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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 11,' 1679.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
IYIRT HOHNIXe (Kt)MDAYt XC1!PTD).
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"E. A. Burnett. Cairo. IHliuoi- "
Onlyllornins Daily in Souther Illinois
Largest Circulation of any Daily in
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
The Metropolis Democrat says: l,IIon.
John II. Oberly is very favorably spoken of
by many of the papers of southern Ilhuois
as the next Dcmocartic candidate for gov
ernor. Speaking for ourselves, we say that
no man that we now think of would suit
us better, and we do not believe any man
in the state could make a better race. De
sides this, he would make a governor that
not only tho party, but the state mirht
justly feel proud of. Our voico is for
One day last week it was reported that a
steamer drawing 24 feet 7 inches passed
Qlf.tlv tlirmnrli Tnitu1 1ntt!na A w.l n.rnin If
is reported that tho steamer Ashburne
passed out through thesamo channel with
the largest cargo of cottorrcver shipped
from New Orleans. And now comes Sec
retary of War McCrary, who rends a report
of the Chief United States Engineer, in a
Cabinet meeting, to the effect that there is
not a depth of water maintained in the
jetties to meet the stipulations of Eudu'
contract with the government. Tho exact
depth of the Jetty channel will bo ascer
tained when Capt. Eads is paid off in full.
The United States Senate now 6tands i2
Democrats, 33 Republicans and 1 Independ
ent. Of the Democratic Senators, UO are
from the South and 13 from the North. Of
the Republican Benators, 31 are from the
North, and 2 (Bruce and Kellogg,) from
the South. Tho terms of 23 Senators ex
pire in 1SS1. Tho terms of C Democratic
Senators from tho North expire in 18S1.
Of these, 5 will be replaced by Republicans.
They are Thurman of Ohio, Eaton of Con
necticut, Kernan of New York, Randolph
of New Jersey, and "Wallace of Pennsyl
vania, la tho South tho Repub
licans will lose and the Democrats
gain one Senator in place of Bruce of Mis
sissippi. The Senate, then, on the 4th of
March, 1881, will stand: 38 Democrats, 37
Repnblicans and 1 Independent. After
the 4th of March, 1881, there will be 7 Dem
ocrats in the Senate trom tho North, viz :
McPherson of New Jersey, Pendleton of
Ohio, McDonald and Vorhees of Indiana,
Farley of California, and Grover and Slater
of Oregon. From the South there will be
one Republican Senator, Kellogg of Louis
iana. There will thus bo in the United
HUtcs Senate very nearly a Solid North of
one party aud a Solid South of the other
RADICAL RASCALITY IN SOUTHERN
However much tho Republicans may
crow over increased majorities in New
York and Pennsylvania, they can only give
a horrible croak of disappointment when
they note how one by ono their claws are
made to relinquish their voracious grasp
( upon the public crib in other parts of the
country, and particularly here.
Pope county has, ever since tho close of
tho war, been tho Republican's Gibralter in
this congressional district. Throwing the
blood-stained rag to the broeze, and de
nouncing twenty-five millions of our fellow
citizens as arch traitors and rebels at heart,
the Republicans of that county (rained
complete control of all county affairs, in
their minutest dotal!. The party managers
there, as their political brothers at Wash
ington and elsewhere, formed a ring for
purposes dishonorable and selfish, of course.
This ring, composed of the sheriff, the com
missioner and county officers generally,
i .1 I , U bm ah ! n4 .li . .1. I e tnmiiriif itfl
CODUITUU Willi UIVUIUU oiltD,tu luauguinku
a system of robbery, luch as has only been
equalled by the operations of their fellow
thieves in nil parts ot our land. Tho sheriff,
in order to hide his dark transactions, neg-
lected to make tho reports required of him
by law; and wheu ho did mako them, tho
Republican commissioners meekly accepted
them, and thus allowed him to pocket hun
dreds of dollars every year more than was
due him under the law. They gave away
hundreds for printing, the contract price of
which was thirty or forty dollars; and
when tho county funds fell short, they in
creased tho per cent, of taxation. They
issued county orders, and, contrary to law,
the officials speculated in them, and
brought them down to lorry cents
on the dollar. Moneys appropriated for
internal improvements were squandered.
This bhamehil practice, persisted in fur
years, brought the Republican officials to
oppulence and tho county to beggary. Tho
only paper in the county, the Herald, was
a faithful organ of tho ring deceiving the
people us to the dark deeds of its masters
and looking down on all who had the im
pudence to complain or dared to mention
Under tho party rule public education
was neglected and commerce received no
encouragement whatever. There are no
railroads, no telegraph wires, poor wagon
roads and worse bridges. In short, the
Pope county of a year ago was a disgrace
to Illinois a miserable place -inhabited
chiefly by mere party tools and ruled over by
a band of conscicnciouslcss scallawags who
showed, unmistakably, what Republican
ism is to the core.
But a change has come over the wretchul
little county. A few Democrats or "rebels ( i i"
who arc compelled to reside there, could
bear it no longer, and resolved that the
true inwardness of Republicanism should
be exposed. About a year ago the 'Tope
County Democrat" was established, with
that sterling Democrat, Mr. Plr.l. V. Field,
as editor. From that time until the pres
ent day tho ''Democrat" has labored inces
seutly to teach tho truth. It published the
law, the records and the reports, and by
comparing the one with the other, laid
bare the shameful mal-practices of its ene
mies in office. Unshrinkingly it bcre
the hatred and persecution of thosu
power and their
aud stood aKmp, the advocate of honesty,
the expounder of state and moral law the
denouncer of public defaulters'. Assisted
by the "Tom Halliday law," which clearly
defined the compensation county ollteeis
were to receive, it has succeeded inlirininj;
tUo yWtoo to nooovmt. Tins uUeiliV hus
been sued for hundreds of dollars wrong
fully withheld from tho county; new com
missioners have been elected; the
financial affairs of the county
have been re-adjusted and are now
economically conducted. New county or
ders have been issued and the merchants ol'
ijolconda have advertised through the
Democrat that they would take them at par:
internal improvements have been begun
and the county is now on the high road t
And how was all this accomplished? 1'v
reducing the Republican majority; by
"busting" he Republican ring, i. c. by
allowing the "rebels" and "copperheads" to
make themselves felt. At the last con
gressional election, the "Democrat" caused
the Republican majority to tumble over
one hundred votes, and it has evr r since
steadily tumbled, and with it has steadily
tumbled the retkle-s expenditures; and the
"devil-may-care" officials have also tumbled
out of office.
"Light! more light!" is apparently all
that Republicans there and elsewhere need
to become firm Democrats. Our Republi
can orethren in Pope county have all this
time been benighted and in thc dark ; when,
in our language, which our friend Phil.
Field has adopted, "they ought not so to
ON THE BICLLEUOPHON.
NAIMl.EON 8 CAPTIVITY KTUKY OK A MA
UI.XK DKM1JAXOH UK Til FJ l.MI'EUIAI,
HEAVY SWELL ON (IIIIM'.OAIU).
Detroit Free Prv.
In Fulton county, Ga., there is now liv
ing an old man who enjoys tho distinction
of having guarded the great Napoleon dur
ing his short captivity on the Bellerophon,
previous to his departure for St. Helena.
Mr. Gregg, for that is tho name of the old
man, is now 83 years of age, but ho is still
in the enjoyment of good health, and his
memory seems to be unimpaired. Ia the
course of a conversation with the veteran
some time agoa tew facts were elicited which
will doubtless be of interest to tho
many admirers of tho French emperor.
Gregg, according to his statement, was
ono of the British marines on tho Bellero
phon. After tho Emperor Napoleon, or
(.Jen. Bonaparte, as ho was studiously called
by tho officers of tho vessel, came on board
and surrendered himself to Capt. Maitlund,
claiming tho hospitality ot England, he
was assigned a cabin and ono of tho ma
rines was always on duty at the door. This
post fell to Gregg's lot a number of times,
ud ho soon began to'foel a friendly inter
est in tho illustrious prisoner.
"How did Uonaparto look and net?" I
"He was tho grandest looking man I ever
yaw," replied Gregg. "Ho Lad a splendid
head, dark-brown hair and a face like mar
ble. His eyes were a light blue, and when
in high spirits his smilo was Iho sweetest
"He was cheerful at all times, was Let"
"Oil, yes; sometimes ho would speak to
mo ana to trie common suuors as picasanuy
as you please. He would utter a few words
ot English, and then nsK it what ho said
was correct, and when wo would point out
Ins mistakes as well as wo could, ho would
laugh liko n boy; and then ho wonld turn
tho tables by picking Haws in our French.
Oh, ho was a rare one, sir."
''Always in good humor, then ?"
'Well,' no, sir. Sometimes lie was very
blue, and then again he would get mad.
and, Lord, sir, how he would 6wear."
"Swear ! The great apoleon swear 1"
lYes. sir, that he did. Ho would swear
by tho hour at anybody or anything that
crossed Ins path.''
"now did ho pass his timer' ".inquired.
"He read some, and talked with the
officers a good deal, and then ho was very
fond of pacing tho deck. Sometimes he
would stmt himself up in his cabin all day,
but generally ho was walking about, notic
ing everything. Nothing seemed to escape
him, and he was in the main, very willing
to talk to anybody that came along. Some
times he was unassuming, and then again,
considering his position us a prisoner," and
an mar, u uni iooi; as u no was a nttlo too
"Did ho over appear at all cowed."
"Cowed! Not a bit ot it! Why, sir, lie
walked the deck as though he owned the
vessel and everybody on it. He would get
blue ar.d mad, as I said before, but ho al
ways carried himself grandly, and every
body, from the captain dntvn, showed him'
the greatest possible respect. In fact, we
all took a liking to him, and that's tho
truth about it."
"What was Napoleon's height ns near as
you could guess?"
"Well," rep. led Gregg, mel;tat;ve:y,
"they tell mo that he was a little man, but
I did not think so when I saw him. It was
because I was a raw youth, I suppose, and
the sight of the greatest man in the world's
histoiy dazzled me. Bat, then, his manner
was always so dignified and impressive that
we never thought of his small statue."
"What was the opinion of those on the
Bellerophon in regard to the unperor's
"Why, sir, we all thought that lie would
be received as England's guest, and by
some provision in the treaty lie allowed a
pension, on condition of not again taking
up arms. We had no idea of anything else,
and, sir, our men shed tears of humiliation
when they learned that Bonaparte was not
to be permitted to land on EnglMi soil
they did, sir, and our offcers, too, were a
irreat deal rutlled and they i'eft that the
British government was doing something
that was m: an, petty, r.nd malicious."
Wk shall never ceaso to endorse the
good qualities of Dr. 1!'. ill's Cough Syrup:
for without its good effect our paper would
have been short of reading matter this
week; we had a shocking cough. --(Weekly
FOUR BRILLIANT WOMEN.
THE WIVES OF UEXXKTT, USSELLY, BAY
MONO AND DANA,
Four distinguished editors ot the great
tv York dailv tjewgimyu-rs liuv'! enjoyed
it worm-Wide celeority. l niee, .r imes o .i
don Bennett, of the Herald, Horace Greeley,
of the Tribune, and Henry J. Raymond, of
the Times, became founders of the journals
that are to-day monuments of their indus
try an I intellectual ability. Of the.fourth.
Charles A. Dana, it may bo said that he is
the founder of the Sun, for the Sun, as a
journal of pith and power, as it is to-day,
must certainly b rcganed as his cre
ation. It would be interesting to
know how much of the inspiration
of active life they g.ither from tiieir wives,
who were, or are, women of more than
average intelligence and culture. Who
ever see the present James Gordon Bennett,
that remember his mother, must perceive
the great likeness existing between the two.
A tail, finely formed woman of command
ing presence, with the same hue of com
plcxtiou and hair and remarkable eyes that
are a distinguished feature in her son.
"Watch eyes" they are called, because of a
perceptible white ring surrounding the
pupil. Long ago some of the brightest let
ters that appeared in the New York Herald,
over the signature of B. C. H., the
initials of her name Harriet Crean
Bennett-transposed, written from
abroad by her, were read with
pleasure and avidity. They were clever
letters, betraying the keen wit and ability
of tho writer. Mrs. Greeley was a small
woman, whose sallow complexion and at
tenuated figure betrayed the delicate health
from which she suffered for years. An orig
inal thinker, and one whose- mental stores
could always be relied upon to produce
something of value whenever she could be
prevailed upon to open to her friends the
doors guarding them. To tlio'e who en-'
joyejl a familiar friendship with her, or who
frequented her Saturday night receptions,
nothing need be said to prove the large
mental capacity with which she was en
dowed. One of her peculiarities was
tho penetration of ' Iht gaze. This
made a friend who knew her well
to say, "she just looks at you
and know all ubout it. You might as well
tell her first as last, for you can't keep any
thing from her." As Miss Mary Cheyne,
she was a successful teacher; and, perhaps,
while engaged in that vocation, her habits
of close observation may have been con
tracted in the discharge of her duties to
ward her juvenile charges. Mrs. Raymond,
nee Emelme Weever, resembled Mis, (iree
ley in statue. Small and slight, the first
look at her plain face gave little indication
of tho force and culture which were really
hers. A woman of mind who read exten
sively, she was an accomplished and charm
ing conversationalist, who speedily caused
her listener to forget, or never to think at
all of, her lack of beauty of future. In
the relit ions of wife and motiier, she
was all that was admirable, imd as a
frequent contributor to tho pnges of the
New York Times, the readers ot that paper
had amprt' opportunity to judge ot the
mental capacity which sho possessed in no
ordiuary degree. Mrs. Charles A. Dana,
tho only survivor of those four brilliant
women who were the home inspiration (1f
great American editors, is now in the prime
of life. Of medium height, slender and
graceful, her face a perfect oval, is lit by
tho large, luminous dark ryes peculiar to
the brunette, ot which sho is a charming
type. Intellectual, graceful and beautiful,
she is one of the most pleasant women to
be met with to-day in any society. The
great Talleyrand, it is said, had frequent
cause to feci ashamed of his wife's igno
rance, although he was proud of her beauty,
Surely the men who may be culled tho fathers
of journalism iu America were more fortunate
in their choice of companions and helpers
than was the illustrous French statesman.
Bishop Gilmouh of Cleveland, Ohio, lias
used the Great German Remedy, St. Jacobs
Oil, and endorses it highly, lie writes
about it ns follows: I ntn pleased to say
that tho Use of St. Jocobs Oil has benefited
iny greatly, and I have no hesitation to re
commend it to nil as an excellent curative.
WKIWTEK'S OPINION OF CLAY.
Henry J. ltiijmoi.il'H Diary.
Until Mr. Clay's "acrimonious violence"
drove him into the ranks of tho opposition,
Mr. Tyler conducted affairs with dignity
and ability. But he had not been in offico
a month when Mr. Clay insisted upon an
answer to a question whether Mr. Tyler
intended to run for a second term. And
he pressed it so pertinaciously and with
such violence that Mr. Tyler said one day,
jocularly, "Mr. Clay, I have been so much
.innoyea by this that 1 believe I shail send
for Mr. Southard, President of the Senate,
and resign at once.'' This con
vinced Mr. Clay that Mr. Tyler would stand
again, ami irom unit time lie denounced
him, and drove him into the opposition,
thus blasting all tho fruits of tho Whig vic
tory of lsi'j. Ho would have had the same
difficulty with Gen. Harrison had ho lived.
I spoke of Mr. Clay's pressing for a renomi
nation now and express turpi ise. Mr.
Webster said John (Juincy Adams some
years ago remarked that "Mr. Clay would
be a candidate so long as he should receive
a nomination from a majorHy of the people
in the town of Lexington" ami he be
lieved it would prove true. The mere
pleasure of being talked ot' as a candi
date, ho said, was a positive grati
fication, which became necessary to many
men, and grew stronger with their age.
After all, said he, what will Mr. Clay leave
torthe future ages? His speeches ont dn
nothing of permanent value all re.ating
to temporary topics, and never discussing
fundamental principles. He is not an.in
structed statesman lie knew noting of
the mutters in that paper wc have t nked
about; and for what, said he, will i.e be re
member. (!.' For his brilliant, popular, ef
fective eloquence, I suggested. Ye-, S lid
he, but how much has that availed l.t:ieK
Henry: It is ephemeral, traditional,
iithe value to one. Mr. Ciay, he thoui
hoal always kept the Whig party s
servient to Lis personal ambition, i
Seemed still deposed to do so.
THE PARIS KDITu!!.
i'reai Il'.n KwoodV Map.ii.e
editors take their professional
ties easily. Many of the most conspicuous
ol tuem have always been active politicians,
probably with seats in the chamber, and
with o. her ir.r,s m the tie. rhev pre
their opinions in the signed contributions
which may one day be tie stepping-stones
to high office. As they object to evening
......1. ..- :. ' l.-i . . .
niiv ioi juaiiv icasoiis. u is J.i.ni 10 gel a
suitable man to edit a morning journal, and
accordingly most of the papers of the
French capital appear in the afternoon.
His most intimate friends would inist:u.-t
their senses if they met a London editor in
a ball-room alter midnight; while in Paris
it is the chief part of an editor's; business to
snow himse' t' -ve'-vwlu re m a rert-.'i xw'i.
ty to attend the receptions (.f the milli
ters or opposition leaders, as the case may
be, and to drop in, besides, at the unofficial
reunions where his political friends are in
the habit of rallying. He has probal. iy n
liking for society for its own s..ke. and it is
at once his pleasure and his (buy to feci the
pulse of s.eiety for him.-elf, in place of
trusting, like his English confrere, to the
second-hand repots of intimates uh. ate
mixing in the wor.d at any rate. Then he
iid-d never haw the swise of working at
high pressure. Far iiktu ot'ti n than n-.t he
writes on the domestic subjects which are
a. ways in his mind; and when he has occa
sion to treat some sudden question of for
eign policy, he does s o deliberately, after
:ipe consideration. The minor contents of
his meagre sheet demand comparatively lit
tle supervision, and that little may be con
fided to intelligent subordinates. ' With the
cxjKptinn of the Temps, there ur few Paris
ian pipers that take any great trouble
a''oat their foreign correspondence; and the
s im total of the mechanical labor must, f
c .'.irse, be proportionately.
-'. V. Win i h, of Bloomtield. Oi.t., writ
to the New Nation of the Perfected Butter
Color, of Wells, Richardson it Co., Bui '.,
ir.gton, Yt. "It so fir exceeded anything
1 had ever Us"d that I ordered a second lot.
which gave a rich, natural, summer color
to butter, making marketing h pastime."
; has wonderful power on Bowels. Liver
Kidneys! What: Kidney-Wort.
DMINl-'I !!A I I! S NOTtC i;.
TATV e? U I.i.l.l Kl'M'.M.t.. T'TrKA-nP.
Ti." Ul.di is'lii it. lec. Mii.' been Hi)"il:'.,'l iiilmiii
iMnniir ef the eo,.,. ,, U'.hhiM Kei. liill. tut- of the
I'cmniy t,f Al-::ji'l.-r urn! Mute of 1 1 Iii.nl.
(IrceiiHeil, In !' b.v five Holier that he will uppenr
befiirw the i ii irity 'oart of AlexaM'-r't'ouiitv, lit
tin1 court Ine ', In i itho. lit the I )"e in hi-r nil. on
the third Momliiy in bi'ccmlii'r next, a! which tune
all prixm. leivlnt: c ulnn at'ainsl kc.i1 enule are
i.otiili'd ni a req'ifHt. li in attend fur the puriiosc of
lmvii.i' tl, -niae iiilju-leil. Atl In rfiiiin Indebted tn
said e-a.'e are requested to iiiiilie ininiedliitu pay
ment to the mi eri"L'iied.
I'kWi.', tin- Kirn day ol Novcnititr. A. Ih. 1st1.'.
HiANK K. KENDALL. Ailn.lui-ttiitnr.
ESTATE Or IIANMllA NA"oN, llKeCAHCII.
tlie underli!iie(. Imvliiu hern uiolnted Exec
utor of the 1 tii" L will and teptutneut of niiiiorin
Niifon. lute of the County of Alexander, mid Sluteol
Illinois, dcreiined. hereby ulvon. notice Unit he will
Blipeur beiore the Couuiy Court of Aleimder
County, nt thv Court limine, in CbIm, iu the Decem
ber term, on thn :jri Molality lu December nxt.
Ht which time nil rerioii hitvlnn rlulnm Kcslto't
iiid K-tHtc ure not i tied itinl rcijucntcd to intend fur
the inirpo-n of hnvlni! the miinc. iidjii"tcd. All
liirnonn Indebted to en 111 Kstttto are requested to
limke Immediate piiyineiit to the tilidiTHlned .
Dated thl- A'ntl diiyof December, A 1) , lsril.
KH llAUU mzUEUALI). Executor.
tALE OF VALl'AHI.K CITY LOTS.
Wm. Tweed Parker vx. Kllziibeth Linker, Wm.
Linker. Dyn K. Parker,
Public notice In hereby (riven that the under
(ilitned Muster lu Chimcerv for Alexunder Cuuutv,
in iHirsunnco of a decree of tho Alexunder Couuiy
Circuit Court, entered on the 4th day of Octobjr,
WW, will otter ror mlt! at nubile, auction to the
hlKbCHt bidder on Hattllday, the rah day of Novem
ber, 1HTH, threo lotnlnlliu City of Cairo, Illlnoin,
dc-crlhcd a- followns to wlt; Lots numbered IT
and 1H In Block one. and Lot :iln lllock M, accord
ing to the orlirlnul plat ot mild city. Lot IT l on the
corner of Fourth and Levee streets, and lot 1H in thu
adjoining lot on Leveti street, LulHS loon Tth
rarcct and hi" upon It a iooiI frame dwelling,
Tho aaln will begin at 1 o'clock j, m. allot 39
and will begin at Iota IT and IS at 8 o'clock p, m.
Turmai Ono bitlf each, aud thu ottiur half pay
able In twclvo month- from day of naicj purchaser
giving nota, bearing S percent. Intercut per annum,
aecured by truit mortgagu
JOHN A UKRVE
Ma-trr In Cb-ncery Alexander County, llllnoli.
OKKBN OILBKIIT. (solicitor. 7
Uutcd Cairo, lllluoln. October itird, 1M.
31 1 C O ALINE !
THE ELECTPJC CLEANSE J I. -
HAS NO EQUAL p'Oll (iKNEJlAL HOUSE-CLEAXIX(r
rUKIUSES, FOlt WASHING CLOTHES
YOU THE HATH, ttC, tfcC.
For Cleaning Paint, Varnished Surfaces, Window Glass, Mirrors, Gobi Frairec
Marble, rianos, Sewing Machines.Furniture, Oil Cloths, Silver Ware, Show Cases. Bron '
Cut Glass, (ilobes-, Gas Fixtures; Removes Pitch and Tarfnm the Hands or Ck.tl.irc
readily, i-c, Ac. ' h
FOR t'SE AS A DISINFECTANT "1;
Anything Soiled by OIL or Gli KA .S K, 1 y 1' lies or I,a
cil Markor by Dirt oi'any kiiul. it vill derm
WITHOUT SOAP Oil WATEIi,
T WWRliS Co, 1 INf C- KPAXV-IlmVO Used
c.iiii.i i ! n. u mrertainly -nnerior to anan an a '
withoat injuring Iho tcxturogr chan.Mug
' K'r'-' l,tJ chnj.jicd IimkI- rc'il'.iy.
WILLIAM S. EYEKETT. 1 II C..tt.v .r,v Ave . Chhu.o.
Tn the ViTF!;s ('"Ai.is k CVwWe have Uen usIit In car tally "Cali,,..." an artl. le l!la. , f ,..,. ,
::i t!.,s ..y. and cd it i ne of the im.-t u-eful th'.n-. fur f,n.ily u-e we Lave evr ktown mk-u- c f. I,r
- w.tg. e!er.r.ini: thsd. -lit, r. takinj e;,-,.se sj.ot cut el cVl.h.e ai.d cari.et-. et we , :. U
! r ,i. i ul is, .....,,;!... v. ..l . t i. ....
'" ""' 'uuuiu uhv it. Ji.e
oiuij-. t LK iii-o. .I:iy js;'!.
?tfIS THE ONLY WaMiir.p CniLpo-iiid n
an. ,;i.;,i..,,e ariidc lit o e)'.v K-aru C.a..etiu. With
Tl.e fehowicg t. MimoLlaii from i-cr-ens with
roulilio In i'ii rrni, r.o.Ut 1. r o . ...io i . .
-...,.., ,u .....,. ,.,.. "eiort-1 ne .un;sc. it in
I lave um d ceallr.e In my house. It raven ltl
u, ,,.i..u-.u u v-ci.ira.ia. til., .August ;sin, is;'.i.
I r.i.u cei.iiLe to be ail that a ttulnitd
lit..-.! Ik, I. I
k - 3! I!S. D. OX LEV.
I iiuve astd Cfalite to.:, an Lead iiel.-s cf ,t.:ei.(s, w Lck- tic dirt !- Urfl.i.. (I. and i- nW.h ,,,,.
witbc.nc.iitrate.Uy.. 1 found reapre o do the wc.-k lu::y aa wtii a- u,.h. witluui ii," ii..r... .-
u:ec-s.-i.vr.:ra.:a. bi.. Aapu-t P'th. 1ST".
A'.; U-tiits trHer v. ill 1 i..e it. ai d (i.n f..j j.'y
, tit a'., tia.e. o!-:a!t a! .e at
Heads of F.milie, will Call and iht
8 l I
Add its.- 1-4 OH Cliotcau Avt .mn, St. Louis-.
We IV ire to call Your attention to Our
"PATENT STEAM CYLINDER VALVE'
WHICH IS NOW COMING INTO GENERAL 1E.
VAIri3irS PATENT KSOAP35 oil
NO MORE CYLINDER
I call the attention of proprietors of Steuiii Engines to the use of this Valve, by which
a great Having of fuel is effected. The Valve being closed on the admission of steam and
open when exhausting, tho engine is not liable to get out of line, as no water is allowed to
accumulate in tho cylinder tho VaWo opening or shutting automatically at each stroke.
The cylinder is kept dry when the engine is not working, ns tho Valves are then kept
open by a spiral spring. Tho Valve will poy its price in tho saving of fuel in a very
short time, and will last over ten years.
fciTState and County Rights for Sale. Apply by letter or in person at 1403 Cliotcau
Avenue, St. Louis.
OF THE WORLD !
JO M All U.
Co,,;,., a n:). ft .;.,. ,., fu
itl !0( lllreis
at...- -i a i,
conornlral It ...nu,,.. A .
fa-t c.lor-. It clean, th.; baneJa !t. leave-thes'k'u
J rice )- to low u to bril l; it Hi!).!n the re
at a el m ry
L. (i. CAI.1
a Hulk, htd urb w' for ftrh. l
tLli tLe j.n'.'iii a i f w
ataule irooda 11k.. stn
vl.em mat y in Cairo ai d vicinity r.ie a(.;i;aii.:c!
. 1 are
1 efin-l tlilMf. anil -l.ould be c.-i.-rl!y u-c(:
r and save- r!tL, . , ,,.h,.. j v . ! A
VJ;s J JFs ',1
ant! rLiul .ily recf.n;n.n. !t -C. ntratla. i:;!i.e.
f. 1:1 I.I !-, Porn
i an I'aint Mi p. I C. P. H.
:r .. D..-r luaftw i!ay. Iti..u ,nl,
a Siiini-Ie, Fnc f,,r Tiinl, at our Stoics
ILL s '".'-r Kielitli St.
1 F AT WO
HEADS BROKEN OUT.