Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILL., SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 201831.
IN THE PASTRY
?. m",pu,,'""".t,!..n dHlrulrlyuiiil nub
,Z,Ue" uU rr"" whUb it
I'OK STKEXUT1I AND TRUE FltLIT
FLAVOR THEY STAND ALOE.
lMO IV TNI
Price 3akln Powder Co..
Ch,c',0't,!- ...o, 8,-Lou"-
lir. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Br. Price's Liipiilin Yoast Gems,
ileal Wry Hop Yeu.l.
V.E ilAKK HIT O.NB QUALITY.
S'j. 191 Commercial Ave.,
bole Ajrent foi the Celebrate
lnctrilei the!ari(cstaud best (elected t cu ol
ever brought t the rllv. Price, mm.' I hp from ih
loeest lur cheap Hove op tj the ciu.ect figures
ON the FINEST ami BEST.
tv.n.i - i ii. i . i . . .
Tinware, (jmi.ttewiru. Karthcnware Mi l a g-m r
lineoMlouae Kiirnirtiin Omnia, Lamp-, Fixture
Corner IJib nd Cumini-rci' Avchq'.-, Cuto, 111
Tulephunr No. i
NOTICE to the PUBLIC
Dii. S. L. GESXEK,
one of the must emlre lit and mce-Mul European
ocnlliU km it oit riHO. will Tally etp alu the ad
tuning!, di'advantagiis nnd almc4 of our rer,
the cansa of no much faille k eye l.'ht and how
to take ere of ItKin by t Liu appropriate uho ol
Brilliant and Crystalized Spectacles,
For furthiT u.f irmation see nr, (JES ER at The
II a. 1 1 (lav Home, hern) on rati rotiMilt Mm fn e of
chanre. 'I be bt.et reference at t j b f ability wl 1
Hft.a'llea ilcir'ng to1 hive their c examined
t their on reid' n on l ate the 'line doue,
by leafing orders at The llalliday House,
Golilstine & Kosenwater
13G & 138 Com'l Ave.
have full and compile line of
Llni'i; woods, Dusters, Notions, Etc.
A havry Mock ot body Hruirc;s, Taper
trie! aud (uuraiu
K full ttork of 01 o'.bs, all sizes atd pdice.
All oxl Itottum J'rioet!
4. a. MIT 11.
Grand Central Store.
Manufacturer and Dealer In
th Htrcei, between Coin 'I Ave. ..id Loved
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMUNITTON.
Hfss Keoalred, All Kinds ot Keys Ms.
THE LATEST HORROR.
A Oathollo Orphan's Home) in
Brooklyn, N. Y., Dostroyod
Seventeen Charred Bodies Already Taken
From the Debris, and the Search
Still Going Forward.
Heroic Efforts and Terrible Dsath of Sis
ter Josephine. -Incidents of
Rpooklvv, N. y., December 19.
About three o'clock yewlcnlay after
noon a Uro broke out lit the drying
room In the building adjoining thu rltjht
wlu' ou the Southern end ol the Cutho
lic Mule Orphan Asylum ut the corner
of St. Marks and Albany avenues, and
van quickly communicated to the main
building, a (structure 210 by ISO feet,
which was almost entirely destroyed.
The part In which the lire originated
contained the boilers, heating apparatus,
etc., and on the third floor was the
dormitory In which were sixty of the or
phan Inmates of the Asylum whoso ages
ranged from six to ten years. They were
Buffering from various complaints, and
whether or not all were rescued can uot
be known until the children who are
scattered about the neighborhood are
counted. The Impression now prevails
that nome of them have been burned to
Sister Josephine, w ho was In the dor
mitory when the lire broke out, made
heroic effort to get the children out of
the building, and by so doing has prob
ably sacrillced her life. She remained In
the room until the flames had nearly sur
rounded her, when she ran to a window
aud climbed out upon a cornice.
Meanwhile the firemen had entered an
other part of the building aud began
pouring water upon the flames... Foreman
Mctjroarty of Kngine Company No. 14,
saw Sister Josephine, and being unable
to reach her with his bauds, extended his
ciat to her from a window in the wing.
She caught it, and loosening her hold ou
the cornice, swnug toward McGroarty.
The coat slipped from her grasp aud she
fell to the ground, striking upon her
shoulder and head, and was conveyed In
an unconscious state to St. Catherine's
Joseph Kyau, a boy who was upon the
same floor, attempted to deseeud by the
ladder. When within ten feet of tlie
ground the ladder broke, aud he was se
verely Injured by falling.
John Metiratb, eighteen years old,
jumped from one of the third-story win
Uows and was also badly hurt.
Sister Du Chantel, the Mother Superior,
was In her oflice when the alarm was giv
en. She quickly dispatched her assistants
to various parts of the building, and noti
fied the Fire Department. There were
7bo orphans In the iustitutiou, aud the
greatest excitement prevailed amoug
mem. The Sister made every effort to
get the children out of the building as
juickly as possible, elling them to go to
uuy house in the neighborhood and re
main until called for. Hundreds of the lit
tle fellows ran out Into the storm,
screaming aud crying, the most of them
being without coats or hats.
There were about thirty Sisters In the
asylum, nearly all of whom went out w ith
the throng of boys, but It was impossible
to keep the children together. About one
hundred tood refuge in the Bergen Street
Kail way car stables, aud nearly every
house, store and saloon In the vicinity
was tilled with them.
George Irish, twenty-two years old, a
truckman living near the asylum, ran to
the buildlm; when the tire was discovered,
and procuring a ladder, placed it to one
of the second-story windows. He
mounted the ladder and handed down
seven boys, when bystanders, seeing his
dauger, shouted to him to come dowu.
The flames were then bursting out of the
window beneath him, aud It was with
great dilllculty that Irish reached the
ground, his clothing nearly burned from
bis body and his hands aud face were
burned and blistered.
From other windows lu various parts
of the building little boys were being
taken out by brave men, while many of
tho little fellows, disregarding the com
mands of their rescuers to remain where
Uiey were for n momeut longer, threw
themselves headlong to the ground, the
most of them sustaining little or no In
jury. Several people who watched the pro
gress of the flames, 6ay they are certain
that all of the boys did not get out of thu
burning building, and are also sure that
they saw a woman attempting to reach a
window and fall back Into the flames.
Uy the time the Uremeu reached the burn
ing structure, It was apparent that tho
building could not be saved, aud they
coullued all their energies to rescuiug tho
Inmates while the tire was having full
Sister Anthony, through whose efforts,
at least 100 boys were enabled to escape,
was badly burned about the face aud
One of the bovs who cscancd from tho
building said the lire was caused by one
of tho orphans going Into the dryiug-
room with a lighted caudle, which ac
cidentally touched some clothes hang-
lug upon a Hue. In an Instant thu tire
blazed up aud the boys ran out us fast
1 wo uretnen were severely In ured by
falling from ladders, one being knocked
down by a piece of a cornice which fell
lrom thu roof.
Tho scenes In tho nelchborhood of tho
turning building wero heartrending, men
and women crying aloud, were running lu
every direction, auxlous for the snfety of
relatives. It was "visitors' day" at tho
asylum, and a number of ladles were In
thu building when the tiro broko out.
bister Josephine died lu tho hospital at
six o'clock, and It Is believed that three
others have lost their lives. It cau not
yet be ascertained whether all tho chil
dren wore got out of tho building, but It
is thought that all escaped.
Another Body Found.
Brooklyn, N. Y December 19. A re- I
porter of tho United Tress has just telo
gruphed from the soeuo of tho St. John
Orphan Asylum fire that another body
has been taken out, making nine now
token from the ruins. Ono body was that
it ft fedri who vt YliUlng the uyluu)
ot the time of tho flro. Tho other eight
were orphan children. Tho cold weather
makes It dllllcult work lu thu debris.
Eight Bodiea Recovered-More Mleslnff,
HuooKi.v.v, N. Y., December 19. At
ten o'clock this morning tho tiro at the
St. John's Homo had about burned out,
Several Inmates are still missing. Groups
of men are busily employed lu searching
the ruins, tight bodies have been dug
Brooklyn, N. Y., December 19.-11:30
a. in. A report has just reached the po
lice headquarters, that seventeen bodies
have been taken from the ruins of tho St
John's Homo. The work of digging In
the ruins goes on slowly because of the
.HE COMMITTED M L'KDKlt,
But Is Held For Theft Which He Did Not
Konckvkkt, Va., December 19. On
tin; south side of Greenbrier lilver, two
miles from this place, In a miserable hut
having but one room, lived Andrew Mas
sey, his son John, aged twelve, and his
niece, aged seveiyears. Massey was lu
the habit of leaviqr, the children for days
while ho wandered about drinking and
stealing. The boy, too, Is a continued
drunkard. On December fith Massey left
his hut for several days. Ou his return
he found the girl lying dead In the bed,
covered with blood, and the boy missing.
Massey came to town aud told 'Squire
Jackson of his discovery. Meantime tho
boy had come to town aud was preparing
to leave the place when he was arrested.
Squire Jackson impaneled a j.iry and
visited the hovel, where It was found that
the body was pierced by two bullets.
The boy admitted he had killed his cousin
but said it was accidental. A verdict
of accidental killing was accordingly ren
dered. The fact that there were two bul
let wounds now Indicates that It was a case
of murder, and the boy has been arrested
on the charge of theft in order to put him
in a reformatory. Sonic one has burned
the house aud the elder Massey has disap
peared. FOULLY M I' it UK U ED,
Iowa Timber Cutter Slain by a
Neighbor in Ambush.
Dks Moines, Ia., December 19. Yes
terday, near Fldou; while a man named
Drake was Chopping wood on his timber
lot, he was warned off by Joseph Carter,
who claimed that Drake was trespassing.
As Drake was driving home at night Car
ter shot at him with a loaded musket, kill
lug him instantly. Carter has not yet
He Resists the Authorities and;ia Locked
'Chicago, III., December 19. A Fort
Keogh (Montana) special says the Super
intendent of the Yellowstone National
1'ark recently notilled various squatters
and setters within the confines of the park
to move, and they failing to do so, last
iuesuay, ne, aided, by a squad ol police
and assistants, buraud severul ranchus
near the border line of GaJIatin County,
aud ejected tho intruders. Ono moun
taineer, known as "Jiucksklu Joe," for
showiug light and resistiug, was arrested
aud scut to Wyoming for trial.
Reduction of Pension Agents' Fees.
Washington, D. C, December 19.
The House to-day recomniitt"d to the
Committee on Appropriations the pension
bill for revision. The number of pension
agents is to be reduced from eighteen to
twelve; the maximum fees for examining
surgeons limited to twenty-Uve dollars a
day; the salary and emoluments of pen
sion agents is limited to four thousand
dollars a year, and all fees for preparing
vouchers to be returned to the Treasury
after deducting actual expenses of tho
oflice. The statute now allows a salary
of four thousand dollars a year, and
twelve and a half ceuts each for prepar
Washington, I). C, Pecontber 19.
The opening prayer was offered in tho
hearing of six Senators, and a delay of
several minutes occurred before there
wus sulllcient attendance to justify the
reading of the journal.
The bill making- Inauguration Day a
legal holiday lu the District of Columbia
was unanimously passed.
Mr. Gibson Introduced a bill to trans
fer the United States Barracks at New
Orleans to tho Louisiana State Agricul
tural and Mechanical College for educa
Tho following bills were introduced
By Senator Gibsons To authorize tho
building of a shell roudfrom Baton Kogue,
La., to tho National Cemetery.
By Senator Sabin : To provide for the
erection of a public building at Stillwater,
lliun., at au expeuditure oi 8100,000.
The Senate passed tho bill to accept
and ratify tho treaty made In 1880 with
the Shoshones, Bannock and Sheepealer
tribes of ludlans on the Fort Hall and
Lemhi Reservations lu luaho, for tho sale
of portions of their lands,
Mr. Hancock,' from thu Committee on
Appropriations, referred back as Invalid
the peuslou appropriation bill. Beferred
to committee of tho whole.
The iuter-Stute conimerco bill was then
takeu up. Mr. O'Neill (of l'ennsylvaula)
moved to strike out thu second section of
the Uoiwau bill and Insert tho third sec
tion of the bill originally reported from
tho Committee ou Commerce. Theso
sections have refcreuco to tho rebates aud
Mr, Blount (of Georgia) had read a
personal letter from Hon. Geo. 1). Lorlng,
denvluir cmtmattcallv thuthn hml
sought to Influence tho Legislature lu se
curing the passage of the bill to create
tho Depttrtmeut of Agriculture.
By unanimous consent, on motion of
Mr. Murphy fof Iowa) tho House took
up and passed the bill for a bridge over
tho Mississippi between Rock Island aud
Tho Chair read beforo the IIouso s mo
morlal from John G. Thompson, lato Sur-geant-at-Arms
of tho House, asking for an
appropriation to pay tho judgment ren
dered against hlni In lavor of llallett Kit
hum by the Supremo Court of the District
of Columbia, and rcmliuburso him for ex
penses Incurred and reasonable compen
sation for his time and services. Referred
to Judiciary Committee with leave to re-
JUDGE TREAT'S TREAT.
He Proposes to Taks It Next Year
After Twonty-Seven Year's' ,
He Will Voluntarily Eotire 0a Full Pay, in
Which He Will Show Himself Wiser
Than Justice Clifford.
Justic: of the Full Pay Retirement Plan
A Bill to Increase Pay of
St. Lons, Mo., December 19. In con
nection with the approaching retirement
of United States Circuit Judge Krekel, of
Kansas City, tho retirement of Judge
Treat, of this district, somo ttino next
year, from the Circuit beuch and tho con
sequent vacancy to bo created, is being
discussed interestedly by tho St. Louis
bar. Judge Treat has been lu active ju
dicial service now for over twenty-seven
years, haviug been appointed March 3d,
1837, the last day of Franklin l'ierce's ad
ministration, aud is nearly slxty-uluo
years old. Tho law governing Federal
Judges provides for their
at tho ago of seventy, after twenty years'
service, aud Judgo Treat has already sig
naled his Intention of taking advantage of
this and resting from tho judicial labors
which have occupied tho best part of his
life and have made his name widely
known and respected among jurists of
tho United States. The pay of the olllce,
$3,5no, goes on during his lifetime.
"The United States Judges generally
retire wbcuthcy reach seventy years,"
said an attorney to-day, "and all things
considered they should, as vigor of Intel
lect does not usually last beyond that
age, although after sixty-tlve tho useful
ness of a judge Increases by geometrical
progression with his years. Sometimes,
however, they do not retire. ' There was
for Instance, of tho United States Supremo
Court. When he reached the age of sev
enty he declined to retire, on the ground
that he wanted a Democratic President to
appoint his successor, aud as there Is no
forcible judicial retlreineut.aslntnearmy,
he held his position uutll ho became im
becile and entirely unlit to sit on tho
bench. Ho used to go into his otllce aud
write the most nonsensical opinions on
cases aud do other like silly things until
tho spectacle was painful alike to beuch
aud bar, who had no way to remove him
from olllce. Fortunately for him, his
friends aud tho bench, his dlseaso rapidly
grew upou him aud ho died lu 1881.
OUJKCTION IS MAOK
sometimes by people who are lgnoraut,
It Is to be hoped, to the continuance of
tho salary of $3,500 after retirement.
How unjust, when It Is considered that
the retiring Justice has given his learn
ing, deep study aud always over twenty
yours ol his life to the administration ot
justice. 'J'lie milary ought to ho Jaipur,
aud a bill Is now pending in Congress to
make it $5,000.
The Pennsylvania Congressman Getting
Up a Southern Boom lor Speaker.
Washington, D. C, December 19.
Mr. Randall said last evening there was
nothing very much to say about his pro
posed Southern trip. It was to bo uuder
takeu for tho solo purpose of rest and
recreation. Ho had, from time to time,
received invitations from his friends In
the South to visit their locality, and ho
thought the present holiday season a good
time to make use of these Invitations. Ho
says there Is nothing political In bis visit.
He will take his wife with him and will
probably visit New Orleans beforo his re
turn. Some of Mr. Randall's friends nr,
nut so reticent about tho real object of
ms visic. mev sav mat no lutein s to
contest with Mr. Carlisle lor tho Speaker-
snip, ana that his Southern trip Is for tho
sole purpose ot
wuitKiNO vi sriM'oitr run iiim si:td.
Your correspondent asked ono of tho
prominent Democratic members of the
House last night how it was that Mr.
Randall was beginning his canvass so
"Well," said he, "Mr, Randall fears
there may bo a called session of tho
House, aud with that view, ho wants to
get in his work so as to develop as much
strength as ho can beforo tho present
"But you don't apprehend any danger
of Micro being a called session?"
"I fear thero Is some probability of It."
"In what way?"
"It will come through tho Senate. If
the Republican Senators can, without ap
pearing to bo working to throw too many
obstacles In tho way of tho new adminis
tration, bring about a called session, you
may bo sure they will do It. They know
It would bo embarrassing to tho new ad
ministration to buvo Congress in sesslou
at tho very outset of its career, ami, no
matter w hat should or should not bo done,
It would be a disadvantage to our party
in mo ensuing lull elections to havo Con
gress meet In tho spring."
"In what way can tho Republican Sena
tors force a called session?"
"By loading down tho appropriation
bills in such a way that wo could not ap
prove, and then Insist, so as to make ono
or two of them fall. Such a contest Is
very posslblu over tho naval appropria
tion bill, for wo will not ugroo to give
Chandler tho money ho wants for dis
bursement In thu
AI.I.K(IKl) llt'll.DINO VP OK TIIH NAVY.
If any of the bills should fad It would
bo necessary for President Cleveland to
call Congress together beforo tho 1st of
Muy. Of course, It goes without saying
that tho Denioerats will bo soHdly op
posed to any such plan, but If tho He pub'
llcan Senators should determine upon
forcing a special session they certainly
have It la their power to do so."
The Springer Committee Catch a Tartar.
Wabiunuton, 1). C, December 19.
Judgo Lawrence, First Comptroller of tltf
Treasury, was tho first witness examiner
to-day by tho HUb-commltteo Investigat
ing the conduct of Marshal Wright In lh
Ohio election, Ho said that when he saw
tho reports that Government clerks acted
as Doputyftlarshals at that election, hi
directed that tho aocouuts of thoso clerks
for such service should not be allow!,
The witness was tatorroKate4t length M
pressman Follett of the First Cincinnati
District, relative to tho legality of the ap
pointment of men not residents of Cin
cinnati as Deputy Marshals. Sections of
thu Revised Statutes were read to thu ef
fect that no person shall bo appointed
Deputy Marshal who is not a qualified
voter of tho votlug precinct or election
district, aud uouo should bo appoluted
without thu request of two citizens.
Judge Lawrenco said that tho accounts
had not reached his olllce, and that the
legality of tho appointment was a ques
tion of law, and ho did not care to ex
press au oplulon beforo carefully exaiuiu
lug tho stututes.
Thomas Cavanaugh, au cx-Deputy-Ser-geaut-at-Arms
of ths House of Repre
sentatives, who was at Cincinnati on elec
tion day, was also examined. Ho said he
was employed at tho instance of Colonel
Dudley, aud under the Instructions of the
Central Republican Committee, to guard
against repeating at tho polls.
"Did that committee furulsh you
money?" inquired Van Alstyne.
"No, sir; 1 received money at Cincin
nati." "Who paid you?"
"I received money from tho Lincoln
Club of Cincinnati. It amounted to sev
eral thousand dollars."
"Who gave It to you?"
"Mr. lllckeulooper: I was to use It at
my discretion, and I understood It was to
be paid to people to prevent fraud ou
election day. Some few men were em
ployed as United States Marshals."
Cavanaugh said ho met Dudley at Colum
bus, and at his direction reported to Rath
boue at Cincinnati, who was engaged In
looking after tho election. Cavanaugh
himself handled the flnauces and helped
tho boys out. He continued: "Tho money
was paid to take men back to Chicago
who had come to vote tho Democratic
ticket. At least they said that they had
como for that purpose. They got hard
up and the party that brought them there
didn't treat them right. They gave us
"Did yon make any attempt to prevent
men from voting who came there to vote
tho Republican ticket?" asked Represen
"The Instructions were to prevent any
body from voting Illegally."
"Was there any attempt to prevent
colored men from voting who colonized
lu Cincinnati from Kentucky!"
"Au attempt was made, as I said, to
prevent Illegal voting."
"Did you ever see as many colored
men in any city as thero were In Cincin
nati on the days preceding tho clectlou?"
"I wouldn't like to make any compar
slous." THE DEADLY BOIJTADL.
Serious Street Oar Accident at tho
Foot of Capital Hill,
Several Members of Congress Badly Hurt,
. and Many More Well Shaken Up
By a Double Collision.
Washington, D. C, December 19.
Thero was a serious accident upon
Capitol 'Hill yesterday afternoon, which
.resulted In tho severe injury of a number
of prominent members of the House, aud
came near killing outright the venerable
ex-Senator and present member from
Connecticut, Mr. Katon. It began to
snow here beforo noon, and by four
o'clock the car tracks ruunlngdown from
Capitol Hill hail become very slippery.
The grade Is very su-ep, aud nearly au
eighth of a mile lu length. Just before
four o'clock u single car, contain
ing a number of members,
slid down safely, the horses
having been unhooked" from the car be
cause they were smooth-shod. It had to
wait at tho foot of the hill, and was fol-
lowed by a double car packed with mem
bers. When It was about three-quarters
of the way down; a third cur left tlie top
of the hill. The brako slipped beforo it
hud gone more than a few feet, and It
came down like a Hash and crushed Into
the second car, which was driven upou
the single car.
Two of the cars were upset and badly
smashed. Mr. Mo , ut New Jersey,
had his head driven through a window
und his face cut. Ono of his lingers was
broken, and he was badly shaken u..
Mr. llemple, of South Carolina', was
Mr. Leedom, tho Sergeant-at-Artns of
tho House, had one linger cut off, an ar
tery opened und his knee badly bruised.
Mr. Cobb, of Indiana, received a se
vere shock, but ho had recovered last
evening, although ho wus quite lafho.
Mr. Katon, of Connecticut, was very
badly bruised and shaken up, although ho
had no bones broken, He had to be helped
Theso aro th members most severely
Injured, but fully a score of others re
ceived slight bruises.
Heavy Diamond Robbery.
Montiikal, Can., December 19. Tho
dynamite explosion ut London Bridge
created less excllemeut than tho cxploslou
which occurred here yesterday morning
In tho jewelry store of Napoleon
Lefebvre. ou Notre Damo Ntreet. Tho
store is just opposite tho Central Police
Depot, aud In the most busy thorough
faro lu thu city. Nevertheless,
somo daring burglars entered
through a fanlight over tho
door at some hour between midnight aud
dawn, aud bored a hole In thu safe, lu
which the proprietor kept his entire stock.
They used u chisel and smashed tho com
bination lock, by which meuns they opened
tho safe doors. They knocked the binges
off the other side and pried tho door off.
Tho only bar to their further progress
then, was tho Iron door to
TUIC I'KKflUL'S JKW 1L STOCK.
This they drilled. Then a small charge of
powder was inserted j presto, puff and
open sesame, tho treasure trovo lay be.
foro them. Whet) the smoke had cleared,
tho thieves selected all tho diamonds and
other precious stones, watches aud light
wares, and retreated, leaving their sledge
hammer and tools behind them) $10,000
worth of jewelry and $8,000 worth of
promissory notes were stolen, and
no clew left whatever. Thu show
eases, counters and floors were
found strewn with tbo less costly
jewels, when tho police wero summoned
tn tho scene early yesterday morning, tho
clerk who opened the store having been
the Urst to discover tho robbery. Tho
thieves are suspected to bo a New York
crowd that has been noticed here of lato.
This Is the teuth or uloveuth robbery that
has occurred lu as many weeks, and the
wortliloMnrBS of policemen and dolus.
ttvea la spreadhng dtatnay among sionh
Thl powder nevr vrlei. A marvel of parity,
ftraiiittu nnd whnlusomeneai. & ore economical
i tin n ordinary kind, and cannot be old in com
pvt'tton with tlie multl'tido of low test, ihort
weight, alum o I hoMihnte pewdero. Sold onlr
In Cttui. KOYAL BAKING PoWDR CO.,
1(W WallStieet, New York.
American direct-feed Stndent Lampi, ntckle
plaied. A 1 danger of accidents removed. The
capacity of the on rt'iervolr la one-third more than
auy other lamp. These lamps have been thorough
ly tustea ami have ittven universal satisfaction.
No one can afford to do wltho t one, as I have pat
the price down to $4.00, within the reach of all.
1 and U0 Commercial Ave., - - CAIRO, ILL
L. E. FALCONER,
accewot 10 W. G. Oary.
always on band.
llcarso in readi
ness when called
No. 12 6th St,, Cairo, 111
-J ALL IT) AY BROTHERS.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND Rk
'HsrbfRt fattb PrW PU1 for Wheat
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Success rr to Chas- T. Newland and
Plumbei, Steam and Gas Fitter
Coiumcii'tal Ave , bet. feuth and Ele
OAlltO, : : : ILL.
Dilve Well Force and Lift Pumps famished and
put up. Aient for the Celebrated
"UUCKEYE FORCE PUMF'j
bcbimt pump ever invented; New Gas Flitarea
uritlihed to order, Old fixtures repaired aad
Ubr Jobbing promptl) ; attended to Ut-tt
TI I? T Ti tot working people Sond 10 teats
lirjljr po-tane, and e we will mall yon
fn'uar yal, valuari e sample box of
K 'oil thnt wl'l put you in the war of mailing more
money In a few days than vou ever t hough i ptiset
bleat hiiv liiiln.'K. Capital m.t required. You
can Mvh at home an I work In spare tune only, or
nil the ti ne. A'lofhotntn o, i f all aires great
ly uceens'iil. CUcents to easily ear ed everr
evvnliitf. That all whit waut work mayte-ttbe
b lns, we make this unparalleled offeN ToaU
who are not satlrflvd we will send $1 topay forth ,
trouble ol writing u. Full particulars, direction,
eto ,neut free. Immense pay absolute;- tar rot
all who start at once. Doul delay. AddreM
aTINSON CO., Portland, Kail.
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