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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLET
CAIRO, ILL., WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER, IV, 1881.
TEST YODR BAKING- POOTER T0-DAY1
Placa a can top down on a but lo until heated, thea
rtmott Uiaoovarand mall. A diuniM will not if r
uua to Uetwrt tint prwuuu of ammonia.
DOES SOT CONTAIN AMMONIA.
ITS HKiLTIiriUtSS IURNEVER SUM l asTIOKKD.
In million hornet fur a quarter of a century It bu
Mood the rgnumrV reliable te.t,
THE TESTJFJHE OVEN.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.,
Er. Price's Special FJaToring Extracts,
n. .1 ran. Ml, ami d.lUlM. u. aalara 1 1. nr aaaa a, aa
Dr. Price's Lupulin Yesst Gems
For tight, Healthy Itread. The net Dry H,u
Yeait In tha World.
FOR SALE BY CROCERS.
CHICAGO. - ST. LOUI..
0. W. HENDERSON,
No. 191 Commercial Ave.,
Sole Ajjeut foi the Celebrate'.
eJaocarrlci tuelargett and beat .elected ttckol
ver bronchi tithe cltr. Price, ranirire from the
loirn lor chtap dove up to tbe clueei-t flgurea
ON the FINEST and BEST.
Bolldere' HArdwa-e, and aenmntate ao tment o
Tinware, Uraiiltew.te, Karthunware and a g-nere
line of IIou.c Kurol.blD.' (iood., J.ampe, KUture.
etc. t all aiidexaniln bWore pu'Cliae.na;.
Corner Uib and Commercial An-uuu, Cairo, HI.
Telephone No. IK.
NOTICE to the PUBLIC
Dr. S. L. GESXER,
one of the moat eminent end aneeenalul Kurnpean
ocallet and opt cian, will fully etp aiu ibe ad
vanum , disadvantage! and ahu-e. nf our evea,
tbe cauie of much Tallin eye-uht and how
to take care of them by the appropriate nee ol
Brilliant and Crystalfzed Specclss,
For faihi'rit.frmtlon ee Or. (JESNEtt M The
Btilidar Huuc, where you can rone ult him free of
cbtrge. Tub btet reference m Vt bf aMlty wl I
beeivn. , ,
tSfl.adlei doair'nf to huve tbo'revea examined
at their own reeld, n a- can l ave the, -amc dune,
by leaving order, at The llalllilay lloliae,
Goldstine & Kosemvater
136 to 138 Oom'l Ave.
have a full and comp ete Hue of
Llm-ii Ootids, Dusters, Notions, F.tc.
A heavy tock ol Body BrUMO't, Taper
trie, aud Ingrain
A full stork of Oil o'.Li, all ilfi and prices.
All Unnda i Rot torn TrlooMl
Grand Central Store.
CXaAIUO. - lliLl
J-f ID. INOE,
Manufacturor andDoalor In
lib Street, potwoon Com'l Ave, mid Levee,
CHOKE BOItlNO A (SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OS AMUN'TION.
rnmin " '-" " --
The World's Fair und
The Crescent City in Gala Attire,
Turns Out to Meet and Wel
come Its Many Thou
Tho ProoesslonThe Steamboat
Excursion Reviewing Fifteen
Miles of Shipping Land
ing at the Park.
Interesting Opinio? Ceremonies in Masio
Hall Addresses of Welcome
to Foreigner and
Tbe Buildings Received From the Director
General and Turned Over to
President of the
Arthur'. Dedicatory Addrei. From the
Executive Mansion Formally
Opened The Machinery
New Orleans, La., December 1C
Tbe day for opening the World's Indus
trial aud Cotton Centennial Exposition
dawned clear aud pleasant. Nothing was
left undone to make the opening cere
monies brilliant and imposing. Never
bifoie have the streets of the city been
so crowded with people. Every incom
ing triin Is loaded with visitors, aud the
bustle and turmoil as they hurry off lu
search of accommodations reminds one
the scenes during the Centennial at Phila
delphia. Already the hotels are full, aud preat
ditllculty Is experienced iu obtaining
jiood quarters. The city presents a gala
appearance. The buildings along the
principal streets are profusely decorated.
r'lags, banners and buntings of all colors
and decorative deslgu have been taste
fully arranged along the house fronts,
while at many of tbe more prominent
street corners triumphal arches have been
Canal street, the grand boulevard of
of tbe ClOHCi-nt City, prcm-nted a spec
tacle never equaled even during carnival
festivities. From tbe river front away
toward the lake, the eye met nothing but
one vast scene of changing colors. The
stores are decorated so gorgeously that
one could with ditllculty seethe 'build
ings. Flai's of all nations are hung from
broad galleries, and streamers are sus
pended from roofs to the ground. Even
the wide "Neutral Grounds" showed bits
Long before the hour fixed for tho
foruiation of the Exposition procession,
the crowds began to collect on the broad
banquettes aud on the neutral space in
the middle of tbe street. Soou the thor
oughfare from Kaiupart street to the river
was so densely packed with people that
thousands despaired of getting a glimpso
of the procession and took the various
lines of cars for the Exposition 1'ark.
shortly after ten o'clock the procession
composed of ollkers of the Exposition
Commissioner of Foreign countries the
United States Government and the sev
eral States, and distinguished visitors and
citizens, formed and began the march to
the levee, where was mooted the magnifi
cent steamer Fred. A. Blank draped In all
the colors of the rainbow.
The procession marched aboard the
Blanks, which swung out into the stream
and headed for the lower limits of tho
corporation, so as to traverse the cutiro
length of the city iu the trip up stream,
giving those aboard a view of the entire
shipping, moored along the fifteen miles
of river front.
lteachlng the lower cud of the city the
Blanks turned and sped up stream, her
course along the route being the signal
for salutes from war ships, ocean vessels
and the screaming of steam-whistles of
the steamboats. Every vessel was taste
fully decorated with flans, nud their crews
ou deck and in the rigging, cheered us
the Blanks passed.
Tbe boat lauded at the Exposition
wharf at noon, and tho party proceeded
to Music Hall, In the main building, where
tho opening exercises were to bo held.
When the procession reached the build
ing the 11, U00 scats .In the hall were al
most filled by persons who had started
for the park before tho procession moved,
while thousands congregated lu groups
around tho vast nudlturlum.
When tho Exposition olllcers aud Com
missioners had taken places on tho plat
form, tho orchestra struck up tho "Presi
dent's March." A reception to Governor
8. 1). McEuery followed, aud the orches
tralplayed National airs.
Kov. T. Do Witt Talniage, of tho Brook
lyn Taberuuclo, offered prayer, at tho
conclusion of which Governor McEuery
began the opening address.
Tho Governor referred to tho magnitude
of tho Exposition, and tho bcnetlt It
would confer ou tho whole country, es
pecially tho South, to whom International
expositions hud hitherto been unknown,
and expressed tho belief that tho Inter
course between people from different
sections of tho country would bring tho
States closer together, socially and politi
cally, than they had boon for a third of a
xno Kxposltion poem of Mrs. Mary
Ashley Townsund, "Xarlft," was then
read, at tho conclusion of which Mayor
J. V. Gulllotte, welcomed tho visitors to
the Cresent City, promising them courto
ous aud fair treatment by tho citizens.
Dlroctor-Uenoral Mujor K. A. Burko
then presented the Exposition building to
President Kd. Itlchardson in a brief ad
dress. Colonel Hlchurdson, In turu, pre
sented the building to President Arthur
by telegraph. A telegraphic response was
received and read from the President,
officially announcing too opening of the
Tha machluory bcfan to move slowly,
Governor McEnery then received the
Commissioners and distinguished visitors,
and amid a burst of National airs from the
orchestra the proceedings came to a close,
The Ceremonies at the Executive man
sion. Executive Mansion, Washington, D.
C, December 1C Tho telegraph lnstru
mentwlth which President Arthur will
open the New Orleans Exposition was
placed In tho East room of tho Executive
Mansion yesterday, The wire was tested
this morning und found to bo in fairly
good condition, but tho recent storms
caused it to work a little bard.
Morrell Marean, tho local manager ot
tho Western Union Telegraph Company,
is In charge of tho wire.
At twelve o'clock the members of the
diplomatic corps, Congressional com
mittees and Invited guests began to ar
rive, Tho Marino Band Is in attendance,
and will enliven the ceremonies with Nu
Tbe United States Senate la represented
by Senators Logan, Dolph, Cameron (of
Pennsylvania), Cameron (of Wisconsin),
Harrison, Miller (of California), Riddle
berger, Pendleton, Butler, Vest Jones
(of Florida), Slater aud Walker,
Tho committee on the part of the Houso
consists of one member from each State.
At 12:30 p. m. the east room was fairly
crowded with distinguished guests, and
ornamented by an Immense picture of the
New Orleans Exposition Buildings and
Grounds, painted on cottou and sur
mounted by a floral frame. Tbe orna
ment was the gilt of the Exposition olll
cers. Following is a full text of Arthur's ad
dress, foruiully opening the Exposition : .
"In the name of the people of this Be
public, I congratulate the citizens of tho
Southwest iu their advancing prosperity
as manifested by the great International
Exposition now about to open. The in
terest of the Nation iu that section of
our Commonwealth has found expression
iu many ways, notably in appropriations
for the Improvement of the Mississippi,
and by a National loan to promote the
Situated as it Is at the gateway of
trade, between the United States and
Central and South America, it will at
tract the attention of the people of neigh
boring nations of the American system,
and they will learn the Importance of
availing themselves of our products, as
we will of theirs, thus, not only good
feeling, but profitable Intercourse be
tween tho United States and the States of
Central and South America will be pro
moted. The people also of our country, thus
brought closer together, will find in this
exposition of competitive Industries mo
tives for strengthening the bonds of
The railroads, telegraph lines and sub
marine caoies nave drawn mucn nearer
together the nations of the earth, and an
assembly like this, of representatives of
the different nations is promotive of good
will and peace, while it advances the
material welfare of all.
The United States extend to those from
foreign countries who visit us on this oc
caslou a cordial welcome.
Aud now, at the Executive Mansion In
vtastimgton, in me presence ol the as
sembled representatives of the friendly
nations of the w orld, of the President of
the Senate, of the Speaker of the House
of Bepresentatives, of the Chief-Justice
and Associate Justices of tho Supreme
Court, of a committee from each
House of Congress, and of members
mv Cabinet, I again, In their name, con
gratulate the promoters of the Exhibi
tion upon the auspicious Inauguration
of the enterprise which promises such
far-reaching results. With my best
wishes for the fulfillment of all its great
purposes, I now declare the
Exposition d us trial
One of the Letters Upon Which General
Sherman Baaed His Charge.
Washington, D. C, December 16.
General Sherman has in his possession u
letter signed by Alexander II. Stephens,
Vice-President of the late Confederacy,
addressed to Hon. II. V. Johnson, of
Georgia, dated Crawfordsvllle, Ga., April
8th, 1804. General Sherman slates that
it was loaned him by Dr. II. C. Bobbins,
of Creston, 111., who obtained it on John
sou's premises In Georgia in 18U1, while
burgeon of the 101st Illinois Infantry.
Stephens' letter is in reply to ouo In
which Johnson remonstrated with him
for his supposed autipathy to Davis.
Stephens denies such feeling, but says
that in criticizing the act of suspending
the habeas corpus, he has beeu actuated
by general principles. lie goes ou to
say that his feelings toward Davis are
"more akin to suspicion aud jealousy
than animosity, or hate. "I have re
garded him," he says, "as a man of good
Intentions, but weak aud vacillating, I
am now beginning to doubt his good In
tentions. My reasons are these j Since
his first elevation to power
ho has changed many former
States' rights principles, as la
tho caso of conscription. His whole
policy tho organization and discipline of
tho army Is perfectly consistent with the
hypothesis tliat ho Is aiming at absolute
power. Not a word has come from him
showing disapproval of military usurpa
tion in tho orders for martial law by
Bragg und VanDorn. It Is
well known that tho subject of a Dicta
torship has been mooted, talked ot and
discussed, in prlvato aud iu the public
journals, and thut tho most earnest ad
vocates of such a course liavo been tho
editors near him editors of journals
recognized as organs of tho Administra
tion. These are bad signs,
should put the country on Its guard."
Stephens goes on to say thut his Indig
nation Is for tho policy, not for the man.
Again ho speaks of Davis' weakness
and Imbecility, and says ho has no moro
feeling of resentment toward him fortheso
defects than ho bus toward his poor, old
blind, deaf dog. Uo says not oue-tenth
of tho people approve tho acts of the ad
ministration. A Mayor's Appointment.,
Nbw York, December 16, The Mayor
yesterday afternoon sent In to tho Board
of Aldermen the' following nominations!
For Commissioner of Publlo Works, Fits
John Porter for Corporation Counsel,
Morgan J. O'Brien. Tho former nom
ination was laid on tho table, and the
Wants 9100,000 Damages.
Chicago, III., December 10. Fred H.
Winston has commenced a libel suit to
recover $100,000 damages against tho
la'AT'Oim Publishing Company, for
printing an artlclo la HuntUy'a Issue ooo
printing an artlclo lu Hundy' issut
THE DEVIL'S OWN,
Diabolical Attempt of a Worthless
Scamp to Murder Ilia
After Living; in Idleness Off the Earnings
Wrung from a Wa sh Tub, He Grows
Cunning Scheme For Committing the
Murder Frustrated By Providence
The Villain in Custody.
ScninA, N. Y., December 10. George
Jones, a worthless young man of this
place, has been living for a long time on
the earnings of his mother. One day last
week she told him she would not furnish
him with money any longer. He cursed
hor, and threatened her life. She went to
a neighbor's ou an errand, and when she
returned in half an hour, her son had
gone. She had a washing of clothes in
the kitchen all ready to bo run through
tho wringer. Mrs. Jones was
about to begin wringing, when a knock at
the door called her away. A neighbor's
child bad called to borrow a piece ot soap.
While Mrs. Jones was getting the soap,
the child noticed a twine fastened to the
handle of tho wringer and extending up
over a beam directly above the wringer.
From one side of tho beam a double
barreled shot-gun pointed down at tho
machine. ' The child asked what the
string and gun were for. Mrs. Jones
was not aware "ol their presence,
and called In a man, who took down tho
gun. Both barrels were loaded aud tho
hammers were at full cock. The twine
was so fastened that the movementof the
wringer handle an inch either way would
have discharged the gun and shot the
person moving it.' Mrs. Jones suspected
that her son had arranged tho gun
for the purpose of killing her, but said
nothing. Her son returned at noon, aud
exclaiming, "Are you aliveyet?" kuocked
her down and beat and kicked her as she
lay struggling on the floor. Her cries
summoned passers-by, and tbe would-be
murderer fled. He was subsequently ar
rested and held to answer the chargo of
attempting to murder his mother.
Murderer ot His Children Fays the
Penalty of His Crime.
Cincinnati, O., December 1C John
B. Hoffman, the murderer of his two sons,
puld-the penalty of his horrible crime at
eleven minutes past ten o'clock this
morning. He asked for his breakfast at
eight o'clock, of which he partook in a
busluess-liko way and apparently en
joyed. He was then closeted with tbe
priest alone. Sheriff Hawkins arrived at
tho jail a few minutes after nine o'clock.
A Deputy Sheriff arrived at the same
time with a rope, which he proceeded to
adjust to the gallows beam. Two hun
dred and fifty persons were present, and
more constantly arriving.
At 10:07 the procession came out and
ascended the steps of the gallows, Hoff
man kept saying :
"Oh my God." Oh my God. Isn't
He was given a chair as ho became too
weak to stand. He kept moaning all the
time. The priest consoled him and ho
became more calm. The priest made a
6hort prayer. Just before stepping on
the trap he said :
"Now I'm satisfied, you can take my
After prayer he was led on the trap,
supported by two deputies. His feet
were placed lu position by one deputy,
while tho other supported him. Just be
fore the noose went over his head he
lu broken English, hardly understood.
At 10:11 tho Sheriff pulled the lever.
Hoffman dropped five or six feet. At
10:24 he was pronounced dead. Tho
body was cut down at 10:27. An exam
ination showed the neck broken,
Heard All Over Manhattan, Long Island,
and in New Jersey.
New Youk, December 1C A most ter
rific explosion shook Manhattan Island at
11:30 last night. Tho dull detonation
was plainly heard In all parts of tho city
and suburbs, while tho tall bulldlugs lu
the lower portion of the city trembled.
People ou tho streets stood still or looked
up aud down and Into the heavens as If
in search of tho cause of the sound and
then asked their nearest neighbors:
"Did you hear that? What was It?"
Tho report was distinctly heard ou Long
Island and In New Jersey, but tho pre
cise direction whenco tho sounds cumo
was a mere conjecture on all sides.
This morning it was learned that tho
powder factory of Von Leugerke & Dot
mold, ou tho Hackcnsack Meadows,
about three miles from Union Hill, had
exploded. As no ono Is employed at
tho place at night except tho watch
man, it Is probable that no ouo was in
jured. Ban Into a Slide of Books.
PocGiiKEEi'snt, N. Y., December lfl.
The Atlantic Express bound south on
tbe West Shoro Boud crashed Into a
slide of rocks half a mile north of
Highlands, opposlto this city, at five
o'clock this morning. Tho train was
composed, of an engine, baggage-car,
smoking-car, two day coaches, and four
sleepers. One of tho sleepers, two day
coaches, tho baggago and smoking cars,
were burned. Fireman James Gorman
suffered a fracture of the right leg.
Two passengers In tho smoking-car
wore badly Injured and taken to Kings
ton. All the rest, escaped with slight
bruises. Both tracks were obstructed
and trains delayed.
SHOT 11KB 11IVAL.
A Jealous Maryland Girl's Awful Deed
Bai.timokk, Md,, December 10, Phil
llpe Ivorrey, a young girl residing In
northeast Maryland shot and Instantly
killed Madeline Davis, a rival, yesterday
afternoon at tho residence of tho mur
deress. It appears that Miss Ivorrey
somo time ago fell In love with a young
(armor and recently the fanner mot Miss
Davis, and.becomlug infatuated, out oC
of her rival, and finally did so by shoot,
lng her with a heavy revolver, which she
placed against her rival's head, sending a
bullet through her brain.
A Bonaparte Assaulted.
Newport, It. I., December 16. Mrs.
W. Keith Armlstead, a sister of Mrs..
Colouel Bonaparte, was assaulted last
night at uiuo o'clock by an unknown man.
Mrs. Armlstead escaped from tho man
and ran back to the house, where she ar
rived in an excited condition. Sho says
her assailant seized her by tho neck and
attempted to choko hor. Her screams
caused blm to flee. Sho describes tho
man so fully that ho will probably be
Fell In the Fire While Making- Her
Nameoki, III., December 16. Yester
day Miss Sarah Brapcn, residing near
here, was severely burned In a log fire at
her house. While engaged In her toilet
she fell fainting Into the fireplace, and
when discovered by her brother was
w rithing on the fiery coals. Her suffer
ing was Intense. She was seriously
burned on the shoulders, neck aud head,
aud her recovery is doubtful.
Drowned In a Ditch.
Clarksyille, Mo., December 16.
Yesterday morning the body of Bettlo
Wllburu, an old colored woman of this
city, ninety-four years of age, was found
iu a ditch in a field about two miles from
town, into which sho had fallen last Wed
nesday, while on her way to seo her
daughter. Squire Jamison held an In
quest yesterday afternoon eliciting tho
facts as above recited.
' A Close CalL
Jefit.rson City, Mo., December 16
Postal Clerk McAdow, in the mull car of
the west-bound Missouri Pacific express,
had a rather close call yesterday. As tho
train was coming to the depot ho jumped
from tho car to the platform, which was
covered with ice. His feet slipped, and
but for bis beiug able to retain hold of
the Iron rail of the car ho would have
gone under tho wheels. As it was, bo
was dragged nearly fifty feet betore the
train came to a stop.
A Notorious Thief Quietly Escapes
' From the Chicago Police.
Chicago, III., December 16. Law
rence Beattle, a notorious thief and ex
convict, and upon whose testimony tho
police expected to mako good their
charges against Michael Coleman of the
murder of Police Officer Mahoney here in
1881, escaped from his cell In tho Central
Police Station Sunday nllit, and the
fact was not disclosed till last niglit.
Coleman Is under arrest at East St.
Two Minnesota Girl. Armed to Kill a
Bkainard, Minn., December 1C Last
night tho two May girls who recently
prosecuted Jack Burncs for assault,
dressed In men's attire and sallied out on
the street In search of Humes, armed
with revolvers and accompanied by their
aged father and brother-l-law, all armed.
They found Burncs, who retreated Into
an alley aud called for the police. Tho
girls then opened flro. Emma, tho victim
of tho alleged assault, led off with a
couple of shots, followed by her sister,
who, according to their testimony, was
drugged, so as to be unable to assist Em
ma. Eight shots were fired, but Burncs
was not hit. Tho whole party was ar
rested, and Mrs. May balled them out at
$5,000 each. This Is a case In which there
have been two trials, tho jury disagree
ing, and a third trial Is set for January,
A week ago Emma went to tho Opera
house for the purpose of taking a seat
near Burucs, but her courage failed her,
and she left tho theater.
Bough Sea Voyages.
New Youk, December 10. Officers of
Incoming trans-Atlantic steamers report
this as tho roughest passage ever met.
From December 2d until the 10th all ves
sels encountered heavy storms and hurri
canes. Ou the Newfoundland banks a
tremendous sea and heavy fog are re
ported. A tmtnbcr of regular steamers
The J. I. Case Plow Company's Failure.
Kactne, Wis., December 10. The In
ventory In tho J. I. Caso Plow Com
pany failure was completed yesterday.
Tho assets will bo $440,000, and tho
liabilities are $740,000. Of tho latter sum
$7,600 is due to tho workmen. Tho list
of creditors will probably bo filed to-
Not Unusually Overdue.
New York, December 1C Tho agents
of steamship lines In New York denied
this morning that any vessels are un
usually overdue. At this time of tho year
regular time Is not expected if tho weather
be us heavy as now reported.
Henry Levy & Company, Importers of
fancy goods, Now York, made an assign
ment. Liabilities, $300,000.
A meeting was held at the Chicago Live
Stock Exchange to protest agaiust tho
railroad rates on dressed hogs,
Two eases of yellow fever were found
on a British barkeutlno which arrlvodat
Gulvestou harbor from Havana.
Passengers agents met In Chicago and
arranged special holiday rates on roads
to that city, St. Louis aud Kansas City.
Because his wlfo refused to live with
him, Samuel Eascll, of Greenville, Tex.,
shot his little girl, fatally, and then killed
Father McGee's congregation at Fall
Ulver Mass., locked the doors agaiust
him and demanded the appolntmout of
The Edgar Thompson Steel Works, at
Braddock, Pa., will shut down for an In
definite period, throwing 1,600 men oat
Tho Massachusetts Independents, or
'mugwumps," as tho grand old party
orgaus call them, decided to continue
It Is now said that Senator Bayard
wishes to become tho Secretary of the
Treasury, and that Mr. Cleveland will
tender him that portfolio.
Pittsburgh Iron manufacturers say that
tho Amalgamated Association wou must
submit to a reduction In wages next year
or the works will shut down.
Ou account of tho cutting down of
wages by the abolition of extra hours tho
Telegraphers' Independent Brotherhood
K f :
Thia powder never vsrtci. A marvel of purity,
itrenctu noil wtiKlctoiiifoeai. ore economical
than ordinary kind, and .annnt be .old in corn
put tlun with tbe multlmdo of low teat, short
welnht, alum o- rborphate pewriVra. Sold only
in can.. KOYAL BAKING i'oWDFR CO., .
100 Wa'lSt ect. New York. '
American dlroctfeod 8'ndont Limps, Dickie
pin eif. A 1 (i auger ot accidonta removed. Tha
capacity of the un re.ervnlr I. one-third more than
any other lamp. Tin Be lamp, haw been thorough
ly tulen ami bavu tilven universal aattnla'tion.
No ono can aff inl to do without one, aa I have pat '
tbe price di.wn to t-l.U'i, within tbe rtach of all.
, DANIEL IIARTMAN,
Crookftrv Store, ,
USnud ItO Commercial Ave., - CAIRO, ILL
L. E. FALCONER,
W. G. Cary.
CUI UUU9, j(.
Met lie Cases.
always on band.
Hoarse ia readi
ness when called
No. 12 Cth St., Cairo, 111
LOUIS 0. HERBERT,
(Successcr to Cluia- T. Newland and
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter
Commercial Ave , bet. Tenth and Ele
ven tli Ms.,
Drlvo Well Korea and Lift Pnmpi fUrol.h.d and
put up, AkuuI foi tho Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP''
he beat pump evor invented. New Ga Flittret
urrlaheit to order. O.d Mxturei repaired and
.r Jobbing promptly attended to 819-tf
FLOUR, GRAIN AND UAlf
Egyptian Flouring Mills
qin-bwsf TtHh Prlee Palil for Wbat
TT1 X T) f"r worklnn neople Send 10 rente ,
II I'o taxe, aud we we will auy
' " fre a r. yal, valuan aainplt rjox of
g d that wl't put you in tli wa of making mora
money In a few dttyi than yon ever thonih yoeat-'
bleat ativ hualiira.. lapltal u t rrqnlrtd. Yoa
can ivn at homo an 1 work In .pare ttn cial,at
all the it tie, Ail of hntn .., f el age treat
ly uccei'iMil. CO cent to ea.ll ear el f
evi'iuun. Tli it ail who want week maj tsrtt
b ilue-a, wt tnakethl. unparalleled .But . Te
who re. uouatl-fleit w will iepoj (I topajr ftt
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