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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY i MORNING SEPTEMBER 22, 1850.
THE PAIIjY BULLETIN.
BTIRT MOBItma (HOWUATI UCaTTBU).
K. A. Uurnwtt. Publisher,
OnlyMornlnj Daily In Southern Illinois
largest Circulation of any Daily In
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WIXFIELD SCOTT HAXCOCK.
WILLIAM H. ENGLISH,
Democratic State Ticket.
of Cook County.
LEWIS B. PARSONS,
of Clay County.
For Secretanyof Sta'.e,
. JOHN II. OBEHLY,
of Alexander County.
LOUIS C. STARKEL,
of St. Clulr County.
For Treasurer, :
of Winnebago County.
For Concress, lbtli district,
' WILLIAM 1IARTZELL,
of Randolph County.
For Senator of the 50th district,
WM. A. LEMMA,
of Jackson county.
D. T. LISEGAR,
of Alexander county.
H. R. BUCKINGHAM,
of Union county.
"Tub right of Trial by Jury, the Habeas Corpus,
lie Liberty of the Press, the Freedom of Speech,
the National Rights of Persons aud the Rights of
Property must be preserved .-Extract from Gen.
Hancock's letter upon taking charge of the Loula
OUNTY ATTORNEY. I hereby announce my-
sell as a caniiiaiue at iuh cubihuk nu.cumv.i
election, for the office of County Altiirni y for Jhe
r of Alexander. Illiuois, a-uld icki.
CIRCUIT CLERK. -We are authorized to ifn
Bounce that ALEX. H. 1KVIN will be acundi
ate at the ensuing November election fur the
offlce of circuit clork In Alexander county.
FOR SHERIFF We arc authorljedto annonnre
that Mr. JOHN 1KI)GES will be a candidate
for re-election to the office of Sheriff, of Alexandre
county, at the next November election, subject
tinly to the vole of the people at the polls.
GlftgRAL W. T. KllEMUH.
'W rite down the very best things you can think
or say of Gen. Hancock as anoflkeruud a gentle
man and I will sign it,"
General U. 8. Grant.
''I bavc nothing t say against Gen. Hancock. I
have known him for forty years. His pvnsouul, of
ficial and military record la good."
James A. Garfield,
"The man who attempts to get up a political ex
citement in this country on the old sectional is.ee
will find himself without a party and without sup
port." Ron. Koheht Eki.l.
"Gentlemen: Tho principles of the Democratic
fiarly are ai far above the principles of the Kupiib
Ican party as the battlements of high heaven aru
above the mudsills of hell."
Coloxsl John Hat.
"The Republican hands in this camiuign that at
tempt to defllo the private character of Gen Han
cork would only dellle themselves. He was a sol
dier, a patriot aud a man of unsullied character, and
tits private record is unassailable."
t Hon. Carl Kchuiij.
'I shall certainly not attempt to dcprcdlcate the
character of Gen. Hancock, and tho great services
which b has reudersd to tho country. He is
gentleman of irreproachable character, which I shall
he sorry to seo any effort made to discredit. A a
Soulier, no UHS Sliowil wpm '!"
iiun.iiiniF tn,nii mider difficult circuiuslaiicc. and
his nmuo U iditutided with some of the most splen
did achievement of llio war. lor all this every
good citiaen will honor mm."
' (ins. WiNmi.D Hcorr Hancock,
"a full vote; a free ballot: aud a fair count."
"I'ublie otllce is a trust, not a bounty bestowed
unon the holder. No Incompetent or dishonest per-
SOU PIIUUHI I '.CI UB ritr,uu ,, ,, ...
"If callvilto the Presidency 1 should deem It mv
duty to resist with all my power any attempt to Im
pair or evade too mil lorco anu euect oi mo tun
stit'ition, which in ever)' article, section aud unieud.
went, in the supreme law oiinu iauu."
"The right of trial by turv, tnu nuiicna corpus,
tho liberty of theprets, ilia freedom of speech, tho
natural rights of jicrsous,aud tho rights ol property
must be pri'
THE MOItAL OF THE MAINE ELECTION. HOW
IT 19 FELT IN WASHINGTON. DISMAYED
(From our Regular C'orrespond.int,)
Washington, D. C. Sq.t. 20th, 1S80.
The Jlaine flection has lieeu mucli talk
ed about during the past three days. Com
ing immediately after tho election in Ver
mont, its result has been most depressing
on the population of the Capital, to many
of whom it means ruin. Of course there
is a strong endeavor to find a bright side
to the picture, and Goverment clerks get
together and cheer one another with such
optimistic views as: "This will only nerve
tho party to greater cliort in October and
November." It came soon enough but not
to late to warn us of our danger." "We
will now work as we never worked before."
etc. etc. But the cannot shut out the ap
palling fact that they have lost the first
contested state. A state that they hoped
to carry by trom 5,000 to 15,000 majority.
Nor can they close their eyes to the fact
that Hancock is stronger than his party in
Maine; that a state confidently claimed by
their party, and conceded to theirt by the
Democrats, will, in all human probability,
cast its vote in the electoral college for the
They congratulate themselves that they
have saved the Legislature and their repre
sentation in Congress. Hannibal Hamlin
will succeed himself, or be succeeded by a
Republican in the Senate. But no prophet
is required to predict that James G. Blaine
will not succeed himself after the National
Administration has been for three years in
the hands of the Democrats. With that
fire-brand eliminated from National pon
tics, the country may hope for a rest. In
retirement, or even in a hopeless minority,
he will still rant and yell, but his voice will
lose its oracular twang.
When I remember what efforts the Re
publicans made to carry Maine, I am the
more surprised at the result. Logan, the
loudest, if not the most eloquent, of the
Grant triumvirate, has been on almost ev
ery stump in the pine-tree State; Conger
and How, of Michigan, were there; Bob
Ingersoll, who draws as big houses as
Beecheror a circus, lent his assistance;
hosts of other foreign and local orators,
made the air vocal trom the coasts to the
Canadian border with their cries of warn
ing, of defiance, of rage. The Democrats
made but little eflort to carry the State
Three weeks ago their orators were recalled,
and an order was issued to expend no more
money where it would do so little good.
Now tho question naturally suggests itself,
if we can do so withuut effort, how much
better can we and ought we to do when the
issue is to rescue the country from Radi
calism, and to condemn nationally a Na
tional fraud in a party, and in one of its
SENATORS WHOSE TERMS ARE EX
PIRING. We give below a list of twenty-four
members of the United States Senate whose
terms expire on March 3, 1881, each gen
tleman's party affiliation being indicated.
Of the whole number ten are Republicans,
thirteen Democrats aud one is a Conserva
tive. The Senate consists of seventy-six
members, of whom forty-one are Demo
crats, thirty-three are Republicans, one is
independent aud one is Conservative On
party issues the Senate stands practically
forty-three to thirty-three, and in order to
reverse the majority, tho Republicans inuwt
hold the seats they now have and gain six
of those at present held by Democrats. The
lollowing list, therefore, presenting as it
does all tho existing possibilities of the
change, may be studied with interest:
William W. Eaton, of Connecticut, Dem
ocrat. Thomas Francis Bayard, of Delaware,
Charles W. Jones, of Florida, Democrat.
Joseph E. McDonald, of Indiana, Demo
crat. Hannibal Hamlin, of Maine, Republi
can. W. Pinckuey White, of Maryland, Dem
ocrat. Henry L. Daws, of Massachusetts, lie
publican. Henry P. Baldwin, of Michigan, Repub
lican. Samuel J. R. McMillan, of Minnesota,
Blanche K. Biuce, of Mississippi, Republican.
Francis Marion Cockrcll, ot Missouri,
Algernon S. Paddock, of Nebraska, Re
publican. William Sharron, of Nevada, Republi
can. Theodoro F. Randolph, of New Jersey,
Francis Kcrnan, of New York, Demo
crat. Allen G. Tlmrman, of Ohio, Democrat.
William A. Wallace, of Pennsylvania,
Ambrose E. Burr.side, of Rhode Island,
Sanies E. Bailey, of Tennessee, Demo
crat. Samuel Bell Maxey, of Texas, Demo
George F. Edmuds, of Vermont, Repub
Robert E, Withers, of Virginia, Conserv,
Frank Hereford, of West Virginia, Dem
Angus Cameron, of Wisconsin, Repubh
While speaking at Du Quoin Sept. 3,
Lyman Trumble was asked by a colored
man what was meant by the constitutional
traditions and doctrines of tho Democratic
party. He replied that it meant "Going
back to economy, to simplicity in the gov
erment to an honest administration of its
affairs," and that the traditions of the
fathers mean "that honest simple, plain gov
ermcnt ot equality which was announced Ly
Jefferson that all men are created equal
and endowed by the creator with certah
inalienable rights, among which are lift,
liberty and the pursuit of happiness." Thu
addressing himself directly to the colored
man Mr. Trumbull said: "And you m;'
colored friend, I wrote the constitutional
amendment that made you free, and more
than that, this hand drew the civil rights
bill that protects you in your civil rights,"
and Mr. T. went on to urge his colored
friend not to believe campaign stories circu
lated by Republican stump speakers that
the Democratic party want to reestablish!
The New York Herald has the following
about the effect of the Republican defeat
in Maine :
"The returns from Maine will infuse life
and hope into the Democratic canvass,
which has heretofore been heavy and slug
gish. Rich Democrats will now contribute
more freely lor election expenses, in the
persuasion that the money will not be
wasted, l lie party will entertain no doubt
of its ability to carry Indiana, and may,
perhaps, prosecute' a vigorous campaign in
Ohio. The Republicans will not be quite
free from apprehension respecting that
fctutc after losing, or nearly losing, Maine
The majority of Hayes in Ohio was less
than three thousand, and the Democrat."
need no tgive up the State in despair after
gaining a New England State which they
did not expect to carry. At any rate,
enough can be done in Ohio to prevent a
full concentration of Republican efforts on
Indiana, and thereby facilitate a Demo
cratic victory in that important State. With
Indiana second and Ohio rendered doubt
ful, the supporters of Hancock may reason
ably expect to carry New York, New Jer
sey and Connecticut, and to have more
electoral votes than they need. The result
in Maine puts a new face on the situation.
By imparting confidence to the Democrats
and alarming the Republicans, it will in
flame the zeal and spur the activity of
MRS. JUDSON'S GHOST.
Capt. John Coduian In Harper's Magazine for Oc
Dr. Wayland, in his "Life of Judson,"
has but feebly portrayed tho scene of Mrs.
Judson's funeral. Gur decks were crowded
by sailors of all nations, and every Hag was
at half-mast, while a lonng line of boats
took ours in tow, and on arrival at the
wharf tho clergy of every denomination
formed the head of the procession, which
moved through tho main streets, while all
the shops were closed.
My recollections of Dr. Judson are of the
most agreeeble kind. Deeply afllicted as
ho was by his loss, he still maintained a
cheerful demeanor, impressing all of us
with love and veneration for his character.
His lite was a constant sermon.
But scenes like that of the death and
funeral they had lately witnessed prepared
the minds of the crew for tho access of
superstition. Soon after leaving St Helena
tho mate called me suddenly in tho night.
Tho poor fellow's tone evinced Mint he was
as much frightened as were the suilors,
who, ho said, had Been a ghost.
"A ghost, Mr, Bronson f" I asked. "What
kind of a ghost."
"Mrs. Judson's, sir; we can all seo it in
"Captain, do come on deck, do, and you
will seo it for yourself," replied Mr. Bron
son. Well, as I had never seen a ghost, I com
plied with his request, and walked into the
waist, where tho watch was gathered in
stupifled amazement, they pointed their
trembling flngem to the foretop, whispering
in hushetl voices, "there fcho i, sir look
Yes, there she was a perfect figure of a
woman in a white dress, with outstretched
arms nnd ghastly face. I will confess that
no little astonishment was combined with
iny incrcdiiality, I had been awakened
from a sound sleep to behold this visitation
witli half-opened eyes. But in a moment I
saw tho cause of the singular deception.
"Boys." I said, "who will go with mo
into the foretop and speak to her?"
There were brave men among tho crew
who would have gone aloft on my order to
send down a royal yard, even if they
.thought tho mnst might go over tho side,
but now nono of them would Btir. At last
I said, "Do you think it is my place to go
up thetv and stow that top gallant studding
The;v they understood tho meaning of
tho apparition. This sail, which, when not
in use, was lashed against tho foretopmnst
rigging, had got adrift, and, spreading it
self across to tho foretopmast head, had
assumed tho weird and unearthly appear
anco of a ghost. So this puzzle tor meta
physicians was solved.
Had I sent the men below and gone up
and stowed the sail myself, as I was tempt
ed to do, no argument would ever have con
vinced them that they had not seen the
ghost of Mrs. Judson.
' HE DID TUT IT IN.
A modest-lookltiL' ladv entered tho En-
quirer office and inquired tor a local. Ono
oi tne stall volunteered li is services, where
upon the young woman, with a hand that
trembled slightv. presented him with a bit
of paper , on which was written the follow-
"ilr. John Smitht
His wife pceseuted him with a bouncing
ten-pound boy. Now fie can sing "Baby
mine, baby mine,"
Tl e local react and blushed, whereupon
the young lady blushed. Then after a brcif
silen:e she ventured;
"Will you put it in':"
"Certainly," was tho unavoidable re
sponse. "To-morrow ?"
That's all and here it is. We suppose,
of course that mother and child are doing
well. The young lady looked healthy.
SHE SNUBBED THEM.
N- Y. Tritunc.
A plainly dressed little lady from Sun
Francisco recently appeared at a California
watering-place aud was snubbed by all the
ladies. She sent home for her best dresses
and all her diamonds. After her truuks
arrived she went to breakfast in a mag
niticant morning dress mado by Worth,
and profusely ornamented with diamonds,
and her two little children were dressed in
tfl height of fashion. Everybody seemed
anxious to make amends for the past slight,
but she was extremely distant to one and
all. She cut them this way for a wcek.and
then packed her nine Saratoga trunks and
sent them home, and resumed her plain
and comfortable vacation clothes.
TANNER'S LATEST PERFORMANCE.
New York Sun.
"That is what enabled him to do it." The
speaker was Mr. Wilson McDonald, the
sculptor, and he held in one hand a plaster
cast of the head of Dr. Tanner, tho faster,
while with the other he indicted a promi
nent bump which phrenoligists have treat,
ed m inuicitive of the will power. Mr.
McDonald made the cast on Saturday,
Before taking an impression of. the doc
tor's head he told him what the operation
was, aud asked him if he thought he could
"Has any one ever submitted to
the operation?" asked the doctor iu
"Oh, yes, said the sculptor.
"All right," said the faster; "if any one
ebe has itoue it I can."
Mr. McDonald and his assistant then
covered the doctor's hair and whiskers with
a paste made of rite Hour, which made
them lie close to the skin. A collar ot clay
was built about his neck, and then the
plaster was pressed all over ids head, ex
cept his face. Quills were stuck into his
nostrils fur breathing through. Then they
threw plaster into his face until it was cov
ered an inch thick. The doctor was
obliged to wear this helmet for an hour,
awaiting the hardening of the plaster.
By placing the mouth close to one of his
ears and shouting it was posible to make
him hear, and he responded by a motion of
the hand. Once he grounul. When the
cast was removed it w as discovered that the
assistant had used too muc.i vigor in insert
ing one of the quills, and had thereby rup
tured a vein. The blcdin,' was not per
ceptible to tie doctor unt.l tho face ha J
been covered, and then it stopped the pas
sage, reducing his breathing capacity one
half. Hence tho gro;in.
At the expiration of an 1 our the plasv:r
was cut lrom the head iu sections.
I found Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup to be a
most effectual remedy, and feci suiethat
the most stubborn cough and cold will
yield to its healing influence. Fkaxk S,
Price, New Orleans, Aug, 0, 1875. '
A DMINISTRATOR'8 SALE
Oi" REAL ES
Public notice Is herebv L'iven that by vlrtuo of a
Judgment and order of the county court of Alexan
der county. Illinois, made and entered at the .Iniie
term thereof, A. D. Is-O. In a cause w herein Ell.a
J. Tweutu. administratrix of the i si ate of Alexander
Twelite. deceased, was pluilillll.iiiid Ida C'.Twcnie,
Amos A Twente.Aca I), Tweiito, Artur H Twente,
Kzra J. Twente, John if. Mark. Kranklin Hltt and
Willlnm Tolbert. were defendants, for thu sale of
real estate to pay (he debt of the said Alexander
Twente, deceused, I, the underpinned, iidminis
'.run x as aforesaid, will on Wednesday,
the v.ith day of September, 1M), at eleven
o'clock a. in., at tho front door of the court
hoin-e iu Cairo In said Alexander totii'ly. pro
ceed to ell at public sale, to. the highest bidder
the following described real estate, free and clear
of the dower of the undersigned as widow of the
said deceased, namely!
The undivided nvu-slxtlis of tho southeast
quarter, of the northwest quarter, and of tho south
west quarter of tho northwest quarter, of section
twenty-five C.'VIn township fifteen, south rano
No. three (S) west of the third principal meridian
in said Alexander county, lor tho purpose of pay
Ine the debts of said estate.
The terms of sule are, one-half cash down, and
the balance In one year with note, and Also niort
(jaueonthe real estate sold to secure the deferred
payment; said note to bear Interest nt tho rate of
six percent. ELIZA J. TWENTE,
Cairo. III., Anir. TO, lsw).
Wherein, F. Marlon Lawrence and Evallno Law
rence his wife, did, by their deed of trust bearing
dale June HI, A. 1, 1HTH, and recorded In (here
eorder's olllcc of Alexander cniintv, Illinois. Julyl,
A. I). 1HTII In Hook "tl" of Trift lieeds.on pauo 43,
convey to the undersigned trustee, the following
real estate situate Iu county of Alexander and Mate
of Illinois, to-wit : The southeast quarter of the
northwest quarter, and the lmrtlie.ist quarter Of tho
southwest quarter, all of section thirty-four CU),
township fourteen (Mi, ratine twoltii, west of third
principal meridian, In trust to secure the payment
of a certain promissory note In said deed of trust
described; and whereas, default has been made in
tho payment ol salil note, which said note remains
lonn since past due hihI unpaid, Now, therefore,
on application of the lee holder of said note no
tlco is hereby Klven, that the umlersltfiied trustee
will, on Monday tiii tJTlli day ok titi'TXMiilsii, A.
I). lHRti.nt the door of tho court bouse. In said Al
exander county and Htate ol Illinois, at the hour of
4 o'clock p. m. of snldilav, offer for solo aud sell
nt public auction to the blithest bidder, for cash, the
above described real estate to pay nnd sallsly tho
amount of principal and Interest dun upon said
onto. WILLIAM UULEN, Trustee.
Caiiio, Iu,, AtlitUStiiO, Ittt",
ILLINOIS CENTKAL R. R.
" 1 r,Mi.
Shortest ami Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Only Line llunnhi
O DAILY TRAINS
b rom Cairo,
3Iaki. Direct Connection
Tiuins Leave Cairo:
3:15 a m. Mail,
Arrivlne In St. Louis 9:45 a.m.: Chicago. S:7 p.m.;
Cotinectlui; at Odin aud htlliiKhani lor Cincin
nati, Louisville, liidiunapolis and points Earl.
ll:.lO a.m. t. Ixu1m mul Weatern
Arriving In St. Lonu !:0T p. ra and connecting
for all points U'est.
-:20 p.m. Kast Kxpreaa,
For St. Louis and Chicago, arriving at St. Louis
10: :0 p.m., and Chicago 7:io a m
-1 :UO p.m. Cincinnati ICxprceti.
Arrivin; at Cincinnati 7:) a.m.; Louisville 7.-J0
a.m.: Indiuuapolls 4:oo a.m. Passengers bv
this train reach the atiou points ly to :it)
HuL'Rb iu advance of any other route.
ffVTho 4 :jn p. m. cxpiess has PULLMAN
SLEEPING CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
changes, and through tlvurcrs to fct. Louia and
Tat Time Ka.t.
P'l SOTl rrPl'u lnl "ne t'o through to East.
1 ctwiij,t 1 r ,.rn p. iints without Any delay
caused by tiaudav Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
morning at lo:;ij
any other route.
Thirty-fix noun iu advance of
ffrl'or through tickets and further information,
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
JAs. JOHNSON. ' J. H. JONES,
(ien. Southern Agent. Ticket Agent.
A. II . HANSON, len. Pass, Ageut. Chicago.
CAIRO & ST. LOUIS II. R.
SHORTEST SIIOP.T LINE BETWEEN
CAIRO AND ST. LOUIS.
Through Express leaves Cairo fi:Wa.m.
Through Express arrives at K. hit. Louis.. 5:45p m.
Through Expr-.s leaves E. St. Louis,... 9:iua.m.
Through Express arrives at Cairo 5:l(ip.m.
Murphysboroaccnmmoduliunleavua Cairo 1 :.m p.m.
.Mu-pbystioro Acc. arrives,! .Murphy stioro ?:Mj p.m.
iIuriih.rdioro Acc. leaves Mnrphysburo .. .V.ooa.m
M.upLvsboro Acc. arrives at Cairo 11, -.:5a.m.
The Cairo A St Lonls Rail Road is the only all
Rail Route between Cairo s.nd St. Louis under one
management, therefore there are no delays at
way stations awaiting connection- from other lines.
Close and sure connections at St. Louie with other
Hues for North, East and West.
J. A. NAl'liLE.
QHIO it MISSISSIPPI Il'y.
TIME TABLE OK PASSENfiEK TKAIN8 FROM
vixcENNEB (Nov. U0, lST'j.)
No. a Day Express (Except Sunday). ... 1 iljO p. tn.
' B huress 1 1 Except Suuday). l -.v, p, i.
4 Night Express (Daily) ... ,l'J:aua. m.
No. 5 Express (Except Sunday) :5.m.
" 1 Day Express (Except Sunday).. . i!:Mn. m.
" 3 Night Express tHaily) 1 :, i. m.
J . R. Ci.akk, C. 8. Cone, Jr.,
Ageut Vlncennes. (ien. Ticket Ag't Cincinnati
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE lSi STATES.
On and after Monday, June 7th, and until further
notice the ferryboat will make trips as follows;
LEAVKh LEAVES LEAVES
foot Fourth at Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld'g.
7:00 a.m. 7:W a. m. Ki.ni,
:" m. fl::i()a. m. in a. m.
11:0(1 a. m. U:80a.m. Uioom.
2:0" p.m. 2::lp. m. Sp.m.
4:oo p.m, 5:isip.m, 5;) p.m.
2 Pm. i:!V) p.m p.m
rpiE CITY NATIONAL BANK
W.P, HALLWAY, President.
H. L. HALLWAY, Vlco-Presldent.
TUOS. W. HALLWAY, Cashier.
i. RTAATfl TArUin, W, P. flALLITlAT,
IIINHY L. HAUJllAT, R, H, ClINNINnllAlt,
B. I). WILLIAMSON, STEPHEN WIW,
U, n. CANDEI,
Exchange, Coin and United States Bonds
BOUUUT AND BOLD.
Deposltsrecelvcd and i general linking bnslneff
gICK HEADACHE !
We Mean Cured, Not Merely Eelievet.
Aud Cuu Prove What wo Claim.
fjyThern am no failures and no dlsnppolnt-
ments. If you are troubled with SICK HEAD
ACHE you can l easily and quickly cured, as
hundreds have been already. Wu shall be pleased
to mailasheetof testimonials to unv Interested.
Carter's Little Liver Pill
Also cure all forms of Hlllousness. prevent C'onstl
patlon and Dyspepsia, promote Digestion, relievo
distress from too hearty eaiing, correct Disorder
of the Stomach, Stimulate the Liver, and Regulate
the Ilowels. They do ull this by taking just one
little pill at a dose. They aru purely vegetable, do
not gripe or purge, and are as nearly perfect as
it Is possible for a pill to be. Price i'j cetts, 5 f'.r
SI. sold bv druggists oM-rvw here or sent by mall.
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CAIHO - - ILLS
Authentic aud fli
cial Life of
ISY COL. RUSSELL n. CONWELL.
Author of the Life ol R. H. Hayes, Life of Bayard
With an Introduction by
MARK HOPKINS, D. D., LL. D.
Ex-l'resideut of William College.
This book Is elegantly Illustrated; two iteei.
plate roiiTit.MTs: nearly 4u() pages; price $175.
This work comprises tho biography, public ser
vices, aud private papers of (.eneral Oarfield, with
bis letter of acceptance, Republican platform, sta
tistical facts and figures for every Republican
voter, and presents a complete and thorough
digest of the reasons why the Republican
partv should still be trusted with the govtrnmcr.t
of this prosperous nation. The author hat gath
ered his material for this work right from iikad
oi'AiiTKHH the general's own home, relatives and
family aud has had free access to all the ma
terial necessary to produce the oni.v altuentio
and official Life of (ieneral (iarfleld.
The hook will also contain a iketch of the life of
(ien. Chester R. Arthur.
Thu introduction Is written by that venerable
and classical scholar. Mark Hopkins, D, I).. LD. D.
Agents will dud this thu best campulgubook In
Outfits are now ready for Agents.
A ',Pnt WinitPll 'nd for for full
;l1ltlllfl MilIUUl. particulars and be
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the market, or to save time, send f 1 for outfit of the
book, and state your choice of territory. Addrers
J. FAIRBANKS' & CO.,
Agents) ILIFH AND ADVENTURES OP
The Noted Western OutlnwH. By Hoa. J. A.
Dacns, Ph . 1). A true and thrilling account (Ulna
trnted)of their bold operation forlH years in 20
different states and territories, bulling detectlvei
nnd officials of the law. Rest selling hook of the
year, lo.oon sold In threo months. Ml cent for
outfit! 1. 5(1 for sample copy. Liberal terms In
agents. N . D THOM PSON Jt CO., Publishers, too
Pine (St., St. Loula, Mo.