Newspaper Page Text
w'$VMy StAh ins o nw
It has romalned for a New York gen
tleman to discover that every man, ho
3 disp'piW,4 cU provide LI own' earth
quakes. The thing may bo accomplished
thualy,: In the present crude condition,
of science it Is known that there is a vast
lako of Are confined by tho earth's crust.
Persistent boring, It Is thought, will
sink an artesian well until this fiery on.
.Closure la rcaobed. By turning a stream
or water down tbe wellj a violent "gou-
el'0B of ateamwould produce 4he do-
"aired earthquake. Tho distinguished
dlscoveren of this plan ,ta of
the opinion that it might bo successfully
oniployed ia time of wnr to shake" down
thecal effort and bretwork,'and
at the MMuing peace jbllW,thV horrors
ot,pU BYlI;Ohorusralfhi be rreatly In
tenetHed by'the subterranean' murmurs
of a rbythmlchakc. It might, too, be
come a feature in practical poruolouy,
UIM..1 l.-i . .
ttiibi. u vbijiuii purpoMe it would servo
in snaking down ripened apples? Its
uses will bo bo varied and Important,
mat ineentliUHlasllc discoverer la quite
uuuiiuum mm me time is not very re
note when, cataloguing the social bles
sings or our country wo can say "there
ls no. homo without Its earthquake"
What a people?
Judge Dent openly asserts that Bout
well is scheming for the presidency.
Ah Grant is weak and silly enough to be
looking forward to the succession, the
enemies and rlvaW of Boutwell are al
reaay maturing plans based upon that
gentleman's retirement from tho trcas
ury. -ine uung,ia,about fixed up. Gov,
UMtn, or Massachusetts Is to be the
successor, and Henry L. Dawes will buc
coeu to me gubernatlonal chair of that
state. All this state has beeii written
up, on the supposition that Grant will
give ear to Dent's charge, and exhibit
backbone enough to intimate to Bout-
wen a willingness to accept from him
his portfolio. Of course Graut will do no
such thing. Boutwell's influence
him Is mesmerlo complete.
Thahousoof UarperA Brothers pays
ww.oo a year for wulto paper. The clr
iMl1fftn n 1. I . f.lt .
v..t.u. ui hiui icrruuieai worsts is as
follows: 'IIaricr'a Bazar' (weekM. 70.
Of; 'Harper's Weekly,' Uo.Oto; 'Harper's
i ne uuicago evening 'Post' wants to
know who supplies Dent, the next gov
ernor of MiiMlnalppl, with brains
evidently astoniahed at the presence of
that urtlcle- anywhere In the "family
IUK CITY or CAIK4.
(Ureponiroc of the Chfcaxa Hfnlag Poit.J
t ; Uaieoj Ii.fi, Aug. 21, 1669
Here I aru Ju thU much abused city,
nu ovg 10 express my asiouiabmont al
nnuingapiace nt ror tueabodeof human
beings, .1 was prepared to Hud, the towu
mostlyjnder water, aud the prluolpal
inhabitants raUaud mosquitoes. On the
contrary; it Is quite ilry, being amply
protected from high water by a Isvoo.
Tho surplus' water Is drawn off by an
enormous pump. Tho health of tho city
la excellent. Many beautiful publlo
buildings are built, or in process of erec
tion. Tho Custom House Is of cut stone,
highly ornamented. Two largo and com
mellow 6ublio: school buildings are of
brick with stone facings. Through tho
ertloiiB oftJDr. Wardneraud others, a
very comfortable hospital will boou bo
:pmpleted. and in operation. The many
elegant private residences. Hue churches,
aud substantial busluess blocks will com-
pare ravorabiy with those of any other
:lty In Illinois. The commercial advan
Ages of Cairo aro nnraerous, and when
tho several projected line of railroads
ro flnishod, this will bo tho point fo trans
shipment of grain for a wide nreu of
country, now tributary to other cities.
The grain crops in this vicinity are good,
but the fruit has been seriously damaged!
About South Tasa the curcullo has mado
ad havoo with tho peach, plum, etc.,
and grants have rotted In large quan
lltles. Notwithstanding all this, fruit
growers are not discouraged. One good
c,a?Jn.w,n mako UP ttl1 their losses and
yield them handaomo profiU beside.
There Is no moro beautiful aud healthful
locality than tho fruit region of Southern
Illinois. , t Viatoh.
Kenpoct Duo o Pupils.
In tho school room the teacher may and
hould command., tho respect of his pupils.
Naturally and proporly hois master. lie has
tho strong arm ; they, the weak. But their
weakness should not occasion iu him a disre
ipoct for them. In most cases tho intentions
f tcachors nro good. Yot thero Is dangor of
their coming, unconsciously, to disregard tho
dignity and rights of tho pupils. This thoy
Jo. sometime m consoouenco of a lack of con.
ildoratlon, but moro often from tho mistaken
cotlon that to do evil rather than good, is the
pupils natural disposition. That Judgment
s falso which says: Being human, he is
aaturally dispoiod to bo malevolent rather
lie may bo tempted to bo malovolont
trained to bo so. But originally ho is benovo.
.ent. His natural instinct is to respect and
love his teachor. Insubordination need novcr
xlst In school. It novor doos oxlit apart from
tarshncss and Injmtlce. The pupil is that
Soing who is created in tho imago of God. In
lira, inseparably, is the unconscious sclf-re-pect
of a being thus fashioned. Tho sense
of a porsonal existence, and of certain solo,
tccountability to the Divine power, stirs
within him. A noblo senso of olf.preserva
Hon isTcady to show Itself in deeds and words
of gratitude to one who treats him kindly,
iOFICE: No?US 'tfeffWi fc?edt! rThton's SuUdixiff. ,
nml to tnanlresoppsiltlonHo him who would
do mm an injury.
Thcr Is a love of liberty, tin Impatience of
mirnini, nn irrcpressioio nuoynncy oi spirit,
a nnturo thnt elm fes at the complicated neU
work of school proprictic. There is beside
i keen prcceptlon of inotivos and pcnctratlsn
of character: a quick sense of justice, ignor
ing expediency. "How enn hit' naturalness
perceivo tlic ntcessity or propriety of the
numerous incohmilcal rules thU hoJge'.him
round?, Such a restless, cnrelesjiKthoughUMs
ieiDg inuv,ncou5 wj inuuy. uut His itnuis
grcssloni, are oftcner tho result of Infirmities,
than f i vicious propensities. Wickedriess
slocps irithfn him. Under th,kitdH:llrs4t
ment ho .wlll oftcn do wrong, but rarely -with
deliberate intention. Unbrald' lilm.fnr his
,errsrs, and. ho wlll rebel. , Remind ihls o
merncpiriiy. anctue will look up in an indif
ferent inattentivo whv. ConTines kin, in
klndaotfliand.acknpwIcdgeineiit 'and repent
nnca wlbIsM( lforth : humanity -floods' Its
gateways' at .tfy).touchi of rational VlndriewO
We Wf anwith tbe truism that tka leSch'er
should commsaa tho respect 'of his pii
w racnni nottnetiow moreir, butf the re
ality. The simple and certain way,UcBi
manu tneir roipect, is to respect inem
State Tcacker' Antral-
From Ilurnarirs AmTicnn Journal of Education
Few oven of the older States of tho Union
have an educational history moro rich, varied
and instructive, than that of'IIlineli. When
that history shall be writtca adrduc honor
shall bo given to those who save, within two
scoro years, raised the male to the high po
much wuren ibb now noius, wonny mention
shall bo ma4e of tkat assoelatlea of young
iiiuii, kiwi ib HHiHDcr, wbo. eariy in lszu,
whilo pursuing their studies Inv Yale Colloge,
uuruicti luui.ucivcs 10 n iiio-worKin the
cauM) or education and religion Jn tho then
now Mate rf Illinois. Tho names of these
soven woro Mason urosvenor, Thcron Uald
win, John I. ISrooks, Klisha .lenncy, Wil
ham KIrby, Asa lurner nnd Julian 31
L'i . . m i ti jt i. . . .
oiuriuvniii. j no nrsi iruiw oi tneir exer
tions was the establishment of Illinels Col
lego In 1820, at Jacksonville, which hits ever
since been a centre of right influence for the
whole Stato. Tho Hftcr.frults of their iinltxl
and individual action nnd Influence in behalf
or education, both general and special, and by
no means confined to the one Stato of Illinois.
ennnot to estimated Indeed, arc not yet
In the progress of tho Lyceum movement,
originated by Josiah Holbrcok in eighteen
hundred nnd twenty-eight, a State Lyce
um1' was organised. at VaBdalia on- the 10th
of December, 1831, before wkteh a'.course of
i . . j . i . i . . . ... .
icciurca was oeHTarcH in lUSylBHOWing 31ay
by Judgo James Hall. Jcrssakk Abbott. W.
Ilrown and W. L. I). Ervissv. Like most of
thee institutions it nfceabiv soon became
extinct. Leu ImposlBg.lB Its pretensions,
but more ctfoctivc. has been a Stata Soclntv
ronucd In jHcksonvllle, in, 1833, and. stylod
the fiddle' "A'sloelatlorr tbf Educating 'Fc-
n..!.. I. .(Ill l ..1.1 I r
live operation. Its principal object has boon
ii uimaitu anu ill ac
to encourago nnd assist younc women In uro-
cunng an eoucanon ana ntting themselves
for usefulness, and it Is oxnoctud thuL most
t . t f i . i
of thoso thus assUted will become teachers, at
lean lor a timo, though no engagement to do
so is rcouirwi. .Moro than soven hundred
young ladles have been educutcd by its in
strumcnuiity. The character of ts work
carinot bo better described than in tho words
ofono of its fouoderii "Bllent. catholic.
economical anu pcrscvcrinc, it tins been so
Christ-like in iu labors that tho world baa
never known and could not stop to road its
history. Its aunivcrtaries havo been simnlo
exponents of an institution partaking so lit
tie of the spirit of tke.worlii'no noise or pa.
rade. but a plain state liseat of its labors, pi-
pcnditurcs and successes, lis history is writ
ten In tho heart of many a mistjonnry, toil-
ini in obscure Indfccnco; it is written, too.
in tho heart oi tho orphan and tho poor, who,
by its timely nid, havo been ublo to break tho
fetters by which poverty held back their as
pirations for knowledge; it will bo road In
tho ages to come, in tho light of heaven."
Anion i; tho earliest ofllcors of tho institution
wore Mrs. John Tilson, President; Miss S.
Crocker, Vico-President; Mrs. T. Bald
win, Secretary; and Mrs. II. Datcheldcr,
Tho first Educational Convention was held
at Vandalia, February 13th, 1833, by gentle
men from diflercnt pa'rts of tho State desirous
of encouraging education and especially com
mon schools. After an addross on education
by Jamos Hall, Ksa,., an Association .was or.
gnnir.ed under the titlo of tho "Illinois Insti
tute of Education.'' An effort was mado to
procure statistics nnd Information In regard
to schools and tho condition of education, but
with what success, and whether any subse
quent meetings wero held, doos not appear.
A sucond convention was held at Vandalia,
December Mil, and Gth, 1834, at which sixty
delegates wero presont from over thirty coun
ties of tho Stato, principally, members of tho
Gonorol Assembly then lnA session, among
whom wero Abraham Lineeln, Stephen A.
Douglu and other whosotnamei became af
terward well known ia tbe State., lion. Cyrus
Edwards was choscnlYestsUatiaad Stephen
A, Douglas Secretary. -An address to tho
pcoplo was drawrj, hb ey a committee of which
William Brown, ofJeehsanvllR' was chair
man, and also a memorial to the Legislature,
by a committee consisting of Messrs. J. J.
Hardin, J. M. Peck, Benjamin Mills. AV.
Brown, D. Baker, Alfred Cowles and Henry
Mooro, Through tho influence of thU con
vention some Important changes wero effect
ed In tho previous achool-luw of 1825. 1829
and 1833. No farther general effort at im-
Srovement was mado for sovoral years. In
anuary, 1837, tho first educational periodical
in tho Stato was established at Jacksonville,
stylod tho 'Common-School Advocate,' and
continued through the nrst voiumo, un
der tho direction of tho Kev.Theron Baldwin.
In February, 1811, was formed tbe "Illinois
Stato Education Society1' at Snrineflcld. te
"promoto, by nil laudable, means, tho diffusion,
ot Knowledge in regard to education; and,
cspccla'ly, to endeavor to render tho system
of common cohools throughout tho 8tato ss
Serfcct as possible" Its officers woro Presl
ont, Hon. Cyrus Edwards; Vice-Presidents,
Col. Thomas Mather, Hen. William Thomas,
Hon. S. H. Treat, Dr. W. B. Ecan and Ons-
low Tetorsj Directors, President J. W. Mer.
ril, Professor Newman, Peter Akors, D. D.,
I. Y. JcnksandHon. w. Brewn; Hecreta-
rics, Ai.T. Bledsoe sadlOrtll. Wsllsr-Tras-
urcr, r, v. uancay. a memorial was pro-
fmred snd presented w'thfl .legislature than
n session, urging tho sippolntmtnt sf a State
School Bupcrintcndent and other amend-
ments'to tho scheol system. A now school
law was nasscd. which, hcvoverl e'mbrnced
but few ef the desired improvements. VTho
puuncaiion oi a scnooi journni was agA!B;at
tempted under tho .auspices of this society,
called the 'Illinois Commsn-School Advocate,'
Edmund It. Wilsy, .swWishor. It was con
tinued from May to September, 1841, Among
the measures advocatba'by'lt wi thf forma
tion of "Teacher1' Associations.'1
Another effort was made by tho friends of
popular education to secure, through 'the
Legislature of 1843, the esUbllihrnent of .'the
offlco of Superintendent of Scboels, wWch
had become now to be regarded as essential
to a comprehensive system of public instruc
tion. Potitioniain.tbIs behalf weajOwldnly
clrculrftcdffor stgriatiires, it but was knd that
thonconlo ircncrallv wcro tbttns&lvcs osnosed
to too change, chiefly on the ground of sup
posed oxpenso, and consequently nothing was
dono by the LogUlaturo, though Prciidoct
Sturtcvant delivered sorcral lectures attke
capital iipon the ncc4 and practlcabiUtyJ.bf
moro omcicni suporrisieo, xiotwitnstand
ing this 111 success, it was believed by many
that; thetiiae. was- ripe .for. the proposed
measure, ( and that a general convention
should bo called together of tho right men,
not"for4 iqvestigation and discussion morely,
.hut.'to-devlsc a system of. common .achsols
that might Be recommended with confidence
to tho succeeding Legislature. Such sugges
tion wai madoinXay, 1844, by J. S. Wright,
editor of tho 'rrnirlo Farmer,' In which ablo
and widely-circulated agricultural paper an
"Kducatlen Department" had Icon com
menced March, 1843, for correspondence and
interchange of views upon educational topics.
The proposition was very favorably received,
and an appeintment was mado for a conven
tion of delegates, teachers and friends of edu
cation, to meet at Peoria, October Oth, ,1844.
Tho convention was not largely attended,
but was unnnjmous in faver of a btato super
intende'ney and taxation for the support or
schools. A plan of a school system was
drawn up, ana a long and able memorial to
the Legislature prepared by a committee con
sisting of Messrs. J. S. Wright, Secretary of
the convention, Her. Mr. Finckney and II.
M. Wcad. The propoice1 bill was explained
and sustained by J, S. Wright before the
legiilntivo committees. The result was a
L'cnernl revision of the School Law, and tho
Snssnge of an Act making the SccroUry of
tato cx officio Superintendent of Schools,
authorixiag special taxation for scheol -purposes,
and introducing other decided improve
ments upon the former system. Committees'
wero also apiolntjU by tho convention to'
mako arrangement! for n "Teachers' Conven
tion' at Jacksonville, June :Mh, 1845, and
to thcro report a series of text-books for com
mon schools and academics. A call was after
ward issued for a Common-Scbeol Conven
tion of teachers and others, to meet at Spring
field on tho ttth of Jaauary, 1843, "for the
purpoic of organizisg a Stato Education So
ciety, and for adopting such other measures
as mayaeem skmv. caieuiaieai bo ncrM.lB
interest in common scuoois and rive efficiency
to the laws rcsnectintr them." lloth of these
meetings were hold, but wo have no report of
In accordance with an uppointmunt mado
by the convention which metal Jacksonville
in June, 18l!, a committee, consisting of
Mews. O. II. Meeker, William Jones and
W. II. Ilrown, issued a circular culling a
GcnorarCommon.Schoo! Convention, to meet
at Chicago, October 8th, 1810. Tho invita
tion was extended to tho friends of education
generally throughout tho Woit, and the pro
grammo of exercises included addresses from.
Henry Darnard and other educators from tho
East, and essays from J, H. Sturtcvant, W.
II. Williams, Francis Springer, Professor J
II. Turner, A. W. Henderson, Kov. C. E.
Wood. J. 8. Wright, William Brown and T.
M. Post. Ono of tho most imnortant results
was the' formation of tho ".Northwestern du.
catlonal Society," contemplating a union in
tho efforts of fflends of edncation in all tho
Western States for mutual benefit and im
provement, and which lubsoquontly hold an
nual meetings at Milwaukee nnd Detroit. At
tho close of the convention,, a ''Teachers' In
stitute," the first In, the State, was organized,
and continued in session several days.
The earliest Teachers' Association of which
wo find mention was tho "Franklin Associa
tion of Common-School Teachers," for tho
counties of Green, Jersey, "Macoupin and
Madison, organised October Id, 1815, with tho
following officers: President, Kov. L. S.
Williams: Vice-Presidents, 7lo v. H. Loemlit
William Tyrone, L. S. Norton and Rev. 0.
Cooler: Treasurer. C. L. Bacon. Tho Kane
County Educational AssocIatUu whs formed
in January, iui; the JJurage county fcuu
cntional Society, nnd Circulating School Li
brary, in June, 1847. Tho next recorded aro
tho Teachers' Auoclatlons of Ogle and Kane
counties, formed In 1850, Tho oarlicjt County
'Teachers' Institute" that apioar on record
Is that of Litsallo county, in October, 184f.
An Educationul Convention mot "accord.
ing to appointment' in Hprlngtlold, Decern,
he r ICtli, 1 Ttli and 184ft, with tluWutcs
from twcnty.flL'lit counties. Han. John
Dougherty was President; J. B. "V atson and
I). M. Kefsoy, 5ccretaries. Various topics of
educational interest were discussed, and a
committee instructed to momoralizo the Logis.
laturo for amendments to tho School Law, and
especially for making the School Superintcn
doncy a distinct office, to bo filled by tho
i.ogisiturc, a resolution was niso uaoptou
favoring tho organization of a Stato Educa
tional Socictv. but no steps ocms to have
been takon toward offecting it, or any other
convention hold until 1849. A convention
then met at Sprincfiold, Junuary 15th to 18th,
duriug tho fcossion of the Legislaturo; Hon.
J. B. Thomas President, and William Bros
Secretary. A committee was appointed to
preparo a memorial te the Legislature and
draft a bill for a school law that should om-
braco tho following principles: Thot tho
nronortv of tho Stato should be taxed to edu
cate the children of tho Stato; that the offlco
of Stato Suporintqndent of Publlo Instruction
should bo separate and distinct from every
other offlco ; that tho County Commissioners
should receive a roasonablo compensation for
their services as ex officio Uounty buporin
tendents of Schools; and that a portion of the
College and Seminary Funds should bo de
voted to aid in tho education ef commoa-
school teachers. Thcso several principle
woro new for. the first time pressed upen the
attontlon of tbe Legislature; but, though the,
School Law was revised at this session, the
system was left essentially as before.
fjiOne hundred, years Jfasje veyagers from
Europe hither, guessed rather than calculated
as long as now, for navigators w'c'rb contlnu.'
ally thrown out of jthelr rockbning. In 1770,
when Doctor Franklin was in London, a
memorial was nrosented to Dm naWl r'
Trad .staling IhaOfib'Fafmouth packets'
.to Boston, than the London vessols wcro in
MlHM iA Tl ...111' - . . J I '. i .
" Ksuurau v b 'inriniirnL iancir in nninn
i tuviucnco. as me rsute to itovi.
dence was longer than the other. Dr. Frank
I. wJl t?uch Pu"led- Ho had recourse to
Upt Fplgcr, a Naatuckot whaler, who In.
formed him that tho Gulf Stream, caused tho
difference. The Providence captains knew
and, aveided it; but tho -Fabmouth captains
wcro Ignorant of its existence, and wcro often
driven back sixty or sovonty miles per day.
Captain Foglcr marked out its course, and
I', ?rnklm haditongraved. This discovery,
Which for political reasons was sot made
known until 1790, had a marked Influence
upen tue commerce or tho orthcra States.
Tho warm clirnato of tho stream was areiUks
iu nuiisr siornii, anu renaerett.tno northern
comU4 almost as'accc3slblovInJwintor as in
summor. Tho vovtro from Klimnn in th
northern ports was shortened nearly oae-haUV
wuiio turn hi souiucrn ports remained about
tho same. Tho effect was soon vlsslblc. In
1769 tho Carolina exported moro, than all
New Englaad, and,more tban.twlco as'much
as New York. "In 1700 tho exports of Now
York wero doublo these of "Carolina, and its
imports wero thirty timos as great.
THE BEST and SUREST
'4.W JiVJ lit
ENDER'S. CHILL. XURE
C'oaUla no Qtslnlae or Arsenic,
Is not CupleMaat to she Taata ;
'will take-lc wisss' ssealta-
f i irMV.ft5l ! i i ' '
, f ' OS TJlE,PUnMCMNIi ,Vj'j, v
"si KHI.VKVT PIIVSICX1.VN
After (ah IrUl, pronouDi it the U.t of all medi
OiOf t yot knotn for the pc My and cnrtala turn Cf
: 1 ( 1 ' I ('..'!
FEVER and AGUE, or CHILLS and FEVER.
i i I T . f "
Chill and Keicr ur ciumxI from certain rwnl.nn
existing intho atmosphere known as maUria. lire
duooa the Tiulity of the biood, rrUrdstho action of
the different organ, and cauiol Ulllloutn; Contti.
PStlnn. etc . and in thi wit nrcnarii DiiMv.irtn for
any ilio.eof a more seriotu nature (which msy fol
,(iwv J". T0J fr'r trouble, and relloTt youmelf
of this dlsca, ukn
m itiinulaie the oran to perform , their dllfcront
inociioni, ami acii. an an antidote to fho p.ilon which'
caiitns tho Korrr nl Atfue, aud thereby rettores thi"
system to health and tone: aud a xooil tonic uch a
i s i : t i i r
KMiEK'S STOMACU BITTEUS,
- i - '
Will Kito strength nud apietite) will Ueitioy ' that
feeling ot. Huadiin'.s that clinxs so tenicinily to any
cms whui recovering from this dieie. It is highly
reoiuinndd for iho euro of-DypvpaiMf -
And fur eniiL-hii. colJi. bronohllU an I eoniumnilon
11 Is not toli .urruwaed, AM A TOMO BKVJCkAOli'
iti. uacjiMllAd, and la a aurn preventlre. agauisl'
Chills and Kerer If taken regularly ' i
.. . ss. Kriuaasi . i
jPADUCAH, KKNTqCKYt '
I'&H A!.. On account' ofwKom IT may' eon.
; cern, the wreck of tho steamer Iultiana, a she
now lies at the wharf at Cairo, 111.
DYAS T. PARKKR, Agent.
Cairo, 111,, Aug. 19, for Underwriters.
. ... i m. a Mil... j
CUHAP-New CotUgo sod three
F lota, corner Locust and Hlzteenth alrt
OKEEN UILBKKT, Alty.e
FR MAI.I:. Superior wrapping
office of the Erenln 'Bulletin.'
A No, 1 girl to do general liouie.
W work. Inuulro of I). T. Pi
arucr, corner ientn
7 ... 7 -
WANTKB. Those desiring board, by duy or
week, can bo accominodaiod at Mrs. Redman's
corner of Herenth street and Washington uveuuo.
Terms t Si 00 per week board 1 17 W per week
board and lodging. uuUlm
FAB NAXiB.. Two hundred head of beef steers,
0 years old and upward, at Prentice, KollTat
county, Mis. In tfno condition for feeding this UU
ror particular, auurcra j, 1, ur.nni, uvuian, un
rar county, Miaa. null lm
"lirABtKDAJeaandcr County Orderv. at SO eta.
W and City Scrip ateocentaon the dollar, for ail
kinds of Lumber and Buildera' Materials.
J)ITT AOTIOM JI40aVA superior suspen.
der for skills or par)U an unequalled brace far
e shoulders 1 a. ways a t ascender brace, or nor
I -'HW4 nfCnmn.n. . I ' :
ineir longituae, nna it was accounted a good
guess if, when.bound; fpr NewYork. a. ship
ran Ihio'BostonJ' The vovse'e fhen'wiu iwio.
I-fK t--U. l-'jat i ii.. .AiUi.
JOHN ff. OBERLY & CO
Arc Yen m Slave
,thr. habits Of. cours rondo,-
anen- irei liurion f
V&? toBskccq.bMtrotti wIII not 'crMe It ImId.
IDUmCCO AntlrlrttA .nH ter... I
'bo cured' of
pucn ia ine txttr r ence ofhundrft.ln. M.n ,n fi.ir.
r S? ?.d ?.Bd " 0 eTerr wr eBeetual. 01
I SiuZii: . UJoa "!? ?' ' l'ncp, send nty
i.r?ro C'ro, and they will ssai
a nor hy turn mall.
o,!n!HLh2.?1..rJ ' W who doi notlikfiTOLU.
wees arffeU Ih.i ,i... ':;.." ri."""
-Lru more, on th r.. ;r.. i
your time during Tclon.
nwslle Whlflklc, Wlaen.
Z!!?r!aA ,rflWertMel. mindfactured, re
twSJiiir rilb' utaV Brothers. UsW
nireetniwllngweol,iesthr. glass, chlnwar, tc
And those who aro oMw : young mm and otd men :
..?Jiho M T 5 fiA th0M wh0' ""Ini lo"t their
hti'nlP if" ''",'"?" Fm. nil use lUrretT's VcfeU'
bla Hair Htofi(e. If yon hare not us4 It S w
Sl2..h..i1tMfCQ.',rn.1. holiuarer for tne article U
Homhern llirnoln, Kentucky and MiMouri.
-Z!!"'?."?1.'!.'1 ""or t1" has o Increased as t
2SS 1vu " P'lroliaso of another larsoeapaiy. We
5SL".ttini" flflesmad by the noted mnu?iet8.
ro'lys'r0n nrclH,on for either kind go te
Fr Hlo-riy Killer.
Go to lUrcUya' nod f ct a sheet of DitlchorV Light
n aif Kly PiMr-the genuine articlo. Ooe sheet wUi
kill aqnartof File i.
If you vranlthn pure article, from (he orijrfnal pck'
ages, rcceircd dlrwtfromSuunyHlope vineyards, Los
Anmlos eonntr, California, go to Ikrclaya. they
hare It. Angelica Port. ' '
Saratsfpi hhsI Blue Lick WaUr.
As clear nnd lively a when drank ai the florins
ThOTirtUPsoftheiwaprthaTebco and are be In I
tuted to the put benefit and tli(fv:tlon of many ol
ourcitltnii. As dealt out at'lho counter of IUrcllV
Ilrolbers, they aro always cool and rofretalns. Uara.
Urtt, flftecn tlckoU for one dollar mi fa licketa for
fifty eenln, niuo Mck-lwetily glasses for ono dollsr.
Pshiu, oils, and colors of all kinds-chespforcuk
at Barelaya.' , i r
The HOwer nf Flowers! ThU new and popular aid
delightful handkerchief exlrsct, manufactured bv la
celebrated Kummel, of I'.irl, Is to bo had at tho DrUf,
slereosithM Lere. In the perfumery lino It Is th
"ine nua noli" ainonc tho UoDer-tenlom. To ! ra
cognised as a person of "elegant taste" you most use
CIlLORinRT.lME. CARnOMO ACID. ClIliORlDC
Or HODA, sur.VKKI7.EO COPPER, for sale cheap at
Barclaya'. Cltaase your prrmiies. If you want good
health you must breathe puto air.
The Dureit and lel artinle or rxtraet nf Unina ,
aud Vanilla, furdarorlng ice croani, lellice. pudding I
etc. Toboha.latll.ircl)'. j
Pure CrcHHi orTariur.
The bejt Engliah Scxla, Jamalcs (linger, dean and
frcali. Pure Allipice. lilaek Pepper, Nutmegs. Clan'
tnon liark. otg.,t lUrclay lliother.
Blackberry Wine anil Corellal.
Of extra quality. .Vovrla Iho timo to uac a pureart.
cle. for tale and gmrantoeil by Uarulny Brothers.
1'IoriJa Water 1 lUv Jlumand Cnlovnea for thnloll.
etand the bath. Cnn.iillyourcoinfurt during this hot
weather and uo llinut refreahlnit articles. At the
Drug atore on tbo IiTveyoucan get what you want la
Just the toaD for bftlbinif. ltilcea
not alnk. he
surface of th
danger ef losing it a. It dot on the
water. At llarclay,.
n.vlM'. lAAlli w. 1 .... . n .1 ... . ...
Krehch and En-
rII.Ii preparatlun fir the teetb, ami tooth po
iuperiori)Ualllrof oiirowti make. Cull and ta!
choice at Han ur.'.
Tooth brushes, shoo brush. uaiulLruahca. and
brushes of all kinda, at IUivlays.'
you can the PIVOT
ILLIA31 W. THOKNTON,
WholeRieand Hcl.nl Dealer in
la e x, x31ba.lxxcs;lea
Cedar Huats, Ilonra, Nah, Illlnita and IVIsv '
OWe su Teutli N I reel,
eHttween CominK-lul aud Waahingtor' Arenuea,
Rock River Paper lbmpanfs Shtathing Ftlt
H. W. John's Imurored If 00 Sag
Asbestos Ceineut always on
In Urge pr small quantities.
pURE CRYSTAL LAKE ICE.
GEO. T. CinSIIINXJ,
I Oslo Lore., Cairo, lilinolf , ia prepared furnish
citizens or tefuuboU with the abom pure article of
ice at the lowH market price. Cilitens will be re
gularly supplied by hone.l. accomraodUnje aaleaasee,
Orders from abroad aoliciteJ. mytsdtea
w qrataaaaB .no vou want a renewal of the, baafl.
Uful head of a si lhat you once prided la I If so, ge
toBarelaya' an. take your chnlco of otoralif
SUrrett't, Hair, Tibbslt'. Rlaga, Ajrer'a. Cheralier',
Wooda'. Jayae's, Mr, wmaiow . turesa, ana
ether yos seay want, inciuaiog ine JaUmius..