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E. A. Burnett. Cairo. liUinots "
OiilyMorniu? Daily ia Southern Illinois
Largest Circulation ot any Daily in
Southern Illinois. ,
OFFICIAL rAFEU VV ALEXANDER COUNTY.
E. A. Burnett,
M. B. Harrell,
poll ASSESSOR .VXD TREASURER.
. ... t , ... t .... .1 nni'Ai-nM flvAUi.V W
u are uiuuuiiMn o h.uuuv ............ -. .
8ammon4s a candidate for election to the office
of Assessor and Treasurer of Alexander Conwy at
We nra authorized to announce that Mux VT.
Fakkeii In a candidate, at the ensuina November
election for the office of touny Treasurer.
We are authorized to announce the name of J. A
M. CiiKss as a candidate for County Commissioner
of Alexander county at thccnsulng 2vovemucr elec
tion. Judge Hayijen, ot Grand Rapids, Mich:
gaii, was shot and killed, the other day, by
a backer, named Cochrane. A trumped-up
story to the effect that improper relations
had been existing between Ilayden and
Cochrane's wife, Ilayden, stung to the
rjuick by the damaging story, bought a con
trolling interest in a newspaper, and entered
upon his own vindication. Being a writer
of much power he made it very W3rm for
lils accusers, Mr. Cochrane among .the rest.
On the appearance of the fourth paper,
Cxhranc armed himself, and stealing up
on Ilayden, shot him through the back, and
killed him on the spot. The cowardly crime
was committed on Haydcn's birthday; and
ns a pleasant surprise for him his wife had
provided an elegant supper, and called in a
few of bis most intimate friends. She was
Momentarily expecting his return when the
crushing word was received that he had
fallen under an assassin's hand. The poor
woman was crazed by the news.
THE GREAT PROBLEM OF THE DAY
The war with the Ute Indians is call
ing out all kinds of comments from all
kinds of newspapers the general disposi
tion being t denounce the government for
its vascillating policy and downright dis
honesty in dealing with tho whole Indian
In our opinion the government is pro
longing a dismal farce by treating with the
flavige tribes as'so many independent peo
ples. There is something amounting to
broad absurdity in the idea of a great nation
holding a handful of heartless and
cruel red-skins as fit subjects
for solemn treaties. That farcical and
mischievous manner of dealing with the
Indians should be abandoned without delay
or parley. Every red-skin, whether in
States or Territories, should be made a citi
zen of tho United States, and subjected to
the dominion of our laws. It lie commits
murder, hang him. If he is convicted of
larceny, imprison him. Tribal government
among them should be displaced by whole
omo Btato or Territorial laws, executed
Btcrnly, but justly.
Another idea must bo nbandoned, and
that ia that vast areas of our rich public
domain enough for tho creation of
dozen States must be held
eacrcd to the occupancy ot a few thousand
loafing wild men. The white man may
pre-empt 100 acres of land he can obtain
governmental guarantee to no more. But
tho Utterly worthies., hzy and heartless
avage must hold, as a sort of park for
tho growth of wild game, his ten thousand
acre, or more.
Tho progress of events shows that tin ad
vance of civilization will no t be arrested by
any such considerations.
In this matter we aro in entire accord
with tho New York Herald. Tho centre of
the continent has,' as the Herald remarks,
begun to feel tho cff.ct of a vast tidal wove
of erAL-ration. .Tho rapid building ol mil
roads, and the discovery of great mineral
wealth novo drawn, and aro drawing, t
that hitherto waste region a great popula
tion of whites. Tlicso cannot be kept out
and they ought not to bo excluded, even it
it were possible. They develop the coun
try; their steady labor increases our wealth
and prosperity ; instead of looking at them
as intruders they shuuld bo welcomed rind
encouraged. They have a right to go tliere,
and they know it. The friends of the In
dian will, if they arc wise, accept the facts,
and devise a policy in accordance with
them. Undoubtedly the Colorado settlors
wished to prospect for minerals on the Uto
reservation, and. undoubtedly, if that reser
vation contains valuable agricultural lands,
there aro numerous white farmers who
would like to occupy them. This impulse
lias now become so btrong, there is so great
nii "ration toward the unsettled parts of
the coutiaeut, that it is neither possi
ble nor wise to attempt to drive the
whites back. Instead of that, tho govern-
meut ought to use every means to open the
way for these adventurous white men, and
it oiiL'ht to welcome the opportunity which
such an incident as this uncalled-for Uto
war gives it to remove the wild Iudiaus out
of the way of the .whites. We trust that
this will be the policy of the administra
tion. It ought to refuse absolutely to treat
with the Utes as a nation. They ought to
be carefully scattered, the tribal relation
entirely broken up, the Indians removed,
by families, to other parts of the country,
and taught that they must, like white men,
depend upon their daily labur for subsist
ence. When this is done with one tribe it
will be seen that it is possible with ail.
The Indians of California are a part of the
laboring force of the State, and tlure is no
reason why other Indians should be main
tained as tribes.
CULLOM AT QUIN'CY.
The following is the speech of Governor
Cullom at the river convention at Quincy:
Gentlemen ok the Convention -To
those of you who are citizens of other com
monwealths it gives me pleasure as tho
representative of the hospitable people of
Illinois to extend a cordial welcome to our
state. The latch strings of the doors of
Illinois are always out, and the coming
guoets are never met with other than kindly
greetings. Around our board may be seen
faces of men from every state in the union
and every nation of the earth. Tho people
of Illinois are particular anxious to cultivate
friendly relations with the people of the
states that lie upon the banks of the great
river that flows hence to the gu't. We are
anxious to make the business friendship of
the present ripen into political and social
friendship that shall put aside
the memories of the past, and
unite us all in paramout love of the
republic, giving absolute assurance that the
waters of the river we have nut
together here to talk about, will
in the future always :!ov to the sea unvcse-l
bv the noises ol" fratricidal strife, c r even bv
the stormy pinions of sectional controver
sies. ''inventions of this kind cannot, it is
well understood, give vitality to their de
terminations by enacting them iato laws.
They can do nothing but create discussion,
and by moral influences wisely directed
combine in c incerted movement the people
represented in their membership, and thus
mould public opinion to their wisl.es. In
this way they can accomplish great results,
for public opinion is at last the lever by
which the world is moved. It is the mas
ter of monarch?, and in a republic where
its voice may have utterance it is all power
ful. It gives meaning to constitutions and
construes laws. It sets squadrons in the
field. It can unlock the purse ol the na
tion in response to demands such as you
proposs ti make, or close it agr.inst tho
most powerful social interests.
The Mississippi river needs Its kind
offices, and you are here to solicit its
friendship in behalf of that mighty stream.
Lately an exclamation of alarm has been
heard in England. America is crowding
not only the English artisan, but also the
English farmer from his place. The pro
ducts of the fields of the Mississippi valley
transported over railroads and ocean, thous
ands of miles, are demanded in England,
und laid down in that market at prices that
alarm the land owners in that kingdom.
They have beijun to say that competition
with America is impossible, and their states
men in vain are attempting to encourage
them and dispel their forebodings. "'The
taxation in America is so high", the rates of
wages arc so high, that it is impossible ac
cording to somte of the best American au
thorities," said Lord Beaconsflild lately,
"that tho I niti d States can long continue
to compete with Canada." I have no con
fidence in tho infallibility of the American
authority upon' which Lord Ucaconsfleld
based his assertion, und have little doubt
that we shall continue to get to the markets
ot tho world with cheaper grain thun Cana
da can raise and ship. Our farmers havo
no great reason to complain or high taxa
tion, and the higher wages paid in tliu
United States, are morn than counterbal
anced by tho rigors of the climate of Cuu
ada. We have, as ono or Lord BeacoiiB
field's countrymen has said, mud nud sun
enough in tho Mississippi valley to raise
grain enough for the world, and if wo aro
CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MOKNINO, OCTOBER -a, 1879.
, : t-
wise wo shall do so. ': ' But wo most not for
get that tho markets of the world aro 'con
troled by competition, that tho cheapest
goods orany quality will always secure tho
market. We must therefore offer not only, as
good as tho best, but tho cheapest, and to
do this wo must bo vigilant. Wo have a
soil of tho greatest fertility, looked down
upon by n most genial sun, a soil and a sun
that none of our competitors can tako from
us; and, if wo nro wiso in tho application
of labor, and in the statesmanship that de
velops a country, by encourageiifcnt of its
industries, wo shall continue to hold our
place in tho grain markets of Europe. If
there is a failure to apply skillful labor to
our fields the tanners will bo to blame, but
tho most skillful labor, on tho farm cannot
give us a permanent place at tho head of
tho grain markets of tho world if states
manship refuses or is unable to give to us
the means ot obtaining at all times ade
quate transportation to those markets at
cheap and unfluctuating rates. How can
this lie done? Is one of the most important
questions of tho day. I do not propose to
discuss this great question at this time in
its many details, and will satisfy myself by
saying that legislation by the national gov
ernment under the provisions of tho consti
tution giving Congress power to regulatj
inter-State commerce, that will result i;i
reventing extortions, unjust discrimina
tions, and sudden and lrequent freight rate
fluctuations on the great East and West
ailroad lines to the Atlantic seaboard,
and in improving the Mississippi river
in a way that would give a deep and
permanent channel from St. Louis to
tho Gulf of Mexico r.fld a clear river and
good channel to the Upper Mississippi and
tributaries like the Illinois river, will be a
long step ia the direction of cheap transpor
tation from the 'cart of America, the valley
of the Mississippi, to the markets ( f the
world. The improvement of the Mississippi
would also give to tho people living ia its
valley new and important markets w mid
open to our people direct communication
w i:'a South America and the West I adit Is
lands, and bring to our store-rooms, dis
tribution, rich products that aw reaih us
after searching for our market tl.nr.gh
French, English, Xcw York n.t.l B.s;nn
warehouses. Ar. i m ire than this, it would
result in the redemption of n.iiiiocs of
acres of h.nd from anuuai overflow, make
fields out of swamps, and in this way con
tribute, imt only to the wealtli of the coun
try, but to remove the causes of the malari
ous plagues which year nfur year scourge
the lower Mississippi, and injure its pros
perity more even than disorganized society
and the curse of rare politics. Tho work
that has been done within the past few
years at the mouth of the river lias had a
very marked effect. In ' the grain
receipts at New Orleans from January 1st
to September CTtli, were -l.Vij.104 bushels;
in 1ST7, 5.0-11,157, and in 17S, notwith
standing tlie terrible pestilence that mad;
every city, town and hamltt from Cairo to
theCrulf acharn-.d house, the receipts ol
grain at New Orleans from Jr.nuary 1st to
September 27th, were S.GliOll bushels, an
increase ot nearly 50 per cent, over 170
and nearly 33 percent, over lTT, and I be
lieve the result may be fairly attributed to
the improvement at tho mouth of the river,
lately made by Capt. Eads. The increas
in the receipts of grain at -Cew Orleans is
stiil going on, 0,704,75$ bushels having
been received at that port up U the 27th uf
September last during the present year. It
will continue to increase, and we c:.r.
scarcely surmise the amount of business thut
would be clone, not only in grain, but in
ther r.rtlcles of commerce at tho citi- s
along this great river if we could secure a
combination of deep rivers, exemption fr"R.
sectional strife, and energy and devotion '.j
business in the Mississippi valley.
You, gentlemen, are now in convent: :.
for ;he purpose of contributing somethir..'
to the public sentiment that wli! compel t!.-.-
improvement of the rivir, .".It 1 I havo !:o
douot your deliberations will be markc
... , ,
discretion and wis lorn, I wi.!i yousuec -
in your efforts, and shall rejoice with -
in the consummation of your purposes. I !
am satisfied that the 'energy ami busing,
qualification necessary on the part of the
people interested in the proposed improv
ment of the Mississippi river to make it the
grand blessing it might be to them anil the
whole nation, will be developed in good
time, and that America, huving solved many
of tho difficult problems of slatt srhanship,
n.id developed all her interests, will ,o en
abled to compete successfully with all her
rivals in every market of the world, and
boast of the continued prosperity of her
people under a government str'iug enough
for any desperate emergency, but bo that it
will possess tho affections of the citizens
of all the States, North and South, East
aud West, Again expn ssim.' the hopo that
your deliberations here will pcovu to be
both pleasant and beneficial, ninl cmgrntu.
lating you all, and myself, that we have
been called to meet iu this imt heautiful
and prosperous und hospitable citv, I hid
those of you from other commonwealths a
most hearty welcome.
i The Indians must fiocoine n.'if-nupp(irt.
ing, nnl must be compelled to ol,,.v 1(J
laws. To all tribes, or fragmi nt of tribes
who will support thoiiiM'iveH by tiliin" the
soil, we should render, ull rcasonai.h) m
couragciiiont; but to the Kavagu who win
not submit t tho inevitable, Vl. K(mi,i
show the mailed hand of luui tlrtl power,
and force them to accept the only condi
tion on which they can hope to live-industry
ami obedience to law. We cannot go
on forever keeping up the illusion tmt ivm
people are independent nation, fit subjects
for solemn treaties. Tho lauds they occupy
must lie opened up to civilization. They
must take up farms, divide into families,
nd adopt the ways of tho humui beings,
or sull'er tho consequences of their relusal.
IlKNitv Ward Beech eh having tasted
lagt r beer and pronounced it good, a To
ronto brewery lias kindly filled tho Brook
Ivn preacher's cellar wilh brand of the
article. This is 'all well enough, but wo
are sorry to hear tho deacons' meetings nt
Mr. Beecher's house nre better attended of
h;to than they were a few months ago.--Ilrooklyn
1), Mattiiewson, of Nemaha Co., Kan
sas, says uf tho rerfeetcd Butter Color, of
Wells, lUelmrdson Jc Co., Burlington, Vt.:
We have used other preparations but none
so good. Our neigh bois who neglect to
color, sell for a lew cents less." Testimo
nials like this are worth something.
What is hay vkveh? This fashionable
disorder.is supposed to be an affection of
tho mucous membrane of the nose. They
say that Henry's Carbolic Salve will cure if
Used freely nud persistently. Give it a trial.
Brware of counterfeits. Sold by Barclay
1'ii.es! l'n.i.s! Tii.es ! Do you know
what it is to suffer with piles? If you do,
you know what is ono of the wo;t tor
ments of tho human frame. The most per
fect cure ever known is Kidney-Wort. It
cures constipation, and then its tonic action
restores health to the diseased bowels, and
prevents recurrence of the disease. Try it
A C.i;e To nil who aro suffering from
tho errors and indiscretions of youth, ner
vous weakness, early decay, lo.-s of man
hood, etc., I wili send a receipt that will
cure you, kiiee OK chahoe. This great
remedy was discovered by a missionary it
South America. Send a selt-addrc-scd "en
velope to the Rkv. Joseph T. Inman, Sta
tion I). Xew York City.
Don't Be Deceived. ol any persons say
"I hivin't got the Consumption'' when
asked to cure their Cough with Sliiloh's
Consumption Cure. Do they not know
that Coughs had to Consumption and
a remedy that will cure Consump
tion will certainly and surely cure a
cough or any lung or throat trouble. We
know it will cure when all otiu isfail and
cur faltli in it is so positive that we will re
fund the price paid if you receive no ben
efit. Is r:ot tiiis a fair proposition. Trice
lOcts. 50 cts. and 1.00 per bottle. For
lame Chest, Back or side, use Shiloh's
Porous Plaster. Price 25 cts. For sale by
Why will you suffer with the Dyspepsia
and liver fompiaiuV Constipation, and gen
eral debility when you can get at our stores
Shiloh's Sytem Vitalizerw Inch we sell on
a positive guarantee to cure you. Price
lOcts. and 75 rts. For sale by Barclay
"Hackmetack" a popular aivl lragran
perfume. Sold by Barclay Brothers.
Kidney-Wokt is a dry compound of won
derful efficacy in all d season of the kid
nevs r.nd bowels.
Chew Jackson's Best Sweet Navy To
OTi c E UK FI SAL S-ET1 EE MENT.
The nmlir-itied, administrator of enate of Jo
fepu Strati!'. iuc-:i-cil. hereby u'l'-e" notice to ail
'.vlmiu it nifty court rn that he liat filed in the Ales
fti der cot. toy court tU f. r h 1 report an such admin
is'.rts'.or. nud'thal he wit', apply to said court, tit t.ie
Novemlier term thereof. W.i. and make tltml vttle-n'.-L!.
sail ii-ii iV.r liis ilischarj.-tin ca.'h al niinif -t..r.
W. J . MII.KulU). .Vlminictratur.
'wTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
1 he under"! ".tied, ii'tministrator of cfti.t.- of
W;;;i;.m Jl, Mi'.fonl, deceased, h-re-by
);ive notice to all whom
it may rune. -rii 'hat be ha filed In th" Alexander
county court hi tit. il report n such udiiiitil-irstor.
ami that he wiil apply to raid court, at the Novem
i" r t :m th'T'-of. lstv. nud Jmr.ke timil f i tticint'Lt.
ul'I am for l.i disrhiitee atieh administrator.
W. J. MILI-'oi;:). Administrator.
'I T.U' 1 1 M E NT N cT I C E .
Michael .1. lijan i hereby notified thi-.t on the
loth day of September, lk7!t. .Jitince II. Mulcw.y
e.i i " It ol :h" ( outity Court of Alexander County.
Eili.oir. an '0!ai limn:! writ, a; hi o-,tii hi::.
li'ait"" nud Michael J. Ityun estate, for the .;::)
I'i'-li i r' titmahlo on the loth day of November.
; t n ti r;n of i.-flrl rnurt. then to lit, holih'ii to
Cairo In nlJ county: nul that unit- said .Michael
i.vaii -imil ai'in ar. (live nan ami p.rnu wiiitiu
tne u:;i jnuiu'ti ;or nil iiiieiiraiite in s-icii ease,
tudcinei.t will be eittertd uliil the eta!e which has
nc U attached w 111 be mm.
S.J. Ili'MM, County t'ierk.
I herehv -.'.ven thi'.Ibv virtue of n decree of the
County Conn ol Alexander Ci.at.ty. in the State of
lllltioi. reii i-reil In the March term. A. 1). ls?.i. 1.
Kli.aheth Cotcoraii, iidm In If", r.-i t r ix of (":: intute of
John Core: nit. ileceaseil, will sell u( nlll Ic ven
due, on ti. lit ti ilay of November. A. I)., ls'.n,
ttjion the i'.-eiiiie to Vie od, nud hereafter named,
Mi o'clock li. in. of raid day, suMcet lo the wid
ow' do ter lnteret therein, for the payment of tho
debt of said etate of John Ci.rt onoi. decea-ed,
the follow im; deicrlbed property, to wlt:
Lot numbered fifteen (l.V, In block numbered
fifteen i IS i, of the City of Calm. ittmtu in tho
County of Alexander utid Slate of Illinois.
Term td sale are, one-half of the
ptirclniH! price rash in hand upon
approval or sale ami the delivery of
deed. The other half upon a credit of lx month
from tin' day of ale, The deferred payment to be
evidenced by the purchaser' note, draw inir lx per
cent Inter i per annum, fecured ny deed of trust
on the prcmlfcj hold.
Adm'!iltratrU ol the eiate of John Corcoran.
bated, Cairo, 111., let. Mth. IS,!'.
F. E. Hay, Executor of Etate
of 1J. 0. llnv. ibeened.
I Tel It Ion toelllanil
v ' I f
Ell.abeth Ilay, ct 111. 1 f
to pay delil.
My virtue ofn decree of the comity court of V'hlto
county, Illinois', rendered In the above entitled
iaue, al the Ili-cemlir term, J si 7. ol said court; I
Utall pr cetl at the door of the court house, In
Cairo, Illlnol. on
Tllt'liSDAY, OCTOI1EH UoTH, IHTO,
Mi'twecii tho hour of lOo'rlock a, m. and 5o'clock
p. in,, of mid dav. to oiler for ulo at public auc
tion, to the hleheM and het biddir. the followlnu
described rcari'Mate. situated In the city of Cairo,
Alexander niutilv and Mate of Illlnol. to atlly
ald decree: Lot No. 7. lllock No. 'JT. First Addi
tion to the city of Cairo. ,
TEiiMofSAi.i!:-Tliealdlotwllli)0 om on a
credit of l.t und Iwclvo month, connl payment.
The piirchni'r will bo reiiulri'd lo nly "mKt
approved personal eciirflv loeelher with mort-
A valuablti and delrablo two-tory btilne
hoii and rtldencc I situated on till lot. from
Iiikoii Commercial and comer of TwenlyiKli
The rale will lake place at 1 o'clock p.m.
V. K. HAY, Executor.
I). (J. HAY.Deceaned.
JNO.M. CMED8. Attorney.
mien uf, On, l.r(.,l..,M tfiarlo-it tin, lllirellllHC mOIII'Vi
CO A LINE )
C OALINE !
-THE ELECTJMC CLEANSE.--
HAS NO EQUAL FOR UENEIIAL IIOUSE-CXEANING
PURPOSES, FOR WASHING CLOTHES
FOR THE 'ftATII, etc., &C.
For Cleaning Paint, Varnished Surfaces, Window Glass, Mirror?, (!o!d Frames,
Marble, Pianos, Sew ing Machines, Furniture, Oil Cloths, Silver Ware, Show C; s. Broi.zcf'
v.u v ktiss, Mi"., uus r ixiurcs; j movis
readily, Jcc, Sec.
FOR I'SE AS A DISINFECTANT WWiW
Any thin- Soiled by OIL ox- G UKASE, by mVt or Pen
oil "Uavk.-.or by Dirt ol'nny kind.it will clean
WITHOUT SOAP OK WA.TKR.
To Wusui Ouun CVawNv-1 have uted
"'- ivt-vt.amijr ri.eertor to soap a a
u,u" ,r'"-' viiaoui injarm;' toe textaw or clmtuio
(o.!. It i. so hea.s otvs aud cluppe I hand readily.
WILLIAM sj. EYEiiETT. lllfotta- CruvcAve .Chiet.
To the WrsTi r.N Co.'.une Co-AVc have b, n aslni; ia our family Coallr.e." an article mai.ur.
Ill tH' r'li' rl ftiut 1, rim .if .1... ..,... .....r. .1 i.t.. . r r ,, .
u.u-1 urviui u:.i:-r tor lamtiy use we nave ever kntntn or h-:rd of. For
washii- terulbine. cleaulm; es, tiivcr. taliii;; Sr,ae spots outtl ciothiliKBCl car cli. etc., v
ittaauoetjaal. Every fsn.ily should Lave it. TU price 1 to low a to I:.,., it within lU-r..a h. i.vuy
body. Chiia:o, May -.'d, lstii, L (; t,?;;
ti 'IS THE t'NLY W'afhii.i: Cou-.p..t:ud sold lu Euik, and strictly for cash, mvion the .uhii' a new
aud valiiablc article ala low tljtire com ell u with tuple rood like Soap.
The followiiit testlmouial from person with whom many In Cairo and vitihlty ureacitsaitte.!. ; iate
coaline in It true position before the public. Jt i a eood thli. andshouM be r;-LcTa::y ttd: '
I have usul couline lu my bouse. It iave labor and -avt ciethc. tLtl I ii,i-.p,-i.sive. I w i.ic! Lot
be without it -Ctntialia. III., Au-tift isth, 1ST9. ui'.S. JAMES Mi FAIL.
I Cl.d coaliiie to be all that Is claimed for il. and ctterfv.iiy KCODiliit-td it-CiLtrvia !"te
Ancust isth, is;... M,,s u;0XL'Ey; '
I have used coaline toctean hisd li.-hts cf ti'tv-, where the dirt !s tardwd, and is usually , ..,:...t
with cor.celitrated lye. Kol.nd coallne o do the wcrkfullya well us ;.utn.h. withe ut it li urit, ;n
etrectf.-Ccntrulia, 111.. A:ii;ut l!th, lsfi. c, HILLS, Foremen J'niu M.p. I ;. j;.
.a ieau:nK ptocer wu Lave it, and can supply
be. at all lime, ubtuinubiu tt
Hciti's of Fiiirilies will Call and (itt a Si.ni'le, Fice for Tiial. at our Stoit.s
j CAIRO, ILL.)
We Pcsiie to call Your attention to Our
WHICH IS NOWCOML; INTO OENEBAL I'SE.
WALTlirS PATENT ESCAPE OK
FOR STEAM CYLINDERS.
NO MORE CYLINDER
I call the attention of proprietors of Steam Engines to the use of this Vulvc, by which
n great saving of fuel is ctl'ected. The Valve being closed on the mlmission of steam und
open when exhausting, the engine is not liable to get out of line, us no water is allowed to
nccumulate in the cylinder the Valve opening or shutting automatically at each stroke.
The cylinder is kept dry when tho engine is not working, ns the Valves are then kept
open by a spiral spring. Tho Valve will pay its price in tho saving of fuel in a very
short time, and will last over 'ten years.
fctTStute and County Rights for Sale. Apply at this Office for Particulars.
of the would i
1'jtcli and Tar from the Hands or Clot
C oaiii.e in my family v.U t.U It all tl ,- JUI u'
iliaier a nil much ciore tcoljol.iical
It rcu.u .
ft color. Itcleaurttie h.i
iaa,N uli.1 I ruven !!.
tie ir t t:t,n:ere In a fiw tlayj. It !- low
Corner Kichth St.
and Washington Avenue.
HEADS IIR0KEX OUT.
1 1 1 1 1 i n'