Newspaper Page Text
PROPRIETOR OP SPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON,WEU
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor.Twelfth Street and Leiee,
MILL AND COM MISSION.
FLOUB, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptkn Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE Cl STATES.
Ob ani after Monday, Jane 7th, and no til further
nolle tn ferryboat wulmaka trip m follow.:
U4TM utni mm
FMtFoarth tL Xlouri Land's. Kentucky Ld .
1:00 turn. 8:80 i. m. ft. m.
10:00a. . 10). m. U.i.
8:00p.m. S :80 p.m. J p.m.
4 :00 p.m. 4:80 p.tn. 5;O0p. m.
3 p.m. S:Qp.m. Ip.D
2 " ? SI
STOVES AND TINWAKK.
ALL . SORTS, SIZES AND STYLE
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COrPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WOttK DONE TO OHDEB.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
' flEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
(The Largest Variety Stock
IN THE CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
0. O. FATIEIl & CO..
Oor.Nlnotemlhitraetl f!irn Til
OoumtfchlAvvnuaf UlllU, iil.
Q.EORGE H. LEACH, M. D.
PhvBician and Surgeon,
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of eurglcal dl.ea.ttt, and dleeaiee of women
Offlc: NolO Eighth atreet, near Commercial
avenue, Cairo, 111.
II. MAREAN, M. D.
Ilomeopatliic Physician and Surgeon.
Office on Commercial avenue near the corner ot
Eighth atreut, over Tabor brother' Jewelry .tore.
Keeldence Corner Fourteenth afreet and Wh.
The Celebrated Electro-VaDor and Medicated
Bathiwbioh are an ULfalllug cure for Rhenmatiitm
Neuraltcla,Kever-AjBe and mmy other allinenU,
admlnlatered dally daring ofllce hours.
Office hoar., from 8 to 11 a. m.. from 1 to S and
from 7 to 8 p.m.
Q W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
eouitanUj on nana
At Scventy-flve cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trlmmtna"are coarte .havtnir. and make
the beat lammer wood for cooking parpoeeeaa well
W the cbeape.t ever aold tn Cairo. For black
'mltb't oae lD.etttnK tire, they are unequalled
peaveTuor oraere at me Tenth itreet wood vara
rpiLS CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. P. BALLIDAT, Prealdent.
H. L. BALLIDAT, Vice-President.
TH08. W. HALLIDAT, Caehler.
I .TiAT. TllXOE, W. r. BALLIDAT,
liar L. BALLIDAT, B. H. CUVBIMSHAH,
a. v. aruxuaaoa, anruia uu,
Exchange, Coin and United States Bonds
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Depo.lurocelved and a general hanking tniineig
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
TBAIIfl LBATI CAIRO,
Arkanna. and Texaa Erpreca 12 :05 p.m. Dally
AllBIVl AT CAIRO,
Eiprea. 2:M a.m. Dally
Accommodation 2:3u p.m. Dally
Ticket office: No. 55 Ohio Levee.
II. 11. M1LBCKN. Agent.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line ltunning
9 DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connection
TiuiKt Liavi CUntn:
ArrtviDK tn St. Lonl. 9 At, a.m. t Chicago, 8 :! p.m.
ConnaoUng at Odin and EOnghara for Clncln
. atl, Loulivillo, ImUattapolia and polnta Xaat.
11:10 sum. t. Loui and Weatem
Arriving In Ht. Loala 7:05 p. m., and connecting
lurau iiuiui. neei.
4,rtJO pan. Fant KxpreM,
lVJl' Lmlt HiM'tlp' Wm at St. rui,
tv.w p.iu., ruu vuicBgu i ,vj a.m.
4iliO p.m. Clnoinnnti Kinrea..
ATtvIng at Cincinnati 7:no a.m.; I,ouiivllU 7:90
thla train reach the ahovo polnli 113 to 3tJ
uwno iu mivauco ui any otaOX fOUtS,
trThe4:n p. m. einreaa baa PULLMAN
HLKEP1NG CAR Cairo lo Cincinnati, Without
"""i ". vurwunn. atuuiiura iu nt, L0UI. ana
Fast Time EaRt.
PitQQATKTPra thl 11,10 Ri through to Raat.
X aSSCUCIT) em point wltboi ny delay
canted by Sunday intorvenlnu. The Hatnrdar after
noon train from Cairo arrive. In new York Monday
morning at 1u:as. ",Tblrty-aU houreln advauctof
any other ronto, ;
y For throngh ticket and further Information,
apnlv at Illlnota CevUaUtallroad Depot. Cairo.
JAa. JOHN HON, . : 4. IT. j ON B 8,
Oen, Southern Agent Ticket Agent.
A. H. BAN BON, Otin. Pmi, Agent. Unloago.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY
The ladies of Mattoon, Illinoifl, are mak
ing a movo to secure a library and reading
"The possession ot the manuscript of the
first poem which Mr. Whittier ever publish
ed, leads the Portland, Me., Transcript to
recall the young poet's sensation when ho
first saw his production in print. Ho was
working one day with his uncle, repairing
a stone fence, when the postman in passing
tossed him a copy of the journal to which
many weeks lnifore he had sent his poem.
Tremblingly young Whittier opened the
paper, to find the verses at the top of the
first column. He was so delighted and be
wildered that he stood looking at it for a
long time, and is sure he did not read a
word. At length his uncle called him back
to his senses by bidding him keep to
"Deae Stanley used to tell an anecdote
of a visit to Queen Victoria by Carlyle, in
company with other literary men, at her in
vitation. She started as the subject of con
versation with him, the probable future of
the second French empire, a subject on
which Carlyle was greatly at home. Both
were standing when the talk began, and as
be warmed with his subject, tie Queen still
remained on her feet. He deircd greatly
to sit down, being weary, and finally said to
her: "If your Majesty would Lc seated: we
could carry on the discussioi with more
ease." Of course site had never realized his
fatigue, but at once the Queen of England
and probably tor tho first time in her
life as a Queen. took a seat at the invita
tion of a subject."
In private we often hear it remarked
how much illness has improcd a certain
ler3on. No one can have fai.ed to observe
how, in certain cases, prolonged ill-health
has changed a brusque and self-centered
woman into a gentle and sympathizing one,
and has grafted on a careless and overbear
ing man tho virtues of kindliness and con
sideration for others. If this be so, disease
cannot be the unmitigated misfortune that
the healthy are apt to imagine it. If we
consider the whole case, it must be con
fessed that even ill health has its advant
ages. Medical Examiner..
Mias Emily Faithful lias some sensiblo
remarks in the London Echo upon the
"curse of gentility." She says, in her ear
nest, womanly way, that so far as move
ments for women are concerned, until tho
false and contemptible caste ideas, which
have eaten into the very heart of our social
life, are destroyed, all onward progress
must inevitably be regarded, and women,
when torced to work, will encounter diffi
culties from which they might have been
saved, had those who are responsible for
their existence given them an education
which is worthy of the name. For the
most part they have been hitherto subjected
to a process better bescribed as being dip
ped in a thin solution of accomplishments
which will not bear the tost of time, and
which will never place them on tho first
step of the steep ladder which has to be
mounted before they can gain enough
whereby to live. Tho shams of society, the
pretension to seem what ono is not, and the
miserablo desire "to keep up appearances,"
are tho foes they have to combat. Interior.
Tub portrait of Cleopatra which wsb ex
humed at Hadrian's Villa, near Rome, in
1818, has onco more come into prominenco
through tho efforts of a prominent Neapo
litan journalist to induce tho Italian gov
ernment to purchaso it. At ono time a
question arose whether the picture, which
is on slate, was a truo antique or belonged
to tho period of tho Rcnnaissanco. Chem
ists wercr called in and decided that it was
a truo encaustic painting, such as Pliny
tho younger describes, and that its smooth
ness and transparency were duo to tho ap
plication of wax and tiro. In 180-4 tho pic
ture was in Paris, whore it was much dis
cussed and it is now in Italy again, the
property ot Baron do Bennoval at Sorrento.
'1 lie painting is ascribed to Thimomatus, a
pupil of ApoUoii,and tho Neapolitan jour
nalist makes out so good a case in favor of
its antiquity that some of our long-pursed
connoisseurs ought to show their Yankee
enterprise by stopping in ahoad ot foreign
purchasers and bringing Anthony's friend
and her serpont to this country. As Now
York is growing antiquated, that would be
a good placo for it, and, while in tho busi
ness, why not get tha muuimios of
Thothmcs and Rameses, which have recent
ly" been discovered, and bury them under
theObolisk in Central Tark, which con
tains their epitahphs? Tnbuao.
. . It requires , no special genius to bo a
grumbler some ono has said! but show us,
please, the first poron not a grumbler, when
MORNING, SEPTEMBER I,
suffering with face-ache or neuralgia. Mr.
J. J. Kline, East Berlin, Pa., writes in this
wise: Some time ago, Mr. Michael Trostel.
of Paradise Township, Pa., visited my store
and complained of suffering with toothache
and neuralgia in the face. Happening to
have a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil open, I in
duccd bim to rub his face therewith. It
acted so quickly that when he left all pain
had vanished. He took a bottle of the Oil
for his wife who wa- sick a-bed with rheu
matism. Scarcely two weeks had passed,
when my friend and his wife returned, hap
py over the result ot the Oil, as It had cured
them almost instantly.
IIdndbeds of men, women and children
rescued from beds of pain, sickness and
almost death and made strong and hearty
by Parker's Ginger Tonic are the best evi
dences in the world of its sterling worth.
You can find these in every community.
Post. See advertisement.
""Ponr Oil Oyer."
L. P. Follett, Marion, O., states that he
has Used Ecloctric Oil for burns, and lias
fomid n.Miing to equal it in soothing tho
pain 4.nd giving relief. Paul 0. Hchuh, Agt.
My patent adjustable HARROW is be
lieved to be the best, as well as the cheap
est harrow that has ever been offered to the
farmer. I sell a first class standard two
horse harrow that will easily harrow 'JO
acres in a dsy, for ten dollars, all complete.
They can be ordered by letter and shipped
according to directions warranted to give
satisfaction. Or. if a fnrmer wishes to
make it at home and save freight, and give
is just the size and weight he wants, I will
tell the plan with instructions and right
to make one, and send it by mail lor one
dollar. If village mechanics wish to make
it to supply their customers, I will give
them very ravonble terms, and they will
have in addition tho advantHL'o gained by
saving freight. It is very simple and easy
to make. !-end tor circular and price
tlis, 8. Hutchinson, Origgsville, Pike Co.,
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Are you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
t rying with the excruciating piiiu of cutting
teeth? It so, go at once and get a bottle ot
Mrs. Wtnslow s hoothing Syrup. It will
relieve the poor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who has ever used it, who will uot tell you
at once that it will regulate the ImiwcIs,
and five rest to the mother, and relief and
health to the child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly sate to use in all cases, and
pleasant to the Uste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best feraalu
physicians and nurses in tho United States.
Sold everywhere. 25 cents & bottle.
A Significant Fact.
The cheapest medicine in use is Thomas'
Ecleetric Oil. because so very little of it is
required to effect a cure. For croup, diph
thoria, and diseases of the lungs and throat,
whether used for bathing tho chest or
tnroat, lor taking internally or inhaling, it
is a matchless compound. Paul G. Hchuh,
Mrs. Wallace, Bufftdo, N. Y., writes: "I
have used Burdock Blood Bitters for nerv
ous and bilious headaches, and have recom
mended them to my friends; I believe
them superior to any other medicine I have
used, and can recommend them to one re
quiring a cure for biliousness." Price $1.00,
trial size 10 cents. Punl G. Schuh, Agent.
A Liberal Offer.
Wagner fc Co. Michigan Ave. & Jackson
St. Chicago, offer to send Electric Belts,
Bands, etc., for the cure of Nervous Debili
ty and other diseases, free, for examination
and trial before purchasing. These Elec
tric Devices are tho invention of Dr. D. A.
Joy, of the University of Michigan, and are
claimed to bo tho only Electric Devices or
Appliances for tho euro of diseases that
have yet been constructed upon scientific
principles. See their advertisement in this
Biicklen's Arnica Salve.
Tho best salvo in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, tever sores,
otter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salve is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
vorycaseor money refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'Haha
From tho steady, firm and regular beat
of the heart, replacing Interrupted and fee
ble action of that orgnn, demonstrated in
a vitriety of cases, Fellow's Compound
Syrup of HvpophoRphitcs is known to exert
a powerful tonic clb'ct on the muscles of
The stock-yards at K"ith station, on
the Missouri division of thn Northern
rueifio railroad,' have been built under
tho suporluteiidonee of Alfred Myers,
a well tnown stockman, and Is already
receiving Montana hords (or shipment'
east. Mr. Meyers and olhor stockmnn
hove exaniiuod tho Boaver creek coun
try, and say it will furnish good glaz
ing (or thirty thousand head of cattle
each season. All are accordingly well
pleasod with tho locution ot the stock
yards at Keith,
i . a
Mr. George E. O'Hura, the live druggist
of tho town, is always up to the times and
ready to meet the demands of his many
customers. He has just received a supply
of that wonderful remedy that Is astonish
ing tho world by its marvelous cures. Dr.
King'a Now Discovery for consumption,
coughs, colds, asthma, bronchitis,1 hay
tever, phthisic, croup, whooping cough, tick
ling in the throat, loss of voice, hoarseness
or any affection of tho throat and lungs.
This remedy positively cures, as thousands
can testify. If you do not believe it call
at his drug storo and gut a trial bottle freo
of cost or a regular sir.a bottlo for ono dol
lar. As you value your life, givo it a trial
and be convinced, as thousands already
have been (4)
Made His Fortune,
Among the pMSSRiignrs that boarded
tho western-bound train last evening
was Quang Long, Eq.,the washerman
of Sevniith street. Seeing the reportm
he became clamorous for a "personal"
which he wauled inserted in this issue
without any "dam foolne."
"Going far, QuangP" asked the re
porter. "Going home," was tho sententious
"Not to China?"
The reporter looked sit Quang's tick
et and saw it wiw good for San Francis
co and on to the port of Shanghai, iu
the Celestial Empire. The pagan and
reporter sat down to exchange fare
wells. In their conversation Quang
stated that ho had made enough money
in Erie to support him and his family
in affluence the remainder of his life.
Ho had been nearly six years in Amer
ica and had worked most industriously
to attain the competence w ith which ho
was now retiring from business. Sewn
op in the lining of m pants he had
fc'-ViOO in bills of 1100 denouinations.
'l inn sum ho will pay into t he Chinese
Bunk, at California, in which ho has al
ready quite a respectable sum deposit
ed, ana will get a draft for the whole
on a Chinese "money house," as he
terms it. In a little pocket near the
concealed bills ho wears a sharp-pointed
dagger, and behind him he carries
an arsenal of assorted firearms that not
only impede his locomotion but will
make it risky for those who share tho
same car with him.
He says the fortune he has made in
washing shirts will b" its good as mil
lions, ami henceforth he will bo a big
man. a boss among his fellows. In his
satchel he had quite a collection of
spurious nickel, bronze and silvor coins
which had been "shoved" on to him by
unprincipled patrons before he became
civilized to the extent of knowing good
from bail money.
"Going to give these to your children
when yon have them. I suppose?" re
marked the reporter. Quang shook his
head and looked knowing.
"Me going to pans 'em onCliineeman
in San Fangsi.t'to just come over," said
ho. And then tho reporter apologized
for calliu-c Quang a pagan. Erit Jh's-
In 1757 Frederick tho Groat marched
about 100 miles in twenty days; and
ngain, after ltossbach, a little greater
distance in Giteen days, but lost 800
men through exhaustion. In 1760, with
40,000 men and 1.000 wagons, he ac
complished about eighty milos in five
days. The same year tho Austrian
General Lnsc.y, with . 15,000 men,
"knocked off" 180 miles in ten days.
Prince Eugene, of Wurtemberg, to re
lieve Berlin, made a forced march on
the 4th of October, 1760, ot thirty-six
miles iu ono d:ty. This latter does not
approach tho feat of the 6th corps
thirty-five miles in nineteen hours. It
may be remembered by many of tliofij
wno served with tne army or the foto
mao that Itirney's 1st (Rod Diamond)
division of the 3d corps bad won for
thomselves the nicknamo of "Birnoy's
foot cavalry," and this titlo was subse
quently applied to tho 2d corps after
the 3d corps was comblnod with it
In regard to tho 3d corps army of the
Potomao, tho writer feels that it de
serves equal pre-eminence with the 3d
corps of tho French army nndor Na
poleon in the campaign of 1806. Of tho
latter organization, Marshal Davouat
said of this, hr .Icvi campaign, when
tho emperor expressed his admiration
of its achievements and his grief at its
heavy losses, "Siro, the soldiors of tho
3d corps will ever be to you what the
10th legion was to Ciosar." (Alison,
ii.. 4.17, 2.) The activity of tho 3d and
of the combined 2d-3d corps rivaled
that of Oudinot'a grenadiers, in Octo
ber, 1RI, when they actually out
marched cavalry, accomplishing twolvo
leagues a day, and contributed chiefly
to the capture of tho Austrian Archduke
Ferdinand's column, which bad es
caped from Ulra. (Jorvis, 154; Alison,
ii., 351, 1.) In the pursuit of Loo tho
6th corps kept up with tho cavalry on
the 6th so says Colonel Archibald
Hopkins, 37th Massachusetts volun
teers, in his account of (Little) Sailor's
creek, 6lh of April, 1805 and it is
claimed that the 5th corps had likewise,
equaled tho speed of tho horsemen,
prior to tho concentration at Jotors
villo, evening of tho 6th. (Badeau'g
"Grant," Hi., 658, 622-23, etc.) Tho
Infantry, both of tho army of tho Poto
mao and the army of Northern Virgin
ia, justified Lieutenant General Baron
Amhert's magnificent eulogy of the
foot soldiers, whom he styles "tho sin
ews of an army." (Jen. Bocho-Aymon
says that cavalry is to infantry what
poetry is to proso, and, if he meant ex
actly what tlicso words express, it is
not a bad oomparison, inasmuch as the
world might go on without poetry,
whilo it would l)o utterly impossible to
got along without prose. Moreover,
good poetry is very rare, whereas ex
collunl prose is not. Poetry, too, while
all very fine, Is at best no moro to real
lifothan what dessert is to dinnor.- The
m i a
Thoio aro 16,000 oyster mon in Vir
Chinnso in Dourer Sunday-Schools.
The Chinese in Denver are inclinod
to Christianity. Nearly all of them who
Ioin churches are taken in by the Piea
yturiann. It is la the Sunday-school
that John's beaming face is oftenest
goon. That : smllo, . "child-like and
bland," whloh to the American mind is
Inseparable to John Chinaman, com
pletely wins the hearts of the sympa
ihotlo young lady teachers, and they
think Clilnamfln are "Just too sweet for
anything." There Is a good deal of
dissatisfaction among tho young men
who attend a certain Treshyterlan Sunday-school,
whose only misfortune is
that they were not born In China, at
the way the Mongolians have taken
their pfaoos. Tho Chinaman gets the
most attention all the time. Veneer
Merican Propensity for Stealing.
A correspondent of the New York
Tribune, writing from Mexioo, says :
"Washerwomen pawn the clothes of
unsuspecting and trusting Americans
when given them to be washed, and
more than one engineer has had to
visit some emprnn and pay down the
cosh for garmuttts that were already
his, to get them out of pawn. Either
one by one or all in a lump, these gar
ments are gathered into the maw of the
Mexican "uuclo." The statement of
my friend, tho machinist, may be color
ed by a sad experience, but there is
much truth in what he says; it is only
fair toward those of our countrymen
contemplating coming here to give the
actual coloring of the dark side as well
as the bright. In regard to stealing,
this I know, that nothing along the
line of the great "Mexican" railroad
from Vera Crua to thn City of Mexico,
is left outside after dark ; nothing that
tho strength of two men can lift : Even
tho car-couplings are taken inside the
statiou and locked up. This road onco
Introduced air-brakes on their cars, but
the workmen punched holes la the
pipes and stole the tubin jr, no they were
taken off. On the "National" road,
and doubtless on nil others also, they
stole the bolts that fastened the rails to
tbo ties, until thoy were finally riveted
on. One of a gang of workmen under
took to steal the cap of a cartridge of
dynamite, and i he result was that he
and several others wont to their reward.
Instances might be multiplied to show
that the bulk of tho mixed population
of Mexico are thieves and betrg irs. It
is impossible to mention the term steal
ing without finding a victim. Two
evenings ago I was at the house of a
prominent American here, whose wife
that very day hail had a valuable watch
fctolen from her ; they were in consul
tation that same day with the chief of
polico about the possible recovery of
some fut'tiituro stolen from them a few
weeks botore. That afternoon I met a
missionary, well , known hore, who
showod me a watch that had been
stolon from him and which he had only
regained by paying $55 to recover it
from pawn. The wife of a high Amer
ican official in Mexico told me that
sauio evening tint at the first ofliciui
dinner given by her husband she lost
so many spoons and forks- that there
wero hardly any left that evening.
Though thero is no other city of any
size near this; though the streets swarm
with policemen ami the customs offi
cials search or have the rigiitto search
all merchandise arriving and depart
ing through the city gates, property
once lost is rarely recovered. Even in
the event of the identification and the
arrest of the thief, it is so difficult to re
cover stolen goods that they are in the
majority of cases left with the magis
trate.' i ' 1
A Russian Drink.
Koosmos, or "kumyss," the Russian
drink, which has been furnished the
President is made of miik, sugar and
yeast. In Russia mare's milk is used,
but here they take that of a cow. It
ja put up in bodies with patent stop
pers, and so highly effervescent is it,
that the only way to open a bottle with
out losing the greater , quantity of its
contents, Is to turn it head downward
in a pitclier, closo the top of the pitch
er with a cloth, and thon, inserting the
hand, remove the clasp from the cork
as gently, as possible. Its nutritive
value is very great, and it is not now
widely known on account of its ex
pense, as generally sold. After the
sugar and yeast an ounce of sugar
and a piece oi compressed yeast about
the size of a pea to each quart of milk
has boon added, the fluid is allowed
to stand in the bottles uncorked (the
bottles not auite full) until fermentation
has taken place, which will be the case
in eighteen to twenty-four hours under
favorable conditions. The bottles are
then corked and placed in a cool place
for a week or two, when the product is
ready. The fermentation dovelops a
small quantity of alcohol, but tho pe
culiarity of the new milk is that the
casein, iustead of being coagulated in
large lumps, more or less difficult to di
gest, is separated in a very finely di
vided condition, so that it can be
readily assimilated by the weakest
Sheridan had a groat distaste to any
thing like metaphysical discussions,
whereas his son Tom had taken a lilt
ing for thorn. Tom one day tried to
discuss with his father the doctrine of
"Pray, my good father," said he.
"did you over do any thing in a state
of perfect indifference withthout mo
tive, I moan, of some kind or other?"
Sheridan, who saw what was coming
and by no moans relished suoh sub
jects, even from Tom or- any one else,
said: ' ; .it- ?.
"What, total indifferencetotal, en
tire, thorough indifference?"
"Yes total, entire, thorough indif
ference." , "My dear fathor, tell me what It is
you can do with mind! total, entire,
thorough indifference?" '.
"Why, listen to you, Tom," said
This robuff so disconcerted Torn that
he neror forgot it nor diet he ever
again trouble his father with -ny of his
metaphysics. .t i :. ,
A western agricultural paper recom
mends the culture, ot broom corn, which
it predicts .will, at no distant day, en
tirely revolutionize the bread stuff sup
ply of the world. . It declares that by a
newly-invented process a line, and most
delicious flour can b mode from the
seed ; to the xtout of one-half its own
weight, leaving the other hall as a vai
uable food for Hook, i According to its
estimates, three- hundred bushels of
broom swd Is a fair average crop per
aero, beside tho stover. - The N. .
Furmor fears that this Is a cereal story,
largely a work of the Imagination.