lower Mississippi for St. Louis.
The Gus Fowler is indulging in her
usual Sabbath rest, "owing to the pious
inclination of her crew."
Tho Vint Shiuklo left Memphis Friday
evening for Cincinnati, and is duo here to
night. Capt. Wash Thompson commands
this popular craft, and Col. G. I). Moore,
purser. W. F. Lambdin, agent, will sup
ply tickets for all points on the Ohio to
Cincinnati, office, No. 54 Ohio levee.
"Tho weary steamboatman" will soon
have an opportunity of retiring from ser
vice during the low water season to bank
in the sunshine of his family, if he has one;
and, if not so fortunate, during his leisure,
wo advise him to launch his bark on the
sea of matrimony, "aud sail until ho finds
The Gus Fowler arrived last evening at
2 ;45, and departed at 5 o'clock for Padu
cah. She had a good trip up and down.
The Hudson, Capt. John Griffith, master,
arrived last evening from Shawncetown and
Paducah, with a fair trip for St. Louis.
Tho Anchor lino steamer City of Alton
left 8t. Louis last evening, consequently
will arrive this evening if not detained by
accident. Her destination is Now Orleans.
Capt. John Thornburg, with his rapid
steamer Pittsburg, left St. Louis for tho
Smoky City last evening, and is due here
this evening. Capt. Thornburg is accom
panied this trip by his cstimablo wife.
Col. Jones' portly frame is tho chief orna
ment of the Pittsburg's office.
Tho Will Kylo loft New Orleans Satur
day evening, Oth ttist., for Cincinnati. As
summer is now fairly opened, travelers
from tho south will bo going north seeking
cool summer resorts, and if going by river,
remember the Kylo next Thursday. Her
scenmmodations cannot be surpassed. W.
F. Lambkin, agent, will furnish tickets.
Office: No. 54 Ohio lovco.
Tho Andy Baum, from Cincinnati, arrived
hero last evening at 0:40. Sho had a fino
trip, and loft for Memphis at 7 :30.
The Emma Ethoridgo arrived yesterday
evening from Providence, on tho lower Mis
sissippi. Sho stopped here to clean out,
and leaves this morning for Louisville.
The towboat Sam Roberts passed down
for the lowor Mississippi last evening. Sho
hsd several model barges in tow, also tw
The City of Providence from Vicksburg
arrived last evening at half-past five, with a
light trip. She left for St. Louis at B:d
Tho Gus. Fowler received, in her lot of
freight here yosterday tho complete outfit
including type, presses, etc., all of which is
new material and machinery, for a new Re
publican morning daily paper, which will
bo published at Paducah, under tho title or
tho Morning Tunes, by Capt. A. II. Hardy,
"&red hot Republican of unswervering pa
triotism." The City of Helena, from St. Louis, ar
rivod last evening at 5:40, for Memphis.
Sho had a very good trip, and left at
8 p. m.
Tho Providence discharged 107 bales of
cotton here for reshipmcnt east.
The City of Vicksburg is duo to-day for
The New Orleans Times-Demociat says
that tho first cargo of tobacco ever received
in that city was in 1785, and was transport
ed in flatboats from Kentucky and owned
by General Wilkinson, and sold for $7,000,
which he laid out in dry goods and grocer
ies at Louisville. They anticipated great
trouble with the Indians, but went through
Hon. F. E. Albright was in the city ye:
erday aud honored Thb Bulletin with
Mr. Geo. Fry was in the city yesterday
on a short visit to friends and relatives.
The News hereby warns all publishers
against taking the advertisements of Dr.
S. A. Richmond & Co., St. Joseph, Mo., as
they are deadbeats and will not pay a cent
of the debts that they contract with ad
vertisers. Their medicine may be very
good, but wo aro inclined to believe that
even that is a fraud, as such a firm being
deadbeats themselves, could not help but
put up a fraudulent medicine, tho same as
they have put up a job to beat the newspa
per men who advertised their compound,
out of their hard earned money. Pass
him around. Nebiurka City News.
Whon Lydia Newman's old Quaker
uncle saw that she had fastened her pret
ty Tittle Newport ties with poppy-red
ribbons he frowned and told her it" was
not seemly. But Lydia laughed. "I
don't care for them myself," he said,
"but 1 want my little boy to remember
that his mother wore red bows on her
Tho reason was worse than the of
fense, tho old Friend retorted, and so
Lydia received a lecture, but she kept
the ribbons. And who does not remem
ber the pretty things that "Mother"
wore! Her dainty laces, the pale lilac
dresses, the scent of violets, tho rose
tucked under the lace on hor breast,
seem half divine when thev become but
memories to us. "Mot her'' is "mother,"
be she gentle or rough, but what a dif
ferent ideal we have when wo recall
how proud we were when wo brought
our friends home from school and rather
surprised them wilh her graceful, pret
ty ways. Her hair was so soft, her eyes
so tender; she talked so well and knew
how to mako a boy feel at home. It
was not necessary to make excuses for
her and say she was so busy. The boys
themselves praised her, and we felt sor
ry for them because we knew they must
feel how much sweeter and prettier sho
was than theirs could be.
It is wise for a mother to take timo to
dress and bo fair in her children's eyes;
to read for their sake, to learn to talk
well and to live in to-day. Tho circle
tho mother draws around her is more
wholesome for the child than the one ho
has to make for himself, and sho is re
sponsible for his social surroundings. It
is not easy to be tho child's most inter
esting companion and to make home his
strongest magnet, but tho mothers who
have done this have been tho mothers
of good men.
Where Ouail Bolong.
An Austin teacher was instructing his
class in natural history.
"To what class of birds does the hawk
belongP" he asked.
"To the birds of prey," was tho reply.
"And to what class do quail belong?"
There was a pause, The teacher re
peated tho question.
"Where docs the quail belong?"
"On toast," yelled out tho hungry
boy ut tho foot of tho class. Texas tiijt
Tun Voltaic Uei.t Co., Marshall, Mich.,
will send Dr. Dyes Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Belts and Electric Appliances on trial
for thirty days to meu (young or obi) who
are alllicted with Nervous Debility, Lost
Vitality mid Manhood, and kindred troubles,
guaranteeing speedy and complete restora
tion of health and manly vigor. Address
as above. N. B. No risk is incurred, as
thirty days' trial is allowed.
Nearly a Miracle.
E. Aseuith Hall, Bingham ton, N. Y.,
writos: "I sulTurud for several months with
a dull paiu through left lung and shoulder.
I lost my spirits, appetites and color, and
could with difficulty keep up all day. My
mother procured some Burdock Blood Bit
ters; I took them as directed, and have felt
no pain since first week after using them,
and am now quite well." Price $1.00.
It is wohtu hemembkuino that nobody
enjoys the nicest surroundings it in bad
health. There aro miserable people about
to-day with one foot in the grave, when a
bottle of Tarkor's Ginger Tonic would do
them more good than nil the doctors and
medicine they have ever tried. See adv.
MEN WOMEN AND BOOKS.
edited in tub interest or Tns caiko
At tho Juno meeting of tho W. C. and L.
A., on Wednesday last, Mrs. Dora Warder
wits unanimously elected secretary of the
association for tho remainder of the year.
Lady Duffus Hardy tells her readers in
England that if any one travels in America
in perfect comfort and freedom from anx
iety, it is tho unprotected wouiau, to whom
all men yield deference and resepectful as
sistance, Sho is very sorry her own coun
trymen aro not always decent and polite at
In 18H0, eighteen young women were
graduated from a school of Technology in
Boston. Of these, eight found at once
steady employment as designers in print
factories; one in pottery works; two in an
oil cloth manufactory: aud one in a carpet
It is said that Leonardo da Vinci's origi
nal sketch of tho immortal Last Supper has
been discovered in Italy. It is painted on
a panel twenty feet long and three feet
The Boston Society of Natural History
will open a seaside laboratory for a limited
number of women students at Anniequam,
Mass., on July 1, tho term to end Septem
ber 1. A windmill will supply running
water so that living animals may be studied,
and a yacht will take out dredging parties
at suitable intervals.
Mrs. Fawcett, the studious wife of tho
blind English statesman, has come to high
honor. Her "Political Economy for Be
ginners" is being translated into two of the
native languages of India, Canarese and
Marathi. Her "Tales in Political Econo
my" are also being translated into the lat
ter language and into Swedish.
Mrs. L. E. Elliot is a young widow left
with two children to support and educate,
and instead of sitting down and pining at
hor fate, she has bravely stepped forward
and opened a ladies' fancy shoe store in
Frances E. Willard says that to secure
home protection in Illinois, conventions
must bo called, not by party hacks but by
honest, really Christian men. No office
seekers need apply.' By the help of God,
Illinois shall have the most righteous cam
paign that she has ever witnessed in all her
history, and many a sad heart and blighted
life shall be reached aud comforted by our
'long pull, strong pull all together."
At tho opening of tho new and magnifi
cent Academy of Music, which cost
$05,000, in Kalamazoo, Michigan, the price
for tickets was $5. The oudience, though
large and fashionable, was naturally limi
ted. A short timo ago Miss Frances Wil
lard spoke in the same hall, under the
auspices of tho Women's Christian Temp
erance Union, and was greeted by the larg
est audience tho hall had ever contained
over 1-100 people, who listened spell bound
to her inspired words for temperance and
In Philadelphia a woman's school of de
sign has sent out during the last twenty
years, hundreds of girls qualified to earn a
comfortable income by this kind of work.
One woman, for example, receives employ
ment from a manufacturer of gas fixtures
and chandeliers at a salary of threo thous
and dollars a year; another received ten
dollars per week for painting cheap
Japanned toilet sets. Tho difference in
salary is due to the difference in tho capac
ity or artistic ability of tho designers.
To tho thoughtful mind nothing is moie
suggestive ami touching than the beautiful
picture of tho "sweet girl graduates," who
in snowy robes, surrounded by lovely flow
ers slid admiring friends, stand upon tho
threshold of a new life, full of stern reali
ties, and joys and sorrows untried and un
knowu. Iustinctively wo wish that the
bright, young faces might bo shielded from
the cares and trials of maturer years, and
that no shtdow mig'it ever fall upon them.
But that cannot be, and tho wiser wish is
that their years of preparation may have
fitted them for high, pure womanhood,
and tho brave and steadfast bearing of
whatever burdens may fall to their lot.
That their influence may bo for what is
best and truest in lite, and that each young
heart beating won with high aspirations
for honor and usefulness, may find its sat
isfaction iu duty well performed.
Superintendent Roger), of New Orleans,
says that tho public school training given
to the colored people has had remarkable
results in the direction of industry, order,
good manners and morals. In New Orleans
both the public and private schools for
colored children have constantly increas
ed ; sud tho parents have shown an appre
ciation of the benefits of education by send
ing their children to school when they
could ill afford to sparo their services at
homo, and when considerable sacrifices
have been required to furnish thorn with
clothing and text books.
Du. Kline's Great Nkrvk Rbstorkb Is
the marvel of the ago for aM nerve diseases.
All fits stopped free. Send to 031 Arch
street, Philadolpia, T.