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II DARS NO USE II
o C M'oijwdtoris-
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
S1000. Given f ,
If alum or any injurious substances cult 1 found,
in Andrews' Pearl Baking Powder. Is !'
tl vrly PURE. 1 lei iik em l rtd, a ml lest i mon lata
received from such chemists asS. Dana Hays, lSos
ton; M. iK-lftfoiiUittip, of Chicago; and Uustavw
Bode, Milwaukee. Never sold in hulk. .
C. E. ANDREWS A. CO.
45 Micnhjau Av. 237, art & '.Ml K. Water
Kvrirv Cornet In -wurraifti'il si'tis-
faotorr to its wi-iiror in every ur,
fir ttio money will lo refunded I V
tho person from w horn it was Ihhu 1 t.
Thr-nnlvOnnret iironi.ii-.eerl br fir tt.liif I'V" !''
not Inliirl.iii. I" the eni'r, mill re ' ' 'I t-l rs
the niuntoomfDriolilB and I" rt' rt iIiiimm ..rt ut
marift" i;ur Midi. I'e.t.urr-ThI-Ii
Hraltk Prrsrrvlntf. t.ft. S -If-Adl u!liijs. I
Abdonlnul (extra heavy) 8.0. .Vur.li.it.
Health Prwrirlii (flnrj omitll i ..0l. I'fc-sioa
rirule by lending KiIh'I I-mI i-ryhiTf.
CUICACiO COlWIiT CO.. ( Llcuo, III.
TLo laiserj of Fancy Work.
BY X HK1II M.lors nc- Jt M.
I hate the tinmf of (Jcrinim wool, in all its col
or bright ;
Of chairs and Men!, in fiini'v-work, I hate tho
very fiirht ;
Tbe shawl Hurt "Uppers that I've seen, the Ot
toman mill bar.
Sooner than wear a slid h on me, I'd w alk tho
street in rnjJ.
I've hoard of wives too inuMcal, too talkative,
Of ficolilniif or of u ti tiling wives, and those too
fond of riot;
But jet of nil tne errors known, which to (ho
Forever doinn Janey work, I think, exceeds
Tho other day when I came home, no dinner
jpt for me.
I a-ked my wife the reason she anpweied:
" die. two throe;"
I told her 1 was liuntoy, and Mumped upon tho
She never even looked in me, hut murmured;
'"One jrieen more."
Of courvo (die makes uio tuiKiy; she does not
cure for that,
Hut er.im. i t wi.i'e I talk to her; W,itPi
and then a blink,
Seven irrei n und then a purpleiJuM hold your
tonvue, my dear;
Yu really do itiiiioy me hoi, I've made a wrong
And as for cniiveritiiitt, with her eternal
I speak to tier of fifty thiinf. she answers Just
'TIs: "ye. ,,ve-llvf red-, then a blitck-I
quite iifree ith you,
I' VO done this wpii y; 'M vi n. clpbf, nine, (en,
llll oiiilii-c, tin n a lilue."
Oh.' Hie inKiM-y of n wot klny wife, with fancy
win k run w ilil,
And hand ttmt ncvij-dn am-lit el-e, for hus
luind or (or child;
Our cloilien me rent and inlntct HtrinKH, my
(iriii,- I" III di. .pier.
And all l einie my lady wil. hni taken to em
broider. I'll put my i hildienoiil tow lionl-l'll oncro
My wiieV so full of faucywoik, I'm rure hp
won't mi!, me;
E'en vt hili' I write t-lu-still Im ps on, her one,
two, tiller' lllld lour;
J'm pHt all putii'iiee; on uiy word, I'll hot trn
Jure It iiini e.
THE MAMELUKE'S LEAP.
A Story of Modern Etrpt.
Tliero, tire few njnro striking fit v lurid
Kt:aiei in tin; wliole (,f Africa, tlimi";h
therii may lie many hnriil-ionter, than tlie,
panorattifi df (.'itit'o. v lieru iiiieient and
inoilcrii M(i!iiiiiiinoi;ii)iin Ktiupt repr.
M'tilotl si. 1 liy .sic. As a im-iv iictitro,
traveler may erli:tis give his prefer,
t'tictj to tin; towering reilclifl's mid ler
rueed Hlreel.s of Or:m, llio inngniticeiit
crtisemit of white , onsen suniiritinliiirr
lln;e;i'een h!iiitig I, ills ml spnrkliii
waters of Ali(.r, p.y, tie Klraii"?.
llttUt eaglc'H liestoft:..iis1iintin(!pevclie(l
on all hi.en lint one, bv a lmteoiw elKiin
live litlli.lred feet ill deplli. p,t i jts
pk'liiresrjmi miniinj, 1)f tli; UMil
tlm present, of (jimint Kasleni liinbar
mi) und jaunty Western i i li i:tt i m,
v.uifo stands alntie.
ll ttlUst lie ou Mini l,i..i il.,i
Ja e Ktiedive h ciloi Ls tn niaU liis cnpi.
tal it Hictiti edition of l'nris havo had
anything ()Ut asalirnctirj i suit. Mi,N.
Ii'in cilicH are us ciiiisei viitivt! tin their
inliabitaiits, mid do ,t t,.,, kindly to
the bustling, new-fangled notions of tho
wi.'sU TIkj Sliuhra Canletis, indeed
(which foi iii (he I'mk of Cuii'o), ru a
flianiiing foil to lliii hot, dttslv plain all
around; and so, too, is tlm loiVg aveiunj
ofdato ialms exleiiding fi',,,,,"),,, 4j(,
tftlniOKt to the point whero the mighty
creM of the I '3 ramids are t-een loominir
gaiiiNt tlio rich tropical sky on the
dor Of llic t'verl.'iMing d..'ser't. lint ihete
In a garish, oflViiHive !iiiiiriiic.s about
every , ulrevi vt tho new I-.u"' '
Quarter," with its tall while hotels and
bride-cakfl-liko villas, anil Inclosed
gra.n-plots sorely in need of watering;
mid it is ipiito a relief to turn from this
"niado to order" town into tho mane of
dark, narrow. Oriental M reels around
tho base of tho citadel hill, whero ono
may still see what tho great city was jn
tho days when she first received her Ar
abic title of "Al Kahira.''
Hero, indeed, you may tako your fill
of Kafitern associations. You seem to
bo looking up from tho bottom of a
wcdl at tho bright (summer sky, which is
only visible as a littlo ribbon of burning
light far overhead, between tho Hat,
heavy-bnttlenicnted roofs of tho strangt
old houses, .with their blank, ninssivu
walls and deep tunnel-like doorways. -All
around you the (plaint old-world life
of the "Arabian Night s" is in full swing.
Tho gray-bearded barber is chatting to
his Arab customer as ho shaves his
crown. The laden camel, striding 1111
the narrow, rubbish-heaped street, al
most tramples upon a turbaned loafer
who is loo la.v to get out of the way.
Tho "kaliobki" (.seller of cooked meat)
sets out upon I fie narrow board before
him his little squares of smoking mut
ton, each impaled upon its own tiny
spit, Tho bare-limbed water carrier
waddles past under his dripping bug of
skin, eyed enviously by the tattered,
dusty pflerini front Mecca, who is look
ing round in search of a bath house.
The veiled woman glides noiselessly
past in her shroud-like robe, like a risen
corpse, while the gaunt, half-clad, wild
everJ dervish (religions devotee) stalks
throti;'!! the crowd yelling like a mad
man, and tossing his bare arms frantic
ally in the air.
Amid such a scene, one would hardly
be surprised to come upon Khojali Has
san, or Siudbad, the sailor, snugly seat
ed in a shady corner and recounting to
a circle of admiring listeners one of
those interminable stories which delight
ed the Caliph Ilaronii AMaschid. lie
fore you reach the foot of the winding
path'leading upward to the citadel you
will be finite ready to assent to the old
saying that "He who hath not seen Cai
ro hat.li not seen the world."
lint the gem of the whole panorama
is the citadel itself, which stands upon
a steep rocky bluff overlooking the
town. True, the massive walls are fast
crumbling to decay, and a military en
gineer would lie anything but (satisfied
either with the condition of the defenses
or with that of tho guns mounted upon
them, lint the most resolute fault-litid-er
could hardly object to the stalely
white front and tapering minarets of the
great mosipie. or to the wealth of color
ing lavished upon the graceful columns
and fretted cornices and deep, shadowy
archways of its beautiful interim' a lit
monument of the greatness of its found
er, Jlchemet Ali Pasha, the Napoleon of
Egypt, who ruled the country with a
rod of iron in the earlier part of the pres
Iicyoml the lnosfjue, in the outer angle
of the iotucss, and just at the point
whero the rocky face of the hill upon
which it stands falls away info a sheer
precipice, lies a spacious quadrangular
court-yard, paved with broad Hat stones
and encircled by a quiet, shady colon
nade, the back of which is formed by
"" f-,,"',"'r";"','ou ,As von enter
this quadrangle, a gray-haireU Arab,
who seems to haunt it. tells you in a
tone of sombre meaning that it is the
Court of the Mamelukes.
Tho name recalls at once the half-forgotten
details of one of tho grandest
and gloomiest tragedies of modern
times, and, for any one who wishes to
kiiww what Kgypt really is, it is worth
while to look back and see what deeds
were done in this quiet spot on a certain
fine suniiuerevening within the memory
of tneu who are still alive.
The evening sun is just beginning to
redden the bob! ridges of the Mokattam
Hills (which Hank Cairo on the east)
as a troop of horsemen, mounted on su-
perbArah coursers and arrayed in all tin'
barbaric splendor ol hastcrn warriors,
ride gallantly up the winding path lead
ing to the gaits of the citadel. All are
stout and stalwart men, armed to the
teeth, and seemingly quite ready to u.e
their weapons at a moment's notice
against cither friend or foe.
These are the famous Kgypt inn Mam
elukes, Ihe hereditary aristocracy of the
land, who once faced the best soldiers
of Jionaparle himself beneath the shad
ow of the J'yruniids. and from whose
ranks came the renowned Sullans that
formerly ruled all Kgypt from the sea
to the cataracts of the Nile. I't'otnlly
do they tile in through the gloomy old
gateway, rejoicing to think that even
Mehernet Ali l'asha himself, the dread
ed (inventor of Lower Kgypt, thinks it
prudent to stand well with Ihc .Mame
lukes and to bid-tliem to a feast in bis
own citadel at Cairo.
Little do they dream what manner of
fc'tst it is to be. Meheinet Ali is not tl.o
man to let any one stand in his way,
and these haughty chiefs, with their
licree courage ami uueomforlablo no
lions of independence, have long been a
burden to him. If he intends (as he
does) to become absolute master of. all
Kgypt, he or they must go; and be has
already made up bis mind which of thi
two it shall be.
In all their pride ami splendor the
doomed men march gitllanily into the
fatal court-yard, whence they nr.. never
lo return, The gat- shuts nnpcrccivcd
behind them as they enter, while a
crowd of obsequious servants press
around them to aid in dismounting, tie
up their horses and mar-ll "the noble
chiefs" to their appointed places.
In the last glow of sunset (for this
strange banquet-hull bad no roof but the
open sky) the woll-spivm! tables and
colored lamps, the crimson hangings ol
the encircling colonnade, ihe (lark,
handsome fared und rich dresses of th.
Mamelukes, made a goodly show. Iiut
althourrli most of the ftlcsts Keetned in
high good humor willi everything, one
scarred veteran, with a long gray beard
hanging over his brawny chest, looked
ominously grave and gloomy.
"What ails thee, Father Hassan?"
asked a tall, handsome lad beside him.
"Thy face is as dark as Ihe peaks of tho
Mokattam before a storm!"
"1 am but ill at ease, friend Said,"
answered the old warrior. "Last night
I dreamed that a wild hnro ran mist
me, and thou knowest what (hut fore
bodes," Evidently Said diil know, by the sud
den clouding of his bright young face.
"Well said the wise mini, that 1111 en
emv's gifts bring evil," pursued Hassan.
"Mohcwut All rasha loves ua not, and
OAIKO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORMNil, OCTOBER 1, 1883.
here, in his own stronghold, who knows
what ho may doP" '
"Ha! think' st thou that tho Pasha
means treachery P" cried tho young
chief, with a liorco gleam in bis large
black eyes and a slgnilicant clutch ot
his jeweled sword hilt. "If it bo so, let
him beware! for ho who heats tho thick
et for an antelope may chance to rouse
a lion! Uut this is idle 'talk lie dares
"Ho dares not," echoed three or four
of tho others, with a disdainful laugh;
und tho feast began.
. Long and merrily did they revel; but
Justus the mirth was at ils height, a
shrill whistle, sharp und ominous as the
scream of a vulture, pierced tho still
night air. Instantly the, hangings of
the colonnade fell, and from behind the
pillars, with a flash and a roar like the
outburst of a thunderstorm, a deadly
volley of musketry caino crashing
among the revelers.
In a moment all was confusion. The
betrayed Mamelukes sprang to theii
feet and grasped their swords and dag
gers; but what could these avail against
tho merciless bullets that hailed unou
them without ceasing? Down they
went, man on man, and among tho first
that fell was poor old Hassan, whose
gloomy prophecy was but too truly ful
filled. Yet even in this "deadly f peril, the
bravo youngr Said did not lose his pres
ence of mind. At the first alarm ho had
sprung to bis horse and untied it, but
tho outer gate was shut, Tbero wus
only one chance left. As the howling
murderers closed in to finish their work,
Said spurred his horse and darted like
an arrow through tho doorway leading
from tho colonnade to tho rampart that
overhung the precipice.
An exulting yell broke from tl.e eno
mies as they rushed after him, thinking
that now they had him fast, hemmed in
as be was between their leveled weap
ons and the fearful gulf beyond. Iiut
they, littlo knew Said, the Mameluke.
One defiant shout, one headlong bound
forward into the empty air, and horse
and man vanished into tho fathomless
depth of blackness below.
Kven the savage soldier turned away
in horror from the sight of that desper
ate leap, little dreaming that their prey
had escaped them after all. Yes so it
was. The hor.se was killed, but the dar
ing rider escaped with a broken limb to
die long years after in a distant land,
upon a far nobler haltle-lield! --Itavui
A'tr in Our Continent.
The JJress of Women and Men.
One of the signs of advanced civiliza
tion, says the Hoston Juitrnnl of Chem
istry, is'discoinfort in dress; the further
any nation advances in civilization the
more she tortures her subjects, and,
strangely enough, ibis aflictiou falls upon
the si) called upper class. The educated
class, tbe members of the liberal profes
sions, the denizens of the city, the mer
chant and his clerks, suffer more than
the poor laborer from heat if uot from
cold. As between the sexes, there is
little difference in this respect. Civiliza
tion even extends its cruel hand over the
babe in its cradle, and would afflict the
dead if they hail any feelings left.
rscicoce u.ts 111 vcsti-..11 U uie uo.iwrV..
and radiant power of different libers and
different colors; but man in his wisdom
disregards this, and prefers the worst
instead of the best. Woman may ex
pose her brain to the direct rays of the
sun by wearing a small, useless bonnet,
but fashion compels her to carry, a par
asol to compensate for it. On tho other
hand, fashion, not so cruel as she is
paint" I, is equally in favor of large hats
with u. nil brims. Not so with man.
Uii.ad brims art; tabooed, and parasols
are not permissible. With regard to the
neck, man has no choice -a collar he
must wear, and one lining close to tho
neck and reinforced by a cravat or tie.
To woman alone is granted the comfort
of low-necked, ball-low, heart-shaped or
loose-littiiig collars. The body, or trunk,
is no better off. Man must wear a stiff
white shirt, a vest, and a lined and pad
ded coat. Woman need wear but one
(visible) garment, which may be made
as light and thin as is possible without
being transparent. It is even doubtful
whether the lightly drawn corset, that
object nf universal use which is so vio
lently denounced by the opposite sex,
eiuics more discomfort than the numer
ous articles with which man surrounds
himself; for physiologists havo learned
that woman can breathe with tho upper
part of the lungs (thoracic breathing)
and therefore sutlers less from tight
lacing than man. As regards the arm,
matters are pretty evenly balanced, with
the odds in favor of woman, who may
shorten her sleeves as much as she
plea-cs, mid in no case wear more than
one long-sleeved garment whero a man
wears lb roc. Cull's she mav dispense
wiih, but he cannot. Her sfecves may
not be lined; but his must, unless of very
thick material. .
Setting a Pasliion.
The Austrian empress, w bile on a lit
tle country excursion wild her usual ret
inue, stopped at an inn for refresh
ments, lieing healed, she took olf her
bonnet nml hunrr it on the back of a
chair, where a play ful puppy made such
mischief with it before anybody's atten
tion was attracted as to render it unfit
for further wear. Of course every lady
in ihe party offered her own hat in tho
place of the one that was damaged, hut
tho empress took the whim to finish tho
excursion without any other head cov
ering than that supplied by nature. Ile
ing observed in this fashion hy some la
dies of tho stylish world, wlio are eager
to imitate anything that royalty does,
the practice of appearing in public w ith
out hat or bonnet cauio into general
vogue. The morning promenades be
came marked by the presence of numer
ous elegantly arranged heads of hair
devoid of any covering, und tin Sunday
the Halite fashion was followed in church.
To such an extent was this becoming
the rage, says the Vienna TinjihUtU,
that milliners grew alarmed and' clam
ored at court about it, whereupon an ex
planation of the cause of ih(. empress'
hatless excursion wits issued tmm of
ficial sourer, ami published to ,n Rf
rial world. This put an end u, t, tmY
fas) liot), hntniakers were liuppy oneo
more, and fashionablecirclcs were again
When a man kunm to mo for tutvleo I
find out the kind ofudvloo he watil.i
and giv It to him; this satisfy,, bin, thai
ho ami lure two uz Hinatt men ai tmro
U living"--AwA HtlUiiys,
Chill and Fever,
Hlmtnoim Mver Hegti
I at or Minn hntaki tlm
rhillH and carrivi thi
fi ver oat ol tho Mtem.
It euros whD all other
rumudlua fall. -
V t tho ndisf Mid cure
of thin illKl ruHsliii; (lis
cami tide Sliattiouii Liv
er Ki'Kiilutor. .
Tho KonUtor will poKlllvvly euro this U.Tlhlo
dlHcHHii. Wu HHHcrt emphatically what wo know to
CONST 1 1 ATION !
plmiild tint h rewarded im n t rilling ailment. Na
ture ili'inumU the ntniof l ri'Kiilarity of tho boulti,
1 hi refoiii asniirt nuture hy tukliiK Simmons Liver
le uulitlur. ll Is harmletoj, mild and effectual.
One or two tiildeHpooiifiiU will relieve all tho
troiilili'ri incident to a lilUmis slate, such sa Nausea
)izzini'i, lirowslnesH, Diplrueii alter eatiuK, a bit
ter l' J taste in the mouth.
I'erHOim may avoid all attin ks hy occasionally
taklnu' a dose of Simmon Liver Ht'nulutor to. keep
the liver lu healthy action.
Generally arlsitiK frrmi a disordered stomach, can
he corrected by takiun Simmons Liver Hejjulstor.
Simmons J.tvi'r Keculat r eoou eradlcatei this dls
tune from t lie, system, leaving tho sklu clear and
Iree from all Impurities.
Children miITc rlni with colic soon experience ro.
of w hi n Simmons Liver Keuiilalor is ailmmistor-
ed. Adults iiIho derive erctit benefit from this
medicine. It is not unpTcanant ; it is Rarmlest
Hiid ellectlve. rarely veyi talila.
nr , a 1 ) d 10 n kidneys
West of the diseases ol the bladder ordinate from
tlm..,. nl ill., klilnem. Restore the Of t loo of the
liver full- and both the kidneys and bladder will
HT'Tako only the genuine, which always lias on
the wrapper the red Z trade mark and signature ol
I'or sale hy all driiiu'lsls.
Till SUW lUIMEDY.
HOPS J5 MALT
AND BLOOD PURIFIES.
;1 This new Pr:nedy Is compounded
from the brst known curative, such as
Ho'is, Malt Extract, Cascara Sagrada
(Sacred B&rki, Buchu, Dandelion and
3arsnpa;:lla, combined witn an agree
r J rblc Aromatic Elixir.
These Remedies act upon tne iivcr.
They act upon the Kidneys.
They Regulate the Bowels.
Thev Ouiet the Nervous System-
i They Promote Diction.
They rsourisn, secnpmn, invioraio.
They Bive Tone, Health and Energy.
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
lu' are the ORIGINAL and ONLY BIT
S'! TERS containing Malt Extract,
j j AU your lrupHV.t (or thrm, and be sure
I ' that the label has on it the four words
h HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
Mf, iu large red letters.
(T laitc no uiiicr...4
At Wholevile and Retail by all dealers.
itocn ester m Enters E CO.,
ttttelmter, K. T.
,1 Ol I .NSON'S
Indian .Blood Syrup.
ItVKpepslH, Mvcr Ms
J eiiKes. Kevcranil Akiih
Heart IMseiisc, HihiillS
iiesH, .Nervous Debility
1IIK Hl.iiT KkllKHY KNOWN TO MAN I
wtIvu Thousand Hot ties
Sold Since 18)0!
This f'vrup possesses viried properties: It stim
Hi" piyallnc III the saliva, which converts
'lie stiireh und siiKiir of tho food Into glucose. A
rl. t'.i'letii'v in plyaliue causes wind and sonrinu ol
he fond In the stomach. If the mcdlclns .a nan
oiinir dliitely nfier eating, the fermentation ol li d
It act upon the 1 Ivi r,l
It nets upon the Kidneys,
It KfjruliilcH the liowels,
It I'lirlllcH the Mood.
It OiilctM the Nervous SjHtein,
It I'roinotcH niccHllon,
ft Sunt IslirN, Strenntliein and InvlKumtes,
It t ii rrii soil Hie Old liluml ami makes. New.
It Opens the Tores, ol tlm Skin and Inilti
II tKiiitrali.i's the hereditary tnlnt, or poison in
the Mood, wlil h generates .Scrofula. Krvslpeh,
mid nil manner of .Skin Olseasus ami Intornal hu
mors. There lire tin spirlls employed In Its tniiiiufartiire
mid It im he taken by the must delii hIii liaho.or by
the surd and leebie. cure only lieiiin reiiulrrd In at
telili n to dlrei t ons.
Oalva, Henry County, Ills.
I wiissuOerliia from Strk llendm he and IHniil
liess so that I could nut h 1 1 1 tomy hiitiseliold du
ties, and a Klmit trial id Or. Clsrk ilohiison's Indi
an lllood Hyiup ellectiiNllv cured mu,
M Its IIKLKN KLKINH.
Walerman Station, DeKalb Co., Ills,
'Mils Is lorerllfy that l)r Clark .lohtison's Indian
llloud Hvnip hss mri'il mu of J'aln In the Hack. It
Is a valiialilu iiic.dtclnu, MHS Wuol),
Centre Hill, While Co., Ark.
This Is to certify that 1 whs allllrtud with I'slpl
I in luii of the Heart for many years I tried differ
ent doctors, whosn prusrrlplUms letiilud mora to
weaken mo limn they did to strenulhnn, I ai. last
res Ivud lo try Dr. ('hirk ,lolinsoi?s liidiau lllood
Syiup, which proved to bu a positive cure-not on
ly curing tlm Heart Ilhesse, hut also a Hick Head
Hi'h whlil) tniil In nil I roil tiling tne.
MitH MAItY A, NKAL.
I was allli.ti'd with Mver Com plulttt and Dyspep
sla und raited to net relief, although u-liia muill
clues from our In st dorters. 1 c.onimeticeU tlsltiu
Dr. .lohiisun's Indian lllood Nyrnp, and ashort trial
cured mo. T. W. tilHINO, Mollno, III.
Thlsfertliles thnt Dr. (Mark .Tolinsnn'a Indian
lllood (syrup h is elleettially cured tne of Dyspepsia.
Ton nun li i iiiiiiot he said in praise ol' It. .
W. K. Wi.M.MKU, lledford, Mo.
Ainnls wuiited for tho sale of Ihe Indian Blood
Hyrtip ui every town or viIIhko, In which I bavo uo
agent. Particulars nlven ou application
DUUOUIMT8 HELL IT,
UbratoryT7 Wtt8ait.,N.Y. OHf.
ITBM MAIia.j .
Independent in nil
DELIVERED RY CARRIElt. S.' CENTS PER WEEK.
113.00 PER YEAR, 20 TER CENT DISCOUNT IF PAID
YEARLY IN ADVANCE. BY MAIL, $1.00 PER MONTH,
$10.00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
The BULLETIN JOB OFFICE
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PRESSES, JOB PRESSES, CARD PRESSES, NEW
T i" PE, JAPANESE AND OTHER UORDEKS,
FOUR SETS OP DATE FIGURES.
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Books, Ac, &c.
The ONLY Round Hole Perforating Ma
cuine in Southern Illinois.
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