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THE PAILY BULLETIN
mil tOIIIH OHPTS KCITOD).
1 OIBcv. Bulletin Bolldlwt, Wuhlnjton A"
' Dally ihm J turtm) pet week. .
. fii month.- aM
, WBEIXT.. ' ,
8 mall (In advance), one yuar
rtree montbJ :
"o dub. of ton and over (per copy). . . .
'ouko In all CMCi prepaid.
. 1 00
Flrat Inaertlon, prr .qoare
Bobteqaent tnpertlon.. per .quare
For odd week, per .quare
Pot two week, per .quare
For three week., pt-r quarc
For on mouth, per aquaro
Bach additional qnar
Obltu.rie. and reaolullon. pawed by .oclcllea
, 3 im
ten cent per line.
Death, and tnarrlaaei free
Flrtt In.rrtlon. per aqnoro S-
e to the r-pace occnp
fne to the r-pace occupied, at n e -
Ins twelve line of wild type to me u
WOT WS. offo? .uperlor induce
t..:W . nf rhMiK'i aod manner of
dl.play!nR their favor..
IPTU. IHUU B W r
Thl. n.Pcr mav be fonndoo file at Geo. P. Howell
er Adverti.ine I5urou ()0 Spruce
twt) where rtvoriicmK cmuhv -v
to the public are at all time, acceptable. Rejected
m.nn.rrlnt will not bo returned. ,
LeM. and communication, .hould bo .ddre..ed
'E. A. Burnett. Cairo, llllinoia
Only Morning Daily in Southern Illinois
largest Circulation ol any Daily in
OFFICIAL TAPER 07 ALEXANDER COTJXTY.
K. A. Burnott,
yOU ASSESSOR AND TREASl'KER.
u- - niinrt7r to announce Georoe W
r?iMoiaa a candidate for election to the office
of Asse.sor and Treasurer of Alexander County at
the approaching November flection.
UV am lnthnnzcil to announce that Mii.e W.
Parker I. a candidate, at the ensuing November
election for the office of County Treasurer.
w rc suthnnzed to annonnce the name of J. A
M. Oibb. ai a candidate for County Commis.ioner
of Alexander county at tucentulng ovcniDer eiec
tlon. TiiElst. LouisTimes-Journal has been sub
jected to more sell-outs than any other news
paper in America. In the hands of an en
terprising newspaper man it would prove
a fortune. It has a big patrouagc, and not
withstanding its wish-a-wasby political
out givings, it stands in tho fore-front of
Western newspapers. Quite recently it has
beensoldtooneJ.il. CumM, who will
settle it down under' the old namoof St.
We have received by mail from George
P. Rowell & Co., New York, a copy of
their latest American newspaper Directory'
published in October, 1879. It is printed
. on fine white paper, bound in cloth, and
contains COO pages. It is complete in all
its details and unexcelled as a book of
reference for advertisers as well as all others
interested in newspaper and other statistics,
giving as it does, not only the names, circu
lation, politics, etc., of all the newspapers
in America, but also tho population of
all the towns in which they are published
Old General Lawler, colonel of "the
bloody Eighteenth Illinois" and the hero of
Black river, has completely obscured him
self since the war; and might have re
mained in ins obscurity had not his neigh
bors insisted that ho stand for the office of
county commisioncr. A braver man than
Michael K. Lawler never entered tho ser
...... vice oi ins country, ins regiment was
always in the thickest Of tho fight, and in
the fight at Fort Donelson, having to face
tho on-rush of tho three or four rebel regi
rncnts, it was thought for a time that it
would be annihilated; but it stood its
ground as firmly as the forest trees about
if, and came out of tho fight tho worst
decimated regiment on the ground. For
heroic conduct In this engagement, the old
Colonel richly deserved a star, but it was
not given to him then, nor afterwards, al
though he fought bravely and well in a full
half score of hotly contested buttles, lie
went into tho war a colonel, and remained
a colonel to the close, because ho remained
a Democrat. After fifteen years of retire
ment his neighbors now ask hint to take
charge of their county affairs, and he has
consented to do so.
If the South would satisfy herself with
a conntitutional interpretation of Stato
Kights, and not strive to make it appear
that tho Democratic party in clamoring for
a free exercise of such rights, is about to
recognize the right of secession, and to as-
utne tho ground that tlio general govern
ment exists only at tho pleasure of tho
States thero would bo perfect harmony in
the Democratic party on that question. Tho
Springfield Register's definition is worth
of incorporation into the party's national
platform. It says: "Some of the republi
can papers, notubly, tho Chicago Times, are
delivering a vast amount of clatter in favor
of national supremacy as opposed to state
juprcuiacy. The editors who write in favor
of national supremacy show thcljr, utter ig
norance of the catiro theory: of this govern.
mcnt. TJii nation li not supremo a opposed
to tlio states, and tlio states ore not supreme
as opposed to tlio nation, for so long as the
constitution is obeyed, there cuu bo no pos
slblo conflict between tho union and tlio
individual states. Tho lederal government
is supreme in its sphcro ot action,
f,w thA constitution savs that tho
constitution and all laws mado in pursu
v . v
anco thereof shall bo tho supremo law ot
tho laud. And tlio constitution also says
that the powers not delegated to the "United
States, nor prohibited by the constitution to
tlm states, are reserved to the states
resiiectivel v or to the people. To the "states
respectively," to use the words of the con
stitution, are each supremo in its own
sphere. Tlio attempt to show that tho
rights of tho states are in conflict with the
powers delegated to the federal government
is but the beginning of treason. No man
tit to bo a citizen ot a free government will
attempt to set up strife between the
reserved rights of the states and the powers
delegated by the constitution to the perpet
IT WILL NOT PERISH FROM THE
Outliving twenty years of defeat; sur
viving disaster after disaster; traduced and
slandered, denounced and villifled as no
other political organization was ever before
denounced, slandered and villifled, the
existence of the Democratic party, a strong
vigorous party, to day, shows that its
foundation must be rock-rooted in principles
that can never die.
"And this result," said an exultant Ohio
Republican, in the presence of Senator
Thunliani, the other day, "wipes out the
"Wipes out tho Democratic party !" inter
rogatively replied the Senator: "Why, no.
Tho Democratic party can't be wiped out
I believe it to bo indestructible. It will
never die so long as we have a form of free
trovcrnment. You 'might as well try to
make me believe that the world would be
burned up next week as that the Demo
cratic party would be destroyed while this
Government is a Republic."
And what, inquires the St. Louis Repub
lican, is the secret of this wonderful vitality
and rugged strength? Supremo confidence
in the people and supreme devotion to their
interests; the same confidence and the same
devotion which inspired Jefferson in his
struggle with Federalism, and gave us a
real republic instead of the monarchical
sham that Hamilton would have had. Fi
delity to the letter and spirit of the consti
tution, opposition to all centralizing tenden
cies, recognition of the original and inalien
able rights of the states, and not
the states for the sake cf the Union,
economy in the management of
national affairs, equal rights to all and ex
clusive privileges to none these are the in-
lestructiblc principles which enable the
Democratic party to falsify the predictions
of its foes and defy misfortune to do its
worst. Those Republican papers which are
chuckling over the Ohio election as a death
blow to Democracy, seem to forget that De
mocracy has borne a hundred such without
fainting or faltering, and can, it necessary,
bear a hundred more. If New York should
follow Ohio, and every Northern state fol
low New York, the Democratic party
would still stand as firm and undaunted as
when it was a stranger to defeat and the
petted child of victory. Beneath its feet is
the rock of eternal right not the shifting
sands of popular opinion; and while it re
mains upon that rock Democracy can never
IV11V A'1UL""C1 T rfiiftV
Myro was pouting. Breakfast was over,
but Ernest still kept his seat, toying ab
sently with a teaspoon, while Myra looked
at him with the cross look of a thwarted
"Thou you won't give nic the dress?" she
"I can't Myra. I really could not ila it
without running into debt."
"That'sjust an excuse. Papa would al
ways have mo the money for my clothes,
even if ho was cross alxut some other
"i our father was a rich man. Mvra. when
wo wero married."
"I wish hfc was rich now. I'd ask bi m
for tho money. I never thought you would
be stingy, truest." 1 lus thrust was too
much for the long enduring temper. Ernest
iuuuiei voice was stern as lie answered :
"l am not stingy, Myra. You knew that
I was a poor man when you married me
and that 1 could not givo you tho luxuries
of your old homo; but I have granted you
every iudulgence m my power without get-
tin. (...., f ...Ml ...... "
mitt imiiuuui. mill i will not (10.
Ho left her then. linirerin!r in tlm In. 11 an
ho put on Ins overcoat, hoping that she
nuum come tor a kiss una a word oi recon
But sho sat tapping her little foot upon
tho floor until tho hall door closed, ami
men ran to ner room crying.
Sho WHsa spoiled child, the onlv
of a niuu who had bueu very wealthy, but
who had hazarded his money in an unfort
unate speculation and had lost it. Aposl
tion abroad was offered him.' which
ceptcd. His house and furnitum, which ho
had given his daughter for a weddimr cift
jvcro ottlod upon herself nnd not changed
ty Wi change of fortune. Ho knew Ern-
juiorro oo an honorable man, who
nau a goou business capacity and n big)
CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1679.
plao in the esteem and confidence of his
employers, and he felt no anxiety about
Jiyra s tuturo. do too mue wnu us guo
mado hor pretty bluo eyes all red with tears
of temper, had no sensible mother to tell
her how wrongly sho was acting. Under
these circumstances the tears were soon
dried and Mrs. Mather went out for a walk.
"It's no harm to look at that dress again
even if I can't buy it," she said.
In Myra's dainty portemonnaie there was
money enough to purchase a number of
nice littlo parcels, even though the price of
the expensive dress was denied her. So
tho morning slipped away, and lunchion
time found her chatting away with Julia
Manwcll, and quito willing to accompany
that friend upon a scond tour in the after
It was alter fivo o'clock when tho littlo
matron readied her pretty home. Her
nrst shock was catching a glimpso of
.traest s maiden aunt, Miss Cordelia Lowry,
her especial aversion and dread, seated
upon n sofa.
"Old horror," she muttered, "I wish she
was at home. I want to make it un with
Ernest. I don't like tho dress half us
much as I did yesterday."
me second shock met her upon oncum"
me tioor oi her bedroom.
.ii ..... - n
upon boxes, closets, drawers, an nir of
general confusion everywhere, and the
small trunk Ernest always took upon his
short busiuess trips missed altogether.
t-ieunyner husuund had packed up and
r,l 1 .
gone, leaving Aunt Cordelia as usual, to
keep Myra campnny.
isut where was he?
upon the dressincr table was a note
directed to herself, and Mrs. Mather tore it
iso loving address to herself: merely
"Have waited for your return as long as
possible, and write this to explain my ab
sence, l told you six months ago ot .Mr.
.Vguew's offer to me, if I would accept the
position of traveling salesman to the house
double my present salary, and a liberal
commission. I declined it then, because
you said the money would never compen
sate you for the constant separation. To
day the offer is renewed. After our con
versation this morning, I think your old
objection will hardly have any weight: so I
have accepted and leave in an hour. I will
write you every month, inclosing remittan
ces. 1 leave the accompanying bank-note
for the dress you desire. 1 have sent lor
Aunt Cordelia, as usual, to stay with you.
Not a loving word, not a regret lor the
Myra realized then how considerate and
loving her husband had been.
Great tears rolled down her cheeks as
she bitterly reproached herself.
"I had made hiin.bclicve that I don't
care for anything but money," she thought.
It was not an easy task to go to dinner
nnd meet Aunt Cordelia, but it must be
The days passed very wearily.
Aunt Cordelia preached daily sermons
to Myra about extravagance, and various
other feminine weaknesses to the poor little
woman, w ho wished she was as homely and
ill-clad as the tormcnter herself.
nd Myra grew to hate the words in the
long months of her enforced companion
ship. For Ernest did not return. Spring,
summer, autumn, passed away, and Decem
ber was opening, but still he did not come.
Lvery month a formal letter reached Myra,
inclosing a check for her expenses, of such
liberal value as proved Ernest was making
money; but each one informed
her that her husband was just leaving the
place from which he wrote, and made no
mention of his next destination.
Heart sick, penitent and oh! so lonely,
the little wife, spent only what was neces
sary for the house, and fairly loathed the
sight of the money that was accumulating
in her hands.
Letter after letter she wrote &nd destroyed,
not knowing where to direct them.
She was growing so pale and worn that
Aunt Cordelia's most hateful speeches went
She was sitting in the drawing-room
one cold December morning when Mr. Ag
new, Ernest's employer, came in.
"I am sorry to disturb you, Mrs. Mather,
he said; but I wish to enquire if you have
heard lrom Ernest this week. '
Not since the first," she replied.
He wrote us on the fifth that he
would remain in Cnniberland until the first
of the year, and was to send some papers
on the seventh. These have not come, und
we are embarassed for want of them. I
telegraphed yesterday, but have no reply.
However, if you have not heard he is ill,
he is probably better. '
"111!" she faltered.
"Well, I judged from his last letter that
he had not fully recovered from the fever
that ho had had, although he resumed his
"111! A fever! Sick at a hotel, and the
All the love in tho little woman's heart
rose in protest, bhe astonished Aunt
Cordelia by dashing into that lady's room,
"lake care of the house! I'm going to
Cumberland" and dashed out again us
the afternoon found her seated in an
express train, pushing to Ernest as fast as
steam could carrv her.
In a wide, pleasant room, Ernest Mather
lay upon his bed dangerously ill.
ilo had been lor months trying to ouiet
his sick, restless heart by overworking his
He mado money fast, supplying Mvra
with a liberal hand and yet saving consid
erable, ror wnatf Uitterly lie thought
that when he was a very rich man he would
go home again, and try to make Myra con
tented. Work, work, work ! That was the medi
cine for his mental pain, till the over
wrought brain gave way, tlio overtasked
body succumbed, and he lay ill with fever
for two weeks. Up again before his strength
was half restored, and now the relapse had
prostrate.! him, and he' lay Buffering nnd
apparently dying, too ill to send for .Myra,
too ill to give directions.
Another wintry day, . when a vehicle
drove up to the door of the hotel, and Ern
est heard the bustle of the newly arrived
Ho was vaguely wondering if any friend
would como to him, when tho door of his
room opened very softly, und he heard tho
waiter say :
"Mr. Mather is here."
A soft rustle followed, and then two cold
hands fell upon his hot forehead ; tears and
kisses followed, and Myra was sobbing:
I "Oh, Ernest, darling I thank God I have
found you I Oh, dear, do forgivo me !"
Ho was too sick to talk much, but he
mndo his wife fully understand his business,
nnd then sank off to sleep, in an unconcious
ness tnat lovo nad como to him a nurse and
a comforter. .
It was a long and tedious illness, but in
the years that followed it Ernest and My.
ra looked upon it us the beginning of their
f 100 deposited with Ai.ex Frothingham
&, Co. brokers, 12 Wall Street, New York,
os margin on 100 shares St. Paul R, R.
stock realized 1,000 for the operator a few
weeks afterwards. Their Weekly Fmnn
cial Report is sent free.
OTK'E OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
The uu(lerlued, ndmltiMrutor of eetoto of
William il. Millurd, deceurcd, beru-
hy clve notice to nl whom
It may concern ihnt he lia filed In tho Alexander
county court hi. Iliml report n. nu n admiiil-tmtor,
and inut no win niiiiiy to .niu court, nt the Noveui
ber teniLthervof, ltCH, andmiiko final .eitleineut,
an 41 hkk lor ni. (iinchuri:i' a-'n i amniiillrutor.
V. J. .MILI-'OUI), Admlul.trator,
C ALE OF VALUABLE CIY LOTH.
William Tweed Tarker. vp, Mnry Llbker, William
i.iuKcr. iiyiic i . ruriier, etui..
1'uhllc notice Ik hereby eivin that the under
flirued .Vaster In Chtiucerv for Alexander County,
In liurxuunce of a decree of the Alexander toiiuty
Circuit Court, entered on the 4th day of Ottob.-r,
is:. will offer for .ale at public auction to the
hiijbe.t bidder mi huturduy, the IMh day of Novem
bti, 1ST'.', three lot. lathe City of Cairo. Illino'.H,
de.crihed a. follows; to-wlt: Lots numbered 17
ai.n 18 in Block one. nnd Lot : lu lilock 51, accord
in? to the orluiniil ll.il of nuld city. Lot 1? i. un the
corner uf Kourlh and Levee street., mid lot 18 1. the
adjoining lot ou Levee ttreet. Lot w on Tth
street una ha upon it tttood Iramo UweilliiL'.
The cale will becln Ht 1 o'clock n. m. at lot :i
ano win Di'w'iu at lot j, ana 18 at S o clock p. m.
lenn: One-half cnh. and the other hulf rniv.
able In twelve mom hp from dav of .ale; nurrha.tr
ttcured by truit mortgage
eiviue nine, neann B uerceut. lnteivM m r annum
dtll. A. lttt E.
Master tu Chsnci rv Alexander County, Illit.ol.
iltKKN &GILHEKT. Ko'.icltor..
Dated Cairo, lilliiol., October SJril, 1S:P.
I. hereby elven that by virtue of a decree of the
oniity t.onn of Alexander Countv.ln the state of
Ulinof., rendered in the March term. A
h term. A 11 KU. I.
hllzaJn'th i orcuran. administratrix ol the ita!e of
iiohn I orcornn. deceased, will .ell t i j ti . t .-n.
due. on the 14th day of November. A. U.. leTH,
upon the preinii to be old. and hen after named,
at s o ciocic p. in. or mii day. .ur-ject to the wid
ow" tloer Interest therein,' for the payment of the
(lebtH of a!d e.tate of John Corcoran, decea.ed,
the foilow lnu' described Property, to-wit:
Lot numbered fifteen t J St. in block numbered
6ft ecu (l.V. of the City of Cairo, situate in the
County of Alexander and Matcuf lll r.oi..
Terms uf sale are. one Lull of tho
purcha-e price ca-ri in haul tiiion
approval of fale and the delivery of
died. 1 he other half upon a credit of ti month,
from the duv of eule. The d' feired tihment to be
evidenced by the purchai-er'. note, dtattinc dx per
cent interest pei annum, tecurcd ny deed or trtiat
ou the premise, told.
Adininl.tratrix of the estate of John Corcoian.
lated. Cairo, i;i , Oct. 14th. IsTH.
pXECLTOK S SALE. '
F. E. Hay, Executor ofEsttle !
ofD. o. May, deceased. Petition to sell land
v's ( to puy debt.
Elizabeth Hay, ct al. j
'By virtue of a decree of the court v court of White
county, Ullnoi.. rendered in the above entitled
cause, at the December term, ls. of said co in ; I
.Ball proceed at the door of the court house, In
Ciro, Illinois, on
TlIflDiDAV, OCTOBER 30TH.
tween the hour, of 10-oVlotk a. m. and S o'clock
m.. of faid dav. to offer for sale at nubile auc
tion, to the highest and best bidder, the following
described real estate, situated in the eltv of Cairo.
,Alexnd county aud state of Illinois, to satl-fv
said decree: Lot No. 7. Block No. -JT. First Addi
tion to the city of Cairo.
Term, or Sale: The said lot will be o!d on n
credit of six and twelve months, equal pavuients.
The purchaser w ill be reouired to tive noil, with
approved personal security together with a tnort
jaee on the premises to secure the purchase money.
A valuable and desirable two-story b:i;nes
house and residence I. s it tinted ou this' lot. front
inL'on commercial and corner of Twenty-eighth
The st'.e will tuke place nt 1 o'clock p m.
F. E. HAY, Exec-.tor.
D. G. HAY. Deceased.
JNO.M. CHEm . Attorney.
OTIIE YOTEHS OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
To place the (tuition of voting for or airainst the
additional county tax. at the ensuing euction. as
pluinly and laiily before the voter, and taxpayers of
the county a. possible, the County Board ue.ire to
nu ke publication of the following:
rrst. The luw In relation to submitting the
Uestion of additional county tax, is contained in
section ST. chapter :H. Revised Mutate. l!ls..:sT4.
jai;e :-. to which your oiteiitlon 1 directed.
Second. The order ol tbe County Hoard pass-d
at its last (September) session submitting said
i,j"-tionreuils as follows:
Whereas. The County Board deems It necessary
to assess and levy taxi', the oej;reiiti! of whbh
snail exceed the rate of T5c on the $lw jaluution
ot tl.e property within the county, and
Whereas. ald Board has ascertained Hnd docs
hip-by nnd out '.but the rate of such additional tu.1;
required i. '') cent on the $Pj valuation lor each
of theyears IS!, lsxi and is-sl.
Therefore It is ordered, thai the question of as
!!;! and levying said additional tux of .') ecu on
tlu - fieu valuation of property within the county, sub
ject t o taxution'for t he year lH'.H, 1sn and Issi .be su l
tnitted tou vote of the people of said county, at ti e
tie.M election tor count v officer, after the date hereof,
tiii'l that tbe County ( lurk. In hi election notice for
sa;d election. L'ive notice of such siibmlssoin in
mamer und form as provided In section '.T. chapter
'A. i'.i vised Statutes of 1-74. of the .State of Illinois.
I: Is further ordered by the Board, that the pur-pn-e
fur which said additional tax will be required,
is the establishment, construction Bud improvement
of a Public Koud.abovi! ordinary iilzh water.com
invi.einc at the city limit, of the City of Cairo, and
rut.tjing thence by the most desiruble and econom
ical route to a point at or near the junction ol w hat
is known as the (oose I. land and Cairo and .louts.
boro road., and theure up anil alone snld roads re-
pcctlvoly. tlnoUL'h the county, and for the ircncra!
improvement of all Public KoaiU and lirldfe.
:i;roui;hotit the county, with the object of connect
In: l y Kood road, tho county scat w ith uil parta of
tli county durlni! all portion, of the year.''
Third, 'inasmuch a. the tax would be an addi
tional county tax.it would have to be extended the
same us the regular county tax upon all tho prop
erty within the whole county. For tbe year l7tt,
the followiiiK .tatemcnt will shbw the amount that
would be paid by the property In the whole county,
with the portion payable on property within the
Cltvol Cairo, and tho portion payable on property
lu the county outside of the city of Cairo,
The equall.e'l valuation of the property
in the. whole county subject to taxation
for the ycarlSTd I $l.M.VX'i
Ilivided'a. to city and country as fol
lows: Property within tho Cltv of Cairo J1,3.1MM
Property In county outside ol the City of
Cairo.. .'. 4'O.MCI
Total a. above. lM.ri.it;3
Fifty cent, "additional tax" on that valua
tion would yield a total tax of ...fliX 31
Of whlcu the property within the City of
Cairo would iiy ST57 C
(HelnijTiOcentH on H'" tl'O on SLUM.
4!i, amount ol taxable property in
city a. above)
And the property in the Comity, outsldo
the City of Cairo, would pay tiA'K 05
(Hewn 50 cent. on tbe Uon4W.810, .
amount taxable property in county
outpide City of Cairo. )
Kortho year. 1880 and 1881, the exact fteiiro. can
not of course, be ijlven until tho assessment fo
those yoBr. arc ninile. but there would probably be
but lltt-o change from the !'"'! V'Y'llrvv
Very re.pectlullv, HAMl. r.L .1, III MM,
County Clerk Alexander County. Illlnol..
jt c. ford;
Variety Bracket Store,
Commercial At nne Comer Ninth Street,
CAIRO, s ILLINOIS
THE ELECTMC CLEANSE.
HAS NO EQUAL FOR GENERAL HOUSE-CLEANING
PURPOSES, FOR WASHING CLOTHES
FOR THE BATH, cfcC., ctC.
For Cleaning Taint, Varnished Surfaces, Window (ila.s, Mirrors, Gold Framoe
Marble, Tianos, Sewing Machines, Furniture, Oil Cloths, Silver Ware, Show Case.
Cut Glass. Globes, Gas Fixtures; Removes Pitch nnd Tar from tl.e Hands or Clotl 'n
readily, &c, &c. . "
FOR USE AS A DISINFECTANT bllilAM!i:B
Anything Soiled by OIL or
oil Marks-, or by Dirt oi'any kind, it will clean
WITHOUT SOAP OK WATKR.
InW "Jr'ul? C""!?'V"1 "aVC U"d
clum for it. It I. certuinly
rom fabric, without Injuring the texture or chan
r mi runu dp m cit -
It also heal. .ore. and chapped hand, readily.
WILLIAM S. EVERETT. Ill Cottage drove Ave.,ChUai;o.
To Tub Westehn Coauw CowW, have b.en 3slnK in our family "Coallne," an article manufacurcl
In th U city, and nd It one of the most useful thin,, for family n.e wc have ever know n or heard of. Fo
tvastlnp, .rrubblnf, c!eanlnR Rl..., .liver, tnklnj nw spots out of clothing and carpet., cu we tbiLk
It na no equal . Every family should have It. The ,,rice Is so low a. lo M,.S ft w nhln ,he r-ar h o eve v
body.-lhlcauo.M.y-Al.lKS. . L. fi. CALKINS.
W-IS THE ONLY W.shinu Compound sold lu Bulk, and .trie for cash. KivIlB the public a tcw
and valuable article at a low fljjiire competing with Ptaple Kooil like Hoap.'
The flowing testimonial, from person, with whom many in Cairo and vicinity are acquai. ted place
amllne In it. true position before the public. It I. . Kood thin and .bould be pcnerally used-
1 have used coalinelu my bouse. It ,ave. labor and save, tlothe.. and i. inexpensive I w-uldro'
be without lt.-Ccntr.il., 111., AuK.t 18th. 18. MKS. JAM Eh Mc FAIL. '
Iflndcoallneto be all that I- claimed for it. and cheerfully recommend It.-Centr.lla. Illino'.
An;,,ftlW,','r''' MRS. 1). OXLEY.
I have used coaline tocle.n he.d-llt-h.. of meinrs, where the dirt Is hardened, and I. u.uallv c'. an. d
with concentrated lye. I foand coaline o do the ork fully., well a. pota.b. wlthcut it." tnjurici.
effects.-CentraUa, 111., AnKn.t 19th. 187.. C. HILLS, Foreman Paint Chop, 1. C. It It.
All leading crocer. will have it, and ran supply their customer. In a few ,l.v. 1. 1..., .....
be, at til time, obtainable at
Heads df Families will Call and Gtt a Smiii-lo, Free for Trial, at or.r Stoi cs
I 1 I
1- 1 .X
Address 1-103 Choteau Avenue, St. Loui.
We Desire to call Your attention to Our
WHICH IS NOW COMING INTO GENERAL USE.
WALTER'S PATIENT ESCAPE OR
NO MORE CYLINDER
I call the attention of proprietors of Steam Engines to the use of this Valve, by which
a great saving of fuel is effected. Tho Valve being closed on the admission of steam and
open when exhausting, the engine is not liable to get out of line, as no water is allowed to
accumulate in the cyliudor-tho Valve opening or shutting automatically at each stroke.
The cylinder is kept dry when tho engine is not working, us tho Valves are then kept
open by a spiral spring. The Valvo will pay Its price in tho saving of fuel in a very
short time, and will last over ten years.
MT State and County Rights for Sale. Apply by letter or in person at 1403 Choteeu .
Avenue, St. Louis.
OF THE WORLD 1
GrtEASK. by Flies or !
C0Mhe 'E my fUmi" ' Ud C,;d 11 :1 -Mufactarer,
Inn fast color..
,. uiiiiu -, uuiiiii ru it r.r,,r,-m.
Bnser nun tniiei, m.,... .
' ..tv., r u.i b
Tt .1... , . .
Corner Eighth St.
and Washington Avuuif.
HEADS BROKEN OUT.