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CAIRO, ILL., WEDNESDAY MOJiNIXU, JUNK I, Will,
What lias Skepticism done fur the world ?
Nothing but to miggmt doubts. It has f v n
suggested that Rheumatism cannot bo cured.
Skepticism in as baa an Rheumatism.
What liaa Science donu for the world ?
A (jocxl many tilings; fur instance, It bus
fchown that Rheumatism can be cured.
11 has shown that Ncuralglacan be got rM or.
Modern science liaH proved l hat Rheuiri.'itKi" I
a blood dlscii.se, and has provided atiimiI'Mokoh
as the remedy which can completely cure It.
It has proved that ult hough tli'i old doetor
failed toovercoine Neuralgia, atiiuii-iioicsciii
reach It, and eradicate It from the, w) stem.
It has proved that though these toniienMrc
dlieawri were bo mow ami obstinate, they cju
be overcome In a little while by means of
Kon't be skeptical. If you have any doubt aH
to what Atwjpiiokoh can do, write to some of
those whom It has cured. For Instance, Rev. s.
H. Dennen, Ii. I)., 1'a.stor Third congregational
Church, .of New Haven, Conn., b) Rev. V. I',
t orbit, pasror George f-t. M. K. Church, of New
Haven, the Rev. J. K. rVarlea, pastor YVIllett h.
M. E. Church, New York city, .Mr. lirummcll.th"
well known candy manufacturer, of New York,
Ex-fiov. Illgciow, of Connecticut, and many
others, equally w ell known.
If you cannnt irt ATiiLnwioRoaof rnnr lnviri t,
8 will aeii'l It ei r- i-alil. mi n'-i t nf r,vuku-itu-b-oiio
dollar i r Utt . Vi- prefer that you l; y
It from your dniiW'.t. bot If lit; li.w-ij't it, 'lo !Mt I,"
iTiiuadil to try luctliuitf cioo. Out onlur at on..
from un w dirucu..L
ATHLOPH0R0S CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK,
Durham la historic. It wan neutral a-round
durl IK Iheaniiustk'e l-ttn Hiiennan ainl
J ibnaoo. (vl'l:rrti of lv,tii anuica filled
their ioncht ith thetobarco.tonsltbere,
and, aftT the aurreuder, marched home
ward. K in order eaioe from Rut, Wt
North anl Noiitb.fur "more of thatelivaiit
tota'CO." Tte.Tj, ten men ran an uiiknow u
factory. Now it e!:il)"i men, umh the
luiik and '! k nf t.'i- rl h-u Hfit, and the
Imrliam Hull it!i: trade-mark nf tli. the
lmt tolarcoln tlio world. Iila kwell'i Uu!l
Durham Kmokm T ibaeco haa thf Urveet
.ale of kl.y mil ,k:i;tr tobaovo in Die world
Why? Bimi'ly lo.auae it u tlj (. Ail
dealer, bl-.e. it. 1 raJe-Iuark of the Hull.
If he'd Ar.c fT a ark
ut 'it kfll' bull
I'urhaiii HmoKLrf To
titcf: a hf ai t li. h
wutiidu't tiavH len
C. AY. IIEXDERSOtf,
No. l'.iLCominei'ciiil Ave.,
Sole Aiffiit foi tlio ('( lobintcd
Matinf.-icturer and Dial- r la
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iran hi
Buildfru- lliinlwaro and Ci-per.t. tk' To-al", Ta'i'e
and I'ocki't t iitivrv, let lu tne eUrkei. Ku-rt
Hro.' Plated Kl1vi-k. Vork aim Miiiunn. tiramte
Iron Ware. II; T in Earthenware. li te Munntain
Fret'Zeri. Water Cooler, Hef'iw'era'or-', Clothe
Wrlneer?, C'rown Fmter'. St p Liiiders, (i&rden
Implememe. Gulden MnrOil Stoves- t-t in the
world, Lamps of everv denrri; tlon. Klaiu oil.
Carpt t SwcilH'rs, F atlier lltii'terc. lirotunx, Win
dow Screeu W're Cloth, Full Hipplj ol Fishing
The above -t rock bottom price..
Corner rjth and Commercial Avenue, Cairo, lil.
Telephone No. U.
Patrick T. McAlhine,
1 cc PS
81h St., bet. Ohio Levee
& CnmnuTclal Ave.
Repalriiijj neatly done at short notice.
EW YORK STOUK,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stork
IN TIIJS CITY.
GOODS SOLI) V kill V CLO.SE
NEW YOlliv STORE CO,
Cor.Nitietoonthitrootl Pn?1n 111
CfimmerclalAyonne i " Villi I'. Ill
Mrs. Emily Bowers,
Mr. AMANDA CLABKSON, Agont.
No. 30 Htli St., fialro, 111. "
tVQood Stock and Prlcei Ktaionable,;!
POWELL CLAYTON LYNCHED!
Tlui Illiwk AVlit'fl-llorsti From
Mississippi Chosou Tempor
A Test Vote Which Shows the
Plumed Kniyht Too Weak to Q
Win on the First Ballot.
Opening Suen'iB at the Great Republican
National Convention at Chicago
The Ac.hur Men Growing More Confi
dent as the Fatal Weakness of
If They Can Not Nominate Their Man
They Can at Least Defeat Their
Goi Pasturage for a Dark Horse
Who Will b the Lucky
Full Particulars of the Oreat Battle Up
to the Closintr Hour Last
Ciikai.ci, In.., June '!. At the head
lUirtcr of the uiitl-lllaiuiu-s the seleo
t n of Clayton as temporary chairinun
ciiiitiinies lo be tlio sensation of the hour.
Kutnors are curn-nt Hint his rising will
be the s's-'ii'il for an out hurst of disap
1 ruvai. sturics uf defections and breaks
toi.tiniie to he piled one above the other
in hew ilderim; confusion, line of tha
latest Is that a portion of the Louisiana
(ielesation has been delivered into the
llialne camp by ex-Senator KeKniiit. Tin;
fart that the latter has not been around
the Louisiana headquarters during the
last twenty-four hours, color to the
rumor. Arthur's managers were in ses
sion until four o'clock this mornim: and
say they made out a very satisfactory
summing up of the outlook. A commit
tee of MmwachiiM-tts delegates, ap
pointed at midnight to oppose the move
ment for eleciitii; I'iaytoii permanent
chairman, are circulatlnu' around amoni
the delegations but apparently not mak
n any conslderuhle headway, and it Is
thought the inovenient will he squelched
lu the Interest d harmony.
H. The private boxes and sUne
seats set apart for prominent visitors arc
slowly thilng tip. To the left of the
ehair, p epini: out from a bevy of hand
pome ami niau'tiitleeutiy attired ladies H
the venerable face and white locks of
tx-tiovernor Wa.shburne, ex-Miniter V)
France. A mairuitlceut basket of roses,
carnations and violets has just been sent
to the Chairman's desk, a ifift of If. K.
Iinndon and li. 1!. lVrcy ot .Minnesota.
Kx-.Mini.-ter (to Spain ) Foster received
a round of cheers from the gallery on
niakiiia his appearance.
The sound of music i- heard in Iho dis
tance, indicating the approach of the
lili'.'cnt iurpiiry this mornini; fails to
fully eontiriii the midnight report of a
compromise between the Arthur and
Sh-rmaii and Luffaii forces, but no iloubt
exists that ueuotiations to that end are
uudir way. The Kdinunds men admit as
much, and say they may no into the com
bination. The Arthur men are circulat
ing reports of a weakening in the IJlaino
camp. The Arthurit s have fully recov
ered from yesterday's despondency and
are smiling cheerfully, ready for the
Delegates are straggling In without
ceremony. The Ohio seats are tilled.
There is an utter absence of organized
processions with martial music which
marked the entrance of delegations ut the
Convention of is SO.
11:30 a. M. The Indiana delegation,
after a bitter light of three hours, has
just decided to let Harrison's name go
before the Convention In the interest of
harmony, but declined to pledge him
unanimous support, it Is understood ho
won't get one-fourth of the delegation.
Noon. The hour for calling the Con
vention to order has arrived, but at least
half of the delegates are as yet absent
from their seats, A band Is rendering
the "Willy Wally" ditty from Patience
and arousing some little flurry. Carl
Schurz came upon the platform, but re
ceived no recognition.
The Htiti-Iiluine men have ik-clderi to
lluht the Clayton nomination, and will
Mibmit the name of Lynch, (colored) of
South Carolina, as their choice for chair
man. 12:13 p. m. 1 telega tes and visitors have
been pouring in for the last ton minutes
and floors, galleries and siage arc crowd
ed, makiug a brilliant spectacle. The
rich fancy colored costumes of the lady
guests and the bright badges of the dele
gates with tho profusion of flags and ban
ners, like Joseph's coat of many colors,
combine to make the scene one long to be
has risen to call the convention to order.
Silence begins to. prevail as ho raises the
gavel to Hound the notice of business.
Delegates cease their conferences and
visitors crane their necks to iret a view of
tho chairman. Tltc press representatives
make ready to record the proceedings.
It is Insufferably close within tho hall,
and the facilities for ventilation arc
Bcareely adequate to the demands.
Mr. Sabiu, after gazing about with an
nlr of annoyance, raps the meeting to or
d r half an hour later thau the hour up
pointed. Previous to o doing, however,
the Stuto banners wcro taken down,
l'launlgan, the Texas interlocutor, was
cheered and the Sergeant-at-Arms an
nounced that smoking was prohibited lu
. "(leutlemcn of the National Republican
Convention," said Chairman Sabin, "ihi)
hour having arrived for opening the Na'
tlonut Convention, the meeting will bu
opened with prayer by Kev. Mr. Brts
toe." Tho latter, a small slender gentleman,
rutuor unclerical la appearance, rose and
Invoked the blcMtag. ( Qod upon the:
convention assembled. Ik thanked GoJ
for the Plymouth Rock; Declaration of
Independence; Proclamation of Emanci
pation; result of tho war, and tho Repub
lican party. Ho besought that the results'
of tho convention might bo in harmony
with the will of (iod; that tho cainpnt'pi.
might bo frco f rom tho circumstances'
which too often accompany such occur
rences, ami that the result would be such
as to ennoble man and to contribotc to(
the glory of (Jod, In tho good of tho
country, the promotion " of educa-i
cation, and the blessing of Heaven. The
prayer was greeted with prolonged ap
plause. Senator Kublnriad his opeuing address,
but it was not as dry as written speeches;
generally arc. Ho congratulated the par-,1
ty on having possessed such leaders in
the past us (Jruut and Garlleld. The
former's name was slightly cheered, but.
the name of Garfield drew out all tho
enthusiasm of the assemblage, and the
cheers were again and again repeated.
Clayton was about to take thechair when
Cabot I-odge, of Massachusetts, rose aud
said it was the right of the Convention to
adopt the choice of the Committee for
temporary chairman or reverse it. With
no view of at'empting to make a U.-tvote
of the strength of his patronage, but to
give the best possible effect and to
fctiet.gthen the party he would move to
substitute the name of John H. Lynch, of
Mississippi. Great applause.
Matcher, of New York, seconded tho
resolution ami demanded a call of the roll.
This brought more cheeriug, aud the ex
citement became intense.
Mr. Morrison, of California, said tho
convention should proceed with proper
preliminaries; that no such precedent
had ever been set great app.ausej ; that
it wa- impolitic to commence a great
campaign with hostility to the report on
the Moor of the convention. With tiro
ami enthusiasm he urged the convention
not to consider the resolution, but to
support the judgment of the National
Committee. Proiongodapplause. "Let
us 'o in for success," said the speaker,
amid applause. He proceeded at length
to express his Ideas of w hat sort of a mau
the chairman should be.
A motion was made that the roll of
States instead of the roll of delegates be
called, which was greeted with shouts of
'No." The Chair decided that the rules
of the House of Kepro.-cntatives were in
order, and that a roll of the delegates
inu-t be called. The decision was greeted
John Stewart, of Tennessee, said he
rose to a question of expediency of pro
ceeding, that nothing but a course which
would afford dignity to the convention
would be justiliable. Clayton had ren
dered to his country service on the Held
of battle. What man on the lloor would
doubt Clayton's word? If any one had
taught to say against him, let him say it.
An uproar of applause ensued, and' a
do.en delegates struggled for recogni
tion. llorr, of Michigan, seconded the motion
for a call of the States,
I'eu Prentice, of Missouri, knew not
the object of tho motion to ignore the ac
tion of the National Committee, or why
this insult to au old comrade of his had
been offered. A refusal to ratify the
choice would bo a stigma upon a gallant
man, a soldier, a citizen, a mau of men
He hail worked alongside him ; he had
fought beside him. "Yes, gentlemen,
said the speaker, as bis voice trembled,
"be careful how you stigmatize him while
I am on this floor. I dare your efforts
to displace him on this floor." Ap
Mr. Koosevelt, of New York, urged tho
adoptioTl 1 uf inn Massachusetts resolu
tion. Drtimmond, of Maine, said that while
Maine Republican had a hii;!i regard for
Mr. Lynch, it struck him these recogni
tions of tho colored race came at a late
1 :4S r. m. General Can, of Illinois,
lmule a brilliant address recounting the
efforts of Clayton for the Republican par
ty, which brought out tremendous ap
plause. Taft, of South Carolina, urged that the
action of the committee be rejected. Even
If Clayton was a soldier Lynch mow
truly represented the spirit of Republi
canism in spite of shot guns, and the
i'nion soldiers of the South were for
Lynch before Clayton every time.
Winston, of North Carolina, amid cries
of "question" supported Clayton's rejec
tion. At the conclusion of Winston's speech
the chairman read a ruling made by Sen
ator Hoar at the last convention, who
took the position that the method of tak
ing thejuestion must rest in the sound
discretion of the Chair; that every dele
gate had the right to have his opiniou re
corded, and that such could only be done
by calling tho roll.
Thurston, of Nebraska, did not believe
in defeating the will of the committee on
a pretext, but if Curtis and his crowd
were sincere, and wanted to recognize the
colored clement, let them go to the Com
mittee on Permanent Organization.
Uenjaiuin, of Arkansas, followed and
the discussion promised to bo strung ont
to an Interminable length, when Mr.
Shirk, of Alabama, moved the previous
question and Mr. Sabiu ordered tho roll
called, during which much excitement
was drawn for Lynch, nearly all the Ala
bama delegation voting for him. It is.
the Held agaiust lllaino, and the latter's
managers are keeping tally with anxious
countenances and perspiring foreheads.
When Illinois was reached Governor
Hamilton and Senator Cullom voted for1
Lynch, and were rewarded with ap
plause, Indiana divided its votes between the
Iowa was nearly solid for Clayton, so
Kentucky voted solidly for Lyuch.
The Louisiana delegation voted solid
All but one of the Maiuo delegates'
shouted Clayton vociferously.
Maryland delegates aro two-thirds for
, The chairman reminded the audicncei
that cheering would not make a vote, but
when Senator Hour led off for the Massa
chusetts delegation with the shout of
Lynch and Crapo and Long followed suit
tho applause was iutensc.
Congressman Horr, of Michigan led off
for that State for Clayton. Julius C.
Hurrows followed suit, lloth were heart
New York gave 22 votes to Clayton,
Tom Plait voted for Clayton and Curtis
for Lynch. Both were applauded.
When Ohio was called, Judge Foraker
led off for Lynch. MeKiuley followed
second for Claytou. The Sherman man
are slaughtering Clayton. Tho tido
turned however after half of the Ohloatis,
had voted and Clayton, rolled them up!
until he was even.
Silence tell on tho throng when Pwiu-t
sylvanU was catted, McMttaua led off tor!
Lyacfi,, Lllticvm &uare ft?r Qeyton,
for Lywih aud Lane for Clayton, Romau
for Lynch, ux-Congroasmau Morrel! for
Clayton. Pennsylvania voted 13 for Clay
ton against 15 for Lynch.
Rhode Islaud was solid for Lynch.
Smalls, of South Carolina, led off a
solid Lynch vote from that State.
Tennessee Is going the samo way.
ltoll call has been in progress two hours.
There are live States and Territories yet
1o bu heard from. 1 his will probably
consume another hour or more. The in
terest Is unabated. Lynch was forty-six
ahead w hen the Texas call began.
"Lviu h" said tho diminutive General
M ihoue, and those near hliu took up the
announcement and yelled at tho top of
their voices and for a moment the audi
ence went wmi. Mores of ueiegsics
crowded around Mahone with congratu
lations. The Chairman not hearing the
mnouniTiiiont requested it repeated,
wh.ch was the slgual for more enthu
siasm. The .Mahone delegation gave out,
four votes for Lynch.
est Irgiula delegates aro solid for
Isconsiii s vote was divided, and each
delegate as he made his announcement
was cheered by the friends of one can-'
didate or the other.
On the completion of the roll call, the
vote stood :
Lyneh's majority f
On motion of Clayton, Lynch' election
was made unanimous, aud Cabot Lodge,
Ciayton and Taft escorted Lynch to the
platform amid great enthusiasm.
Co.wtviio.v H.u r., Chicaijo, Juno 3.
The morning opened bright and sunshiny,
but w ith a sultry atmosphere aud clouds
in the back ground which Indiuato a se
vere thunder storm before the day is
over. At ten o'clock there was a fair
amount of activity in tho Exposition
building. A picture of tho lamented Gar
lleld looks down on a couple of hundred
correspondents and as many spectators
who have taken time by the forelock and
put in an appearance bright and early.
The building presents a handsome ap
pearance. The situation before the opening of the
convention is somo little changed from
yesterday so f ir as the feeling toward
the leading candidates is concerned. Ar
thur's supporters have plucked up cour
age to some extent, and though scarcely
hoping to nominate their man, they aro
confident of being able to defeat Llaine.
"If Arthur can't Uhiine shan't" expresses
their feeling with a considerable degree
of accuracy. There is still great enthu
siasm for lilaine; he still remains by far
the strongest candidate, and his friends
Kiy they will stay by him until he is nom
inated. If he survives the third ballot, it
is tolerably safe to say that he will be the
nomiuee,'though the element of doubt in
all human affairs cuts no small liguro
is not generally discussed. Lincoln is a
favorite for the position with both the
lliaine and Arthur men. Governor Robio
of Maine, one of lilaino's strongest
backers, gave Lincoln a warm Indorse
ment in speaking to tho correspondent,
lie Is a cool-headed man, and does not
put Elaine's strength oa the opeuing
ballot nearly so hnh as some of the more
enthusiastic. "We will go Into the con
ventioc with something over 330 votes,"
said he. "I think we will nominate our
man. He will draw besides the Logan
delegation a number of Artbursupporters
w ho will not consent to bo turned over
in a body to any candidate. Of course,
If a man is put in nomination from tho
West the State and
will affect l'laine by preventing him from
getting votes that would otherwise go to
him. In this view tho Harrison move
ment may affect him unfavorably,"
Among the many stirring scenes of yes
terday there was none more stirring than
that enacted late in the afternoon lu the
rotunda of the Grand Paclle Hotel. It
was densely packed at the time, there be
ing more than L'.ooi) people in the ro
tunda aud adjoining corridors. The
Arthur managers had hired a man with a
throat of brass and lungs of iron to warm
the chilling hearts of his followers with
campaign songs. The first efforts of the
Steiitorfellll.it. At the close uf every
song there was an ivitation to cheer for
Arthur, very feebly responded to and In
evitably followed by yells for lilaine
which shook the roof. Finally the singer
"joiin nr.ow.N's ikuiy,"
singing the burden with real pathos.
When he reached the chorus his voice
was drowned bv the voices of others fair
ly shouting it so that it could bo heard for
blocks around. It was the marching song
"(ilUMi OLD PAKI V"
under which they have marched to victory
for twenty years. Tho singer wound up
with an improvised stuuza:
"Shake out tho trritnd old ensiirn,
Its folds of white and blue,
And w here the devil drove the ho.
Ih'ive the Democratic crew."
"Now, three cheers for Chester A. Ar
thur," he shouted as the last echoes of
the song died away, and they were given
this time with :t will "three times
three and then again; no one cheering
louder than the Rlaine men, not for Ar
thur, but for tho G. (). P's battle song
and Its memories. It only needed "Hang
Jeff Davison a Sour Apple Tree as wo
go Marching on" to have made the tri
Another occasion, when a great deal of
enthusiasm was awakened, was at tho
meeting of the
WUSTKRX Dl'.l.l'.li A l'lOXS
In the Blaine headquarters. A speech
made by Morrell, a colored man from
Baltimore In favor of Blaine, was cheered
over and over again. Just before this
meeting began Judge Norton, of Texas,
had made a speech in the same interest.
He is oue of tho characters of the con
vention. Long gray elf locks hang In
tangled masses over his shoulders or fall
in his eyes as he becomes excited. His
beard "falls to his waist" as they say in'
levels. Those who do not recall him
simply by bis name will easily remember
that ho became a Naxarito on account of
a vow to the Lord that he would not al-i
low a razor to touch his faco or tho
shears his head tiHlll Henry Clay was
elected President of tho United States.
In his speech be spoke of Clay and called
Blaine "a second Clay."
Chicago, III., June 8. There Is mora
anti-Bhtlnc talk this nx ruing than at any
time during tho past week. Ever slnco
Wio arrival of the Pacific cotut delngatlo
tho Blaine Isadora have overridden anol
attempted to mrww everybody, carry-!
Ids tho caup at$n forward whn roach
n,l jo sjoitpsj.) aqi jo jurttuq wipi joj
'pXni put) inuoPJid 'juai 'iivm Bti v
jo '-bsH 'uopio;) 'H -0 o iajrun3nsti
a i o iu uooujrfijti gjqj 9ppijt -sr
'ivHwvfiissv xv tixMvre Tiauni
otio fj.na put) tnt:o jra.w Jifpj.is.i. poqmj
qnd viJUMBiw "Mi ni puprtiOJ Riaaui
joao oiu itjj .jinon o ojojaq )i.vBpun
ub npcui sbij j(ut.fi uuoj on.) jo ojppiM
Vi.p!s.)j,r -c o'irif' 'ifid.iuv UM
etui ij jo pJOA &ia&x
utiiD'oa SiijHooi 0K
nt ntu:j tmrlo'i 'Jauuiitu popltij.w.ud
tt ni j.Kunvjq,-) jqj jo ino pun tij pnddod
pnt! oiir.is Suva un y, .in3 aqi potsnb
-tilioi oj -A"st!,mn aj.iJ iii!Jiu spunttip;
po.invApv Snpuom oqi n poom jnjjioqj
pun ruoijo.v.ip u pampas tpiM sjo.vtj.td
IV 'lu.HU'1 ;uu itostiiv pun A.q.wKH
'utmu.uis; 'spunuip;.j uaowpu l subj
liqtldoJI jo JOquimi !)I(1 p.)SB.UOtl U0J3
-UII!,) UO( O.-KIT.rMMllB IU!S V. U!U SBAV
o'-'M.L 't; onnp o ( 'xoifixiusvAA
s ;m n on ii.i.iimi :i - xii o i
Bjsnanv J0J ntc.ii Jupia.va
etl Ill'to oj.it( liupldois s pmi uojpoutioj
pOSSpil 0IIIB5 gOUnp "SSVJ 'SOJSO
XoU.V.lXXO.) AV.W'IMII MUSslW
o.'uopjs'ojs.ouiniii rjit.w poiooiiuoo sj oj.w
oiBAjd o mt:i .nin:(T ot() jo vu
-JC p.Mitdpnnt; oqi jo .wot A tij oj.itj jninb
v u!;i..ioa;j -e on up ':iiy, 'v.is.i!.iv
uoisnioag u; eunqa
niqi"!irir:.tdtin i-jr iddt! onntm
jo no)Kiniuou aqi j tn.iiu.its t!.nm: )
l.ioddns 'is'.inb u stq it! 'il! v nciiu oiit!j
i)tl lBtu .Cjuotnun pooS no p.-vjfiis snj
'osjoq 5jvp v. 3( pino.w nieptpin:;) nqi Jf'n
putt nojnmuuou nqi pirnlx.) V'ti Til1 "1
int)i pn.ij.ij jr.uosjod o pu:s "tij.uuj m:
p.ijjodoj s -nno on qij.w snivjod iv.
pino.w oji jitirii.ioj joj utrJi tiooti nqi
ooj oiiib;! .nine ' s-i 'xo.tso;r
qatnx vttunij eqx
tio.i ut p.i..i:d o-t: ojb u;oniir ttiBtpuqv
put: uoujist!.v jo sinuuo.f ,,'i'ieI
UJ S.'ip S'HJ JOAO pt)li:tltlIIOIl Sti.W
-Jt;;) -y somt:',, :poqt.instij - pmris Sttl
jo iuojj .iti mi ?p'.') 1 1 s,nniuii:i.") ,ni
.wojoq l-tif 'iii.ioi)T!d nqi jo j.-ijnn.i nqj uj
pontitd si n 'oriuo it: .ioii:i.i.k!s- ntn n a.fo
KID H.iBJiin poijt::i ni.ijd-.u.r fjiq ntn
jo itr.ii.ind a!!-,-ij; omos'pm:t V 's.im,)
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boiXbq o nonojujaa oq) joao vp
'-OJ Vnm Pn Bl uorusoddo
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves and cures
8orenen, Cuti, Bruitai,
And all other bodily ache
FIFTlf CENTS A BOTTLE.
Sold by all DniKglats and
Iienl.Ts. Directions la 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
iDuMon u a. voaiLia a CO )
llaltimore, Md., IT.H.A.
p and MALARIA.
From theso sourcea ariao thi-ee-foorths Of
tlie Ulseiises of tho human race. These
symptoms indicate their existence: ton of
Appetite, JiotvrU cottlve, Mick Head
ache, fulliiesa oiler eatlnjr, aversion to
ctertiou of body or mind, Eructation
of food, Irritability of temper, Low
spirits, a feeling of having neglected
ome duty, IMzzluesi, Fluttering at the
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ored i rluc, COrtsTII'ATIOSr and de
maml tho uso of a retnudy that acts directly
on the Liver. AsaLlver medioino TtJTT'S
IM M.S have no c.pinl. Their action on tha
Kidneys and skin is also prompt; removing
all impurities through theso tlnoo " scav
engers of the system," producing appe
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skinandavlnorousbody. Tl'TT'S PILLS
cniiso no nausea or griping nor interfere
with duilv work nnd rue a perfect '
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
ITE FEELS LIKE A KEW MAN.
"I havo hud Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion, two years, ami have tried ten different
klndfl of pills, and Tl'TT'S) are the first
that lmvo dono tuo any good. They have
cleaned mo out nicely. My appetite la
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man." V.'. D. KDH'AItDS, Palmyra, O.
H.jUer,.rywliero,35c. Ptli.o, -11 Murray St.,N.Y.
Turrs hair dye.
Ghat H.vm on Wuibkf.bs changed ln
Bluntly toaciLossv Black by a single ap.
idieiuion of this DTE. Sold by Druggists,
or sent by express on receipt of 91.
Olllee, 44 Murray Street, New York,
TUTT'S MAHtifll OF USFFMI PffiUPTft ttr.
,Tho only known ttpeciftc for Hpileptlc Fita.ff
' j-AUo for Spasms and Falling Sickncss."6
Nervons Weakness quickly relieved and cored.
Equalled by none in delirium of fever.-e
-Neutralizes germs of disease and sickness.
.Cures ngly blotches and stubborn blood sores.
Cleanses blood, quickens Blnggloh circulation.
Eliminates Boils, Carbuncles and Scalds."fc
tvFermanently and promptly enres paralysis.
Vcs, It ia a charming and healthful Aperient.
Kills Scrofula and Rings Evil, twin brothers.
Changes bad breath to good, removing cause,
t tritoutd biliousness and clears complexion.
Charming resolvent and matchless laxative.fi
It drives Sick Headache like the wlnd.u
Promptly cares Rheumatism by routing it.-i
Restores lifcgivlug properties to the blood.te.
Is ennrnntced to cure all nen ooi disorder8."
t erReHublo when all opiates fall.-
Refreshes tho mind and invlorit cs tho body.
Cnres dyspepsia or money refunded.-"
r WEndorsed In writing by over fifty thousand
Leading physicians in U. 8. and Europe.-
Leading cloru'ymen in TJ. 8. and Europe. "S
Plsoases of the blood own tt a conqueror.
For said by all leading druggists. $ 1.60.-
For testimonials and circulars send stamp.
Tha Dr. S. 1. Richmond Med. Co., Props.;
Ct. Tssopb. 2v3. (li)
Lord, Stontenhtirjli Jt Co., Airts , Chicago, 111.
Who want glossy, luxnrlant
ami wavy tresses oi'abundaiit,
Iteanlit'ul Jlair must use
eleirant, cheap article always
makes tho Hair crow freely
and last, keeps it from falling
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W?FiMRAL " t).im
m7mmO KTlief at
enrii. Not. A T.I-
plied with flnarer. Give it a Trial.
SOe'.'nt, i't drtivniistt. 90 cents by mail register
ed, flt nd for rlrcular.
kbl IIIIUI UIIUB, III, VfH,i'ili
I l!jllllu'umu:ll:lilul,,! I
1 1 'llllllllUlllllllIltD
1 If IBiiiiiiiiuiiiinilfll'j