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THE DAILY CAIRO
CAIRO, ILL, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1KK
It is a fact that remedies almowt witliout
IV".'1.!. "J! entrt the claim to cure all the ill
that afflict ulforliiif humanity. Thoiisaijila bare
found llioiu powerless to work a cure for them.
No (ItscaHeB have bo battled all attcnintn
at permanent relief an have Rheuinatliui and Neural
f ia. A Inns suoomwIod f cliiuiiiKiiiiUiienU ban made
their atfonlMd vicunis despair (if the axjtwihility of
cure. For centuries they Lave lieeu considered bo.
yoiid the power of medical skill to cure.
And yet wo Bay both ran be cured, and
that Ath lophohor will do the business. Ihe beet
liroof that it can do it is that It ban doue It
Tier. R. R. Penneri, D.P., pastor Third
!onuTeratiotial Church. Jfew Haven. Conn. Mini
malism had kept hlni from tlie pulpit four nr Ave
mouths at a time. He aaya be had auffered all that
ouenxild, and live, tie took bin flrtit dom of Ath
Luphobob on Friday ; Hunday he m In bin pulpit ;
Mud day lw waa well, and haa remained eo smoe.
Kev. William P. Corbit, D.D., pastor
Oeorxe Ht M. E. Churrh.Ncw Haven, Conn., wan laid
upfortwo uiontha with Inflammatory Ktieumatisin,
suffering most eicmciatliur torture. At HLoeiiuuos
cured tutu, and he believea it to be infallible.
H. 8. Chandler, of the N. Y. " Indepen
dent." aayi Athuiphoho cured blra of I.hmnia
Usui from which be had suffered for a year and a half.
Kev. W. 15. Evans, Wabhinpton, D. ('.,
aaya; " I conilder its work almost In the lifht of a
miracle. It la a most wonderful niediclhe. It ought
to U apread tbrouKhout the laud."
Thepreat question in, Will it curem t We
believe It will. Is it worth try In? You muiit decide.
If you cannot get Athlophoros of yonr lnu(vit,
we will aetid it eiprens paid, on nxwli't of ntrulsr
price one dollar r tittle. We prefer that you buy
It from your dniynint, but If he hasn't it, do not be
iwrauaded to try wiiuethhiH else, but order at once
from Ha as directnl
ITMLOPHOROS CO., 112 WILL ST., NEW YORK.
C. W. HENDERSON
No. 191 Commercial Ave.,
Sole Agent foi the Celebrated
Manufacturer and Dealer la
, CoDDer and Sheet Iron Work.
Iinllderi' Hardware and Carpenters' Tools Tai'e
and Pocket utlery, beat In the Market. HoKC.'i
Bros.' I'latcd Kulree. Korka aim spools, Granite
Iron Wire. Her, in Earthenware. Wh'te .Mountain
Freezers, Water Coolers, Kcfritferator-, clothes
Wringers, Crown Fiuters. Su p l.alders, (iarden
Implements, (ioldea Mar Oil Stoves- best in the
world, Lamps of every description. Ellin Oil,
Carpet Sweepers, Feather Dusters, llroome. W In
dow Screen Wire Cloth, Full supply ol Kifh Di;
The above t rock bottom price..
Corner l.'th and Conitnerclal Avenue, Cairo, III.
Telephone No. i.
Manufacturer and Dealer In
8th Street, between Cora'l Ave. add Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMC.VTTION.
tafoi Heoalred. All Kinds ol Keys Made.
Golilstine & Rosenwater
136 fc 138 Com'l Ave.
have a full and complete line of
Linen Goods. Dusters, Motions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body Bruseela, Taper
triet aud Ingrain
A full Block of Oil Cloths, all slzei and prices.
Cloihing& Gents' FQrnishTg Goods
A full and complete itock Is closing out
at great bargains.
Oocxls at Bottom Prioest
JEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TUB CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor, N ineteenth atreot 1 fa l r ft 111
Commercial Avenue vamf. ill
Patrick T. McAlpine,
' is s
Mad to Order.
8th St., bat. Ohio Levee A Commercial Avo.
RoDalrinir neatly done at short notice.
After a Hard-Fought IJattle He is
Nominated on the Sec
The "Master Hand" Which Was
to Maiiitc tin; Opposition
Appears Too Jjutc.
Ben Butlor and John Kelly Arrango
a Stampede to the Tail of
the Old Ticket,
Bat a Counter-Tide Sets in and Bears the
Eeform Governor to the Goal
Butler's Protests Against the Plat
form His Earnest Plea for
The Tall Sycamore of the Wabash Openly
Allies Himself with Massachu
setts Great Reformer.
Notes and Incidents of thn Session
Scenes of Wild Confusion The Nom
ination Made Unanimous.
Convention Hall, Chicago, III., July
10. It was uot until i:i'4 o'clock that the
Convention was In a condition to justify
President Vilas iu calling it to order. Ia
the Interval the Tammany men were sur
rounded by a Jar'e number of delegates
and an important conference was appar
ently iu progress. II. II. Henry, of Mis
sissippi, as soon as the Convention was
in order submitted the following resolu
tion, which was unanimously adopted.
iiV.Wwi 1. That this Convention has
read with profound retrret and intense
admiration the statesmanlike and patriotic
letter of Samuel J. Tilden, expressing
the overpowering aud providential neces
sity which constrains him to decline the
nomination for the highest otlice in the
gift of the American people. Ap
2. That though fraud, force and
violence deprived Samuel J. Tilden and
Thomas A. Hendricks of the oilices con
ferred upon them by the Democratic
party of tho Nation in IS70, they yet live,
and ever will live llrst in the hearts
of the Democracy of the country. Ap
plause. 3. That this Convention expresses the
Nation's regret that this same lofty pa
triotism and splendid executive aud ad
ministrative ability which cleansed aud
purified the city and State governments
of the great Kmpire State, cannot now bo
turned upon the Augean stable of national
fraud aud corruption so long and suc
cessfully maintained by tho Republican
party at the National Capitol.
4. That a copy of these resolutions bo
suitably engrossed, and that the ChalN
man of the Convention appoint a com
mittee whose duty It shall bo in tho namo
of the Convention to forward or preseut
the same to the Hon. Samuel J. Tilded
and the Hon. Thomas A. Heudricksi
Tho Committee on riatform presented
a report on the subject of a chalrmaii
f the National Committee, which had
been referred to them. The committed
reported a resolution providing that tho
committee shall uot be restricted in their
choice of a chairman to tho members ol
the committee, which was unanimously
Congressman Morrison was thcu rec
ogulzed to present tho report of tho
COMMITTKK ON l'LATKORM
and the accompanying resolutions. lie
began to read and was listened to with
great attention, but silence Inside of th
Convention was seriously disturbed by.
the shouts from the throats of thousands'
in front of the building as a bulletin
announced that ft was possible a ballot
would be reached to-night.
General Butler arose to present a
minority report at the conclusion of
Mr. Morrison's reading.
THIS MINOHITY REPOItT
may bo summarized as follows: 1. That
do taxes, direct or Indirect, can be right
fully Imposed upon tho people, except ta
meet tho expeuscs of an economically ad
ministered Government. 2. That the reve
nues necessary for the ordinary expenses
of tho Government should bo raised by
customs duties upou imports. 3, That
all materials used Iu arts and manufact-j
ures and the necessities of life not pro
duced in this country shall coma in free,'
and that all articles of luxury should be
taxed as high as posslblo up to tho col
lection point. 4. That In opposing cus
toms duties tho law must be carefully,
adjusted to promote American cutorprlso:
and industries, not to create moaopo
lies, and to cherish and foster.
American labor. It provides fuitlier
that labor has a right ta demand of the'
Government to estabitoh trftniMLs 14
Wyhlch rho groaj cmtroverslcs amjjig iMrt
twee labor aud capital, which may lead
to a revolution, may be judicially and
justly determined with the fullest power
to enforce their decrees, and that labor
has a right to demand a just share of tho
profits of Its own productions. It views
with ularni tho absorption of public lands
by corporations aud ludlvlduuls, and de
mands of Congress to apply appropriate
remedies with astern hand, bo that the
lands of the people may bo held by tho
many and not by the few.
THK I'LATFOItM ADOPTED.
Morrison moved the previous question
on the report and substitute, and it was
ordered. The voto was then taken by
States on Butler's substitute, and it was
rejected ayes, 97 1-2; nays, 7U 1-2.
When the vote of Indiana was belug an
nounced Senator Voorhees stated that he
wished speeially to have his voto record
ed in the alliruiative. The question re
curred on the adoption of the majority
report, and It was adopted.
The following gentlemen were chosen
as members of
THK NATIONAL COMMITTKK:
Henry C. Semple, Alabama; S. It. Cock
rill, Arkansas; Stokeland, California;
M. S. Waller, Colorado; William II. Bar
uum, Connecticut; Sam Tasco, Florida;
Frederick Walsh, Georgia; S. Carnlng
Judd, Illinois; Austin II. Brown, In
diana; M. II. Ham, Iowa; C. W. Blair,
Kansas; Henry D. Mcllenry, Kentucky;
Hon. B. F. Jonas, Louisiana; Edraond
Wilson, Maine; A. P.Gorman, Maryland;
Don. J, Dickinson, Michigan; D. II.
Kellcy, Minnesota; S. A. Johnston, Mis
sissippi; John G. Prathcr, Missouri;
Hon. James E. Boyd, Nebraska; Dennis
E. McCarthy, Nevada; Albert W.
Sulloway, Now Hampshire; Senator Ran
som, North Carolina; W. V. Armstrong,
Ohio; Jerothmul B. Barnaby, Rhode
Island ; FraneU W. Dawson, South Caro
lina; Colonel Robert F. Cluney, Tennes
see; Hon. O. T. Holt, Texas; Y. V.
SmaUey, Vermont; Hon. John S. Barbr,
Virginia; Louis Baker, WeBt Virginia;
Hon. William F. Vilas, Wisconsin; J. I).
Itosenberg, Utah; W. J. McCorrolck,
Montana; M. B. DutreauX, Washington
Territory; Hon. M. E. l'ost, Wyoming;
W. A. Beach, Arizona; William Dixon,
District of Columbia; Haley, Idaho.
THE FIKST BALLOT.
The Convention then proceeded at
12:03 to take the llrst ballot for a can
didate for President with the following
( l. ve!ttnd 3W2
lluyiir 1 1"0
Convention adjourned at 1 : 10 a. tn.
Convention Hall, Chicago, III., July
11. The hour at which the Convention
adjourned last night, coupled with the
fact that the thermometer was close on to
the nineties in the shade, acted as an
effectual damper on the punctual in
stincts which so far have characterized
the Conveutlon. At ten o'clock, the hour
appointed for reassembling, only twenty
delegates were In their seats and less
thau half of the gallery space was oc
FLYING KCM0R3. j
The crowd outside was not as If'e as
yesterday, and there was a noticeable
diminution in the enthusiasm. At au
early hour speculation was rife concern
ing the probable outcome of the day's
balloting. Rumors of trades, bargains
aud breaks Hew thick and fast, but there
was nothing which could be regarded as
AN OVATION TO HENDRICKS.
Shortly after ten o'clock Hendricks en
tered the hall. As soon as he was recog.
nlzed the audience arose and gave him
au ovation, the cheering continuing for a
minute or more. He took his seat and
was soon surrounded by friends aud po
One of the rumors In circulation beloro
the Convention was called to order was
that Randall's votes and inlluence would
be turned over to Cleveland on one of the
early ballots, perhaps on the llrst this
The names most prominently men
tioned this morning for the second place
on the ticket are those of McDouald,
Rosecrans and Vilas.
COLORADO FOR CLEVELAND.
It was reliably reported this morning
that Colorado would change her vote to
Cleveland ou the second ballot. Her
sixteen votes were given to Thurmau last
Cleveland men claimed that Illinois
would cast a solid vote for Cleveland on
the second ballot, and that Pennsylvania
would give him forty votes, a gain of
twenty-five, and that Cleveland would,
poll at least 430 votes on the first ballot
JOHN KELLY RECEIVED WELL.
The ovation which Hendricks received
was eqnaled by that which welcomed
John Kelly as he entered the hall, the au
dience giving him three times three.
VILAS BEHIND TIME.
By 10:40 a.m. every part of the ball
was crowded. Tho delegations wore In
their places bnt President Vilas ( usually
ahead of time) had not put In an ap
pearance. Meanwhile the throng on tho
outside had Increased to several thou
sand. m'donald dhclinks.
At 10 : 45 a. m. an authoritative statement
was communicated to the United Press
that McDonald would absolutely refuse
second place, and that if he were placed
iu nomination a letter to that effect
would bo presented.
cali.kd to order.
At last, at 1030, President Vilas ar
rived and at once called the Convention
Rev. Dr. Clinton Locke, of Grace Epis
copal Church, Chicago, made the opening
prayer, calling npon God to direct the
proceedings of tho Convention.
Tho reverend geutleman prayed that
every delegate might be kept from being
guided by selfish aims or by the fear ol
what might be said of him ; that bribery
and illegal voting be kept from the coun
try, and that after the election all fac
tious should join In loyal support of the
scnciffi ox bayard.
While the Convention was coming to
order handbills were distributed among
the delegations containing an extract
from a letter written by Carl achun last
June, eulogliferg SetMtot Bayard.
aj APriui. roa oitsu.
, When the pnrer was.- ooaatodol the
lobaitnauanrtp an atoqvont appeal fit
A numbor of letters and telegrams
from different parts of tho country, Bug
gestlng tho proper persons to bo nom
inated for the Presidency, wcro read aud
laid on the table.
CHANGING THE VOTES OF STATES.
A motion was mado that tho votes of
States be not allowed to chaugo until tho
succeeding ballot, was lost by an over
Before the call of States on the second
ballot was ordered Pennsylvania with
drew the uame of Samuel J. liaudall.
CAUL HCHfKZ KILLS THE 11AYAKI) DOOM.
Crl Sehur. wrote to a friend that tho
Independent Hepubllcans would not vote
lor any candidate whoso nomination
would be accepted as a victory for Tam
many Hall. Bayard's friends regard this
edict as completely destroying tho inde
pendence of his supporters.
The names of States which yesterday
failed to respond with names for Natioifal
Connnitti.-e, were called, after which tho
Chair announced tho receipt of numerous
telegrams favoring various candidates,
which the Convention declined to have
read or placed ou record.
T HK ROLL OK STATES.
At 11 :22 a. in., the roll of States was
ordered for the second ballot, on the
nomination of a candidate for tho Presi
Alabama Bayard 14. McDouald 1,
Arkansas Cleveland 14.
California Thurmau 10.
Colorado Cleveland 0.
Connecticut Ck-velaud 12.
Delaware IJayard C.
Florida Bayard 2, Cleveland C.
Georgia Bayard 10, Cleveland 14.
Illinois Hendricks 1, Cleveland 2S,
Bayard 3, McDonald 1.
When Illinois voted one for Hendricks
there was a demonstration lasting flvo
Hendricks arose after the demonstra
tion ami Kelly and Tammany crowded
around him. The cheering continued.
There ww Immense enthusiasm.
The shield of Indiana was hoisted on
tho pole ou the platform, with tho Amer
ican flag, aud every delegate ia tho house
rose to his feet and cheered.
The demonstration was equal to the
historic oue which greeted the name of
Blaine when the white helmet was car
ried through the hall.
Umbrellas aud parasols were raised
and waved, aud iu the galleries the ladies
made a remarkable display of handker
chiefs. Canes and hats were waved, aud
the demonstration continued, now rising,
now falling, like the waves of a mighty
At 11:37 a. in. tho demonstration con
tinued, and promised to last for some
time. The music of the band was drown
ed. Tho audience seemud crazed and the
applause was deafening.
At 11 :40 a. in. the band got tho upper
hand for a moment, playing "The Star
Spangied Banner," but the music was
GRADY Af.D TAMMANY
continue to lead the Hendricks demon
stration. Crowds of delegates flocked
around Hendricks and discouraged him
In his ideaol w ithdrawing.
Rumors then began to spread that 111!
nois would give Mm her solid vo'.e.
HENDRICKS TO J1E NAMED.
It is taken for granted now that the
withdrawal of Itaudall was to concentrate
the anti-Cleveland forces on Hendricks.
It is said that resolutions nominating
Hendricks unanimously will be offered.
The demonstration for Hendricks has
now lasted twenty miuutes, tho leugth of
VOORHEES ON THE PLATFORM.
As soon as it was possible Senator
Voorhees took the platform anddst the
most tumultuous applause.
.M'DONALD W ITHDRAWN.
Voorhees con Id not bo heard for some
time, as the cheering continued and "Fat
initza" from the baud added to the dif
ficulties in tho way of making himself
heard. When order was restored some
what he withdrew McDonald on the part
of Indiana and announced the State for
Voorhees withdrew from tho stage
amidst the w ildest enthusiasm and tho
cheeriug continued. There is a panic
among the Cleveland men.
11:48 a. m. The delegates are now
conferring, and it It Is understood that
California will follow tho example of
California asks leave to withdraw for
During tho entire demonstration Heu
drlcks appeared to be in a great state of,
agitation, although he smiled and tried
to converse with those around him.
Cleveland's u rn.
When Illinois was called to complete
her vote she cast :'!i for iClevelaud, and
another demonstration broko out, this
time for the New York Governor. Tho
Convention was once more In an uproar,
the Cloveland men endeavoring to coun
teract the effect of thclendrloks' demon
stration. The Cleveland enthusiasm is almost
equal that for Hendricks. The baud played
"America" and "Won't go homo till
morning." Oue-half the delegates were
ou their chairs, aud the New York shield
and tlag was carried through tho aisles.
When order was restored tho ballot
proceeded as follows:
Indiana Hendricks 30.
Iowa Cleveland 22, Hendricks 4.
Kansas Bayard 4, Cleveland 12, Thur
Kentucky Bayard 7, Cleveland 3,
Thurmau 1, Hendricks 16.
Louisiana Cleveland 13, Thurmau 1.
Maine Cleveland 12.
Marylaud Bayard 6, Cleveland 10.
Massachusetts Bayard 7 1-2, Cleve
land 8, Hendricks 12 1-2.
Michigan Cleveland 13, Hendricks 13.
Minnesota Cleveland 14.
Mississippi Bayard, 14, Hendricks 2
Missouri Bayard 5, Cleveland 25
Nebraska Bayard 1, Cleveland U.
Nevada Thurmau 1, Hendricks 3.
New Hampshire Cleveland 8.
New Jersey Bayard 12, Cleveland 6,
New York Cleveland 72.
North Carolina Bayard 22.
Ohio Cleveland 21, Thurman 23, Ileu
drtcks 1, Tilden 3.
Oregon Bayard 3, Cleveland 2, Hen
, Rhode Jslaud Bayard 3, Cleveland 6.
South CarolinaBayard li, Cleveland 8,
Tennessee Bayard 10, Cleveland 2,
Thurman 11, Hendricks 1.
Texas Bayard 12, Cleveland 13, Thur
taanl, HenArkkt!. fcta .
Vernn Ckwtaawl .
Vlrglaiaaajrard 9, CleRd ifl,
West Virginia Bayard 3, Cleveland,
8, Thurman 2, Bandall I.
Wisconsin Cleveland 20, Hendricks 2.
Arizona Cleveland 2.
Dakotik Cleveland 2.
District of Columbia Cleveland 2.
Idaho Cloveland 2.
Montana Cleveland 2.
New Mexico Cleveland 1, Thurman I.
Pennsylvania Bayard 2, Cleveland i-t
Thurmau 1, Randall 4, Hendricks 11.
Utah Cleveland 1, Hendricks 1.
Washington Territory Cloveland 2.
Wyoming Cleveland 2.
Total for Cleveland, 473.
Illinois corrected her voto as follows
Bayard 3, McDouald 3, Cleveland 7
Hendricks 1. '
Kansas changed her voto to, Bayard 3,
Cleveland 13, Thuruwu 2.
North Carolina chanued her vote to.
Cleveland was now only lUtv short of
the uecessary two-thirds and the Conven
tion was iu an uproar.
Virginia changed her voto as follows:
Cleveland 23, Hendricks 1, a galu of 10
Georgia changed her voto to, ClcvelanO
22 a galu of 8 for Cleveland.
Florida changed to, Cleveland 8 airalu
West Virginia changed to, Bayard 2,
Cleveland 10 a gain of 4.
Texas changed as follows : Bavard 10,
Cleveland 14, Thurmau 1, Hendricks 1 a
gain of 2 for Cleveland.
California changed to, Cloveland K.
Missouri gave Cleveland 22.
Tho change of California gave Cleve
land the nomination, and a great scene ol
enthusiasm followed. The band could
scarcely be heard. The banners of th
Cleveland delegations were carried around
An iiumentio floral anchor with eagk
and Cleveland badge was borno to th
piauorm amid cheers.
Menaer, of Indiana, on beLalf of Hen
dricks, moved to make Cleveland's nom
California seconded tho motion on be
half of Thurman, but the Chair ruled the
motion out of order at tho time. Other
changes were made by various States,
aiier wuirn tue result was olncially an
nounced as follows:
Total voto cast 820. Necessary to
choice, 517. Cleveland, 683; Hendricks,
SI 1-2; Thurmau, 17; McDonald 2; Ran
Uu motiou of Menser, the nomination
of Cleveland was then made unanimous.
An anchor and picture were brought to
the front of the stage, while the Chair
mado tho otlicial announcement that
Cleveland was the unanimous nominee of
the Democratic party. The picture was
hoisted ou the chairman's desk, the band
played and the enthusiasm reached it
In the midst of the din and blare Tam
many slowly retired.
Uu motion of ex-Senator Wallace, of
Pennsylvania, a recess was taken until
live o'clock this evening.
A moment before the recess was
taken, aud while for a brief moment quiet
had been' restored, a dispatch from
Uoadly was read. It was dated Colum
bus and congratulated the-convention, the
Democracy aud the country upon the
wise work doue. He said they were
firing liJO guas aud that In October, Ohio
would give the first victory for the
Democracy. The nunv zi Uoadly was
greeieu oy proiongou appjuuse.
How the Xews of the Nomination
At Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y., July 11. The wildost
enthusiasm prevailed over tho nomina
tion of Cleveland as the vote by States
was posted ou the bulletin boards; each
gain by Cleveland was greeted with riug
ingcheers. When the magic words"Cleve
laud Is nominated" flashed over tho wire
cheer after cheer went up from the whole
Immense throng. The Evening Ainw,
which brought Cleveland into tho field,
hoisted an enormous Hag. A largo oil
portrait of tho favorite sou of New York
was hoisted iu front of the building, and
a saluto of 100 guus was fired, Hepubll
licaus joining Democrats In Hinging hats
into the air and showing great enthusi
asm. "Cleveland will get 3,000 majority
in Krie County," shouted au enthusiastic
business man. Ihe Democrats called a
meeting lor to-morrow night, but tho In
dications are that tho jollitlcutkms will
begin at ouce.
Ai.iany, N. Y., July 11. The news of
Cleveland's uoniluatlou was received first
and immediately communicated to tho
Goveruor by the United Press representa
tive by telephone. A salute of loo guus
is being tired. The Jacksonlau and Young
Men's Democratic Club will serenade hiiii
Rochester, N. Y'., July 11. Tho nom
ination of Governor Cleveland excites but
little interest here, and very few people
are around the bulletin boards. Tho
feeling has been very much against Cleve
land all through the canvass by many
Democrats who now look for his defeat.
Syracvse, N. Y., July 11. Tho news
of Cleveland's nomination was received
with great enthusiasm. A huudrcd guns
were llred. The crowd around tho bulle
tin boards shouted themselves hoarse.
To-night thero will be a grand parade of
Democratic clubs, during which a Na
tional saluto will bo llred.
Troy, N. Y., July 11. The city battery
Is firing 100 guns In honor of the nomina
AftiniN, N. Y., July 11. A saluto of
100 guns is being flrod In honor of Cleve
Pittsburgh, TA.,Jnly 11. So far very
littlo interest is shown over Cleveland's
nomination. Thero are no crowds and
Irttlo enthusiasm, find very slight notice
taken of the event.
IIarbiabuho, Pa., July 11. Consklera-.
bio excitement over tho result, Largo
crowds around the bulletin boards. Much'
cheering when the result announced.
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vous LHMQTaem ana ail r'eraaic complaint.
tirauLLD PROUV OF TiUO,
IT WILL 6 DUELS' CUTLB
By causing FEES ACTION of all too organs
and functions, thereby
CLEANSING tho BLOOD
restoring the normal power to throw off
THOUSANDS OF CASES
of the worst forma of those terrible diseases
have boeu quickly relieved, and la a short time
riticit, i. i.iqnnon our, hold bi DucauisTS.
Dry can be sont by mail.
WELLS, EICiLAEDSON & Co., Burlington. Vt.
a cwuu tump lor uivj Aiuiiuie lur IBM.
This porous plaster la
famous for it quick
and hearty action In
curing Lame Back,
fWelr In the Rack. Sld.i or HID. Neuraleia, btiff Joint
and Muscles, Sore Chest, KMm y Troubles and all palm
or aches either local or dei rHteatcu. It sooines, Birenifiu
ens anil Stimulates tho parts. The virtues of hops com
bined with gums-elean and ready to apply. Superior to
liniments, lottuna and salves, rote ta cenw or a iur
11.00. Bold by drua-1 A M C A P
tuto and country f UKllA I
pvok'b. anum uu ,v
eoipt of price. Hop
plaster Company. Pro
prietors, Boston, Mans.
r-H-T 'sn3 r-fc-f" t$v$r r-B-;
I tV The best family pill made llawley's Stomach and
Mvcrrill. 8.V. riessantlnscHonaniteasytotake.
85 S. Clark St., Opp. Court House, CHICAGO.
A resrulsrimilnato. yThe Oldest Specialist
In the tinted .States, whoso lifk lonu exi-euiencb.
ncrfecl jK'thml "'! pure median insure BTKIDT
and PKBMANKSTCtnK of all I'rivat". Chronic and
Nervous Diseases. AiTectionsof the Illniid, Mkln.
Kldncyi. Hliuldcr, Krupllon., I Icera, Old
Nurrs, Nu clllng of I he U land., Nore Mouth,
Throat, Jloito l'olns, permanently cured, and
eradicated Iroiu tho system lor lilo.
IFDlnilC J'"'"'.'. Impotmty.Snnlnat
fi til I U U d Acri'i'l Itecay, Mental
ami VlnjKical HVaA-Mi'M, Failing Memory,
Wettk ii, .Sittiifcit ltevetopnient, Impedi
ments to Marrluijo, rte,, from excesses or any
cause, speiililif, mfely aiitl privately Cured.
nj-Yoiinir, SIlddlc-Ageil and Old men, and all
who need mudicul klll and experience, consult
l)r. Unto atone,). His opinion ooJt nothing, and may
save future misery and shaino. When inconvenient
to visit I he city for treatment, medicines can bssent
everywhere hy tn iil or eiprtias Tree from obser
vat Ion. OJ-lt is self-evident that a physician who
gives his whole attention to a class of diseases at
tains tf rent skill, and physicians throimhout the
country, knowinstliH, frequently recommend difficult
cases to tho Oldest MpvplnlUt, by whom svery
known good remedy is used. ifVt. Bat a
Ago and Duticrlenco make his opinion of su
preme Importance, tf Those who call see no
one hut tho doctor. ( lonmltations free and sacredly
confidential. Csseswhicli have failed in ohuiniug
relief elsewhere, espeoially solicited, female Ui
ease treated. Call or writ. Hours, from to I
A to H Sunday. lO to 1. lilUS Iv liKALXU
eF.NT Kuvk. Aililrons as shove.
Whose debllltr. "
bowers, premature ele-ray
Hid failure totwrform Una's
duties properly are caussd by
euuwen, errors of youth, etc,
will nuil a perfect and lasting
rciitoralion to rohnat heslts
sml vigorous tnunhtwd 1st
X instruments. 1 his treat msnt of
.ervoiis ltohlll tv asd
k.alnttl lla ) a I, Ii if (!.,. 1 W
I tw.ansf baned on berfeut diaanneyL
.rvTind direct Method aud absolute br
ghnesa. Full information and Treatise Ire.
Address Consult log I'hjsician of I
MARST0N REMEDY CO.. 40 W.Mtktt, NewY,'