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THE . DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; TUESDAY MOUNING JUNE 17, 1884.
rpUECITY NATIONAL HANK.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Ban kin? iiasintsd
TirOS- W. IIAIiUDAY
"JNTERPIUSE SAVINO HANK,
EXCLUSIVELY A KAVIXtiS HANK.
THOaJ. W. HAIiUDAV,
Commercial Aveuue and Eighth Street
P. BRUSH, President.
U. WBLuS, Cannier.
I P. yiVf, VlcI're"nt
T. J. Kt-rtb, Ass't cb
P. Bro(.... t's'ro I William KUi.e Cin
Peter Neff ' William Wolf.... "
CM Oltrloh " 10. U. Patlcr "
E.A. Buder " I II Well ...
J. Y. Clem'on, t'aledoiiia..
A0KSEHAI.BANKISO BL'SINKaS DON K.
IT . .... a..M nl hstn .ht Tnf..r.t1 liftill 11
theSavtnifs Department. Collections mtilr mi
all bnalneos promptly atten-li'd c.
Q.E0RGE HARRISON LEACH, M. I).
PHYSICIAN cfe SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of inrifical dlsensts. and disestej of women
and children. ... .
OFKICK On Ulh street, opposite the Post-
office. Cairo. III.
JjH. J- K. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOU. KLKCTHO-VAPOR nd MBDICATKD
Aladr In attendance.
R. E W. WHITLOCK,
Dun tal Surgeon.
Ornci No. IS Commercial Avenoc. between
KMii.d Nli.tti Siraeu
0. PARSONS, M.
OCULIST AND AUKIST.
OFFlCE-Clty Drug Store, Carbondale, 111.
136 & 138 Com'l Ave.
have recoived a fall and complete Hue
ot new Fall and Winter
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy atock of Body Brussels, Taper
triet and Ingram
A fall stock of Oil Cloths, all slies and prices.
Clcihing & Gents' Fumish'g Gooris
A mil and complete stock la now oeing
closed out at great bargains.
Uooda tat Bottom Prices!
LOUIS 0. HERBERT,
(Successor to Cnas. T. Newland and
Plumber, Steam and Gas fitter
Commercial Ave , bet. Tenth and Eta
CAlliO. : : : ILL.
Drive Well Force and Lift Pamps furnished and
pnt up. Aout rot tue teiuurateu
"BUCKEYE FORCE. PUMP",
the beat nnmp ever Invsnted. t Hew Oa Flxtiree
furnlihed to order. Od mtnret repaired and
WJobblng promptly attended to. ' 19-tf
l FEED and
Commercial Av , let. 8th & 9th St.s.
N.B. THISTLE WOOD, Pi-opr.
Good Turnouts at Reasonable Rates.
rsrlloruos boarded and well carctd
TKLKPHONK KO. Vtt.
;a.. larru. iubeht a. itu
Grand Central Store.
OA 1HO. - LL.U
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Made to Order.
8tb 8t.,bet. Ohio Levee & Commercial Ave.
CAIRO, - - IL,
Ropairiup; neatly done at short notice.
XEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
fhe Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
ior. Nineteenth street 1 fiJt 111
( onitnorclal Avimae i anu. ill
Mannfactarer and Dealer In
4th Street, between Com'l Ave. ud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMC.N'ITtON.
Vafe heoalred. All Kinds o! Keys Madf.
W. 8TRATT0N, Cairo. T. BIRD. Miseonrl.
STRATTON & BIRD,
No. M Ohio Levee, Cairo, VI.
CvA)(nts American Powder Co
The Regular Cairo & Paducali Daily
Za gus fowler
HENRY E. TAYLOK, Mafter.
OEOKOB JOUEs, Clerk.
eaves Ptdocah forCtlro dally (Hitudavs eicopt-
di at 8 a. ui., and Mound Citv at 1 p. m. Ketarn
ng, leavei Cairo at 4 p.m. ; Moaml Cltv at 5 p.m.
AGENTS Wor the Gre;it 1ic'
torial Hlographies of
BLAINE & JjOGAN
BY J. W. BUEL.
125,000 COPIES ALREADY ORDERED.
The ereflt Standard Pictorial History, containing
not only me most antnenuc oiozrnpiuc, omaineu
directly from the candl'luten and their friends, bat
also a large amount of political history, snrh as the
original of conventions, history of all the groat
campaigns, the qnentlons in lenne, exciting epis
odes In each alii .inist ration, statistics of snpreuio
importance, foil text of tbo four mot eloquent
speocnes ever mane in nominating camuiiHie, eic,
etc Oen. Logan's thrilling ar Kecord Is given
In full for the first time Hi this great work, and
will carry enthusiasm to tbo hearts of the
,tinni who fonirht with him. The book Is splen
didly Illustrated with 8TKKL PORTRAITS and
nearly 100 HUI'KKB ENdUAVlNOS made EX
PRESSLY for this great work. Mr Bm-I's books
outsell those of anv other American writer, and In
view of this fact the publishers have pnld him
tMrx) in rath for tbo manscrlpt of this great
standard campaign history, which la oniselllug nil
others combined, and agents who want to secure
territory and mako monev rapidly should semi 50
cents for Comnlete anvasslne Ontflt at onre
Don't waste valuable time. On tilts ae now ready;
complete books July 1st. run duscriptivu, picto
rial and terms circulars sent free on implication
We wish agonts to distinctly understand this Is not
an ephemeral 48 hour camjialgn book, but a sta nd
ard hNtory that will live for years after this cam
paign has been forgotten, Agents canvassing f r
any other bonks will And it greatly to their Interest
to correspond with us before ordering. Address
1IISTOK1CAL PUBLISHING CO.,
m N.3rd Ht., St. Louts, Mo.
I DR. H. H. KANN, of !)) Dgiilnrtiy
W I noint. bow omrt Kmtiy wiirtlf
ftnjr ona 9m r hi mmH vlcklr mwi ptlnlttaly ttf tvittmo
allM abu nonrMioi)M iron rminini mKiici nisinR.tBnirM
LH.IUIIItai.il.I.,ltJOrtlt Hi.9lltw ItrkCH.
Cairo Chapter it. A. M.
A rt'L'til.r convueution of Cairo Chapter
No. 71 It. A. M., will he In-Ill at M'tsonic
Hall tiiis (Tui'Htliiy) t'Vfi.iin at 8 oVInck.
Visiting companions cordially invited to
UttCDll. li. F. Blakr.
Notice to Tax-jiayetN.
The Unilcrni'Tlrll. havimr iliunlmrrfnrl I, la
o j - o--
duty to the tax payers of thu county anil
cuy, ia resistinf,' ju'ignient )u tuo Uounty
Court for the "mandamua" and excessive
tax of 15 per cent., would nspectfully ask
parties wno nave paid their legal tixes to
ii at nis Qince on corner JSlevcnth Street
111 Commercial Avenurt. nml drinrr with
iem their lax receipts for the year 18S3,
r settlement of his commission on the
amount defeated. Respectlullv.
W. U. MULKKV.
Cairo, June 13th, 1884.
Tbe unparalleled eueeess that has biten
achieved by the newppeific fur rheumatism
and neuralgia, Athlophoros, is due to the
fact that the remedy "strikes at the cause"
of the diseise, and eradicates the poisonous
trom ttie system. A. H. D.ivcnport, of 307
Fulton St., Brooklyn, who, after suffering
the tortures of rheumatism for two years,
found a cure in the now remedy, writes:
"I believe your philosophy of the dis ase
to ue orrect; that it his its origin it the
blood, and that your remedy touches those
joints and mutcles, loosening the nodes,
which have been brought into subjection."
For Rent or Sale.
A nice cottage, 8 rooms, good order, on
Walnut Street, opposite 13th Street School
House. Inquire of 0. M. Alden. lm
House For Rent.
Mrs. L. E. Williamsun fitters her Seventh
Street house for rent. The houe is in good
repair, suitable for boarding home. It
t-tf"All ladies should know that hoods.
scans, ribbon and all fancy articles can be
maiie any color wanted witti Ummona
Dves. All the nonular colors 10 at drup-
gists. None equal them. Wells & Rich
ardson & Co., Burlington, Vt.
An Editor'H Tribute.
Thereon P. Keator. Editr.r of Ft. Wayne,
led., "Gazette," writes: "For the pust five
years have always used Dr. King's New
Discovery, for coughs of most severe char
acter, as well as for those of a milder type.
It never fails to effect a speedy cure. My
friends to whom I have recommended it
speak of it in same high terms. Haviog
been cured by it of every cough I have had
for five year?, I consider it the only reliable
and sure cure for coughs, colds, etc. Call
at Birclay Bros.' Drug Store and get a Free
Trial Bottle. Large size 1.00. (2)
buckien's Armea salve
The Bent Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Hores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Hies. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded . Price
2) cents pur box. tor sale by Barclay
Very Remarkable Recovery.
Mr. Geo. V. Willing, of Manchester,
Mich., writes: "My wile has been almost
helpless for five years, so helpless that she
could not turn over in bed alone. She used
two bottles of Electric Bitters, nd is so
much improved, that she is able now to do
her own work."
Electric Bitters will do all that is claimed
for them. Hundreds of testimonials attest
their great curative powers. Only fifty
cents a bottle at Barclay Bros. (2)
A Fair Offer.
The Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall. Mich.,
offer to send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic
Belt and Electric Appliances on trial, for
thirty days, to men, old and young, atllict
ed with nervous debility, lost vitality, and
many other diseases.
See advertisement in this paper. 1
The Hop Plaster will cure Bick Ache,
and all other pains instantly. 25 cts. only,
at druggists. 2
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night and lir-.ken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
nurses and physicians in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
He Knows It.
llirain D. Maxfield, formerly of Silver
Springs, R. I hasno doubt about the won
derful curative powers of Kidney-Wort.
He was so afflicted with Kidney Complaint
that be could not stand on his feel from
pain and weakness. As soon as ho com
menced usicg Kidney Wort he experienced
immediate relief and at once began to
grow strong and was relieved of all pain
and unpleasantness. lie says: "I know
I have been cured by Kidney-Wort."
Cheap Homes in Arkansas and Texas.
Along the lire of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands of
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lamia in the world, ranging in price from
$2.00 to 300 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and TexaP,
In 1882, and makeup your mind to go and
see for yourself when vou learn that tlin cror.
for 1883 is CO per cent larger than that of
loov. lo mose purchasing land owned by
the Company, and paving one-fourth, one-
half, ,or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed rormoncy paid tor ticket? or freight
over the Companies lines.
II. C. Townbeno, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
Tito Daily Bulletin.
Collector Hodges has for several days
past, nearly a week, in fact, been so overrun
wiih business that he had hardly timo to
eat ids mcula. The notice of the approach
of the day for selling the property of delin
quents had the desired effect; and his office
was crowded continually from morning till
night every dy, not excepting even last
Sunday, which was one of the "biggest"
days of the week. Yesterday, which was the
day on which, by law, the sale was to com
mence, he could just tear himself away
from the crowd long enough to sell one or
two lots, just in order to comply with tbe
law. He estimates that his receipts yester
day alono will foot up about $15,000.
A special meeting of the City Council
was held last night. The bonds of Street
Supervisor Boughncr and Chief of Police
Rearden wero approved. A communica
tion from Mrs. A. E. Safford, inviting the
Mayor and Council to attend the dedica
tion of the Safford Memorial Library Build
ing aud to receive it for the city, on such
iky as may be fixed, was read, received
and invitation accepted. The report of
Committee on Pulice, Jail and Fire Depart
ment, recommending that Officer Tyler be
repremanded but retained on the force, was
also read, received and concurred in.
Recommendation of Street Committee, that
the Tenth Street pump-room be filled up
and the sewer extended out to low ground,
waB concurred in.
On the 20th instant graduating exer
cises will be held in Loretto Academy for
young ladies, this city. Graduating honors
v.ill be conferred on this occasion upon
Misses Eveleen McCarthy, Clara Stephen
son, Lula Kaltenbsch, and Josephine Des
Roscher. A programme of very interesting
exercises, literary and musical, lias been
prepared for the occasion, in the execution
of which the following named young ladies
will take parts: II. Cooke, M. Coyle, T.
Bross, L. Tanner, L. Kaltenbach, J. Des
Roscher, R. Madden, E. McCarthy, T.
Walsh, R. Bird, M. Williams, W. Marnell,
B. Susanka, L. McCander, R. Tarr, M.
Worthington and A. Wilson. In years
puet these exercises have always drawn
large audiences and been highly appreciat
ed by them. This year they will be no
less mtritoroua and should excite the usual
A white man came iuto the storo of
Mr. Samuel Burger late Saturday night,
and, purchasing a suit of clothing, offered
a $100 bill in payment. The bill had a
worn appearance and suspicion was aroused
as to its genuiness. Experts were consulted
about, and it was pronounced to be counter
feit. The stranger, of course, was very
much surprised at this. He bad obtained
the bill from a bank in St. Louis, he said,
in conversation with one gcutleman; and to
another he said that he had won it at pok
er. Chief Myers was notified of the case
and he learned that the "gentleman" was
stopping at the Waverly House under the
name of L., T. Jones, Lebanon, Mo., and
that he claimed to be a detective, Bhowing
papers to prove it, and also several of the
accountrement of such an officer, such as
pistols, band-cuffs, etc. But it seems that
the ''gentleman" wasn't quite at ease after
all, and watching his first opportunity, he
slipped away, leaving the $100 bill and the
suit of clothes behind. lie had been here
about two months before and registered at
the same hotel as C. F. Blake, Fayetteville,
111. These circumstances, taken in con
nection with bis flight, would justify tbe
suspicion that tbe "gentleman," like a great
many other things, was not what he seem
ed or professed to be.
W. P. Z.AMBDIN, river editor o! Fhi Ritllitih
and steamboat passenger atnt. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing solicited. Office
at Bower's tturovean Hotel. No. 72 Ohio levee.
BTAOES OF THE RIVER.
The river marked by tbe gauge at this
pott at C p. m. 26 feet 5 inches and ris
ing. Chattanooga, June 1C River 8 feet 6
inches and falling,
Cincinnati, June 16. River 12 feet 5
inches and falling.
Louisville, June 10. River C feet 9
indies and rising.
Nashville, June 16. River 13 ft' 1 inch
Pittsburg, Juno 10. River 0 feet 2 in
ches and falling.
St Louis, June 16. River 20 ft 3 inch
es and fulling.
The Centennial left here for New Or
leans yesterday evening with a full load.
Tho Jas. W. Gaff from Memphis arrived
here at 8 a. m. yesterday. She had a goo 1
pa.-senger trip and about, C5.000 feet ot
lumber. Left for Cincinnati at 8:30.
The Buckeye State from Cincinnati ia
due this evening for Memphis. Get your
tickets from Passenger Agent Lambdin.
The J. II. Hillman from Nashvillo ar
rived here at 0 a. m. yesterday. She had a
light trip and left on her return trip at 10
o'clock a. in.
The Tort Eads was still receiving freight
last night. She will leave bore this morn
ing with six model barges well loaded for
Our intelligent typo was under the Ira
press that 3,000,000 bushels of coal was a
littlo too much to come out on the recent
rise at Pittsburg, so ho arranged it to
suit bis taste and made it in Sunday's
issue 800,000. Billy is a smart boy.
Capt. Kimbrougb and Miss Maggie Crice
will arrive here by rail to-day from St.
Louis. Tho Ella Kimbrough is now load
ing for another trip up tbo Osage River.
She leaves St. Louis Wednesday evening.
The weather for the last few days bos
been disagreeablo to indescribable degree,
and the prospect for a general crop failure
is imminent. There is a screw loose some
where, but it will bo a conundrum to find
Tho U. P. Schenck from Cincinnati is
due here to-morrow for New Orleans.
The Bello Memphis from Vicksburg
passed up for St. Louis last evening.
It looks as though steamboats will have
plenty water for some time yet.
The Arkansas City leaves St. Louis this
evening for Vicksburg, and is due here to
The City of St. Louis leaves St. Louis to
morrow for Vicksburg.
The John A. Scudder from New Or
leans will pass up for St. Louis this morning.
Mr. George Rizor, Bethany, Brooke Co.,
W. Va., writes that he was cure of intense
pains by the use of St. Jacobs Oil, the
great pain reliever and that he recommend
ed it to other sufferers and it cured them.
KfTects of an Arctic Climate.
Tho effects of tho climate upon ma
teriitls and men aro exactly the same
as in a tropical country. The boards
which wero unloadud from tho ship to
mako our bouse shrank and crackod
open as if under tho intluonco of a
torrid sun. And I huvo suffered from
thirst there even more acutely than on
tho arid plnius of Arizona and New
Mexico. The natives suffer terribly
for want of water in tbo Winter timo,
aud before the cold season thoroughly
set iu I provided against that for our
selves by cutting aud cordiug up a lot
of ico about a foot thick, which we
melted as needed. The natives pleaded
with me often for a drink, and, as that
was something that thero neod bo no
lack of as long as our fuel lasted, they
had two years of plenty in that respect.
As in the tropics, the children reach
tho ago of puberty in a few years.
Extremes do meet By a wise provis
ion some of tho ordinary demands of
nature arc, in a measuro, suspended in
that latitude, and a minimum of in
convenience is secured. Some of tho
natives, however, abuso even this in
dulgence, which may extend over a
per.od of two weeks without hurtful re
sults, and the most frequent calls upon
my physician's store wero for laxat
ives. "How deep does the snow
fall?'1 "Only about a foot during tho
season. You see, there is no evapora
tion to speak of consequently no pre
cipitation, and the snowfall is very
light. It drifts in the gales, and after
we had got our house ouilt it was not
long until it was covered. We ran
tunnels then to our ico pack and to the
two observatories, soruo distance from
tho houso, and all tho timo we were
there the tunnels were our only linos
A Georgia Snake.
So many snake stories have been
published by the Southern press that
every Northerner who crosses the Ohio
River begins to look for serpents. A
Michigan man, who was taking a brief
trip last fall down into sunland,
reachod Rome, (la., without having
seen a snake, and ho felt so glad over
it that he couldn't keep his feelings to
himself. At tho hotel were several
guests who determined on a joke at
Ins expense. A darkey in town, who
had several samples of stufl'od snakes,
was interviewed to the extent of half a
dollar, and a plan was porfoctod to
givo the Michigander a terrible senre.
Snakes hud been talked of for a day or
two, to get the man's feelings properly
worked up, and ono evening he was
invited to tnko a seat on tho veranda
for a smoke. His chair was so placed
that a boy could creep up aud deposit
the specimen under it, and when this
had been done some one began to talk
about tho way snakes sometimes
crept into houso.
"Ono evening Inst summer as a lot of
us sat out here," observed one of the
crowd, "a rattier about sovon feet long
cropt up thero, dropped down on tho
floor, aud such a time you never saw!"
Every man bent over to look under
his chair, as if suspecting tho presence
of a snake. Tho Wolverine caught
sight of the serpent under his, and hs
Blowly rose up, pullod the chair away,
kicked tho reptile clear over tho railing
of tho veranda into tho street and sat
down with tho remark:
"Well, I s'pose I'd get used to it
after living hero awhile, but just now
tho sight of a snake makes mo rathor
nervous. Who tells tho next story?"
Keniai kulilo Tricycling.
For fifteen years the city weigher of
Salem has suffered with paralysis in
both legs, making it impossible for him
to walk unaided or to lift his legs, and
even with tho aid of a crutch It was ex
ceedingly hard to drag himsolf. As an
experiment, ho was advised to try tri
cycling. Ineraliblo as it may seem,
he became a tricyclist, and can propel
his machiuo as well as many who have
the perfect uso of their logs. Ho has
the sufficient strength to push down
upon tho pedals, and as one pedal goes
down, tho other pedal lifts tho othor
leg. Ho rides his Columbia tricyclo
to and from his office daily, aud has
ridden all over tho city, attraoling
great attontion, for ho is one of tho old
pioneer ship captains of Salem, and is
personally acquainted with almost
everybody in tho neighborhood. Re
cently ho made a trip to Swampscott
on his tricyclo, a distance out and back,
of eight miles, but he was assisted by
a bicyclist, who, connecting the bycy
clo and tryele by a rope, towed him
part of the distauco. Tho city author
ities contomplato erecting a littlo houso
for tho maehino, near his ofllco. Bos
The Stage-Drivers Story.
How General Scott's Life was Saved
and How Ills Driver Twice
Tho traveler of the present day, as he is
hurried along by the lightning express, in
its buffet carj and palace sleepers, seldom
reverts in thought to the time when the
stage coach and packet were the only means
of communication between distant points.
It is rare that ono of the real old-time
stage drivers is met with now-a-dys and
when the writer recently ran across Fayette
Haskell, of Lockport, N. Y., ho felt like a
bibliographer over the discovery of some
rare volume of "forgotten lore." Mr. Has
kell, although one of tho pionocrs in stage
driving, (he formerly ran from Lewiston to
Niagara Falls and Buffalo), is hale and
hearty and bids fair to live for many years.
The strange stories of his early adventures,
would fill a volume. At one time when
going down a mountain near Lewiston
with no less a personage than General
Scott as a passenger, the brakes give away
and the coach came on the heels of the
wheel horses. The only remedy was to
whip the leaders to a gallop. Gaining ad
ditional momentum with each revolution
of tbe wheels tho coach swayed and pitched
down tbe mount in side and into the streets
of Lewiston. Straight ahead at the foot of
the steep hill flowed the Niagara river,
towards which the four horses dabbed, ap
parently to certain death. Yet the firm
hand never relaxed its hold, nor the clear
brain its conception of what must be done
in the emergency. On dashed the horses
until the narrow dock waa reached on the
river bar.k when by a masterly exhibition
of nerve and daring, tho coach was turned
in scarce its own length and the horses
brought to a Btand still before the pale
lookers on could realize what had occurred.
A purse was raised by General Scott and
presented to Mr. naskell with high com
pliments for his skill and bravery.
Notwithstanding all his strength and
his robust constitution the strain of contin
uous work and exposure proved too much
for Mr. Haskell's constitution. The con
stant jolting of the coach and tbe necessar
ily cramped position in which he was oblig
ed to sit, contributed to this end, and at
times he was obliged to abandon driving
Speaking of this period he said :
"I found it almost impossible to sleep at
night ; my appetite left me entirely and I
had a tired feeling which I never knew
before and could not account for."
"Did you give up driving entirely?"
"No. I tried to keep up but it was only
with the greatest effort. This state of
things continue for nearly twenty years un
til last October when I went all to pieces."
"In what way?"
"Oh, I doubled all up; could not walk
without a cane and was incapable of any
effort er exertion. I had a constant desire
to urinate both day and night and although
I felt like passing a gallon every ten min
utes only a few drops could escape aud
they thick with sediment. Finally it ceased
to flow entirely and I thought death was
"What did you do then?''
"What I should have done long before:
listen to my life. Under her advice I be
gan a new treatment."
"And with what result?"
"Wonderful. It unstopped the closed
passages and what was still more wonder
ful regulated the flow. The sediment van
ished; my appetite returned and I am now
well and good for twenty more years
wholly through the aid of Warner's Safe
Cure that has done wonders for me as well
as for so many others."
Mr. Haskell's experience is repeated
every day in the lives of thousands of Amer
ican men and women. An unknown evil is
undermining the existence of an innumera
ble number who do not roalize the danger
they arc in until health perhaps stares
them in the face. To neglect such import
ant matters is like drifting in the current
of Niagara above tho Falls.
BLAINE AND LOGAN.
The desire of all classes of intelligent
people, embracing all shades of political
opinions, to become familiar with the lives
of Presidential nominees, added to a lauda
ble curiosity to know how great men live
in private life, and what deeds have made
them great, have brought into the field
numerous campaign histories of the present
nominees for President and Vice President.
Many of theso so-called histories have been
rushed hurriedly from the press, and
possesses but little merit; but it seems that
Mr. J. W. Buol, the well-known and popu
lar author, has taken plenty of time and
had abundant opportunities, through his
personal acquaintance with both Mr. Blaine
and Gen. Logan, to prepare a book possess
ing merits of valuo and interest. Tbe work
is finely illustrated on steel and wood, and
handsomoly published by the Historical
Publishing Co., of St. Louis. It will be
Bold exclusively by subscription, and per
sons desiring further particulars can ad
dress the publishers. See advertisement
elsewhere in this paper. wit
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