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TIIE DAILY BULtEm
- Office: Bulletin BullJlnjr, Washington Arenas
., . CAIRO, ILLIKOIB.
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Letters and communications Fhonld be addressed
"E. A. Burnett. Cairo. Ullinoie "
Only Morning; Daily in Southern Illinois
Largest Circulation ot any Daily in
OFFICIAL PAPER OP ALEXASDEROUNTY.
E. A. Ilurnett,
pOR ASSESSOR AND TREASURER.
We arc aathorized to announce flcnRue W,
SAxmiNsaa a candidate for clectun to the oflicc
of Assessor and Treasnrer of Alexander Conuty at
the approaching November election.
IF.i .... .n1w,rt in Dnnnnnrn Itint Mll.Ttt W.
P.oiKtu is a candidate, at the ensuing November
election lor tne omce 01 voumy jreasurer.
II.. ... a,.lw. h.aiI a airs,ma ,lt. ...miA nt .T A
1, V AdJ om Uvl w auu Vll uvc luu uniu. mi w . ...
M. Minus as a candidate for County Commissioner
The whole country seems to be reawak
encd to a new and better era. Even tlio
Mobile and Ohio railroad, with much of
her legitimate business locked out from her
by yellow fever quarantines has been pros
pering, right straight along. The increase
in tfie earnings of this road for the
past three weeks of the present month
amount to $120,000, and the decrease
of yllow fevnr in ituw wncuiis ana uiong
the line, with the advent of cooler weather,
is rapidly improving tho business.
If the new publication that has been
scattered broadcast over the country, under
the name of "Public Opinion," is not a Re
publican dodge to influence public opinion,
we confess ourselves incapable of forming
conclusions from significant facts. We
have examined several numbers of Public
Opinion, and find the leaders of the New
York Tribune, Cincinnati Gazette and other
aide Republican sheets, given in full. As
a Democratic antidote to these, the editor
gives little fist paragraphs and five lino
squibs from the Raleigh News, Mobile
Register and other Democratic papers of
like standing. In not a single issue of the
paper has the Democratic party had a fair
deal. As the editor flings out the motto
' Audi alteram partem," lie should live up
to it, and give "the other side."
The New Orleans Times ventures tho
following criticism of the Hop-Bitter Chau-tauqua-lake
rowing niatchfiasco: "Court
ney tells a wonderful story of various at
tempts that were made to bribe him to al
low llanlon to win tho race at Chautauqua
Lake, und of his Spartan-like virtue in re
pelling all advances made to him. In spite
of all that Courtney and his backers can say,
however, tho suspicion lurks in tho public
mind that whatever crookedness there, was
is chargeable to Courtney. He lias made
so many failures that confidence in his in
tegrity is not perfect, by any means. The
truo inwardness of the Chautauqua alTair
will propably come out in a short time. Mr.
Soule, the president of tho Hop Bitters
Company, has refused to pay tho $ 0000
prize over to llanlon, and the chances are
that there will be a lawsuit about it. if
there should be, the public will perhaps
learn more obotif the destruction of Court
ney's lioats than they know at present."
A Ukios Pacific stock car which a fuw
days since passed over ono of tho eastern
lines, is creating considerable talk among
stock men and ruilroad officials who chanced
to see it. Tho car had a water-tank under
It that would hold 20' barrels of water, to
which was attached. a pump that was
operated from the roof of tho car. On the
underside of tho roof wero two or three
leaden pipes that wero little lutsthnn sieves
on tho lower side, and when tho shipper
wLihed to water liu stock, all iio had to do
wtl to 2limb to tho roof of the car and do
A little pumping, which would give the
Mock In the car a complete ihowcr-bath,
The operation could be done as well while
tho train ( was moving as standing still.
Tho car was also partitioned oft in sections,
preventing stock from crowding into ono
end of tho car and piling upon each other.
Tho man who planned these cars , Is
humanitarian; but they'll never como into
general use, until the crowded, parched
and suffering cattlo arc given vocal organs
that will cnablo them to bawl out at
every station at which they stop, the story
of the cruelties and barbarities to which
thev are subjected. The hundred dollars
extra costs will stand as an insurmountable
obstacle against their adoption.
ADVICE FROM THE WRONG SOURCE;
HIT GOOD, NEVERTHELESS.
As a rule the New York Tribune can say
nothing touching tho politics ami domestic
policies of the South to which a Democrat
cun lend assent; but there is much iu tho
following article that is undeniably true,
and worthy of the serious consideration of
the Southern people.
The changes in the labor system of the
South, snys the Tribune, brought about by
emancipation, inflicted a heavy blow upou
the trade of Southern cities. They handle
as much of the leading agricultural staples
as formerly, and, in som cases, more, huty
they do not sell the quantity of goods they
used to. In the days of slavery, the planter
went once or twice a year to the city where
he sent his cotton, and bought shoes and
clothing for his negroes, and implements
and supplies for tlie plantation. Now, the
negroes buy tor themselves at little cross
mad stores, winch have sprung up all over
the country, and the planter does a good
deal ol trading in the county town, because
he cannot afford to go to thetcity. Thus
the mercantile business of the cities has
been greatly curtailed. Some recompense
lias come in additions to their wholesale
trade from the country stores, and in the
retail trade of the negroes on the neighbor
ing plantations, but the problem of future
development is hard to solve.
A great ilea! of toolish advice is bestowed
on,thesc communities by short-sighted per
sons, the burden ot which is that they
should start manufactories. There is at
present little demand for inc reased manu
facturing facilities in the United States,
and that little the North can speedily sup
ply. It would be toily for Southern towns
to attempt a feeble competition with the
great Northern factories. Capital, skilled
ami orgauized labor, and competent man
agers arc alike wanting, and if these could
be obtained, it would take years to get
possession of profitable markets, by crowd
ing out th" nowerful interests already in
possession of the Held. It is ono thing to
make cloths, shoes, carriages, tools, and
farm implements, und another to find sale
for them at remunerative prices. The only
substantial hope of these stand-still South
ern towns seems to be in the gradual im
provement of the rural population, and
especially of the colored portion of it.
Treat the negro fairly, and encourage him,
instead of working as a lield-hand for ten
dollars a month and a ration of bacon and
corn meal, to become an independent
farmer, owning the land he tills, and he
will contribute largely to the prosperity of
the towns. He will buy two suits of clothes
where ho now buys one; he will want a
house instead of a cabin; more furniture,
and better furniture; a carpet, per
haps, and a sewing machine; improved
agricultural tools; a good harness for his
mulej in place of the combination of old
ropes, straps, ana tow strings ho now ffses.
and a vehicle to ride to church in. All
these things will bo supplied by the towns,
and they will flourish then just as Northern
towns do which are sustained by a thickly
Betllcd country, inhabited by independent
farmers. The old system ol inhabited
plantations and hired labor belongs to the
past, and is a relic of the days of slavery.
hat tho South needs is to change it, as
fast as possible, for the Northern system of
small farms, worked by their owners.
It may take a long time, even under tho
most favorable circumstances, to develop
ony largo share of the black population
into thrifty, prosperous land-owners, but
tho change is absolutely essential to the
welfare and progress of the Southern States,
and legislation and public sentiment should
unite to help it along.
OUR NEW YOKK LETTER.
MU.llEKCUKHON TUK Hif.MP- UM1.WAY IN
VKHT1HATIO.N8 AM) I'ltOliAllUC ltKsn,.LS -OHOANIZINO
A NATIONAL MK.IIil Y OKAOIII-Cn.Tl'KK--T1LDKN
AND TIIKOHIo kI.KC
From our regular enrrevpandrnt.
Nkw Youk, October 211. 18T0.
Mr. lleecher litis again brought the great
scandal to tho foot lights, and a full head
of gas has been turned on. The Plymouth
pastor cherishes Intenso animosity against
all who took sides against him at tho timo
of his memorable trial. When ouc of them
is nominated for any office by tho Uepubli.
cansot Brooklyn., Mr. Beecher opposes him
tocth and nail. As tho Republicans are In
the minority In that city, this opposition
dtx i no great harm to the subject of It, but
it keep up tho bitterness of tho old fond
and the fragrance of tho venerable scandal.
Tho Brooklyn Republicans have nominated
Franklin Woodruff for mayor. Tlii getle
man was a friend of Moulton, the ''ujutiial
friend," and w as a witness in tho scandal
case, giving testimony that backed up
Moaltnn. Plymouth church goes U1 Bee
cher in antagonism to Woodruff. Lawyer
Sherman tho lusty and lcathcr-lar.gcd de
fender of Beecher, who is a member of that
church, has written a letter to Mayor How
ell, the Democratic candidato forrceleetion
promising him tho hearty support of tho
faithful. Mayor Howell needs no nssitance
from that quarter, as his election is a fore
gone conclusion. Mr. Beecher and Ins
friends are advocating the scratching of
Woodruff, while hej denounce those Repub
licans who propose to scratch Cornell.
The committee of the Now York assem
bly which has been investigating the rail
road abuses charged against tho corpora
tions chartered by that State, seem to be
getting at sonic facts not altogether credits
able to the system under w hich railway
transportation is there at times conducted.
Tho whole of this investigation, as well as
others which have lately been made, and the
spirit, also, of the discussion of the subject
by tho public press, tend more than ever to
promote the ideas of those who would
look to congress for some sort of action in
the premises, on the ground oi its power over
iuter-State commerce. As is known, the
plan of arbitration to be efficient by supple
mentary enactments, has been recommended
by prominent men identified with railroad
interests, . The English system of publicity
and authoritative arbitration in all cases of
appeals and disputes have so far solved all
difficulties in that country and seems to be
steadily creating conviction of its practica
bility in the United States, in order to save
our v;rt and complicated railroad interests
from confusion and conflict. In this view
of the case, tho New York investigation
which is certainly searching and by no
means partial to the railroads is lfkely to
have important ami valuable results, unless
it should lead temporarily to hasty and dis
cordant local legislation. This may easily
be avoided if the report of the committee
should furnish the substantial data from
new and equitable regulations to prescr'lx?
specifically the modes and methods whereby
not merely to check but correct abuses of
nil sorts, and especially that class of abuses
growing out of invidious, or at least im
proper discriminations in freight rates in
favor of or against particular individuals and
About thirty gentlenicn who are person
ally interested in agricultural business in
this country met this morning to- discuss
the proposition of forming a national agri
cultural society. Among those present
were Col. Piollett, of Pennsylvania, who
took tho chair; ex-Gov. Hyde, of Connecti
cut; Ezra Whitman, of Maryland; D. W.'
Wilson, of New Jersey; A. W. IVmntuu,
of Brooklyn; Kob't J. Dodge, president of
the farmers' club; N. S. Bailey, of the
United State hind bureau, London,
England and F. S. Gold, secretary of the
New York State board of agriculture. The
meeting was organized by the election of
lion. Victor Piollett, of Pennsylvania, as
president; Dr. A. L. Heath, of New York;
and Gov. Hyde of Connecticut, vice-presidents;
Ezra Whitman, of Maryland, and
D. W. Wilson, of New Jersey, as secretaries.
A committee was appointed to make prepa
rations for a meeting in New York for the
purpose of organizing a national agricul
tural society at such time and place as they
mny deem expedient. The meeting ad
journed to meet on tho assembling of .the
international dairy association in this city
This new national agricultural Society,
now in process of organization, will adept,
it is said, many of tlie features of the
Royal agricultural societies of England.
It does not propose to supplant any of the
existing grangers and local societies, but
to co-operate with them. It is proposed,
among other things, that the society hall
establish a bureau in New York to cor.fcr
with the commissioners of immigration, and
so help to open currents of immigration in
those districts whwe immigrants are most
needed. It is doubtful, however, whether
such a bureau would accomplish much
good. Nearly all the immigrants who
arrive on our shores have settled their
points of destination before they leave their
native land. State agents and the agents
of steamship lines abroad furnished some
with the information they require, while
others, and these tho greater part, go to join
their friends and countrymen already
settled in the country.
A leading Democratic politician, who
professes not to like to kc his name in
print, said in a decided manner in the St.
James Hotel this morning that Samuel J,
Tilden was by no means depressed by tho
result of tho recant election in Ohio. "Mr.
Tilden" said this ardent Democrat didn't
care a whelherOhio went Republican or
n". Ho feared both Ewing and Thurnmn
as Presidential nspiriintH. Tho Cincinnati
Enquirer and that crowd did all they could
to defeat Tilden and then they sent to Til
den for money. Ho sent word back that
they had dono their best to defeat him be
fore tho conveniion met and they could do
their worst afterwards. Ho asked no
favors. I saw Tilden last and ho is confl
tb'iit thut they will win. He says Kelly
cannot get over 15,000 votes in tlvi whole
State and that Robinson will have a fair
minority over both Cornell and Kelly.
The jury In tho Union county (New
"erscy; court awaidiid Hurshon Scott
f V0U damages nguirmt the Pennsylvania
WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1879.
$lijroad)co. cott was struck by a loco
ttJOtlyo fn Rahw7 and severely injured.
Tho railroad company was accused of gross
negligence in running tho train at two fast
a rate of speed and failing to give signals.
My Wife Suffered with . prolapsus
uteri, fluor albus, complicated with other
female troubles. . Her life was miserable.
Rev. Guy 8. Frazey, of tho Methodist
Church, advised mo to try Giles' Liniment
Iodide Ammonia, he telling me of the
wonders it bad performed on his wife, who
was a martyr to such troubles, and is now
well. I 'obtained the Liniment, and my
wife is cured. Charles R. Junes, editor
Observer, Charlotte, N. C. . Wnto to Dr.
Giles, 120 West Broadway, N. Y., who will
euro without , charge. Giles's Pills cures
Gont. Sold by all crrujrgists. Trial bottles
23 cents. Barclay Bros., Agents.
What it ixies. Kidney -Wort, moves the
bowels to regularity, cleanses the blod,
heals intlamation and radically cures kid
ney disease, gravel, piles, bilious headache,
and pains which are caused by disordered
Liver and Kidneys. The worst cases of
piles are soon cured by this medicine.
jotice ok final settlement.
The ubUersliitiud. admiulrtriitor of catule ol'
William" 11. Milford.. decaw-il, here
by gives nut'.i'e "to all whom
it may concern that be lias (lied In the Alexander
county court his tintil report as ni' h ndtninl-trator,
and that he will apply to enld ifiurt, at the Novem
ber term thereof, lyiii, and muko final eitlemeut,
and ask for bis dlKhnn-e as.ueh administrator.
W. J. MILKOUI), Administrator.
gALE OF YALUAHLE CITY LOTS.
William Tweed Paiker. vs. M.irv Linker, William
Linker. DyasT. Parker, etnls."
Public notice is hereby given ttant the under
signed Master In Cbaucerv for Alexander f'oiintv.
In pursuance of a decree of the Alexander County
Circuit Court, entered on tuo4th duv of (Mob t.
IS'H, will offer for sale at public auction to the
highest bidder on Sattirduv, the lMh day or Novem
ber, three lots in the City of Cairo. UUiioi.
deeri bed as follows; to-wit: Lots numbered IT
and 18 In lilock one. and Lot :t In Block SI. accord
ing to the original plat ol raid city. Lot 1'. Is on the
corner of Fourth and Levee s'.reets. id lot IK ! the
adjoining lot on Levee street. Lot SH 's on 7th
street and 1ms upon it a good frame dwelling.
The f ale will liegjn al 1 o'clock p. in. at lot :'i
and will begin at Tots 17 and IS at -J o'clock ): m.
Terms: Une-half cash, and the oilier half pay
able iu twelve months from (lav of s:.le; purchaser
giving note, bearing S y.ercci.t. 'interest per annum,
secured by trust mortgage
JOHN A. REEVE.
Masti-r In Chi:i'-erv Ab-xander County, Illinois.
.i;i:kn & t.n. heist, solicitors.
Dated Cairo. Illinois, Uctoberiird. 1st!1.
County l onrt ot Alcxcudi-r tlmntv. in the Mate of
Illinois, rendered in the March u-rm, A. D. 1S7H, I.
Eii.ah.-t'a Corcoran, administratrix of the estate of
John Corcoran, deceased, will sell at public ve n
due, on the Hth day of Ntm-mbcr. A. D.. ISTH.
upon the premises to be sold, aud hereafter named,
at 2 o'clock yt in. of said day. subject to the wid
o'i doner Interest therein,' for the psymrnt of the
debts of said estate of John Corcoran, deceased,
the following described pnertv, to-wit:
Lot numbered fifteen l5i, in block numbered
fifteen ti:i. of the CHy of Cairo, situate In the
County of Alexander and State of LPilois.
Terms of sale are, one half of the
purchase price cash in haul upon
approval of sale and the delivery of
deed. The other half upon a credit of six months
from the day of sale. The deferred rayment to be
evidence by the purchaser's note, draw mg -ix per
cent interest pel annum, secured tiy deed of trust
on the premise, sold.
Admln!stra'rl of the estate of Jobu Corcoran.
Dated. Cairo. Ill , Oct. 14tb. l"'.!i.
JXECLTOl'. S SALE.
F, E. Hay, Executor of Estate 1
of D. (i. liny, deceased. ' Petition to sell land
s ."to pay debts.
Elizabeth Hay. eta!. ?
Ily virtue of a decree of the county court of White
comity. Illinois, rendered in the' above entitled
cause, at the December term. Is',',, of said co:,rt; 1
shall proceed ut the door ( I' the court house, in
Cairo, Illinois, on
THURSDAY, OCTOliER TH. Kit.
Between the hours of lOo'elock a. m. and . o'clock
p. m., of said day, to otter for sale at public auc
tion, to th- highest and best bidder, the following
described real estate, situated in the cltv of Cairo.
Alexander cotintv and state of Illinois' to satisfy
said decree: Lot No. T. Illock No. g7. First Addi
tion to the cltv of Cairo.
Triixs ok Sale: The suld lot will be sold on a
credit of six and twelve months, equal payments.
The purchaser will be required to give uotJ-s -with
approved personal security together with a mort
gage on the iirenilMes to secure the purchase moot-v.
A valuable and desirable two-tory business
hoiiic and residence Is situated on this lot, front
liigou Commercial aud corner of Twenty eigl th
The sale will take place at 1 o'clock p m.
F. E. MAY, Executor.
I). HA Y, Deceased.
JNO.M. CltEtl S. Attorney.
sj'OTIIE VOTEHS OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
To place tlie question of voting for or against the
additional county tax, nt the ensuing eieetinu, as
plainly and fairly before the voters and taxpayer- of
the co'uiity as possible, the CouiWy Hoard desire to
make publication of the billowing
First. The law in relation to submitting the
question of addition;;! county tax. Is contained in
section gV. chapter :',(. Revised Statutes, His.. 1; I.
page ans, to which your attention is directed.
secoud. The or ier ol the (.'aunty Hoard passed
lit its last (September) ' session submitting said
question reads as follows:
"Whereas. The County Hoard deems it neees.arv
to nisess und levy luxes, the aggregate ofwliicii
ball cxc I'd the rate of T.lc on the Jim valuation
of tin; property within the county, uud
Whereas. Said Hoard has ascertained and does
hereby find out that the rate of such additional tax
required Is !Vi cents on the 100 valuation loreacli
or the years KM, Iwmi and Ihsi .
Therefore It Is ordered, that the question of as.
sesslugaiid levying said additional tuxol .Vj cents on
the 5 mi valuation ofpropirrty wllbln the county, sub
ject "to taxation fffrilicycarlSTH. I smo und 1, be sub
mitted toa vote of the people of said county, atthe
next election tor county onVcrs after the dale hereof,
uud that tl " County clerk. Iu his election notice for
said election, give notice of sncli submission in
milliner and form as provided In section g7. chapter
:!4. Revised Statutes of 1 STL of the Statu of Illinois.
It Is luitlier ordered by the Hoard. Hint the pur
pose for w hich said additional tax will bo required,
l the establishment, construction und improvement
of a I'lihl ir Road, above ordinary' high wuler, com
mencing nt the city limits of thu City of Cairo, ami
running thence by' the most desirable and econom
ical route to a point at or near thu Junction ol what
Is known as the (ioose Island and Cairo and Jones
bliro roads, and thence up and along said roads re
spectively, through the county, and for the general
Itnproveriient of all Public. Roads and ISrldgc
throughout thu county, with the object of connect
ing ly good roads the county teat w lib all parts of
the county during all portions of the year."
Third. Inasmuch as the tax would bo an Addi
tional county tax, It would have to bo extended the
same as thu regular county tax upon all thu prop
erly within the wholu county. For tho year K't,
thu following statement will show the amount that
would be. paid by Ihe property In the whole county,
with ilia portion payable on properly within the
cllvol Cairo, and thu portion payable on property
In the county outside of the city ' Cairo.
The equalized valuation of the property
In the wholu county subject tn taxation
for the year Kit Is $l,KI5,2t;:j
Divided as to city and country as fol
lows: Property within tho Cltv of Cairo $I,3M,4M
Property In county outside of thu City of .
Tot ill an above., i, Hi,i3
Fifty cents "additional tax" on thut valua
tion would yluld a total tax of n,!0 31
Ol'whlch the property within tho City of
Cairo would pay i , 0,757 SJW
(lleliig r1 cents on the Side on Jl.ilM,
4M, amount ol taxable property Iu
city as abovu)
And the property In tho County, outsldii
the City of Cairo, would pay $J,4'H1 06
(UettiR M) cents on tho W on$ tfM.810,
amount tnxahln properly In county
outside City of Cairo.)
Fur tho years 1HSO nd lsHl. the exnrt llgtires can
not, of course, be given until thu assessment fit
ihoss years nro nmde, but there would probably bo
but llttie cnangn from the present year.
Verv respectfully, HAMt'JU'L J. HUMM,
County Clerk Alcxamlejitntv, Illinois.
CO A LINE J ii
Tit AD K MAJUi,
-TIIE ELECTMC CLEANSER.
HAS NO EQUAL FOR GENERAL IIOUSE.CLEANlJ
' - FOR TIIE
lsir f 'lonnlrtrf T. tut V .... V 1
.v.. ........uj, uum, yiuuiMicu ounnccs, vuntmw tiloss, Mirrors, Gold FraiJ
.Marble, 1'ianos, hewing Machines, Furniture,
cut uubs, wooes, uas Fixtures; Removes
rcadny, vVc, &c.
rIR I'L'l. I Ll i Ttrf'tVTlltfim
Any thiii- Soiled bv OH, or
oil Marks, or by Dirt
WITHOUT SOAP OK WATE11
To VFNri:nv rt.A?iv r-ovix v- 1 1, .. .... . i
, , m . uu,w
Cl,i 111 fur tt Ir lar...r,lnlu ...i
" "' ""up as a
.-or.. - wi.uoiu ...jnrinj: toe texture or changing
,l a"u ""'J "ores una chapped hands readily.
TilTvllV UrTriU f'nurtrn P,v l I 1
' -v. c uavc men acmg in our family "Coaline." an article mw;;fai tur
In this city, aud find It one of tho most useful thing, fur family nse we have ever known or heard of. F
..su.uk. siruuniDff. c.eanmg glass, nlver. tkluS grease spots out of clothing and carpets, etc . ,c tfc.
It nasno equal. Every family should have It. The price Is (0 low as to bring It within 'the reach ol cv.
body.-Chicago, May d, 1HT9. (. t..u
fE'-IS THE ONLY Washing Conipocsd sold in Hulk, and .trie for tsb, gtvitg the public a i,
and valuable article at a low figure competing w ith staple goods like Soap.
The follow iue testimonials from persons with whom many In Cairo and vicinity are acq,:,', t,d l'
coaline in its true position before the public. It Is a good thing, and should be generally used:
I have us. d coaline in my house. It saves labor and saves clothes, and Is inexpensive. J w ,.
be without It -Centralis, 111., August lsth. 1ST9. MRS. JAMES M P UL
...u-...uUv v . ,s wniHico. lor it, ar.a ctcerrully recommend It -Centralis Illir.o
August lsth, DC... . MRS. D. OXLEY. r
I have used coaline toclean Iiead-llghta of engines, where tbedlrt Is hardi md, ltd is ufIls'.)v t,,., '
with concentrated lye. I found coaline o do the work full) as well w ola.h. wltbc.it its' i-Jurlo
euecis.-centraita, hi., Aiignut K'tii, IK'i.
All leading grocers will have It, aud can K
be, at all time, obtainable at
G en era
Heads of Families will Call and (.'tt
Address 1-103 Clioteau Avenue, Ht. Louis.
. We Desire to call
"PATENT STEAM CYLINDER VALVE3
WHICH IS NOW COMING INTO GENERAL 1E.
WALTE1 l?S PATENT ESCAPE OR
NO MORE CYLINDER
I call the attention of proprietors of Steam Engines to the use of this Valve, by which
a great saving of fuel is effected. The Valve being closed on the admission of steam and
open when exhausting, the engine is not liable to get out of line, as no water is allowed to
accumulate in the cylinder tho Valve opening or shutting automatically at each stroke.
The cylinder is kept dry when the engine is not working, as tho Valves are then kept
open by a spiral spring. Tho Vulva will pay its prico in tho saving of fuel In a very
short time, and will last over ten years. '
liTStato and County Rights for Sale. Apply by letter or in person at 1403 Chotcnii
Avenue, St. Louis.
OF THE W0RL1
CO A LI
RATH, AC, AC. '
i . i ...
Oil Cloths, Silver Ware, Shew discs l!roi
Pitch and Tar from the IIoikIs or Clotl
I vm tni.,x-.. .
1 JU 15b DleiNFLLTtD.
G HIS ASK, by Flien ox-1
of any Kind, it will elca
. . ... ...
ijtc JQ my itnii.y r.d Cnti it : ihu .M .i uiVtr.
cieauser and much more economical. It remove c!
fast colors it ch-uns the bauds and Icaws the si.
H. EVERETT. Ill Cotta-,: Orovo Ave . ( hluigo.
c. U1LI.S, Foreman Paint Sl.ep. I c. K. R. fl
ply their cu.'cn:c,s In a few days. It . riw .,.,;.
1 A gen t s.
a Smnide, Free for Trial, nt our Stores
Corner Eighth St.
and Washington Avenue.
A O ll Hi
Your attention to Our
HEADS RR0KEN OUT.
.Vl4le-Js'ttr si H