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For the Cure ct Coughs, Colds.j
1 Ioarsericss, l:nnchitis,Croup, Influ-B
enza, A?thma, u hooping t ough, In
cipient Lo'irumptionand lor ihe rc
iicfc f cori'V.nptive persons in advan
ccd ".tape; of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists. Price, 25 Cents.
Liver and Kidney Eemedy,
I ComnoundwJ from the well known I
Curative Hons. Malt. Buehii. Jlnn-
drake. Dandelion, ba ran nan I la, Cas-
iura caki-aua, etc., ciunouiua whu an
agreeable Aromatic Elixir.
I THEY CURE ITSTEFS1A & MIGESTICH, 1
let npon the Liver and Kidneys,
REGULATE THE BOWELS,
Thsy cure Rheumatism, and all Uri
nary irouoieg. uni-y invigorate,
nourish, strengthen and quiet
the Nervous System.
As a Tonlo they have no Equal.
Take nono bat Hops and Malt Bitters.
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS
Hops and Malt Bitters Co.
THE REST TJirSG Kxowy
Ii Hard or oft, Hot or Cold Water.
FAVrS T.AISOTt. TIME and SOP AMAZ
1M.I.Y, an 1 pvi a universul mlihfiM'tiou. :iC
lamily, rich or poor, eliun'U (a) without it.
Hold bv all (lAKHrt. HEW A ISK of imitfttloni
well deawned tn juibloaJ. I'HA KLINE in the
ONLY !"AKK labor -lavine compound, aud fti
wajs hcui Uiu above tyuiUji, uud name gt
JAUIJ3 I'YLE. NLW YOU1L
E; A. BURNETT,
Look ami Tm Pptvtvt
78 Ohio Lgvcc,
Tricts arcovilinp; t ) Style and Quality
or iJap.r, r-jK.'iiai uiscouiit oa large
, . PUKE I'Ell SIMILE 1.C00.
Letter lIiV.s f4 U0 to 5 50
IULllc'a.l.- 2 75 to 4 00
fo e U'uatU 2 50 to 3 50
Picket Not.! Mends ;i 00 to 4 00
Uus;ii(FS C rin
Envelopes (liili cut (5s)
EiiVi'loptv (liiti cut CJj). . . .
50 to 3
50 to 4
00 to 3
50 to 4
50 to 3
C't et'Vd, Orders hnd 11" ci'ijits
(10 bookH) '. ;i 50 to 4
Pollers, hII colors, (single
' thousand) 0x9
D'tdircrs 9x12 (single thmi
stnd) 2 50
Wcdiling Invitati. ns
Posters, 12 x 18 04 sheet) 100
J! 18 x 24 ( sheet),
" 24 x 80 Cfull sheet)..
" 28 x 42 (mammoth)..
50 to 7 00
00 to 5 00
50 to 5 00
' 2 50
6 00 per 100
9 00 ri-r 1C0
' f"K:ich addltloral 100 In poster one o two
4oilarn. pptcial rates on application fur eoloied
Arclia-oloaical Finds in Greece.
There is something so unpractical in
tho Greek laws on the subject of exca
vation and exportation of nntiquo ob
j'.'cts, thut it is to bo hopod that tho
shrewd common setiso of tho peoplo
will ere Ion j seo their impolicy. Ex
cavation without permission of tho gov
ernmeut. even on one's own land, is
punishable, and the government prac
. Vcally confiscates the lind when tho
finders are feeble, and levies a tax of
t Jiaif its value whoi. thev are ndt Ev
erything, therefore, is dono in secret,
and exportation by contraband is tho
, only possible manner of t.rohtin" bv
one s good fortune. The peasaufwho
. liuda an antique, sito carefully conceals
;, it; and the obj ct hu fmds, instead of
.helping the urehteologists to classify
,lho aniKjiiilies by reforenco to their
i provenance, nrj sold to some one who
i reuioves thetn from the country, aud
so all eltm Is lost of tlmir trim hrc'hiuo-
' A't'just V:'ln tj.
Tho Munpiii of JoriH', it seems, is
now trying 10 nrnur.'o it so that Ameri
can cattle can bo t.'ikcn to England and
lutieiied there. A3 it is now they must
00 kiiiCi ftimitoli.'St they should sprond
aucao auioii'' tho uoiuustio cattle.
IHh DAILY 0A1UO
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Dul y, nue year hy mall..
10 1 0
Daily, one month ...
Daily, one week.... a)
Dally, live ecks 1 M
i ubllshed every morning (Monday excepted).
Weekly, one year..... $'.'
Aeckly, 6 month 1 u
rnnilshed every Monday noon.
Mr-Clubs ofllve or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, fl.RO. Postage iu all cane
1NVAHIA HI.T IN ADVANCE.
All communication should he addressed to
K. A BUHSK I'T,
Publisher and Proprietor.
Thoro aro 800 vacant dwelling hous
es in Minneapolis.
Tho British Museum has an aerolito
weighing live tons.
Thoro are 90,000 varieties of beetles
waiting to bo named.
Mrs. Southworth is now at work on
her sixty-sixth novel.
Mobile has a tax on traveling men of
$3 a day or $7.-5 per week.
Two white children are in possession
of Indian (juaws at San Diego, Cal.
It is said that over 3,000,000 trees
were planted in Great Britain in 188.5.
Carolina exports li'O.OOO boxes cf
oranges, and grapes without end this
Montana's drummer tax is $100 per
year for each county, with $l'5 local
extra in Butler City.
Clarence Three-Stars, the son of a
Sioux chief, is employed packing goods
in a Philadelphia store.
Tho crop of wheat this year bids fair
to reach 523.000,000 bushels, 100. 00n,
000 in excess of last year.
The Medical Suimmry recommend.!
the external use of buttermilk to ladies
who are exposed to tan or freckles.
A Houston county. (a., man mado
$450 clear profit oil' 17 acres of peanuts
last vear, besides fattening a drove of
A rosebud at Chnmbersburg, Pa.,
has yielded over 1G.O0O buds in tho
past "three vears, which havo been sold
at $15 per 100.
Coffee-cups become smaller and
smaller for "after-dinner service."
The newest size is a trillo larger than
the fat woman's thimble.
Although Frenchmen are spoken of
as "frog eaters," it is asserted as a
f.ict'that more frogs aro now eaten in
New York alone than in all of France.
Tho cadets at West Point during tho
summer aro taught how to swim, how
to rescue a drowning person, and the
quickest method of restoring the ap
Tho newspapers aro mentioning tho
somewhat curious fact that Mr. Blaino
was for a time a teacher in a deaf
routo college, and Mr. Cleveland was a
teacher in an asylum for tho blind.
Tho Government spends about $50.
000 a year for tho repair of mail
pouches, says tho Albany Journal;
thero are about ono hundred thousand
mail bags in use, and about ten thou
sand new ones aro bought yearly.
Most of the expense is in repairing tho
staples in the opening of tho bag.
Tho bridegroom in an Oregon wed
ding was 19 and tho brido was 49.
Moreover, tho man was handsome and
tho woman plain. But ho had been
for a year a ncrder on a lonely range,
without a feminine faco of any kind to
look at, and when she visited the place
with sonio tourists tho courtship was
rapid and resultant.
The celebrated Alderbach echo has
at last been eclipsed by a scventeen
tongued one in Silesia. If the traveler
sounds his horn at a point called
Garvcs Bub, near Charlottenbrunn, ho
will hoar, after tho lapse of a few sec
onds, a succession of sweet, clear notes
coming back to him at brief intervals
until seventeen in all havo answered.
Mr. Edward Atkinson is a;ritoiiin:
for an improvement in the construction
of New England cotton mills, arguing
that outsido tho largest cities ono
Btoried buildings would bo healthier
and in less danger of conflagration, as
well as cheaper to construct and to
run, than tho present live-story struct
ures. Tho Boston Herald thinks that tho
water-melon is a much-abused fruit.
Eaten when it is fresh and ripe, at tho
proper time which means as tho first
course at breakfast it is a wholesome
and harmless article of diet Eaten
when under-ripo or stale, or on top of
a big dinner late in tho afternoon, it
often "creates a disturbance." And
A German enginoerhas just obtained
ettcrs patent on a device for building
mine shafts and bridgo piers upon
quicksands. II is method, says a cor
respondent, is to introduco pipes into
tho quicksand and pump through them
a freezing mixUiro by which tlTo entire
mass of quicksand is frozen solid,
when it may bo workod through with
no more difficulty than a stratum of
Some timo ago a man in Edmonson,
'ounty, Ky., killed a rattlesnake oa
his premisos, cutting tho body in two,
short off behind the head. About two
weeks afterward a child playing around
accidentally strayod near the head,
when thatsupposod-to-bo-dofunct mem
ber mado a spring and buried its fangs
in tho child's leg, and only tho prompt
application of powerful antidotes saved
Philadelphia has five establishment
where plaster of Paris casts are made.
Tuoy turn out chiefly Venusos and
Apollos and sometimos a Minerva and
a Bacchus. Life-size fi euros of those
classic creatures cost $30. A fair busi
ness is done in the busts of Socrates,
Webster, Shakspearo and Byron, cost
ing $2 each. When a man orders his
own bust, tho charge Is $150, which
will only pay a small profit on tho cost
of making the cast and the mold. The
mold onco made, a hundred busts can
be turnod out, but the person who
caters to his own vanity wants only
ono or two.
During the lust year the Dead Letter
Ollieo bas handled about 4,500,000 loU
tors. Of thoio about 12,000 were
mailed without any address, and nearly
200,000 without stamps. Half a mill
ion are from other countrios, whoso
HULLKTIN: WEDNESDAY MOUNINu SEPTEMBER 10, 1884.
owners cannot bo found. Foreign dead
letters aro returned to tho country
from which thoy como. Those origin
ating in this country, and whoso own
ers are not found, are opened. At tho
Postollieo is a museum mado up from
tho articles found in theso lettors. it
contains everything from money down
to a pair of dirty socks. The money
amounts to nearly $10, 000 for the year,
while tho drafts, checks, notes, etc.,
amount to $1,500,000.
A tcudeucy to crimo manifests itself
at a very early ago through certain
"well-known characteristics," for MM.
Lombraso and Mano have studied 980
infants, and especially 100 from houses
of refuge, and easily recognized tho
criminal type in tho proportion of 7.4
por cent. Tho loss of a moral sense
was observablo in 44 per cent., and a
veritablo propensity to crime in 10 per
cent. Out of twenty-nino infants they
havo noticed, however, tho disappear
ance of tho criminal tendencies partly
through non-inheritance, partly under
the benoticial iulluence of their sur
roundings, and partly becauso tho
criminal passions existing at a certain
period disappear in maturity. Theso
savants should have honestly added as
another "partly" that the primary
"During sovere epidemics," says tho
Lancet, "it has been noticeable that
tho mortality has not been by any
means greatest in tho very contor, so
to say, of tho disease. In tho hospit
als and among the cholera patients
scattered throughout the population
medical oillcers and nurses have gone
about doing their duty with no greater
mortality than that of thoso who havo
kept aloof. Indeed it is probable that
a certain amount of immunity from
disease has beeu enjoyed by thoso who
havo not feared the dangerof infection.
The great secret of success in warding
ol! disease is the preservation of
health. We mean that if, heedless of
danger, men aud women do their duty
to thoso around them keeping up a
cheerful temper and a trusty spirit,
neither abusing tho good things of life
nor avoiding them; in short, living as
all should live whether in tho midst of
a healthy population or in tho presence
of an epidemic they have a far better
chance of escaping diseaso than by
falling into a state of panic and 'hast
ening to leave.' Tho true policy is to
kill the germs of disease on tho spot,
whether thev bo in the water or in tho
Houston and liooth.
Gen. Sam Houston, who had just re
turned from his first visit to Texas, was
walking tip Pennsylvania avonuo one
evening in tho winter of ls3 4, when ho
met his old friend Booth the tragedian.
After mutual exclamations of surprise
and salutation, tho two ascertained that
they wero both rooming in Brown's In
dian Queen hotel, and going there they
wont to Booth's room. Sitting down,
they recounted the adventures of their
past lives, and, as they industriously
circulated the bottle, many a loud shout
echoed through that hall and startled
tho watchmen on tho street ns they
went their silent rounds. As tho night
wore on their excitement increased, un
til, at the close of a thrilling story re
lating to his strange career, Houston
"Now, Booth, let's have a speech to
liberty, ono of thoso apostrophes to old
itoniau ireeuom witu wnicn you startle
Had Booth been inclined to refuse,
he knew that his friend when tho mood
was on him, would not be denied any
request, however absurd or difficult of
performance. But the tragedian had
himself entered into tho spirit of his
companion, and, nothing loth, he re
hearsed with mairic nower manv of
j those electric passages in defense of
i liberty with which the English drama
aoounus. Houston, whoso memory as
well as habiu partook of the Indian
character, caught up the words, and
with equal force, clearness, and accu
racy went through each speech in reg
ular succession. Thus thev nrnceedifd
I for a time, and then again sat down to
renew meir potations ana the story of
their personal adventure. Booth drank
and listened, while the other told of
his own elevation in his native . state,
and his disgust with civic honors, of his
home in the distant forest, of tho un
controlable freedom of the red men, of
their stoic fortitude and matchless he
roism. Warmed by the recollection of
those thrilling scenes, ho sprang to his
feet, and, in the tone of one amid the
battle's din, fighting against tho most
fearful odds, exclaimed: "Now, Booth,
once more for liberty!" The tragedian
dared not disobey, lie ran through
with all his usual energy the talo "of
Mexican thralldom, of tho Spanish con
quost of that land, tho dangers incur
red by that army, their commander's
exhortation before the battle, and tho
stubborn bravery of the native chiefs.
Bofore him stood at that lone hour, lis
tening with an intensity of thouo'htand
feeling that shone through ids' eyes,
lighted his face, strained every muscle,
and started the sweat in great drops
from his lofty brow, ono who had in
him all the fiery spirit of a Cortez and
ambition of a Pizarro. Quick as
thought he took up the tale and repeat
ed tho words lust
with the most critical precision of tone
and manner. As he became excited in
tho recitation, his spirit seemed to take
fire, and with an air so determined, o
frightful, that it seemed tho vqioo of
one inspired, he exclaimed at tho close
of a magniikent oxtemporancous rhap
sody: "Yes! yes! I am mado to revel yet
in the halls of the Montezumas!"
"Coming events cast their shadows
before," and although Houston did not
revel in tho halls of tho Montezumas,
his determination aud energy of char
actor conquered tho occupant of those
halls, and wrested from Mexico her
Iairest state. Ben: I'erley Foore.
Charles O'Connor rncoivod $76,000
ror nis services m the Jnmel caso; Kv-
arts $25,000 for defending Beochor,
Beach only $5,000 from Tilton; Scott
Lord received $50,000 from Cornolius
J. Vanderbilt in the contest over his
father s will, and for the Tavlor will
caso tho entire estate, $250,000, went to
the lawvors: David Dudley Field draws
$10,000 a yoar from tho Now York ele
vated railroads, and in tho Parish will
caso tho foes wore $50,000. These are
only a few of tho largo fees received by
tho legal iratermty.
SILK-WOIMIS AT WOKK.
What Miss Nellie llositer lias Ac
coiiiplUlied. Miss Nellie Lincoln Uossitor, tho
"voun" silk culturist," of world-wide
fame, Ts now' conducting operations on
a moro extensive scale than ever. Tho
first of this season's crop of silkworms
is at its hight. A visit to Miss Bos
siter's residence, 0O.54 Vine street,
West Philadelphia, will reveal to tho
inquirer the complete process of silk
culturo from cocoon back to cocoon
again. The two parlors on tho first
lloor of the house aro occupied by Miss
Bossiter's uuiquo and valuable collec
tion. Tho siik stock farm is spread
throughout tho second and third stories
of the house, which is so crowded with
frames, trays, and mulberry branches
that tho human occupants of tho build
ing arc pressed for living room. Every
one of the family from tho giand
father, aged 8i, to tho little brother,
aged 7 is actively employed in tho
w-ork, all being devoted assistants to
Miss Nellie, tho business woman.
MLKWoKMS AT WOKK.
The worms beneath this ono roof
number hundreds of thousands, and
all are iu a perfectly healthy condition.
Thev are about the sizo of au ordi
nary caterpillar, but are smooth, and in
color vary from gray to cream-white.
The feet aro whito, yellow, orange,
pink, sage-green, or pale-brown, and
from this tint can bo told tho color of
the cocoon that each worm will make.
Tho worms creep thickly over tho mul
berry branches, eating greedily or pre
paring to spin. Cocoons of every
shade, just begun or just completed,
are scattered thick everywhere among
the leaves in bundles of straw prepar
ed for them, or in bunches of cut pa
per. Tho frames aro kept neat by out
spread sheets of whito mosquito netting
and tho floors aro sprinkled with water
so that everything about the worms is
Besides the worms and scattered co
coons, thero are moths to bo seen. Tho
silkworm moth is smooth and of a uni
form pearly tint Tho male moth is
smaller than the femalo and may bo
known by his making a slight buzzing
noise, while tho female is always si
lent. Tho eggs of tho silkworm aro
about tho sizo of a pin's head and vary
in color from yellow to brown. In a
third-story back room, spread out upon
newspapers, are perhaps seven bushels
of this year's cocoons. " all large and
beautifully colored, principally snow
white, cream-white, sage-green, lonion
yellow, and golden-yellow. Seven
natural shades have been observed in
cocoons, including a pale-pink and a
Miss Bossiter has mado several in
teresting experiments this season,
which, if successful, will give her fame
as an inventor as well as a pioneer in
silk culture. One of these is tho rear
ing of a new variety of silkworms,
known as "black Thibets," recently
imported from India, aud which may
lo distinguished from ordinary silk
worms by dark-gray strings upon the
body. Another is die crossing of dif
ferent color-producing worms, with tho
view of obtaining new shades in co
coons. A deeper yellow and green
have already been produced.
Miss Bossiter also believes that tho
day is not far distant when families
can manufacture their own silk from
the cocoon to tho completed fabric.
Accordingly she is experimenting in
dyeing the "reeled thread, in spinning
it", and in weaving dress-patterns. Al
ready sue has ailded to her stock ot
implements a larger reel for unwinding
the siik from the cocoons, a spinning-
wheel, and a hand loom, said to be ca
pable of giving 150 distinct effects to a
woven surlaee. Aiiss .Nellie uas se
cured the co-operation of Mr. John
llaig, an English silk weaver, residing
in Haddington, who lias made her tho
loom of his own invention, and isteach-
ng her how to manage it.
WHAT MISS KO.SSITEK HAS VOSK.
To M ss Nellie Lincoln Bossiter more
than to any other person living, the
United States owes the revived interest
in silk-culture. This girl of 17 has by
her own enterprise and inteliiircnco
mado Philadelphia the headquarters
of the industry; yet, almost" as might
be expected, her name is known any
where and everywhere except iu Phila
delphia. Her stock of silkworms is
considered the Iinest in this country,
and she controls the egg market. Her
pamphlet on silk-culture, which has
reached five editions, and which is is
sued at tho rate of 8,000 copies a year,
is regarded as tho ono authority on tho
Miss Bossiter is also gaining literary
reputation, as sho has contributed a
groat number of articles, showing care
ful historic and scientific research upon
a variety of subjects connected with
silk-culture, to many periodicals. She
is editor of several silk departments in
Western agricultural papers. In short,
the name of her achievements is legion.
She has lately been instrumental in in
troducing silk-culturo into a mission
ary village in Turkey, nnd also into
tho schools of tho Indian Territory,
whore, it is said, silk-culture will prove
an efficient means of civilizing tho red
The Orange Tree.
The orango tree is the longest-lived
fruit treo known. It is reputed to havo
obtained tho aire of 300 years, jind it has
been known to have flourished and borne
fruit for more than 100 years. No fruit
tree will grow nnd produce fruit so
weU under rough treatment It com
mences to boar the third or fourth year
after budding, nnd by the fifth year it
will produce an abundant crop, but us
yield will increase gradually under la
vorablo circumstances, and us tho years
pass on it will become a very produc
tive treo. Tho early growth of tho or
ange is quito rapid, and by tho tenth
vear it will havo increased more than
in tho next fifty years, so far ns its
breadth and height are concerned; but
as its aire multiplies its fruit stems
greatly, and an old tree will sometimes
boar thousand of oranges. Jackson
Among the curiosities possessed by
tho late rL Dontu, tho Paris publisher,
is a skull carefully preserved in a vel
vet case, and behoved by many to be
the skull of Cardinal Richelieu.
And Every Species of Itching and Burn
ing Diseases Positively Cared.
CZEMA, or Salt Itheum. with it iifonlxinir
J iietiiui and humlnir, tntantlv relieved hv a
warm bain with C'ulicura Soap, and a ningle appli
cation of CeUcura, the ureal bklu Cure. 'Ihi re
pealed dally, with iwo or three clonea of Cutlc'ira
Kenolvent, the New Hlood Hnrliler, to keep tho
blood cool, the perxuirathm pure aud uiilrrttatltitr,
the bowel opi'ii, the liver nud kidney active, will
Mieedfly cure Kczeina, Titter, itingworm, Forla
(, Lichen, i'ruritii", Svailid llead, llandrull, aud
everr xpeclcvof lu lling, Hculy aud ('imply Humors
of Ihe Scalp and Skin, when ths hehl p vaiciau
aud all known remedies fall.
Will McDonald. 'JMJ Dearbon St ('bici;o,
eralelully acknowledge a cure of 8a;t Klieum on
head, neck, face, arm and leg for vevuuleen years;
not able to walk except oil bauds and knee lorouu
year; not able to help hlmfelf for ciuhl ears;
tried hundreds of reinedle' ; doctors pronouucid
hi case bopelei-; peruinueutlf cured by Cuticura
lieaolvent (b oo.l purlUer; internally, and Cuiictir
aud Cuticura Soap (the great skin currs)cxtertally.
Chan. Hoiipht m, Kn., 'lawyer, 'iS State St. , lios
not, reports a ensu of -nl t H he urn under his obser
vation for leu ear, which covered Uiu patient'
body and limb, and to which all known meihod
of treatment bad been applied without bene tit,
wh'ch was completely ured by Cuticitiia Ui-.m-diis,
leaviui; a c ean aud heultby akin.
r. II. Urake, Ki., Detroit. Mlcb.,niir red uuiul I
orturea from Sait Klieum, v hlch appeared on hi
hands bead and face, and nearly dcMroved his
eye. Alter thu most careful doclnriiu and a con
sullr.tlou of physicians failed to relieve h'm, be
used the C'i'TicUHA Kkhkoies, and was cured, mid
has remained o (o dale.
Mr. John Theil, Wlikeabarre, I'a., writes:-!
have surTt red from ratl Itheum lor over eiuht ) ars,
at times so bad that I could mil attend to m lni.i
ne forweeks ata title. Three boxes of I itktha
aud four hoit Hkmii.vkst havo entirely cured
me of this dreadful di ase.
Sold bv all drngnists. Price: Cimrcit. :n cts ;
Kesoi.vent, f 1 ; Soap, ircts I'uTTkh Unco ami
Cmkm o L Co . Boston, Maas .
Send for "llow to Cure Skin Disease."
PTTTI1 1 KA soap,
III) 1 1 Hath, and Nun
An eiqualle Toilet
SANFOPilVS RADICAL CUKE
Complete Treatment with In
haler for One Dollar.
The Great Bals onic Dial on
of Witch Hs.el, Atnencau Pine.
Canada Kir, Mariynld, Clover Ill -som.
etc , railed Sankouh'm If ami
cal Cl'liK, for the immediate relief
and permanent cure of every lorm
of Catarrh, from a simple Cold In
the llead to loss of smell, Taste and
Hearing, Cough and lalarrhal
Coutumptlon. I mnplele treat'
KOKU'b RADICAL CUKK
"The only abso'nte specific we kuow of.'" Med.
Times. "The best we have found In a lifetime of
suiferine." Uev. Dr. W Icein, Boston. "Afier a
long etrupglft witn l aiarrn, tbr kadicai. t cue has
omiuered.'' Kev. S. W. Monroe, i.ewlshorgh.
Pa. "I have rot found a rane that It did rot re
lieve at once." Andrtw Lee. Manchester, Jlasi
l'OTTEK I)bco and Chemical Co., Bostou
I I t. Jew Lf' '"f Shattered
nLL I Vi ClNerve. l'a nrul Moscles and
ljWr. -a .V Weakened Organs. Colin
w VOLTAIC Volatic Klectric Plaster la
tantly atfeci the r.ervons
system and banishes pain,
nervousness and debility. A
perfect Electro Galvanic Bat
tery romhlnd with a highly
- meuiciuai piaster lor i.e.
.Lasted Aii urui;,t'1''
Rick noadnehe and relievo all the trouble Inci
dent to a hilioae state of the system, tuch a Dia-
tineB, r.usea. Drowsiness, Uistre alter wlnif,
Pain in the Side, Ac. While their most remark
able luccets ha been shown In caring
Tf oadArhe'.Trt Carter'eLIttlc Liver Pflliare equally
valuable in lonsupauon, curing ana preveuung
tin annoying complaint, while they alo correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the livf-r
aud regulate the bowel. Even if they only cured
Arhfl thry eonld be almost priceless to tho who
iht..s f r,.m thia (liKtresaim? comDlaint: but fortu
nately their Roodues doe not end here, and those
who onco trv them will find these little pills vain
able in so many way that they will not be wuimg,
to uo vnmoui taem. lui aner oji sick ucw
In thebane of (o many lives that here Is where w
make our prcal uoasu vux puis vmu ii wuuo
Carter's Little Lirer nils are very smau ana
vrv cas v to take. Ono or two pill make dose.
They aro strictly vegetable and
Ktf K..ls (r.'ntlA artinr
Ufethera. InvialsetaScenu: live fortl. BoUi
by diuiirista everywhere, or cut by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York
ST. CLAM ACADEMY
Is magnificently situated in the southern part o
WI-cons!n. Pupils arriving at Oubiiiiue, Ri at Du-
huiiue or Oalena. PI . mav teletih'ns. to Academy
for conveyanc Tor further particulars apply for
catalogue. ST. CLAIC4 ACADK.MY.
Slnslnawa Mound, Grant Co., Wis
ST. IiEOINA ACADEMY, KDttEWPOD,
tl e maanifl ent gift ol ex-Gov. Washburn, Madl
m. Wis., is a brauch 01 St. Clara's und oilers line
educatlonul advantages. 7 10-2 in
CI1E TBR 23d year opens September 10. A Mil!!
tary College with University power. Depar ments
In Civil Engineering, Chemistry, Classics and En
Bllsh. Circular of Capt. W. P. Hallidayaod N.B.
I histlewood and of Me-sra P. W. Barclay, Chas.
Ualligher and K. II. Cnnninghim, ol this city, or
of COL. 1IIEO. HYATT, President.
AUBURN LADIES' INSTITUTE,
For a Limited Number of Boarders.
lSnfi Auburn, N. Y.
Facilities for a thorough and arcomp'Nbed edu
cation, beautiful surroundins; best sanitary ap
pointments, and regular carriage-rldlng.
Catalogues, with i'atrou testimonial and Refer
ences from Western Stales, on application to
MOMTMEK L BUOWNK. A. M Principal.
Monticello Ladies' Seminary,
Godfrey, Madieon Co., 111.
On of the oldest schools In the West. Reputation
as a first class school unquestioned. Superior ad
vantages for English and Classical Education with
Music, Drawing. Painting and Modern Languages,.
Opens September imh. For catalogue, apply tc
MLSdUAKKIETN. UASKKLL, -Principal.
Kin J mi ni, cuuiisiirK of on- liot'le Had-
y ' I ical ( tre. one box Catarrhal Solv-
jl:J ?9 ent, aud one Improved I u baler, in
r 7-i Tfore package, inav now he had of
kJ'J all PruiTL'Kts for$l. Ask for SW
LLiNOIS CENTRAL' It. H
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis anil Chicago.
Tho Onlv .Lino Runnintr
Making Direct Connkotion
I'kains Liav Caiuo:
Arriving In St. Louis V. (JO a.m.; Chicago, :SO p.n..
Jonueciing at uiim and bmugham for Cincin
nati. Louisville, Indianapolis aud points East.
j. in. P'ust r-vt. I.ouisj Hiul
ArrUlDK In t Louis ti;4' p. m.,and connecting
for ail points West.
M:4fj p. iu. Kust KxpreHH.
Por St. Louis and Chicago, arriving at St. Louis
iu-i.1 p. in ., arm i.uicago i :hj a. m.
.'1-4 5 p.m Cincinnati Kxpreaa.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:i0 a. m. ; l.oulivllh
a. m. ; luuiauapu.is iij a. ra. fasseLger. by
this tram reai h the above poiuta 1 y to '.Hi
lioL'KS in advance of any other route.
tJr-Tlie 3:i5 a. m. express has PULLMAN
SOhKHlNG CAH from Cairo l o Cincinnati, with
out changes, and turuin;li sleepers to St. Louis
Fust Tirno Kast.
' (iti CPl'C "ue st through to Kust.
ao'vlinli 3 rfl liiiinl. without riv
raused by Sunday Interveuiug. The Saturday after
jood tra.u from Cairo arrive iu new York Monday
nornnig ai iu:m. ininy-sn nours lo advance ol
nv other ronte,
kif-ViT thrnliLrh tirkflta hnd further Informail...
tpply at Illinois Central Uallroad Depol.Cairo.
T II iW If U .TV-.. ......
A. II . HANSON. G.m. Pass. Agent. Chicago
It. II. TIME t'AUD AT CM P.O.
ILLINOIS CE.NTKAL K. K.
Trains depart. Trains arr ve.
iVail ...-J:i)a.rr.. I tMall 4:'6a.
Express 3:4T, p. m. hxpress 11 :4' a.
st Louis Ex l,ii p. m. M Louis Ex l.'i p.
it. H (Southern Division)
l i'.s.m I V o. Ex
.ti:io a. m.
. .4:l p.m.
pi::i a m. tN. U. Ex.
, 3 45 u ni. I tN. O. Ex.
ST. L. I. M. K. It.
tExures 10:30p.m. I Express.
tst L. Mall... 7:4" p.m.
tSt. L. Ex :30 a. m
tst.L. Mali. ..8:30a.m.
I ft. L. Ex....b:nu p. m.
W., CT. L. P. R. It.
Vail A Ex 4:Oa.m. I 'Mail & Ex. . .9. Sop m
Accora 4:) p.m. I "Accom lU::tu a.m
Freight ?:45 a.m. Freight b:4j p.m.
, MOBILE 4 OHIO R. R.
Mail V.Ma.m. Mall 9:10 p. ra
Daily except Suoilar. t Dallv.
AUKIVAL AND DEPARTURE OK
I. C It. It (through lock mail). a. m.
3o. iu .
(way mall)..... 2 30 p.m. p. m.
.2 30 p.m.
.3:0u p. m.
. o a. m.
. ii noon
.4 p. m.
" (Southern Ulv 4:30p.m. Hp. in.
Iron Mountain it. R 3:0op. m. k p. m
Wabash K. K.... o a. m. p. m.
Texas 4 St. Louis K. H W noon 7 a. m.
St. Louis A. Cairo R. It 4 p. m. II . m.
OhioKiver 3 p. m. S p. in
Mis Klver arrive Wed., Sat. ft Mon.
" depart Wed . r'rl. A Hun.
P O. gen del. opm from 7:S0am to7:30 pro
P.O. box del . ou.n from It a. m. toVp iu.
Sunday gee. ilel. open from.. ..H a. m. to lo a. m.
Siindavs box del. opeu from 6 a. m to 1 u : . i an
HyNOTK. -Changs will f$ published frosa
time to timt in city papers, tante your cards ac
cordiugly. WM. M. MUKl'HY. P. M
I C J "1 tt OUTOF ORDER.
30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
FOR SALE BY
,T. C. CARSON, Cairo, Ills.
Is a type of catuiirh
having peculiar symp
toms. It is attended
by an Inflamed condi
tion of the lining mem
brane of the nostrils,
tear-ducts sod throat,
affecting the lungs.
An acrid mucus Is
secreted, the discharge
la aecompauled with a
painful burning reusa
tion. There aro sev
ere spasm of sneer.
ing, frequent attack
of blinding headache,
a watitrv anil InllimuJ
hw . . 11 U SM
J state of the eye.
Kly'i (tvam Balm Is a
remedy lounded on a
correct diagnosis of this disease and can be de-
enueu upon. B'Jc. at. drgglstsi. UOc. by mall.
ample bottle bv mall Wo. " - f .
.. i ELY BKOT'llIRS, Dru g!itl,.Owco,N, Yj
urain ua area