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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO, ILL., THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 5, 1WIL
What ha Skepticism do.ie fur tho worM ?
Nothing but to stiKKOKt douMs. It has
wilfKf(I that Klwiiiuutlwn cannot bo cured.
Skepticism la as bud ua KlieuumtLiiiL
What has Science Juno for the world?
A (food many tlilwcs; tor Instance, It baa
htiowu Uiat liUeuiuallaiu can by cured.
It baa shown tuut Neuralgia can be got rid of.
a blrxjd rtLseutie, and bus provided ATiiuiPiumoa
as tbe rcuiody which can coiiiilcU;ly cure It.
It baa proved that although the old dix torw
fulled toovercome NpumIl'Iii, ATiiLOPiiOKoBCaii
reach It, and eradicate It livui the bj sU-ul
It haa proved that though these Uinm-Mln;,'
dlseaaea were 80 Mow and obstinate, they can
be overcome In a little while by ueuns ul
Pont be skeptical. If you hare any doubts as
to what ATHLonioKog can do, write to some of
those whom It has cured. For lastance, Hev. S.
K. Denntn, U. I)., I'astor Third corurregatluDul
Church, , of New Haven, Court., thiiKev. W. 1'.
Corblt, pastor George hu M. E. Church, of New
Haven, the Kev. J. K. Searles. paBtor SVlllett St.
51. E. Church, New Vork city, .M r. liruminell, tho
well known candy manufacturer, of New York,
Ex-Oov. billow, of Connecticut, and many
others, equally w ell known.
If yon cannot (ft ATHi.oMiORonf your rtrainriet,
w will aeiid It riin-M paid, oil rwc-ipt of rnrulur
i'rtco one dollar r l'ttV YVnprefcr that you rmy
t fruiu your drwnni-i, lint if ho Jjaeu't it, do not I i
wnuklml u try nouetnuitf cW, bat order it ome
from u an directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
Durham lhltorit It wan utmtra) ground
dannjf IhearaiintR't bnwwu Hhermm and
Johnaon. Holdirra of both anniui flilci
their pouche with the tobacco iVired there,
and, after the aum-nder. marched h"nie
ward. Boon orders came frorn taut. Went,
North and Hmth.for "more of that eletraiit
tobacco." Then, tn men ran an unknown
factory. Now tt employs mi min. uw tb!
pink and l ick of the OoMen lvit and the
Durham Bull in the trails mark of tlua, the
liwt tobacco in tho wnrld. black weli'a BuU
Durham HmokuiK Tobacco baa the lanrwt
Kale of any imokln tobacco in Die world
Why 7 Simply buraune it 1 tho . All
dealen have it Trade-mark of the Hull.
LOOK OUT I
If he'd iron for a pack
atre of l!.a.-kw.U'i bull
Durham Hiuokinir To
bacco, a be wan told, he
m-iilllriTt't hftvn hM.fi
C. W. IIEXDERSCW,
No. 101 Commercial Ave.,
Sole Agent foi the Celebrated
Manufacturer and Dealer in
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
Builders' Hardware and Carpcntrrs' TooIh, Tab.'e
and Pocket Cutlery, bent In the market. Humeri
Bros.1 I'lated Knlwi, Fork aim Snuon". Granite
Iron Ware. Benin Earthenware, White Mountain
FrceZerc, Water Cooler, Refrigerator;', Clothes
Wringer, Crown Fluter-. Step LadUere. Garden
Implements, (ioldes Star Oil (Moves- net in the
world, Lampa of everv description. E'.aiu Oil.
Carmt Sweepers, Fiather Hunters, ISrootnc, Win
dow Screen Wire Cloth, l ull supply ol rirh.ng
The above it rock bottom price..
Corner Uth and Commercial Avenue, Cairo, 111
Telephone No. VJ.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
s & w
Made to Order.
8thSt.,bot. Ohio Lcveo t Commercial Ave.
OAIKO. i - ILL.
Bopahinff neatly doue at short notice.
JJEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIUS CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth street l OaiVfi T1
Commercial A vennef yttllV. II
Mrs. Emily Bowers,
Mrs. AMANDA CLARK80N, Agont.
No. 36 8th St., Cairo, 111.
198004 atotk tad TrUei Ii9nail..f
Secontl Day'H Doings of the Jte
publican National Conven
tion at Chicago.
Lassitude and Tamonosa No Longor
Mark the Procoodinys of
General John 8. Henderson, of Missouri,
Chosen Permanent Chairman
A Red Hot Debate on a Proposition to
Bind the Members to Support the
Nominees of the Convention.
General Sherman' Ultimatum-He Will
Not Accept, Nor Serve it Elected
Notes of the Convention.
Convkntion TI.WJ., Chicago, III.,
une 4. The tiuunc-8.s that character-
zed tho opening hours of the liepubll-
can National Convention has disap
peared. The .situation is red hot this
nioriilui. This is doubtless due to the
generally admitted fact that u terrllk
struggle Is inevitable. The masses
hsve caught the cuthusittsm and hi
stead of the few hundreds who wer
gathered on the outside of the build
there are at. this hour thousands
Wabash avenue for several blocks is al
uiot impassable, and at the principal ho
tels the lobbies are packed, and tho
rowds extend half way across tho
streets. I!au!s of men aud boys ar
going through the business section
heering aud thouting for hlaiue. hut
ittle is heard of Arthur; in fact, he is
generally regarded as out of the race,
The Kn-Hiwj M'lil independent in its
noon edition will say : " ne thins ha-
wen determined: l'resident Chester A.
Arthur is beatyn. It is uow no longeron
the minds of any of the better-posted
delegates a Usiht between Arthur and
Blaiie. It is this morning, it was lat
night, anything to beat Maine, as a prom-
nent delegate to the convention puts it.
Thi; race is narrowed down between
Maine and a dark horse."
The dark bor.tu is Hktlv to prove eithei
Gresham or lIarrion. The Maine forced
art; not dismayed.
Powell Clavton was one of the first
delegates to appear on the floor this
morning. He is not at all downcast over
s defeat. It is claimed this morning
that his defeat was due to a conspiracy
between fwnator haoiu and the anti-
ilaine forces. It is alleged that
Sabin was directed to call the roll by
delegates to carry oot this programme as
his share of the business; "and" say tho
Clayton men, "ho carrid it out faith-
U'ly." babin is reported to have said
this morning: "I told my people when
they came to me aud informed me that
they were going to spring Lyuch's namu
on tne convention 'lou are playing a
desperate game, aud if you are beaten, it
will be the last of you. "
11 a. m. There is one virtue, at least,
to the possession of which this Conven
tion can not lay any ciaim. This ii
punctuality. It is now several ruinutej
after the hour at which proceedings
have opened, and yet, not a hundred dele
gatos are on hand. It was the same waj
At the eastern end ot the united press
table are an incongruous group in clos
confab. There is George William Curtis,
with cold and implacable brow; Horr,
the oratorical, witty Michigander; thj
diminutive lire-eating Senator from Vir
ginia; Taft, of South Carolina, and tem
porary Chairman Lyneh. "VS hat's in
the wind," the few delegates on thd
scene are asking, as they cast side-long
glances In the direction of the coterie.
11:0 a. M. At last tnairman Lynch
makes his appearauce on the platform,
and the Convention settles down to busi
The throng is immense. There is
scarcely a foot of standing room on tho
floors or in the galleries. At least tlvo
hundred of the fair sex arc scattered
At 11 :25 Lynch rapped again and again,
bnt the Convention pnys little heed.
There is a roar of conversation and louder
and louder sounds the gavel, but to no
effect, and In despair Lynch calls on Rev.
John II. Harrows, of the First Presby
terian Church of Chicago, for prayer.
The Convention recognizes the clerical
gentleman, and order is instantly secured.
The prayer laid especial stress on the de
sirability of God s blessing on Lynch and
the race he represents, and implored that
the nominee of the Convention should bd
a Christian man. The prayer was short
and to the point.
Carey, of Maryland, asks permission to
read a memorial. It is granted, and
proves to be from tho Maryland Stato
Temperance Alliance, asking the adoption
of a prohibition plank. The convention
receives it coldly. The memorial says:
"If both parties take up the question tho
alliance will make ita political issue; but)
If ono party did, and tho other did not,;
wo would support the party that took It
up." The resolution was referred.
Hastings, of Delaware, presented a res
olution referring to the Committee on
Ilesolutious the question of tho presiden
tial term of otliec. Referred.
Senator Plumb, of Kansas, sent up a
resolution against the holding of land and
real estate by foreigners, and declaring
that land should be held only by those
willing to ass u mo the duties of citizen
ship. It was grectod with applause.
Mr. Hawkins, of Tennessee, moved that
the rules be suspended, and that the fol
lowing resolution bo passed:
' JiesiHwd, "That every member of tho
convention is bound in honor to support
tho nominee, who ever that nominee may
bo, and that uo man should hold a seat
hero who is not ready to so agree." The
resolution was received with great ap
plause Pierce, ot Massachusetts, made a strong
speech against It.
General WincXlcr, of Wlsconsiu, de
clared it needed no resolution to enforce
such an Idea and ho opposed it, and tho
Hawkins declared ho bad good grounds
lor introducing it and ho did it in good
laith. He declared that, the adoption ot
tho resolution was a necessity, and do
jmanded a call by State.
Klngfort, ot CftJrlorula, demandod its
lOoptlon. WUh ft .abaMDtf la thu
fcfi Hit? the ATttmr tfcfrgaHom, fce da-
clared no man should dare stand on th
floor and vote it down. ("Great cheers.
G. W. Curtis sprung to his feet befor
Klngfort had couoiudod and another light
Is on the tapis. It Is a Malno resolution
and the auti-llialnes will tight it teeth and
null. The audience is all Maine to-day,
and cheered his representatives to the
echo. The Convention Interrupted King
fort with Immense applause. The Con
vention howled for Curtis, and ho rose
upon his chair, lie said as a Republican
and a freeman he came into tho Conven
tion, and, by tho grace of God, as
a Republican and a freeman he
will go out. Klngfort had dared any
man on the floor to vote acalnst the reso
lution. He would say in reply that the
presentation of such a resolution was a
stigma and an insult to every man on the
lloor. I am a Republican who carries his
sovereignty In his own hat. In the name
of Republicanism, lu the name of patriot
ism, he asked the Convention to remem
ber Lincoln, to remember Gartleld. He
assumed every man here to be honest and
honorable, aud declared the resolution to
be unworthy of ratification. Amid great
cheers and yells, the Chair announced that
he would hear speeches alternately, for
and against the resolution, which was
Dolph, of Oregon, moved to lay on tho
table, but at this point it was withdrawn
because, as Hawkins, ot Tennessee,
explained, ambiguously, it was voted tor
at the last convention.
The Committee on Credentials re
ported progress, and said it would
muke a report this afternoon or evening.
Robinson, of Massachusetts, sent to
the desk aud had read still another mem
orial against the trallk In alcohol, asking
the convention to take action looking to
When the report of the Committee on
Permanent Organization was presented,
Lawson, of Jew York, clidmed it could
not be read till the question of contested
seats was settled.
Smalls, of South Carolina, took the
The Cnair said the matter was within
the discretion of the convention.
General John Ii. Williams, of Indiaua,
chairman of the Committee on Permanent
Organization, reported that the commit
tee had selected General John Ii. Hen
derson, of .Missouri, for permanent chair
man and would request the Secretary to
read the list of Vice-Presidents and Sec
Charles W. Msbee, of Michigan, was
selected as principal Secretary. The re
port was agreed to.
Grow, Hoar and Williams, of Indiana,
were appointed a committee to conduct
General Henderson to the platform. Ho
spoke in a low tone and could not be
heard but a few feet distant. He said the
past history of the party was, tho Union
preserved; slavery abolished and its old
victims on the lloor ot the convention;
fluauiai strength maintained and the
pulse of industry throbbing. These were
some of the fruits of Republican work. Tho
embarrassment of the Republican party
was not in the want, but in the pleuti
tude of material for Presidential timber.
New York had a trno and tried eandi
date. Cheers. Vermont, one whose
virtues were as solid as a rock. Ohio,
one whose history is lasting. The Re
publican party of Illinois, one who never
failed to discharge his public duty in the
Councils of the Nation, or on the Held of
battle. Maine had a man who was en
deared to the hearts of his friends and
whose brilliancy challenges the admira
tion of the world.
The scene when these words were ut
tered was striking. Half the convention
aud nearly all the galleries rose to tuei
feet and cheered and waved their hand
kerchiefs, hats, etc. Silence was re
stored, only for tho same scene to be re
peated. A third time was It enacted.
Then a dclegato from Iowa shouted!
"Hit 'em again," and once more the halt
shook. It was the most striking aud
hearty demonstration yet seen In the con
vention. A reference to General Sher
man was warmly received, and the speak
Churchill, of Arizona, moved a resolu
tion that appointments of ollfcers of ter
ritories ought to be made by a boua-tUU
vote of the people of the territories aud
iu accordance with the wishes of the peo
ple thereof. Referred.
Johnson, of California, offered a reso
lution demanding that the Commlssiouei
of Agriculture be made a Cabinet officer.
Hoar, of Massachusetts, offered a reso
lution favoring the right of women to
vote. It was received with jeers aud re
ferred. Recess was then taken until seven
o'clock .to-night, as no committees were
ready to report.
Carl Schurz, Ingersoll, A. M. Clappand
General Hazen, of the Signal Office, wero
engaged in a consultation under the stago
after the recess was taken, and to a re
porter who asked what Schurz thought of
the situation, Ingersoll replied: "I am
trying to get my syphon into him now
and will see you later."
The Very Latest.
CniCAGO, III., June 4, The committco
on credentials is still sitting. It has now
reached the Kentucky contest, and thero
is no probability that it will be ready to
report by midnight. The dispute between
Conger aud Carson, of the District of Col
umbia was settled in favor of Conger. In
the Seventh Alabama contest the sitting
members, Robt. Mosley and Ar
thur Bingham, were continued. Iu
the First Georgia District A. W.
Wilson aud J. M. Bale, sitting
members, were confirmed. In the Second
Illinois District the sitting members)
wero confirmed, both Logan men.
The committee has been more than
an hour engaged on the Kentucky con
test, with no immediate prospect of a,
decision.' The debate is heated and
spirited. The Mahonc case, tho
committee believe, can not be decided
before midnight, which will put tho
nominations and all the real business of
the convention over until to-morrow.
Chicago, III., May 4. Seven car loads
ot business men from Cincinnati, headed
by a brass band and calling themselves
"the Lincoln Club)" paraded the streets
Wm. II. Phelps of Carthage, Mo., and
Ira S. Ilazeltine, ox-Congressman from
Springfield, Mo., straggled in vain to-day
for tiokets of admission.
Fred Douglass has made his appearance
in the hotel corridors and declares he will
take the stamp this fall for tho nomi
nees, lie says hte marriage with a white
woman lias not injured his lnfiuenco a
In a remote contingency, General Sher
man Is expected to become tho uomlticc.
There are 419 soldiers In the Convention.
1tt Committee on Credentials baa
turned toe of 16ft . contented dele
gates over to Uto cOnwuth?n Tor Us do
The Chicago JhraU report of the com
ventlon this morning was headed "Judge;
Lynch's court. Trial and execution o
Deserter Clayton, Maine's white haired
boy. Massachusetts grasping Arkan
sas' armless sleeve pulls Mississippi
wool over Elkins' eye. First knock down
for the opponents of the Plumed Knight.
Tippecanoe's grandson woos tho light,
uing. The soldiers and sailors meeting
at the Gault House failed to pull tho Lo-t
gan boom out of the slough of despond."
The statement of the Knights ot Labor,
asking for the enforcement of the eight
hour law, the right for labor to organize
as cat 1 al does, presented to the National
committee yesterday, Is backed by an or
ganization of 1,000,000 workmen.
likiiue denies by telegraph that ho
made any expression as to his prospects
while en route to his homo In Augusta,
When you get into the convention you
must stay in or stay out. When you go
out and you get nothing to eat all day H
is calculated to dampen enthusiasm.
A big kick is promised in the Mahone
contest and a tight is expected.
Johnny O'Brien and Barney Biglin,
the New York City statesmen, say that
they will have no dark horse If they can
help It. They waut either Arthur or
General Sherman has teh'graphed ex
Senator Henderson, saying he would not
accept tho nomination if offered or servo
The growtli of General Sherman's boom
was mentioned this morning to ex-Post-maatcr-General
"If," said he, "General Sherman's
name should bo thrown at the conven
tion in Its first moment of confusion,
there is every reason to believe he would
receive the nomination ; but I tell you
now, the first act of his administration
would be to appoint General Hancock
Secretary of War."
The Blaine Men Anxious.
Chicago, III., June 4. From astaunch
Maine man it is learned that a telegram
went off last night suggesting that tho
long-haired warrior would make a good
tail to the Blaine horse. It Is stated that
if Mr. Logan declares a willingness to ac
cept the second place, a combination can
immediately bo effected to carry Blaiue
through. If an auwer has been received
it has been kept very secret, but those
who know Logan best declare that he will
not even consider such a proposition.
The Blaine men, notwithstanding their
claim that yesterday's ballot showed
them even more strength than they antici
pated, are becoming somewhat anxious, as
there is a report that after the second
ballot a number of Iowa delegates intend
to go over to Arthur. Such a defection
as that would be a most dangerous one,
and everything possible will be doue to
force a result on the first, second or third
Gresham a Candidate.
Chicago, III., June 4. Mr. Gresham
is a candidate subject only to the condi
tion that Arthur must first be disposed
of. Accordingly most ot the Gresham
men will vote for Arthur, although on the
first ballot it is possible that all but two
jf the delegation will vote for Harrison.
He will be nominated by Dick Thompson.
A Dark Horse.
Chicago, III., Juno 4. The general
impression this morning is that the
chances of the nomination of a man
not prominently mentioned have been
increased. The names most freqnently
mentioned are the two Shermans aud
Gresham. General Shermau's reply to
ex-Senator Henderson is understood to bu
a peremptory refusal to allow the use of his
name. Iu case of a break in the Blaina
column it is understood Nebraska will gd
to Senator Sherman. The F.astern dele
gates are determined to adhere to Ed
munds aud as they are divided inopiniou,
it is likely their votes will be divided be
tween Sherman, Gresham and Hawley,
for some time. These managers regard
the dead point of danger for them is a
drift from B'aine to Arthur. If this can
be preveuted they hope tor a favorable
Tho Tribune this morning brims all ovci
with bright articles for Blaine, and claims
that there is no cause for discouragement
on account of the Clayton-Lynch inci
dent, which Is not regarded as a defeat.
It compliments Lynch aud the Southern
colored delegates and attacks boldly
George William Curtis, Roosevelt, Lodgti
aud others, whom it styles
It says the resolution introduced by Mr.
Pearce to decrease the representations
from the South hereafter Is an ungraciou.4
return tor the help received yesterday.
The Administration Organ on the Sit
Washington, D. C, Juno 4. -Tho
Xational Itipublican, which Is recognized
here as the semi-official organ of the Ad
ministration, says to-day, regarding tho
work of the convention yesterday:
"Clayton's defeat was a terrible black
eye for Mr. Blaine. Tho Arkansas man
received practically tho full Blaine and
Logan vote. The few friends of Blaiue
and Logan, who voted for Lyuch, artl
more than offset by the few anti
Blaine delegates who voted for Mr.
Clayton to sustain the National Commit
tee. The managers of the Blaine-Logan
movement arc making a desperate force
of blow, but their talk deceives no one.
When the National Committee agreed on
Mr. Clayton as temporary chairman tho
selection was heralded abroad with a
blaze of trumpets as a great Blaiue vic
tory. If his election by the committeo
was a Blaine triumph, his defeat before
the couvontiou Is a Blaiue disaster. It
cannot bo twisted into anything else."
After remarking that It looks as though
Mr. Blaiue had played his highest trump
card and lost it, adds: "It is sate to as
sume that tho voto is a fair test of tho'
relative strength of the Blaiue and autl
Blaino wings. The Blaino opposition
must now agree upon a candidate, and
here Is an opportunity for the display ot
political skill and generalship. The Prosl
Iduut has the coign of vantage and his
followers outnumber those of any other
candidate four toone. lie has done nothing
to antagonize the adherents ot fcdmunda,
Gresham, Sherman, Hawley, Koirchiid or
Lincoln, and the feeling for him iof the
frlundllest character among the anti
Blaluo delegates. As between the Presi
dent and Blahie, they are almost a unit
tor the formor. If the contest can be
narrowed down to two candidates, Ar
thur and Blaine, the result will bean
Arthur victory beyond doubt almost.
Certain wlaenccefl Uoad taat the vte on
Uauparwy Chairman disposes xc both
iBt-trroc cwjotOMes, xaa Ajwonst
atlon. The Prcsidcut occupies a stron"ei
position than any other candidate, and
there Is a new look of faith that ho wtl)
The New York Proas oo the Situation
Nkw Youk, Juno 4. Tho Sun says: I
"lho Maino men aro cast down, and,
for the moment, disheartened, but their
fight is only well begun. Tho result
now depends upon tho terms of tho alli
ance as temporary chaLnnau, and it
would be uuwiso to assume that thoso
terms defeated Blaiue before tho con
vention met yesterday morning, or that
they definitely determined the success of
The Times says: "The majority of Re
publicans want on the other side, as on
their owu, a candldntc whose character
is unassailable, whose public carter Is
honorable, who can be depended upon to
carry out the general principles of his
party zealously, but houestlyi! whoso
canvass can be made frve from vitupera
tion. Such candidates and such a cau
vass are what the American people this
year aro entitled to. There is no earthly
excuse on one hand or the other for com
pelling them to undergo the torture of an
old time 'contest' such as Mr. Tildeu's
nomination would make inevitable. Our
friends, the Democrats, may depend upon
it that If they provoke such" a trial it may
and will be the last one that they will be
allowed to take part in with any hope of
Tho Tribune says: "Mr. Blaine's friends
show no signs of weakness. If they have
come to stay the victory goes to them.
Whenever the opposition attempts to
combine upon any body we shall see
whether the will of the great majority of
Northern Republicans is altogether with
out weight lu the convention."
The lit raid says: "It was a blunder
of the Maine men to commit themselves
at the very outset of tactics involved In
such force, and It seems to show that
these 'awfully smart' politicians are at
best somewhat shallow fellows. Indeed,
it 'gave away' Blaine's politics very much
when Clayton was put torth as the niau
pre-eminently fitted to execute them, and
It shows the Weakness of Blaine's case
that he is compelled to rely ujkju men
whom the convention looks upon as in
famous." 11ASK U AM. BUIiYlTIES.
Score of Gamos Played on Tuesday,
Philadelphia, Pa.--Athletics, 13; St.
Providence, R. I. New Yorks, 12;
Chicago, 111. St. Louis Unions, 13;
Chicagos, l....C'hkagos, 4; Buffalos, 3.
Detroit, Mich. Detroits, Bj Cltve
Pittsburgh, Pa. Indianapolis, 3; Alle
Boston, Mass. Bostons, 11; Phlkulcl-
Washington, D. C Nationals, 8; Key
Baltimore, Md.Baltl mores, 4; Tole
Brooklyn, N. Y. Loulsvllles, 11;
New Y'ork Ciuciniiatis, 10 j Metropoli
Bay City, Mich. Bay Cltys, 1)
Grand Rapids, Mich. Grand Rapids, 3j
Fort Wayne, Ind. Fort Waynes, 5;
CRIME IX KANSAS.
Sheriffs Searching- tor the Murderer ol
John Anderson and Uia Family,
Kansas City, Mo., June 4. Sheriffs
Chaudler ot Lyon and Shoemaker ol
Miami Counties, Kansas, arrived in the
city this morning in search of the Pleas
anton murderer. A fifth body, that of a
young girl, was fouud at Ploasautou yes
terday, and the murdered party had been
identified as a member of the family of
John II. Anderson, nu improvident farmer.
It appears that they had knowledge ot
some crime committed by Lewis Waiup
ler, a nephew of Anderson. Some days
ago the two men left tho house to
gether. Wampler returned alouc, say
ing that Anderson had sent for his
family. They started In a wagon, and
on the way, It is supposed, Wampler
murdered tho woman and tho four
children and lied. It Is probable Ander
son has also been put out of the way.
Wampler was afterward seen near Paola,
ridding tho missing horse. It Is believed
he came to this city. There Is he great
est excitement at the scene of tho crime.
TILDKX'S LETTER OF DECLINA
TION. The Gramercy Park Statesman Said to
Have Uia Letter Written.
New York, June 4. Samuel J. Tlldeu
last night declined to make any explana
tion regarding tho purport of correspond
ence he Is reported to have prepared de
clining a Democratic nomination fo$ tho
Presidency. lie has several times denot
ed his position lu that respect, ho re
marked, and has nothing nioro to commu
nicate. Mr. John Bigelow was found at
the Century Club, lie was reluctant
about replying to any question with refer
ence to Governor Tildeu's letter. Ho
would not state that he was not aware
that such a letter Is In existence, aud
added : "I have uot the discretion to im
part any information 1 may have iu that
The Penn Bank Books.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Juno 4. Assignee
Warner of the Peuu Batik to-day made a
report of tho condition of the books. Tho
report shows the amount duo to Individ
ual depositors $1,4G,205.05, and tho
amount of overdrafts ei,2fiU,t)Xl.lH). Tho
majority of the directors withdrew their
accounts May 20, tho day the bank closed
the second time, tor obvious reasons.
The assignee refused to make public tho
names of the depositors. Cashier Relber
has offered to assist lu settling up the af
fairs ol tho bank.
Agreed to Compromise. ( J'
Baltimore, Md., Juue 4. Tho credi
tors ot Barklcy & Hasson, coffee dealers,
have agreed to compromise at titty cents
on the dollar.
The Beading; Receivership.
riiiLADELHiu, Pa., Jnuo 4. -GeorgoM.
Dallas has been appointed master under
the receivership of the Keudhitr RiHwny.
Nominated for Congress.
LaCabtb, Pa., .-lJris Hside-
man. nnnlmmied tOdmT bf the Dsmo
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbaao. Backache, Headache. Toothache,
Sore Throat. Nnrllliiga. Npralna, BrulaM.
Iliirua. ftralila. t'roat llllfl,
iin Al l. olHKit HIIIIILY PilMd AMI 4CHI8.
Bold by DtUitMt ii'l li-lra iiverrwliere. Yttlj L'tuli a IwMlti
Imucunna Iq U LftnifUkei.
TIIK I! Altl.K A. V06KI.FR CO.
. i. i. WiutUKaco, Ralllaor, Ml., Cf.il
DO AS OTHERS
Are your Kidneys disordered?
Mdm-jr Wort lin. unlit ma from my rava, aalt
IHtrolt." 1L ff. buTeraux. Mochanli.-. Ionia. Mich.
Are your nerves weak?
tC..aftr I war not pTtM.-rri tn I1. ".Mm U. M. R.
Uoudwin, EJ. OiWiffuu Mmitor, CloTalaud, O.
Have you Bright's Disease?
"Kidney Wort curwl ma when hit water waajuat
lUto chalk ana tUvu like blood."
funic Wllaon, Feabodr, Kaaa.
Suffering from Diabetes?
"Klilnoy-Wort ii tlie most auccewifiil ramatlr I hare
GTur uacd. Glvi almost Immeillata relief."
vr. runup (j. ualluu, Monk ton, VI
Have you Liver Complaint?
"KirlneT-wnrt rum! ma of phrimiu Livur
after I prayed to die."
Iluui jr ara, lato Col. 69tn Nat. Guard, If. T.
Is your Back lamo and aching?
1 limit) I had to roll out of bed."
u. H. iiuiwatra, Milwaukee, wu.
Havo you Kidney Disease?
"KMlii'V-U i-rt mmlo inn Situiitl in llrpp sui.l k ldnri
aftT yiini of unjmcriMyful tortoritg. JtB worth
Are you Constipated?
Kidiif V-Wort oauiefl mist evaiuatloiiii and cured
ina after 10 year usn of other mrtlictneft "
ncison raircnua, at. AiD&oa, y.
TTqtta TTA11 "IVY nlnfia O
Twlrtwy-Wort hiu done butter than any otfcar
remedy I have evr u d In my practice."
Are vou Bilious?
"KMnpy -'W'urt tin donemn more good than any
other remedy 1 havo over taken."
iliu J. T. Ualluway, Elk Flat, Oregon.
Are you tormented with Piles?
"Mnney wori jtrrmanmuy curm uie 01 uievoing
pUt'8. lJr. w. C. Kline rooonimemlfit it to nw,"
Are you Rheumatism racked?
'Kidney-Wort cured me, after 1 wm (rttun op to
die by idiyalclaiiq and I had lutfered thirty years."
LlbrUa-e Malcolm, Vnt Bath, Ilaine.
Ladies, are you suffering?
"Kidney-Wort eured mo of peculiar trouble of
(WTtrui vtariatiuuilnir. Many friencia use ami pralsa
ir if u r r u ...... ir.
... All. u. Miuiuicng., iud u AUtM, 1 1.
If you would Banish Disease
i and gain Health, Take
Thb Blood Cleanser.
Fortify tlio System.
Alt who have experienced and wltnesiud th
flloct nt Himtettur s Htumach Bittan upon tti
weak, broken (lown.dcapoiidingTlctlmBOf dyapep
sin, liviT copip'aint, fever and agnu, rheumatism,
nervona debility, or pcriuature decay, know that
lu thu Hiipremt! tonic and alterative there, txlatt s
ppeclilc principle wnlch icachea tho very source of
tho trouble, mid effect an abeoluto and permanent
For rale by all druvKlgLs and dealers generally.
YHio want glossy, luxuriant
and wavy tresses of abundaut,
liOiiiiUI'iil Hair must 11 so
eleirant, cheap article always
nuikes tho Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests aud cures ?ray
ness, removes dandruff auU
itching, makes the Hair
strom:, giving it a curling
tendency ami keeping it iu
any desired position. liean
t it'ul, healthy Hair Is the suro
result of usiug Kathah'ou.
aJ A IWrorlt Cfi
, IWrorlt prescription of MS IM
1 and atwemaful ipnrtaliMa In U V.Ht
tA for thaenrao JTw asi
boatnoud and ueowaful
Inowtwiired) for thacurai
M , ITaiaiiaiaaaa tH
Ea plain aaaiaU uvaluiVi uhuhi
1 3 W CELEBRATED l
IvSasa STOMACH p
OO O u