Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY OAIUO BULLETIN; TUESDAY MORNING JULY 29, 1884.
DIXON SPRINGS SUMMER RESORT
OPEN JUNE I TO OCTOliEli 1.
TERMS: 88.00 per week-. Special Rates to
Eamilios on Application.
ANALYSIS OF ONE GALLON OF WATER.
SPRINQ NO. 1.
Carb of Iron 1210
Cliloridoof Iron truce
Sulphate of Iron trace
Chlorido of Sodium. , . 01. 0
Sulphate Alumina.... 43.0
Sulpbato Li me (JO.O
Sulphato Magnesia.... 32.0
8ulpliato of Iron 42.!
Carbonate of Iron.... 25.1
Sulphite of Alumina.. 00.7
Sulpliateof Magnesia.. 11.
C'lilorido of Suilium... . 31.1
Chloride of Calcium . . 18.4
E. A. BURNETT,
is prepared to do Job Printing of every description from a
I)ottocr to a Three-Sheet Poster on the shortest notice and
in the best style, and at the lowest possible prices. Call
and get his prices.
OFFICE:-No. 78 Ohio Levee, CAIRO, ILLS.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. K
firarw1 Wait-i ivr,
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Line liunnm
O DAILY TRAIN
" From Cairo,
Making Direct Connection
1'iuiNd Liati Cairo:
Arriving in St.Lonls 9.00 a.m.: Chicago, 8:30 p. o..,
Connecting at Odin and Effingham for Clnclo
natl, Louisville, Indianapolis and points Kiiut.
12:25 p. m. F-ust St. Louis and
Arriving Id St Lonis 6:45 p. m., unci connecting
for all points West.
3:45 p. in. Fust Kxpregg.
For St. Louli and Chicago, arriving at St. Louie
10:15 p. m., and Chicago 7:20 a. m.
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpress.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a. m'. ; Lotiisvllli 1:55
a. m.; Indianapolis 4:05 a. m. I'ussobgerk by
tills train reach the above points ly to 3(j
DOCKS In advanca of any otiicr route.
2?"Tlio 3:15 a. m. express has PULLMAN
SUKEI'InG CAU from Cairo to Cincinnati. Willi
out changes, and through sleepers to .St. I. onto
Fast Time Kast,.
'lUUPTWrai'Ci ''J this line go through to Knsl.
. uaSCHJ-ClO orn points without anv dluv
caused hy Humlsy intervening. Tho Saturday after
anon train front Cairo arrives In new York Monday
nornliig at 10:115. Thirty-six hours In advance ol
dt other route,
ISfFor through tickets and further Information
apply at Illinois Central Kailroad Depot, Cairo.
J. II. JONES, Ticket Agont.
t. H. HANSON. Gen. Pass. Aeent. Chlc&eo
11. 1?. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL ft. K.
Trains depart. Trains arr've.
tMail .....2:2) a.m. I tMnll 4:t5a. m.
Kxpress 3:45 p. in. I tExpress 11:45 a. m.
fat Louis Ex U-fia p. in. tSt I.ohIb Ex 2:15 p. m.
I. c. tt. n (Southern Division)
tMail 4:45a.mtN. O. Ex ..ll:10;a. m.
tKxprees 10:30 a.m. I N. O. Ex... 11:10 a.m.
tAccom 3 45 p.m. IN. O. Ex 4:30 p.m.
ST. L. A t. M. II. R.
tSt. L. Ex.
....9:30 a. m
tExproFS 2:30 p. m..
tSt.L. Hail.. .6::) a.m.
tit. L. Ex....b:0Dp. m.
W., 6T. L. ft P. n. It.
Mall A Ex 4:110a.m. I Mall & Ex.. 9.30p.m.
Accom 4:00 p.m. 'Accom 10:!!0a.m.
Freight ":45 a.m. Freight 6:45 p.m.
MOBILE ft OHIO It. R.
Mall 5:55a.m. Mall 0:10 p.m
Dally except Sunday, t Daily.
DEPARTURE OF MAILS,
Arr at I Dup're
I. C. It. R. (through lock mail).. 5 a. m.
" (way mall) 4:80p.m.
" (Southern Dlv Pi p. m.
Iron Mountain It. H 2:3up.m.
Wabash It. H U) p. m.
Texas A St. Lonis K. K ..,.7 p. m.
St. Louis & Cairo R. R 6 p. m.
Ohtoltlvcr 2 p. m.
Miss Itlver arrives Wed.. Sat. & Mon.
9 p. m.
9 p. m
9 p. m.
6 a. ni.
4 p. m
" departs Wed., Frl. & Sun.
P.O. bod, dol. open from 7:80am to 7:30 pra
P.O. box del. open from 6 a.m. to Dp. m.
Sunday8gen.de!. open from. ...8 a. m. to 10 a.m.
Sundays box del. open from.... 6 a. m. to 10:80 aro
l-NOTE. Changes will bo published from
nine to ttmo in city papers, cnange your caras ao
win. 31. munrui, r. ai
Mrs. Emily Bowers,
Mrs. AMANDA CLARKSON, Agent.
Next Alexander Co. Bank, 8th St.
tSGood Stock and rrlces Reasonable. J
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAJ
Egyptian Flouring Mil 1 s
Hlirbfist Cash Price Paid for Wheat,
Oxide of Iron 12.1
Oxidu of Aluminum... 01 5
Sulphliato of Magnesia 17.8
Carbonic Acid Qua.. . . 17.8
Sulph. Hydro. Gas.... 10.5
J. 10. .LEMKN, IiUHSoo.
Allen Spi jugs, Pope Co., Ills
QEORGE HARRISON LEACH, M. I).
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to tho Himonpnth!c treat
ment of snrglcul dlaeusos, and diseases of women
OFFICE On llth street, opposite the Post
office, Cairo, 111.
JjR. J- E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAl'Olt, ELECTRO-VAPOR and MEDICATED
A .ady in attendance.
J)R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Do ratal Surgeon.
UFrici No. 136 Commercial Avonne, botween
iirbt'j and Ninth Street
y j G. TARS0N3, M. D.,
OCULIST AND AURIST.
OFFICE Ity Drug 8toro, Carbondalo, 111.
rpnE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OLTIO LEVEE.
A General Banking Business
Til W. IIAIllJAV
LiNTERPRi'SE SAVIN0 BANK'.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVIStSS RANK.
TilOS. AV. I-IAIiLl DAY,
ALEXANDER COUNTY -
'omniercial Avenue and Eighth Street
K. BltOSS, President. I P. NSKP, VlcePrcs'nt
11. WELLS, Cashier. I T. J. Kerth, Ass't cash
Peter NciF ,
..Ca!ro I WIMiim Kliite. .Csiro
William Wolf.... "
(5. M . Osterluh " I 0. O. Patler "
H.A.Budcr " 11. Wells
J. Y. Clcmson, Caledonia.;
A OB3EHAL BANKING BUSINESS DON B.
Uxchango sold and bought. Interest pnM li
the Savings Department. Collections made and
all business promptly attended to.
THE GREAT m
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago. Backache, Headache, Toothache,
More 'l'liront. MhcIHiiv. Nprnlna, llrulr,
lliirii. Ncnlila. I'roat llllra,
U II I II Ml llllllll.t I'tl.M 1MI AiUtH.
SulJ bjr Piui.l, Nii.l l'al(.rawnr,lii.itf. Fill Ctfuli ft bultl.
llh wtlitll. III II I.NIIMilM.
TIIK II tltl.l N A. OIJH HM 0.
'Suftmioti i A VuutLlll w'u Valllaiurt, ! V. 8.
CIIKSTEK 'ilit yi-ur opens September 10. A
Klllliarv CiilUge with I'ulversity Powers. Depart
nientN in civil i'nglueerliiir, CliemlKlry Claiislcs
and Km:lli.i. circulars iifCstit'. W . I. Holiday
and N. 11. Thistlewood, and of Messrn P. W. Ilur
clny, Charles (ialllgher mill it. II. Cnunluuhani, of
this city, oroftOL T1IKO. 11 V A 11', i'leaideiit.
The Daily Bulletin.
OFFICIAL PAPKIt OF AI.EXANDKU COUNTV
RNTKHEH AT TUB CAIltO POSTOFFIC11 Foil
VltANHMIHHION TllllOUUli THE MAILS AT
SECOND CLASS ItATKS.
Carter Harrison's Letter
CnicAtio, July 23, 1884.
(len John C. Illack, lion. Joliu II. Oberly, lion.
Wm, II, (Jreen :
Gentlemen ok the Committer: la
reply to your notilicntion of my Domination
by acclamation by tbo Democracy of Illi
nois for tho high oflico of Governor for tbis
State, permit mo to express my profound
thanks for tho great honor tlono me, an
honor doubly grateful from the fact that it
was wholly unasked and unsought. Tho
Governorship of this great commonwealth
is too exhalted a position to bo intrigued
for, and a nomination to it should bo by
tho free voico of tho people, but, when
unanimously called upon by a great party to
bo its standard bearer, no good citizen is at
liberty to decline. Tho nomination has
como to me in such a manner that I am
forced to accept it, and relying on tho
generous aid pledged by you, for yoursolf
and for thoso in whoso namo you speak, I
shall do my utmost, as far as is compatible
with my duties to the people of this great
city, to justify tho conQdeuco placed in mo
by tho Democrats of the State.
"I recognize that we aro called to an un
equal combat. For nearly thirty years wo
havo fought a losiug fight. Wo have shown
an undaunted front and havo solidified by
each defeat. Wo havo year after year
fought, almost without hope, for tho un
dying principles of Democracy, and by our
constancy havo challenged tho admiration
of our opponents. This year victory is
hovering over tho banners of tho National
Democracy, and in Illiuois there is a rea
sonable ground for hope.
"Tho great issuo before tho people, and
which dwarfs all others, is tho issuo of ro
form. Tho Republican party has been in
power too long for the country's good or
for its own purity j and it3 great leaders,
who have earnest convictions and contend
ed for principles, havo performed their mis
sion. They have already deserted, or aro
now deserting, their party and leaving it to
the control of men actuated solely by self
interest. Tho war is over, and its issurs
Buttled; even tho Republican candidate for
President, who has dono so much to keep
alivo the bitterness resulting for civil strife,
is forced to acknowledge tho progress of
events. Thousands and tens of thousands
who, in tho past years havo voted tho Re
publican ticket on war issues, or on those
growing out of tho war, recoguizo that a
party too long in power becomes either
passively or positively corrupt; that in tho
absence of great moral principles such a
party falls under tho control of men who
mak their living from politics, and who,
if not absolutely corrupt, becomes
wasteful and extravagant, and that waste
of the people's taxes is robbery ; they know
that, in tho gamo of politics, with its en
tanglements and alliances, theso men can
not be relied upon to bring tho reckless or
the guilty to justice.
"Therefore administrative reform is prac
tically impossible from within tho party.and
that such reform must come from without.
Theso men will this year vote their convic
tions and not tbo party's mandates. This
class of men has in tbo past upheld my
hands in my endeavors to run
this municipality upon a business
basis. I owe them my thanks for the past
support and confidently expect their sup
port in this campaign, for, whilo it may
possibly be truo that the affairs of tho State
are not suffering for the ncod of reform, that
is a thing yet to be demonstrated. They
have been so long under tho management
of ono set of men that ordinary prudence
dictates that tho books should be examined.
"There will bo this year not far from a
hundred thousand young men grown into
voters since 1880. Upon this generous
young manhood we can confidently count.
Tho Republican party offers nothing as an
appeal for their support. They recognteo
that the most culture and the most thought
ful of our citizens are declaring foi the
Democracy, and they will look to the fu
ture of our party-not to a party which
oilers only rtmitiiHrciit:i-.s of a bitter pant.
"Wo can rely upon (,n winkiugmeu of
tlmrttiifo. They kimw Unit upon thciii the
Democracy is founded, mid that it has
over Btnod by them. A parly of moimpol
IhIh, which has been Rushiimd and uphold
by grasping coipurMioiiN, cannot, by do
lunlvo troniiHc, wi,, tu,m (mn t,0 lirty
which is and ever hn been n part of them
selves. Tho woikiiigmeii well understand
that their voice Ima ever been a controling
ono in tho Democratic paity and in all tho
contests with all monopolies it has been on
tho nidu of thn peoplo. As well expect tin)
mother to descit her child as to suppi.HO
that the laboring classes will abandon iho
Democratic party, which was founded by
them, which belongs to them, and speaks
their video. The foreign born citizens of
our own State, and thoso nearly connected
with them, naturally turn from the Repub
lican party with its know-nothingism and
aristocratic tendencies and look fur help to
tho par'y which has ever welcomed the op
pressed uf every land, has enrolled them as
citizens, and, when enrolled, lias protected
them wherever they have gone. During
Democratic administrations no moniirchial
government has dared, unchecked, to in-
fringo upon llio rights of an American; no
timid secretary of thu Statu has hesitated
to insist upon the rights of our citizens
abroad, however powerful might bo tho
goverment attempting to trample upon
thoso rights, but the man who has become
an American citizen had a powerful navy
and an unflinching administration ever at
"Gentlemen, I havo carefully read the
platform adopted by your convention and
cordially accept and endorso it. Your dec
laration that men aro capable of Belf-gov-crnnient,
and are not to bo molested in their
personal rights while they do not lnjuro
their neighbors, is especially commended.
Hero this issue between tho parties in broad
and defined. It is the province of tho dem
ocracy to Btand betwoen tho peoplo and any
and all attempts to control their personal
liberties. Should I bo choson to tho high
offico to which I havo been nominated t
pledgo myself to adhere to tho principlo
that hns been my guide in the past, 'that
public oflico is a public trust,' and as an ear
nest advocato of this, I can but refer to my
offorts during tho past five years to manage
the affairs of this great city, as a good bias
ness man would manage tho affairs of his
firm and household.
Again expressing my deep gratitudo to
tho democray of Illinois, and my sincere
thanks for your own generous offers, I am
moat respectfully, etc.,
Your obodient servant,
"Carter II. IlAnuiHON."
Lake Clitherall, Minn.
Our party arrived hero after a run of
thirty miles over tho Black Hills branch of
tho Northorn Pacific R. R. Tho country,
wo noticed, after leaving Wadena a few
miles, began to improve In looks if not in
quality until after passing Ileuning, Vin-
ing, and Battlo Lakes, famous for tho bat
tles fought in tho neighborhood, until it
opened out into as fine a country as we ever
beheld, in tho midst of whose hills, valleys
and foreatH is nestled tho gem of tho Min
nesota lakes, Lake Clitherall.
This soction is noted on tho local maps
as the Park Region which runs through
Otter Tail, Grant and Douglas Counties,
contains over seven hundred lakes, and is
tho finest fishing and hunting ground in
tho world. Tho largest of theso lakes aro
Otter Tail, Dead Lake, Lako Lida, Lako
Lizzie, Miltonia, West Battlo and Pelican;
but the most beautiful is tho lako selected
by Major Clitherall tho Government sur
veyor who surveyed this part of Minnesota,
to pcrpetuato his namo. It is threo
miles long and about ono mile wide, shaped
like tho letter T. Tho new villago of Ulitli
crall whero the railroad station is located, is
at tho foot; Eureka Bay is on tho left of the
top and a similar bay on tho right, that
furnishes, in one or the other, owing to tho
hills around them breaking tho wind, calm
water for fishing on the stormiest day.
About midway of the northwest bank of
the lake is thoTHorinon town, Old Clithor
all, settled by ono wing of tho Mormon
refuges (not Polygamists) ,frora Nauvoo,
when they wcro driven from Illinois and
their Trophot, Joe Smitb, killed. Tho
houses, bnilt of hewed logs, stands, tho
town remains about tho same as when
first built, their occupants aro the desccn
denta of the original Bottlers and still hold
to their old Mormon faith.
At tho depot wo were met by Dr. and
Mrs. Nyo, a young married couple who eot
tlod here a little moro than a year ago,
where tho doctor has built up a large, lucra
tive, successful and' increasing practiee.
Wo found them delightfully sociable com
panions and to them we owo a large share
of tho pleasures of tho excursion.
With fishing tackle, lunch basket and
cooking uteusils in hand tho transit to tbo
sloping beach of tho lako was quickly
made, whore we wero met by Mr. J. D.
Harker, a grain dealer of Clitherall, a clev
er gentleman who placed us under many
obligations for kindly courtesies during our
three days camp life together. Our camp
life, however, consisted only in cooking
our dinners and Buppcrs. Our breakfasts
wcro taken whero our nights wero paseod
In the clean, new hotol, kept by Mrs.
Whiting, who has lived here twonty
years and from a thin yellow dyspeptic
has, under tho infiueuco of Minnesota pure
air, developed into a jolly matron id 45,
with tho complexion of a girl of 10. In
fact fur pure, clear complexions this country
beats the world. Liver complaints, malar
ia, fever and ague, etc, aro unknown; but
whero was I; oh yes, at tho lake, and "go
Ing a llnhing." Dr. Nyo and Mr. Marker
each own sail boats, liht little cockle
shells that run like race horses. Tho wind
was fresh and a lift ecu minutes run found
us on the Hulling ground !) miles from our
st trting point and catching Rock Basn as
fast ns a line dropped in water so clear that
one uould sen tho Ihih playing around thu
hook. For bait, most anything would do,
--frogs, claniH, pieces of (lull, etc. In half
nn hour it sudden rain scut lis Ncurrying
across tint lake to thu friendly Bheller ot
tho boat house, but with plenty of llsh that
wero soon cooked over tho camp llro and
tasted as fish never lunted before.
Tho next day was tho stormiest (only
wind, no rain) ever seen oif Luke Clitherall.
Our littlu sail boats ventured out In thu
morning, but wero soon driven in and tho
day lor fishing was a failuro. A night of
sound sleep is followed by a day to bo re
membered; clear, cool and sunny.
At 4 o'clock in the morning Miss Nettie
Shulllcbnrgonmd the writer took a rowboat
and pulled out to tho Hulling ground oppo
site "Old Town," as Mormon Clitherall is
called, a milo and a halt from its spruce,
new namcHako, where wo dropped anchor
and dropped A lino to the fish In the pe lu
cid depth of tho lake. For an hour tho
sport was magnificent. Wo had no min
nows and the catch was confined mostly to
Rock Bass that took tho cut bait readily,
At last my bait was taken with a rush that
bent tho light lancewood rod down into the
water and I knew I had hooked a striped
black Iiiihs, the gamcHt fish in Western
waters. For five minutes tho fun waB live
ly and it took the moBt careful playing to
savo rod, line and fish, butpitlienco had its
roward and I felt fully repaid for an early
turn out when a fine live pound Black Bass
was landed in tho boat. This was followed
by suveral others, smaller, of the sumo sort,
with a sprinkling of Pickerel and Pike,
when wo drew in the unchor and pulled
for tho shoro and a good breakfast at tho
hotel. Tho balanco of the day was spent in
tho Bivmo way on "Eureka Bay" with din
ner of fried and baked baas on tho pebbly
boach of "Arcadia IbIiipiI," at tho edgo of
tho primoval forest covering it whero tho
foot of tho white man bad never before
trod, in whoso shado ,Mrs. B. found a pat
ent ink pencil which is ample cvldeuco that
tho Indians were not nearly so far behind
the timcB us wo havo been led to suppose.
Tho afternoon was passed sailing over the
lako, much to tho disgust of ono lady of
tho party who shall bo nameless, who was
"scared to death and not having a bit of
fun;" afraid to stay in tho boat for fear of
an upset and afraid to stay on shoro for
fear of tho imaginary bears that wore lurk
ing in tho woods waiting to maka a moal
or sonio unprotected lomale. As wo
board the train after a last good-byo to
hospitable friends who have treated us so
kindly, all express a wish to return again
(and somo will) to theso "beautiful bowers"
another year and enjoy over again tho pleas
ures of tho past throe days.
" . (jnnujiiin, liTUl uiu ill nn jMiin.aiin
And tt.-ftml)Ofit paRHur.Kcr atnt. Orriurs for nil
ktnrUof HtoftmbtifU Job printing nilcttul. Oflico
W 0 llliii,ttf 1 .f m nrtltiit nf i'n II t ft 1 WfMi W
Tho Gus Fowler is tho regular mail
packet duo ot 2 p. m. daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Passengers going to St. Louis by
rail who como down on tho Fowler and can
titko the Iron Mountain train which leaves
hero 7:40 p. m. for St. Louis. This is do
cidely tho most pleasant routo to St. Louis
as this train carries a sleeper.
Tho Commonwealth from St. Louis pass
ed down for Vicksbuag yesterday morning
Sho had a good trip.
Tho Cello Memphis from Vicksburg
passed up for St. Louis last evening.
Tho Annio P. Silver from St. Louis ar
rived hero at 4 :30 a. m. yesterday. Sho had
all tho freight she could come out on, loaves
hero this morning for New Orleans.
Tho R. S. Hays, of tho M. V. T. lino,
will leavo hero to-day for Now Orleans.
Tho Arkansas City leaves St. Louis this
cvon'ng for Vicksburg and tho City of St.
Louis leaves tho samocity for Now Orleans
Tho Dexter did not como through Sun
day. Sho has laid up. It Is reliably report
ed that Evansvillo and Cairo Packet Co.
will put in threo boats this week to run
through to Cairo.
Tho steamer John M. Chambers burno.1
to tho waters edgo last Thursday at New
Iberia, La. Sho was a total loss and valued
The Vint Shinklo passed up for Cincin
nati. Sho received a largo number of pas
sengers here mostly for Evansville, Louis
villo and Cincinnati.
Tbo elegant steamer James Guturlo, ono
of tho finest stcamors of tho Louisvillo and
Henderson Packet Co., which sunk last
week will be raised ; but the damages sus
tained will cost tho company at least
All kinds of bodily ailments aro cured by
the outward application of St. Jacobs Oil,
the groat pain-curo. All for 60 cents.
The use ot gasoline, In auy form, Upon
picmlncH where tho building or its contents
mo covered by Insurance, forfeits tho Insur
ance unless a permit is procured from tho
company or agent who Issued tho policy.
II. II. Candicr.
Wki.m & KEiiTir.
C'UNNINOIIAM & YOOUM.
' M. J. IIOWI.EV.
These aro Solid Facts.
Tho best blood purifier and Bystem regu
lator over placed within tho reach ot suf
fering humanity, truly jg Eluctrio Bitters.
nacuviiy oi tiio I.ivnr, Biliousness, Jauu-
' e! i: isr i sr. t '
lice, Constipation, Wunk Kidneys, or any
Jiseaso of the urinarv organs, or who v r
requires nn appetizer, tonic or mild stimu
lant, win always Mini Electric Bitters the
lest mid onlv certain cure known. Tli
act surely and quickly, every bottle guar-
menu to give entiro Hatisiuclion or money
id'umlod. Hold at fifty cents a bottle by
Sunday Mi oh. . (4)
Kiickieu'H Arnica Salvo
Tho Best Halvo (n thu world for Hutu.
UrulHcs, Mores. Ulcers. Halt Rlimini. Fovnr
Horcs, Tetter, (,'haiuiod IIhiiiIh. CliilbklnH.
Corns, and all Hkin Eruptions, and positivoly
cuics i lies, it n guaranteed to give per
fect saiisiaction, or money refunded. Prlco
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
ir You Dol
If you want to sell anything,
If you want to buy anything,
If you want to increase your business,
If you want to hire anyone,
If you want a situation,
If you havo a house to rent,
If you want to rent a house,
Advertise InTiiio Caiuo Bum.ktin.
A Keliiai kablo EHi'upo.
Mrs. Mary A. Dailey, of Tunkhannock,
Pa., wag alllicted for six years with Asthma
and Bronchitis, during which tims tho
bcHt physicians could givo no relief. Her
life was despaired of, until in last Octo
ber sho procured a bottlo of Dr. King's
New Discovery, when immediate relief was
felt, and by continuing its uso for a short
time she was completely cured, gaining in
(lesh 50 lbs. in a few months.
Free Trial Bottles of this certain cure of
all Throat and Lung Diseases at Barclay
Bros' Drug Btore. Largo Bottles $1.00.
Legal Blanks Kept For Snlo
at Tuit BtiLLicTm olllco.
Hpecial Warranty Deeds,
Quit Claim Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
Health I Wealth.
It is worth more than riches, for without
it riches cannot bo enjoyed. How many
people nro without health who might re
gain it by using Kidney-Wort. It acts
upon the liver, bowels and Kidney, cleans
ing and Btlmuluting them to healthy action,
it cures all disorders of theso important or
gans, purifies tho blood and promotes tho
general health. Hold by all druggists.
Advico to Mothers.
Aro you disturbed at night nnd broken
of your rest by a sick child sufl'oring and
crying with pain of tutting teethf If so,
send at once and get a bottlo of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Hyrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will ro
lievo the poor littlo sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, thoro is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhiea, regulates tho atomnch'und bow
els, cures wind colic, softens tho gums, re
duces Inflammation, and gives tono and
energy to tho whole system. Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Hyrup for Children Teething
Is pleasant to tho taste, and is tho prescrip
tion of one of tho oldest and best femalo
nurses and physicians in tho United States,
and is forsalo by all druggists throughout
tho world. Price 35 cents a bottlo.
A Fair Offer.
The Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall. Mich.,
offer to send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic
Belt and Electric Appliances on trial, for
thirty days, to men, nld and young, alllict
ed with nervous debility, lost vitality, and
many other diseases.
Boo advertisement in this paper. 1
Ladies should uso a Hop Plaster over
tho small of the bac'ir, as it cures all pains
and aches. 23 cts. at any drugstore. All
ready to apply. (8)
fDiamond Dyes will Color anything
.w.l.fn nm1 witr f!l Plm atniaat anil
best way to economize. 10c. at all drug
gists. Wells, Richardson & Co., Burling
ton, Vt. Sample Card, 82 colors, and book:
of directions for 2 cent stamp.
Wise mon and learned sages are agreed
that rheumatism and neuralgia being essen
tially diseases of tho blood, require treat
ment from within and not moro external ap
plications. Athlophoros attacks the seat of
disoaso by driving out the poisinoui acids
that invade the system and produce such ex
cruciating torture in the joints and muscles.
It never fails. Mr. C. Burt, of Ransom,
Mich., says, "bo derived more benefit from
a single bottlo than from all tho other rem
edies ho ever tried."
Cheap Homes in Arkansas and Texas
Along the lice of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands ot
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
Ianila in tno woriu, ranging in price rrom
$2.00 to $300 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy or sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
In 1883, and makeup your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is 60 per cent larger than that of
1883. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate reba e is
allowod formonoypaid for tickets or freight
over tho Companies lines. :
II. C. Towns kno, Gon" Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.