Newspaper Page Text
TEST YOUR BATOPOI DER TO-DAY!
rand. adrertlaad aa abeolutely par
THI TEST I
inw!S V!?.n,!!!d.0w.n.0,, '"'''" until h.tM,th
"nw Ui. cover and tmoll, a uli.rnl.t will out l
ulred to u.uwt the prwuc of auimunia.
DOES SOT CONTAIN AMMONIA.
its HiALTiinuMi iu never iilm hi utioxid.
In a million boms. f.,r a nrt.r of a cantury It hu
tuod the coniunun' reliable n,
THE TESTJFJHE OVEN.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.,
Dr. Price's Special FlavoriES Extracts.
Tk. Mranf Ml.anl tllUu u ..lar.l law tjwra,u4
Dr. Price's Lupulln Yeast Gems
tot Light, Hmllhy Dread, Th. nat Dry H'D
T.t In lb. World.
FOR SALE BY CROCERS.
CHICACO. - T.LOUI..
0. W. HENDERSON,
No. 19 A Commercial Ave.,
oIe Agent foi the Celebrated
aliO?carrle the largest aod bet .elected etnek ol
ever brought t the city. Price ranelriff from the
loaret lur t cheap atove op to lie clotert figure.
ON the FINEST ami BEST.
HEADQUARTERS I OR
Ralldr' flr lwa-, anJ a compete a.ortment o
Ttnwar, Orai.l're, Karlhcnware and a ictiora
Ilea of Uouae Kurntealn Uonda, Lamp., Klxtnre
In. Call audixa'iitn htslurv piretiBntng.
Corner Pith and Commercial Avenue, Cairo, 111.
Telephone No. 'i
NOTICE to the PUBLIC
Dn. S. L. GESNER,
one or the moat eminent anil ne:e.alul European
ocull.ti and opt ctao, will f'Mly eip aiu the ad
iiDUI'i, di'advatitagei and abu-e. of o.ir eve,
the citn.e of m much fatll"? eye-aight and hot.
to take c.ro of them by thv ai proprlate upe ol
BriHiant and Crystaitzed Spec'aclgs,
For further u,f)rmatlon aee nr. GEN Kit atTbo
nvildar Home, wbrro you can consult him free of
charge. The bt.t referoucei t. t L i ability wl 1
UeTM.edles do.ir'ng to hare tf.elreyea examined
at tbelr own reld. n enn l ave the amt done,
by leaving ordera at The Halllday lloune,
Goldstine & Rosenwater
136 & 138 Oora'l Ave.
bare a full and complete line of
Linen Goods, Dusters, Notions, Etc.
A henry atnclc ol Body Bra.Mi'a, Taper
trie aud Ingrain
A full .lork of Oil o'bi, all .lie. atd pieces.
All O-oodej n, Bottom Pi-loo!
11. B. illlTU.
Grand Central Store.
OA IRQ. - ILL,
J-f IE. INOE,
Manufacturer and Dcalor In
tb Street, hot wohu flnm'l Ave. Mid Ltveo,
CHOKE BOIUNO A 8PECIAITY
m , ALL KINDS Of AMUNITION."
lefts Batalrt. All finds ol Karl Mala.
awy;" "";ilf Wl" 'M w m
r'5gil'iMU6T'- M ACQ
WORSE THAN SLAVERY.
Padrone Oontraota, as Mado la
Italy and Enforced In
Mon, Women and Children Sold Into Per
petual Slavery Afraid to Complain,
and Foroed at the Dagger's Point
To Sign Acknowledgment of Debts jThat
Do Not Exist Liberty Brutally
NewVohk, December 18. Regarding
the Italian pad rones discovered here,
Slgnor Moreno, who has been trying to
destroy the system, sulci : "This padrone
system Is an outrage on American civiliza
tion and on humanity. Children are
brought here under the plea of teaching
them mechanical trades, and adults of
both sexes are Induced to mortgage their
little properties In farm or vineyard lands
in Italy, for quadruple the amount of
their passage money, and to enter Into
CONTIUCTS WITH PADKUNKS
to work from one to six years under tho
promise that at the end of tho contract,
and when tho money advanced had been
repaid, they will be given farms In various
parts of the Uulted Mutes. The children
and adults, when once here enter into a
life of slavery worse than that of tho
Southern negro before emancipation.
Something ought to be dene to suppress
this traffic and stamp out this slavery.
While the Moreno bill of 1874 was pend
ing' I found a good man In Maine, who
was tho Speaker, aud he gave me Import
ant ashlataiiee. I am almost alouo In
flatting this great evil now." The two
Italian 1'adroni, Mickaclle and Guiseppo
Maronc, cousins, whose liquor stores are
at No. ca and C Mulberry street, and
wwi were arrested ou Monday on com
plaint of Angelo Artcmo and l'ietro Cas
tellano and Vlncenzo Esposito, charging
them with forcing the coiuplaiuanUat tho
POINT OV TI1K DAGiKK
to sign acknowledgments of debts which
they did uot owe, were arraigned at Jeff
erson Market Court. Complainants fulled
to appear but they were traced to the
Iulian Consulate aud brought to court,
when they explained that the reason of
their non-stteudance was that tho defend
ants had threatened to kill them if they
went to court. Defendants were admit
ted to bail lu the sum of $U00 each, to an
swer at special session, aud complainants
having no homes were committed to the
house of detention to await the trial.
A FATAL DISCOVERY.
A Woman's Recognition ol Robber
2Hakg Him a Murderer and Her
Cleveland, 0., December 18. At
eight o'clock last evening a farmer named
Harrington, living two miles from Geneva,
w as called to his door by knock, and on
opening, was confronted by a masked
man, who sighted along the barrel of a
revolver and demanded: "I want your
money." Harrington took a small'sum
from his pockets and handed It to tho
robber, who took It and cried s "That
Isn't all. I want the balance." At that
moment tho handkerchief fell from
his eyes, and Mrs. Harrington,
standing near, exclaimed! "Oh, I
know him." "Vou do, do you?" shouted
the ruffian. "Take that, then," aud ho
fired, the bullet going through her
shoulder. She ran out of the house and
to the neighbors for help. On returning
w itti friends, evidences of a desperate
struggle were found In the house, aud
Harrington lay dead on the floor with a
bullet-hole In his forehead. Mrs. Har
rington recognized the murderer as a fel
low named Teck, who lived two miles
from the farm. Citizeus are scouring tho
A XOVKL SUIT.
An Engineer Arrested For Causing an
Fort Waynk, Ind., December 18.
Last evening W. W. Skidmoro, formerly
employed by the Nickel l'lato Koad as a
locomotive engineer in their yard here,
was arrested.churged with being tho cause
of an accident at the crossing of that Hue
with tho Grand Haplds & Indiana lload
west of the city, December 4th, 1884. The
rails being slippery, he failed to stop his
engine, and it struck the coach on a
passenger train and overturned it, Injur
ing several passengers, among them Mrs.
Ellison, who was seriously injured aud
afterward died from other causes. Hor
husband brought suit against the Nickel
i-mio company aim recovered 5500 dam
ages. Skldtnorc left the city shortly alter
tho accident, but returned to bo a witness
for the company In tho Ellison case. Ball
was promptly furnished.
Said to Have Been Violated by a Prom
inent New York Fhyslolan.
New York, December 18. Tho World
this morning says i Tho meeting of tho
New York Academy of Medicine to-night
promises to bo one of tho most eventful
In its history. Tho report of the Com
mittee on Ethics will contain, It is said,
serious charges against Fordlco Barker,
tho President of the Academy. Thu
chargo is said to bo that ho registered
himself according to law In tho County
Clerk's office, as a graduato In tho School
of Modiclno at l'arls in 1844. Tho Secro
tary of that school reports that no person
named Barkor was ever a student at that
school. The names mentioned as signed
to the charges Include thoso of Dr. Austin
Flint, Jr., Nathan Bozemau, M. 1)., C. 8
Wood, M. D., and others equally well
known In tho profession, and as Dr. Bar
ker is looked upon as standing in tho
lront rank of New York physicians, tho
clmrges will create a great sensation.
Western Anoolated Press Eleotion ol Of
ficers. Detroit, Mich., December 18. Tho
Western Associated Tress, at their an
nual moetlug yesterday, elected the fol
lowing bfllcers i President, Joseph Medlll,
of the Chicago Tribuncf Vice-President,
1. V. Mack, of thu Sandusky JieyisUr;
Secretary, II. E. Baker, Dotrolt. Dl.
rectors i Richard Smith, Cincinnati Com
menial Qatttt; Walter N. Hildomau,
loutsvllle Cornier-Journal t AC. E. Stone,
Chicago JVeiM! D. M. Houwr, ttt. Louis
CAIRO, ILL., FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 19,
tills Journal; A. II. Balo, Galveston New$j
W. D. Blckham, Dayton Journal. A largo
amount of business was transacted; among
other things the St. Paul Ulobt wan ad
mitted to membership,
TUB MCAIt.VU UA TUB AT Y,
Fuller Details of the Conditions of tho
New York, December 18. The pro
posed Nicaragua treaty provides that tho
canal shall bo built by tho United States
and owned by them and the Republic of
Nicaragua. Tho United States agrees to
protect the Integrity of Nicaragua's ter
ritory. Tho Uulted States may build tho
canal along any route it chooses, and
select tho ports of entrance and may uso
all or any part of Lake Nicaragua, or
auy waters lu Nicaragua'. They may
build a railway aud telegraph
lino in connection with tho canal. A strip
of territory two and a half miles wldo is
granted along tho routo of the canal to
the United States absolutely. No customs
dues shall bo levied by Nicaragua on the
commerce of the canal. The management
of tho canal shall be by six managers,
threo appointed by each Government. The
revenuo of the canal alter paying the
expenses goes one-third to Nicaragua
and two-thirds to the United States. Tho
United Mates disavows any intention to
impair the independence of Nicaragua,
and any question between the two Gov
ernments shall be arbitrated. The United
States will use its good offices, If desired,
to secure a union of the five Central
American republics under one Republi
can Government. Tho United States
agrees to loan Nicaragua 91,000,000 to
perfect Its railway, telegraph and naviga
Cleveland's Cabinet and Policy.
Chicago, III., December 18. In an la
tervlew this morultig, ex-Senator Barnum
said that neither Cleveland nor tho
leaders of the Democratic party have yet
given a single thought to Cabinet-making.
He has personal knowledge that Cleve
land has not taken the first steps toward
a final selection. He had no doubt that
Bayard could have a place In the Cabinet
if be would accept. "Cleveland," said
Barnum, "has not yet formulated his
policy distinctly. Ho did not not think it
is his intention to mako any immediate
sweeps in tho force of Government em
ployees, but I don't believe ho will keep
Republicans In office any longer than they
Where Are the F. F. Vs.
Washington, D. C, December 18.
Considerable talk has been going on for
the last few days as to whether the policy
of lguoriug Virginia is to prevail at tho
dedication of the Washington monument,
as at the unveiling of the Marshall statue,
when not one single Virginian was Invited
to take any part. The programme pub-,
llshed yesterday of the monument cere
monies shows that tho same omission has
occurred. The only recognition of tho
fact that Washington was born in Vir
ginia is that the pastor of (icneral Wash
ington's old church in Alexandria, la In
vlted to make the opening prayer. Sen
ator Sherman presides, Mr. Wlulhrop was
selected to make the aJUreas and Oiiver
Wendell Holmes has been asked to com
pose a poem.
EVAKTS AS A lMtOTECTIOXIST.
The New York Statesman Opposed to
Gould's Idea of Cheap Labor.
Albany, N. Y., December 18. William
M. Evarts will probably publish to-morrow,
or within a day or two, a letter de
fining In unequivocal lauguago his posi
tion ou tho tariff question. The idea has
been suggested to him as ono of tho
necessary preliminaries of tho Senatorial
cauvass upon which he Is now fairly
launched. It may bo unnecessary to say
thut his tariff views will bo so strongly
protective that tho most radical manufac
turer can have no cause of complaint.
Evarts Is lu high spirits over tho pros
pect of entering a race with apparently
so many thlugs in his favor. His boom
will be still further projected Into spaco
by tho Canojoliarlo tea party to-morrow
ToiT.KA, Kas., December 18. Tho
Prohibition Convention ,at Topcka,
adopted a platform Wednesday voicing a
belief lu tho political equality of both
sexes, lu the advisability of electing
President, Vice-President and Senators
by direct vote, and In tho necessity of a
Government postal telegraph system.
Life tenure in otllco was opposed aud tho
patronazo belontzlmr now to Conrrcsw.
men ought to bo abolished. Not a word
was said In tho platform of St. John's
Washington, D. C, December 18.
Among tho memorials presented was ono
by Senator Hoar from tho Woman's
Suffrage Association of Ponnsylvun'a,
protesting against tho admission of Da
kota on a constitution made by men alone,
and denying suffrage rights to women.
Senator Hoar, in presenting it, said that
whllo ho favored woman's suffrage, ho
thought it unwlso lu tho present temper
of Congress for tho advocates of that
cause to oppose tho admission of a new
State on tho grounds set forth, becauso
when tho Territories of Wyoming and
Washington shall call for admission, tho
exercise of suffrage by women in thoso
icrruories may do advanced as an argu
ment against their admlsslou.
Immediately after tho reading of tho
Journal, tho House resumed considera
tion of tho lnter-Stato commerce bill, tho
pending question being on tho motion to
table the motion to reconsider thu voto
by which the House yesterday adopted
Goff's ameudtucut, providing that lu tho
transportation of passengers railroads
shall mako no discrimination on account
of race or color.
Tho motion to reconsider wns tabled
yeas, 140) nays, 108. Mr. Barksdale
offered an amendment providing that tho
furnishing of separato accommodations
with equal facilities and equal comforts
at tho same charges shall not bo con
sidered a discrimination.
TUB HOUSE ttkVUSKD TO CONCUR.
The amendment was agreed to, yeas 13 j
nays, 134. Further consideration of the
bill was postpoucd for a fow momenta In
order to allow the House to concur In tho
Senate amendments to the bill making
temporary provisions for the naval service.
Messrs. Randall, llolaaa andjaond were
MISS ST. PIERRE'S LOVER.
is Identified In a Wild Man
Captured Near Jasper,
Crazed by Lore and Bum, He Disappeared
About Tbrae Months Ago, to Betnrn
an Unkepmt, Jabbering Loon.
His Wealthy Mistress,
a Reward of $1,000
For His Return.
Nasu.yh.le, Tenn., December 18. The
wild man captured at Sweden's Cave, on
Battlo Creek, near Jusper, Tenn., was as
certained to-day to be tho private secre
tary of ATiss Maud St. Pierre, a capitalist
largely interested lu coal and mineral
lands in Marlon and Anderson Counties.
The private secretary, who
WAS DKKI'LY IN LOVB
with Miss St. Pierre, disappeared from
Jasper about threo mouths ago, while suf
fering from an attack of delirium tre
mens. When lound he had long, matted,
unkempt hair, n'hat, and very llttlo
clothing, lie jabbered liko a loon.
When he disappeared Miss St. Pierro
offered 81,000 to any ono who would
bring him back to her. Miss St. Pierre
herself. Sho Is building a railroad from
the Chattanooga Railway to her coal
mines In Anderson County. She travels
around on horseback through tho mouu
talus with saddlebags full of money. Sho
says she Is tho granddaughter of Myra
Clark Gaines, and Is worth $3,000,000.
Sl-Nli UAI CiltsLS.
They Scandalise Southern Society by
Albany, La., December 18. For some
time a female base -ball nine, organized
in Philadelphia, has been pluyiug in
Southern cities. 8'he girls aro from flf
teen to nineteen years of age, jaunty in
style, brazen in manuer and peculiar in
dress. When they reached this place
their agent obtained rooms for them at
tho Artesian Hotel. It was not long
before the proprietor discovered that tho
character of his house was suffering. . All
thu swells of the city were around the
place liko a swarm of bees. Tho proprie
tor ejected the" bull-players, and they had
to amuse themselves for several hours at
the depot until the train arrived which
was to take them away. They were ac
companied by some of tho local swells.
Their conduct was of such a character
that respectable ladles got off the cars
aud waited for the next train.
HE ENJOYKD HIMSELF.
An Incident of tho Late Campaign
Whloh Emory Btorra la Bald to
Waterbury, Co.v.v., December 18.
In tho height of tho recent .Presidential
campaign here tho Republican managers
announced with a flourish of trumpets
that the Hon. Emory Storrs, of Chicago,
would address a mass-meeting at the
Waterbury Skating Rink, tho largest
building in the city. The liveliest iudig-
uaiiou was arouseu in ucpuuiicau ranks
by tho ductaratiou of a local Independent
newspaper upon tho announcement of
Storrs' intended visit, that he was a polit
ical dead-beat. When the distinguished
guest arrived, he was quartered at tho
Scoville House, which is the leading hotel
in the city. Judge Lewis, of the Repub
lican Committee, told Storrs that bis ex
penses would be all settled, aud to go
ahead and enjoy himself. Mr. Storrs re
mained just twenty-four hours, aud soon
after his departure his bill, amount
ing to $12, was sent iu as
directed. It was considered a formidable
bill by tho committee, but, supposing
that Western slump-speakers, and Chi
cago ones iu particular, come high, they
paid it. Yesterduy the gentlemen of tho
committee were almost paralyzed by ttio
presentation of a bill from tho bar of tho
Scovillo House, in which the Hon. Emory
Storrs apears as debtor to the amount
of over $30 for whiskies, braudles, Pom
mery sec aud extra dry, besides ale aud
Henry Clay cigars, ordered by him during
thu evening alter his address aud con
sumed by himself and friends. Tho bill
was uot presented uutil yesterday be
cuuso tho bartender did not know to
whom to present it. Tho committee
swear that they won't pay a cent of It,
and it is possibly that the bill may be pre
sented to Storrs himself.
THE OCTUUKIt ELECTION.
The Springer Committee Alter tho Ohio
Washington, 1). C, December 18. A
sub-commllteo of tho Springer Commit
tee Investigating tho Southern Ohio elec
tion matters, heard several witnesses this
morning. Commissioner of Pensions
Clark test! tied that a number of special
pension agents wero absent during the
October election, aud ho hud heard that
they wero acting as Deputy Marshals at
A. W. Hicks testified that he was a
resident of Clucluuatl. When ho went to
the polls ou election day, the streets were
full of Deputy Marshals armed with bull
dog pistols, which they brandished lu a
reckless manuer. One man was shot by
a Deputy Marshal. Witness was told that
ho was shot for voting tho Democratic
James W. Donahue, a resident of Fort
Smith, Ark., was lu Cincinnati on election
day, and was sworn in as a Deputy Mar
shal. Ho at first declined to accept, but
after his name was printed as a repeater
ho acceplod It to avoid arrest. Witness
w as given a list of live names of five men
from Chicago who wero suspected of an
intention to voto Illegally, aud arrested
them to prevent them from voting.
Tho Ohio Ex-Senator's Chance of a
Washington, D. C, December 18.
John Q, Thompson, who is here, says that
ho understands that ex-Senator Thurinau
Is to be recognized In the make up of the
Cabinet. Ho says that there Is opposi
tion to Mr. Thurinau In Ohio, but if the
matter wero to bo put to a 'rote, ho
would ho (in ,4 , tlooably . the
choice of nluuUtiu-twonttotba of
tho Democrats of thoBtato, U &ffca
Tburnun's leleotloa a a Gt!rt sCso
votes to the Democratic strength In Ohio.
If Mr. Bayard goes Into the Treasury, he
ay Mr. Thurman would be tho man for
Secretary of State. Thurman and Bay
ard entered the Senate upon the same
day when there was not a single Southern
Senator lu that body. They
FOUGHT SHOULDER TO SHOULDER
during tho reconstruction period, until
tho South recovered its full representa
tion. Nothing would give more confi
dence In tho new administration or satis
faction to tho party than tho selection of
theso veteran leaders as tho principal ad
visers of tho new administration. Mr.
Thompson expects that Mr.
Pendleton will bo recognized In
somo substantial way. If he Is not,
tho cause of civil service reform
as embodied la Pendleton's Senatorial
career, will receive a severe blow as far
as a Democratic record is concerned. Mr.
Thompson thinks Mr. Thurman is so
great a man, and so thoroughly indorsed
by the great majority of the Democrats
of Ohio, that the future President can
well afford to overlook any of the lesser
opposing elements in the Statu and select
him upon his merits and greatness alone.
Trying- to Adjust Differences.
Chicago, III., December 18. A
meeting of general passenger agents
concerned In East bound passenger busi
ness from this city, opened this morning.
A determined effort will bo mado to stop
the East-bound war, So far as known,
the only obstacle to this Is the position of
the Grand Trunk, which claims tiiut the
agreement for restoration recently
adopted will injure that road.
Tho question regarding differential
rates between Chicago and Boston via
Montreal will also be considered. If the
meeting fails to adjust the trouble, east
bound passenger rates will become still
Chicago, III., December 18. The
meeting of the trans-Continental Associa
tion was resumed this morning in secret
session. There are no indications of an
Immediate adjustment of the troubles lu
tho California traffic.
Chicago, III., December 13. Tho ac
tion last night of the general managers
and freight agents of roads to Mississippi
and Missouri River points In refusing to
restore the rates ou lumber, means a con
tinuance of tho lumber war for au indefi
BASE HALL, MATTERS.
Consolidation in New York Tho Na
tionalsSt. Louis and the Leatrue.
New York, December 18. The bte
ball world Is agitated on the prospects of
the next season lu New York. For some
tlmo past rumors have been circulated
that tho Metropolitan and Brooklyn
American Association Clubs will consoli
date, and that only tho leaguo team will
represent the metropolis on the diamond
fluid next year. To all Inquiries the
mauagers of both clubs have replied that
there was uo foundation tor tho report.
During the late convention of tho Ameri
can Association credit was given to the
rumors, aud somo foundation is given
MANAGER SCAN LAN,
of tho Washington Nationals, who says it
is certain that tho Nationals will get into
tho American Association. They will
take the place of the Metropolitan Club
of Now York, which will consolidate
with tho Brooklyn Club. Tho Nationals
will have the following team: Uagus,
pitcher; Fulmer, catcher Martin Powell,
hrstbase; Ewers, second basej Morrlssey,
third base; McClelland, short-stop;
Hoover, left fielder; Baker, center field
er, aud Abucr Powell, right iluldor. It Is
ST. LOULJ WILL HAVE ,
a league team next season. The St.
Louis American Association Club has
agreed to allow President Lucus of tho
L'uiou Association, to enter the leaguo If
he can obtain admlsslou. Vou Der Aho
of the American Club, only makes tho
following stipulations in his agreement i
First, that no huuduy games shall ever
bo played on their grounds. Second,
that the reinstatement of Dunlan, Shaf
fer, Rowe, Sweeney, Gleason aud Dolau
shall never ho asked. Third, that tho
geueral admission charges shall be not
less than tlfty cents at any time. Fourth,
that tho Leaguo permit tho two clubs
to play against each other before and af
ter tho Leaguo playing season.
Brighton Beach Raoee.
New York, December 18. Tho weather
and track wero fair and the attendance
very good at Brighton Beach yesterday i
First Race Maldeus three year-olds
and upwards; six furlongs i King B.,
llrst; Bally, second; Jack, third. Time,
1 1 24 1-2. Muluals paid $24.70.
Second Race All ages, one and one
fourth miles: Jim Carlisle, first; Bouncer,
second; Baby, third. Time, 2:19 1-2.
Mutuals paid 811.00.
Third Race All ages; one and one-
eighth miles ! Frank E., first; R. Mouee,
second ; Llgan, third. Time, 2:03 1-2.
Mutuals paid 89.83.
Fourth Race All ages: seven furlones:
Nitot first; Glcndower, second; Treas
urer, third. Time, It 30. Mutuals paid
Fifth Raco All ages; seven furlones:
Hazard, first: Harolln, second; Ecuador.
third. Time, 1 137 8-4. Mutuals paid
THE OLD LIBERTY BELL.
It Is to Be Rung.on Southern Soil.
Philadelphia, Pa., December 18. At
a meeting of a committee of the Councils
yesterday tho question of sending tho old
Liberty bell to tho New Orleans Exposi
tion was again brought up. Thoso In
favor of sending tho old boll South took
the ground that, as the people of Now
Orleans desired it, both tho North and
South would profit by such a friendly act
of courtesy, whllo thoso opposed to
letting it leave tho city argued that It
might bo broken or mutilated and that
It was a saored trust to the city from tho
signers of the Declaration of Independ
ence and not to bo taken away from Phil
adelphia. Finally a resolution was offered
authorizing the Commissioner of Markets
ana city Property to take down tho bell,
and directing tho Joint committee ap
pointee; to attend tite lair to take chargo
of the boll and band it over to the author
Ules of New Orion. After some further
discussion, this resolution was ordered
by a rote of thirteen t cure, to U r.
porta to th CosxcS, O I. fc
Tbla powdr never vttrlee. A marvel of parity
trentfth nnd wbiilrsomrnett. A1 ore economic,
than ordinary kind, and cannot be aold in com
pfftlon with the mnltlmdo of low teat, ehort
weltfht. alum o I hnfuhate n wrlrro. flnManla
locana. HOYAL flAKING PoWDB CO.. I
lot) Wa.lttteut. New York.
American direct-feed Student Limps, nteklS
pla eil. A I danger of accideste removed. Th
capacity of tbe on rciervoir la one-third more than
auy cither lamp. Time lampa hum been thorough
ly telea and have nlveu unlvemal tatlalacttoa.
No one can afford to do witho t one, aa I have pal
me price auwn to ji.w, witnia tne rtaca 01 ail.
. Crookery Store,
MSandlJO Commercial Are., CAIRO, ILL
L. E. FALCONER,
W. 6. Cary.
always on hand.
Ilearso in readi
ness when called
No. 12 6th St., Cairo, Dl
FLOUK, (iBAIN AND HA
firhHt Push Prl PrW for Wheat
LOUIS 0. HERBERT,
(Successcr to Clias- T. Newland and
Plumb, Steam and Gas flf
Commercial Ave , bet. Tenth and Ele
Drive Well Force and UftPumpi furnlahed aa4
put up. Agent for the Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FOIiCE PDMP'V
bebeat rump ever inrrntoil. New Gee Fiitares
nrnlihad to order. O.d fixture! repaired tad
tJobhlng promptly attended to . BMtl
for working pt'nple
no-tatci, aud we y
Send 10 fttta
e we will mail yea
fn-e a r. valuao e tample leoi of
f 'u inn wi i pni you iu m war or mail
muiip iu a uir tinra iuiui 7011 tjrr inona.nl uo-n.
bleat anv hulu. Capital n t ttquireeV ai
on Hvaat huBie an i wuik la ipare time ,
all tb tine. All ofhotn ee,. f alt a, '
ly auecene'ul, lOeenta to 5 eeetW ear eJ
evening. That all who want week r I
who are notaMi'ded w will ed J 1 1
iruiinia 01 writing at. ran yeriuu
eto,, teat free. usBeara ft I
all who start oiwe. lWiiii