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HIS DEFENSE. " [Continuedfrom First Page.] ebe posecssod in 1854 and reasons now oxiating for annexation are much stronger than tboy wero then. I cannot refrain from expressing the opinion with emphasis that tho golden hour ia near at band/' STEVENS CMTICISED. These declaration.1) show a disposition and condition of mind which may be usefully recalled when interpreting the significance of the minister's conceded acts or when conaidoriug tho probabilities of such conduct on his part as way not bo admitted. In this view it poems proper to quote from u letter, written by the minister to the secretary of atate on tho 8th day > of March, 1892, nearly a yocr prior to to the first step toward annexation. After stating the possibility that the government of Hawaii might bo overthrown by a peaceful revolution. Minis ter titevena writes as mnuwa. 'Ordinarily, in liko cireumatancos, tho rule seems to bo to limit tho landing and movement of the United Stales foreeH in foreign waters and dominion exclusively to the protection of tlie United States legation and of tho lives and pronerty of American citizens. But as tho relations of tho United States to Hawaii are exceptional, and in former years tho United States officials here took somewhat exceptional action it: circumstances of disorder, I desire to know how far tho present minister and naval commander may deviate from established international rules rind precedents in contingencies indicated in tho first part of this dispatch." To a minister of this temper, full of zoal lor annexation, there seemed to arise in January, 1S93, tho precise opk portunity for which he bad been watchft fully waiting, an opportunity which by w timely "deviation trom established international rules and precedents"ini"Ut be improved to successfully accomplish tho groat object in view; and we\ore quite prepared for the exultant enthusiasm which a lettor to tho state department, datod February 1, 181)3, ho declares "the Hawaiian pear is now fully ripe and this is the golden hour for tho Unitod States to pluck it." As a further illustration of tho activity of this diplomatic representative ! attention is callod to the fact that on tho day tho abovo lotter was written, apparently unable longer to rostrain his ardor, lie issued a proclamation, wheroby "in tho name oi tho United State*" ho assumed tho protection of tho Hawaiian islands and declared that said action was "taken pending and oubject to negotiations at Washington." Of courso this assumption of a protcctorato was promptly disavowed by our government, but tho American flag remained over the government building at Honolulu and the forces remained on guard until after April, and after .Mr. JJlouiu a arrival im uiu nucuu, nuw both were removed. A brief statement of tho occuroncea that led to the Hubversion of tho constitutional government of Hawaii in tho interests of Annexation to tho United Bifitos will exhibit tho true complexion of that transaction. On Saturday, January 14, 1803, tho queen of Hawaii, who had been contemplating tho proclamation of a new constitution, had, in deference to tho wishes and remonstrantes of hor cabinet, renounced the project for tho present, at least. Taking this relinquished purpose as a basis of action, citizens of Honolulu, numbering from fifty to one hundred, mostly resident aliens, mot in a private offico and selected a so-called committee of safety, composed of fifteon persons, seven of wiiotn were foreign subjects, livo Americans, one Englishman and ono German. This coinmitteo, though its designs wero not revealed, had in view nothing loss than annexation to tho United States, and botween Saturday, tho 14th, and tho following Monday, the 16th of January, though what action was taken may not bo clearly disclosed, thev wore certainly in communication with tho United States ministor. On Monday morning tho queen and her cabinet inado public a proclamation, with a notico which was served upon tho representatives of all foreign governments, that any changes in tho conn?<?n?inn tv, ml. 1 lu? USMKrllt Ofllv ill methods provided by that instrument. Nevertheless, at tho call and under tho auspicos of the committee of safety, n mass mooting of citizens was hold on thnt day to protest against tho queen's alleged illegal and unlawful proceedings and purposes. Evon at this meeting tho committee of safety continued to disguise their real purpose and contented themselves with procuring tho passage of a resolution denouncing tho queen and empowering tho committee to devise ways and means "to secure tho permanont maintenance of law and order and tho protection of life, liberty and property in Hawaii." This meeting adjourned botwoon threo and four o'clock in tho afternoon. On tho saino day and immediately after such adjournment, tho committee unwilling to take further stops without tho co-operation of tho United States minister, addressed a nolo representing that the public safety was menaced and that lives and property wore in danger and concluded as follows: "We am uuablo to protect oursclve3 without aid and therefore pray for protection of the United States forces." TI1E TROOPS LANDED. Whatever may bo thought of tho other contents of this noto, tho absolute truth of this latter statement is incontostible. Wheu tho noto was written and dolivored tho comtnittoo so far as it appears had neither a man or a gun at their command, and afior its delivery they became so panic stricken at tholr position thai they sent some of their number to interview tho minister and request him not to land the Unitod States lorces till tho noxt morning, but ho roplied that tho troops had been ordered, and whether tho committeo woro ready or not the landing should tako place, and so it happened that, on tho 10th day of January, 189.% between 4 and 5 o'clock in live afternoon, a detachment of marines from tho Unitod States steamor Boston, with two pieces of artillery, lauded at Honolulu. Tho men, upwards of 100 in all, were supplied with double cartridge bolts, tilled with ammunition and with haversacks and canteen^, and wore accompanied by a hospital corps with strotchers and medical supplies. This demonstration upon the soil of Honolulu was of itsolf an act of war, unless rando oither with tho consent of the government of Hawaii or for the bona fldo purpose of protecting tho imperilled lives and property of citizens of the United States, but there is no pretonco of any such consent on t&o part of tho government of tho queen, which was at that time undisputed, and both do facto and tho do juro government. In point of fact, tho existing governmont, instead of requesting tha presonce of an armed force, protested against it. Thero is as little basis for tho pretense that such forces were landed for the security of American life and property. If so, they would have beon stationed in tho vicinity of such property and so aa to protect it. instead of at a distance aud so as to command tho Hawaiian government buiidinssaud palace. Admiral titorritt, tho officer in command of our navai force on tho Pacific (station, has frankly utatod that in his opinion tho location of troops was inadvisable if they were landed for the protection of American citizen#, whoso residences find places of bu&lnoB8, as well i as tho legation and consulate, wore in a distant part of the city, hut tho location > Help'.*:'."! iras a wiso one if the forces were landed for tho purpose of support in# tho provisional government. i It any peril to life and property call- : ing for any such martial array had ex- i iBted, Groat Britain and other foreign powers interested would not have been i behind the United .States in activity to protect thoir citizens. Jiui tlioy made no sign in that direction. When those armed men were landed tho city of Honolulu was in its customary orderly ?7..I nnn/lifinn Tlinrn Wild no i uiiu jji-avuiu? xoauttiuu. ? symptom of riot or disturbance in any qanrtor. Men, women and children wore about the strcots ne ? usual and nothing varied the ordinary routine or disturbed the ordinary tran- < quility except tho lauding of the Boston's marines and their march through the'town to the quarters assigned to : tjiora. Indued, the fact that alter having called for tlio landing of the United States forces on the plea of danger to life and property tho committee of .safety 1 themselves requested tho minis tor to postpone action, exposed tho untruth- i fulness of their representations of pros- i ent noril to life and property. The i peril they saw was an anticipation growing out of guilty intentions on their part and something which, though not ' then existing, they know would certain- i Iv follow their attempt to overthrow the j government of tho queen without the aid of tho United States forces. Thus it appears that Hawaii was taken possession ef by tho United Statesforoes with- ( out the consent or wish of tho government of tho island*, or of anybody else, eo far as shown, except the United States minister. Therefore the military occupation of Honolulu by the United States on tho day mentioned was wholly without justitication, either as au occupation t?y connenfand an occupation necessitated by dangers that threatened American life and property. It must ho accounted for in some other way and on some other ground, and its real motive ar.nl purposo are neither obscure nor far to soeic. The United States forces being now on the sceno and favorably sta- ! tioueil, the committee proceeded to carry out their original scheme. They ..*?? i tm nnvt innrnincr Tnnadnv. the 17th, porfected tho plan of temporary government, and fixed upon its principal officers, ton of whom wore drawn from tho thirteen members of tiie committee of safety. Between 1 arid 2 o'clock, by squads and by different routes to avoid notice, and having first taken the precaution of ascertaining whether there win any one to oppose them, they proceeded to tho government building to proclaim tho now government. THE NKW GOVERNMENT. No sign of opposition was manifest and thereupon an American began to 1 read the proclamation from the steps of the government building, almost entirely without auditors. It is said that bofore the reading was finished quite a concourse of person?, variously estimated at irom 50 to 100, some armed ' and soiuo unarmed, eatherod about tho committee to givo thorn aid and conli- ! fience. This statement is not important, sinco tho one controlling factor in the whole alfair was unquestionably tho United State.J marino men, drawn up underarms and with artillery in readiness only seventy-six yards distant, dominated tho situation. The provisional government thus proclaimed was by tlio te.rma 01 tup proclamation "to exist until terms of union with the United States had boon negotiated and agreed in." The United 6tuios minister, perjuant to prior agreement, recognized this government within an hour after the reading of the proclamation, and before 5 o'clock in answer to an inquiry on behalf of the queen and her cabinet, atiuouncod that ho had done ao. When our minister recognized the provisional government the only basis upon which it rested was the fact Ihnt the committee of public safety had iu the manner above stated declared it to exist. It was neither a government defacto nor de-jure. That it was not iu such possession of the government property and ngoncies as entitled is to recognition is conclusively proved by a no!o found in the files of the legation at Honolulu addressed by the declared head of the provisional government to Minister Stuvous, dated Janu?r?t 17 isot in whi(>h h? acknowledged with expressions of appreciation tlio minister's recognition of the provisional government, and states that it is not yet in tho possession^ tlio statiou?house, tlio plane whore a large number of tho quoeu's troops wore quartered, though tho same had boon demanded of tho queen's oflicors in charge. Nevertheless, this wrongful recognition by our minister placed tlio government of tho queen in a position of tho most perilous perplexity. On tho one hand,she had possession of tho island, of tho barracks and of tho police station, and had at her command at least live hundred fully armed men and several pieces of artillery. Indeed, tho whole military of her kingdom was on her sido and at her disposal, whilo tho coiniuittoo of safoty, by actual search, hud discovered that thoro wore but very few arms in Honolulu that woro not in tho service of tho government. In this stato of things if tho queen could have dealt with tho insurgents alono her course would have boon plain and tlio result unmistakable. But tho United Status had allied itself with her enemies, had recognized them as tho tree government of Hawaii and had her and her adherents in tho position of opposition against lawful authority. She knew thai she could not withstand tho power of the United States, but she believed that sho might safely trust to its justice. Accordingly, sonio hours after tho recognition of tho provisional government by tho United States minister, the palace, tlio barracks and the police station, with all tho military resources ot that country, woro doliv'orod by the queen upon the reoreseittatiou made to her that her cause would thereafter bo reviowod at Washington, and whilo protesting that sho surrendered to tho superior force of tho Unitod , States, whose minister landed Unitod States troops to bo landed at Honolulu and deelaved that lie would support tho provisional government, and that sho yielded her authority to prevent tho U'o of armed forces and loss of life, and . only until such titno as tho United States, upon tlio facts being presented to it, should undo tho action of its representative and reinstate her in the authority she claimed as tho constitutional soveroign of tho Hawaiian islands. AN "UNPLEA8ANT" NAME, This protost was delivered to tho chief of tho provisional government, who oudorscd tho acknowledgment of its roceint. Tho tornn of tho protest woro road with dissent by those assuming to oonstituto tho provisional government, who woro certainly chargod with tho knowledgo that tho queon, inatoad of finally abandoning her power, had appoalod to tho jujtieo of tho Unitod States for roiustotcmont of hor authority, and yet tlia provisional government, with its unanswered protostin its Inind, has tried to negotiate with the United Slates for thu permanent banishment of tlio queon lrom power and for a salo of hor kingdom. Our country was in danger of occupying tho position of having actually sot a temporary government on foreign soil for tho purpose of acquiring through that agoney torritnrv which wo had wrongfully put in our possession. Tlio control oi both Bides of a bargain secured in such n manner in called by a familiar tuid unpleasant name wlmn found iri private transactions. Wo lire not without a precedent showing how scrupulously wo avoided HtiC'ii accusations in former days, After tho pooplo of Texas had declared their independonco of Mexico, they redolvod that on the acknowledgment of their independonco by tho United States tney would Peek admission into the Union. .Several months aftor the bfittlo of San Jacinto, by which Texan independence was practically inaurod and established, President Jackson declined to recognize it, alleging as ono of his reasons that in the circumstances it becamo us to beware of such a movement too early, a movement such as might subject U9, however unjustly, to tho imputation of seeking to ontablish the claim of our neighbors' territory with a view to its subsequent acquisition by oursolves. This is in marked contrast with tho hasty recognition oi a government openly and concododly sot up for tin) purpose of tendering to us territorial annexation. 1 boiieve that a thorough examination of the facts will force tho conviction that tho provisional government owes its existence to an armed invasion by the United States. ulou.vt's o.ye sidko evidence. Fair minded pooplG, with tho evidence before them, will hardly claim that the Hawaiian government was overthrown by the people of tho islands, or that tho provisional government has over existed with their consent. 1 do not understand that any membor ol this government claims that the people would uphold it by their suffrages il they wore ailowed to vote on tho question. While naturally sympathizing ? _ tj_ wim ino every euori 10 e?uiuuau u *\upublican form of government, the sottied policy of tho Unitod States is to condtjde to tho pooplo of foreign countries the bquio freedom and independence in tho manageineutof their domes' tic aflairs that we have always claimed for ourselvos; and it has been our practice to recoguizo revolutionary govern* monts as soon as it became apparent that they wero supported by tho pooplo. For illustration of this rale I need only to refer to tho revolution in Brazil in 1SS0,when our minister was in tructcd to recognize the republic ad soon as a majority of the people ot Brazil should have Mgnilied their assent to its establishment and maintenance; tho revolution in Chile in 1801, when our minister was directed to recognize tho now government if it was accepted by the people; and to tho revolution in Venezuela in 1S92, when our recognition was accorded on condition that tho new govurnmont was "fully established, in possession of tho power of tho nation ind acceptcd by tho people." IJH DEDUCTIONS. As I apprehend the situation wo aro brought faco to face with tho following conditions: Tho lawful government ot Hawaii was overthrown without tho drawing of sword or the firing of a shot, by a process, every atop ot which it may safely bo assorted, is directly traceable to and dependent for its success upon the agency of the United States government Hi rough its diplomatic and naval representatives. But f'jr tlio notorious predilections of tho United States minister iorannexa Ui/.? ~c HUII, IIIU vUlll III llflCU Ul OUlLkJ, II II4UU BhouUl be called the committee of annexation, would never have existed, lint for the lauding of the United Stutos forces upon the false pretense of expecting danger to liio and property the coinmittoo would unvor have exposed themselves to tho pains and penalties of treason by undertaking the subversion of the queen's government. But for the presence of the United States forcos in the immediate vicinity and in position to afford needed protection andsupport, the committee would not huve proclaimed provisional government from the etepa o? the government building; and, final iy, out ;or mo lawioaa occupation of Honolulu under a fnlso pretest by the United Statesforco), and but for Minister Stevens' recognition o! the provisional government when the United States forces wero its sole support and constituted its only military strength, the queon nnd her government would nover have yieldod to the provisional government, even for a timo, and fortbe sole purpose o! submitting her eauo to the enlightened justice of tho United Statos. Believing, therefore, that the United States could not, undor the circumstances disclosed, annex tho island without justly incurring tho imputation of acquiring them by unjustifiable mothods, 1 shall not again submit tho treaty of annexation to the senate for its consideration, and in the instructions to Minister Willis, a copy of which accompanies this mosaago, I have directed him to so inform tho provisional government. iiut in the present imtanco our duty does not In my opinion end with the refusing to consummate this questionable transaction. It has been the boast oi our government that it seeks to do justice in all things without regard to tho strength or weakness of thoso with whom it deals. I mistake tho American people if they favor tho odious doctrino that there is not such a thing as international morality; that thero is ono law for a strong nation and anothor for a weak ono, nud that oven by indirection a strong power inny with impunity despoil a weak ono of its territory by an act of war committed with the participation of a diplomatic representative oi tho United' Statos without authority of Congress. A government ol feeblo but friendly and confiding people has been overthrown. A substantial wrong has thus been done, which a due regard for our national character, as well as tho rights of tho injurod people, requiros that wo should endeavor to repair. DENIES IT8 JtlUIIT TO EXIST. The provisional government has not assumed a republican or other constitutional form, but lias remained a more executive council or oligarchy sot up without the absent of tho people. It hiu not sought to find a permanont basis of popular support and has given no evidoucoof an intention to do so. Indeed, the representatives of that government assert that tho people of 11a* waii are unlit for -popular government and frankly avow that they can best bo ruled by arbitrary or despotic power. Tho law of nations is founded upon reason and justice and tho rulos of conduct governing individual relations butweon citizens or subjects of a civilized state are wholly applicable as between enlightened nations. The considerations that international law is without a court for its enforcemout, and thnt obedience to its commands practically dopends upon good faith, instead of upon tho mandate of a suporior tribunal, only givo additional sanction to tho law itself and brand and deliberate infraction of it, not meroly as a wrong, but as a disgrace. A man of true honor protects an un written word which binds hip conscience more scrupulomly, if possible, than ho does tho bond, a broach ot which subjects his legal liabilities; and tho United btates, in aiming to maintain as one of tho most enlightened of nations, would do its citizens gross injustice if it applied to international re lotions any other than a high standard I of honor mid morality. On that ground tho United States cannot properly be i put in the position of countenancing a wrong alter its commission any more i than in thut ot consenting to it iri a - defiance. On that ground it cannot , allow itself to refuse to redress nn ini jury inflicted through an abuso of power by oflioors clothed with it* authority and woaring its uniforms; and on tho same ground if u feeble but friendly stato is in danger of being robbed of its independence and its sovereignty by a misuse of the name of the power of tho United States. The United .States cannot fail to vindicato its senso of justice by an oarnost eflort to maUo all possible reparation. Those principles apply to the present case with irresistible forco #whon tho special conditions of tho queen's surrender of her sovereignty aro recalled. Bho surrendered not to the provisional govornmont, but to tho United Statos. i She surrendorod not absolutely and permanently, but temporarily and conditinnnlltf until Rll?h thrift IIS tllO facts could bo considered by tlie United States. Furthermore, tho provisional , government acquiescod in lu,r surrender in that manner and on those torms, not only by tacit consont but through tho positive acta of sornn memborB of tho government who urged lier peace* ablo submission, not merely to avoid bloodshed, but bocauso alio could placo explicit rolianco upon tho juMico of tho United .States, and that the wholo subject would bo tinally considered at Washington. don't OVJinLOOIC one thing. I linvo not, Jiowevor, overlooked an 1 incident of this unfortunate affair ! which remains to bo mentioned. The , members of tho provisional government and thoir supporters, though not enti. tied to extreme sympathy, have been led to their present predicament of rc> ! volt against tho government o( the . queen by tho indofensiblo oncouragemont and assistance of our diplomatic . ^representative. This fact may outitlo , them to claim that in every effort to . rectify tho wrong of tho committee 80H10 roirarn siiuuiu uu uiiu jvi men , safety. This sentiment is strongly aec, onded by my anxiety to do nothing which would invito harsh retaliation in any quarter. In tho belief that tho queen as well as her enemies would bo willing to adopt such a courae as would moot those condition, in viow of the fact that both tho qucou and tho provisional government . had at one time apparently acquiesced in a reference of tho entire case to tho Unitod States government, and considering tho further fact that in . anv event tho present government, by its own declared limitation was only to . oxist until terms of union with"the United States of America have boon negotiated and agreed upon, I hoped that after tho assurance to them by members of that government that such union could not bo consummated, I might compass a peaceful adjustment of tho difficulty. Actuated by those desires and purposes, and not unmindful ot" tho inhoront perplexities of tho situation nor of the limitations upon my power, I instructed Minister Willis toadvieo tho queen and her supporters o! ray decision 1 to aid in the restoration of the status existing before tho lawless lauding of the United States forces at Honolulu on tho l(jth of January last, if such restoration could bo effected upon terms providing for clemency as well as justico to all parties concerned. THE QUEEN NOT WILLING. Tho conditions suggested, as tho infltrtmtiniiH niiow. conti?mnhito mnnestv to thoso concerned in sotting up tl;o provisional govornmont and ail its bona lido acts and obligation*. In short, they require that tho past should bo buried and tho government restored should resume its authority as if its ( continuity had not been interrupted. Those conditions havo not provod acceptable to tho quoon, and though alio ! lias been informed that they will bo insisted upou and that, unless accodod to, | tho ollorts of the President to aid in tho restoration of her government will coase, 1 have not thus far learned that bIio is willing to yield them her j acquiesonco. Tho check which my plans havo thus encountered has prevented their presentation to tho members of tho provisional government, , while unfortunate public misrepresentations of tho situation and exaggerated statements of tho sentiments of our pooplo havo obviously injurod the prospects of successful executive mediation. I, thorofore, submit this communication with its accompanying exhibits, embracins Mr. Blount's report, tho evidence and statements taken by him at Honolulu, the ( instructions given to both Mr. Blount ( and Minister Willi*, and correspondence connected with tho affair in hand. In commending thin subject to the extendod powers and wiao discretion of tho Congress, I desire to add tho assurance that I shall be much gratified to co-operato, in any legitimate plan | which may bo devised for tho solution of the problem before us which is consistent with American honor, integrity and morality. Groveii Cleveland, Executive Mansion, Washington, D. C., December 18, 1803. Uow'h tl?l?! 1 Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars Howard for any case of Catarrh that caunot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. f. J. Cukn&y & Co., Props., Toledo, 0. Wo, tho undersigned, havo known F. 1 J. Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business trausuctions and financially able to carry out any obligation mado by their firm. West <fc Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Walding, Kin nan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. __ Hall's Catarrh Curo is takou internally, acting directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 76c per bottle. Sold by all druggists. . Testimonials free. For Stomach Bowel, Liver Complaints, and Headache, use AyERS CATHARTIC PILLS They are purely vegetable, sugar-coated, speedily dissolved, and easy to take. Every dose Effective HALF-PRICE SALE-GEO. R. TAVLOR. HALF-PRICE ?SHLEIgeo.^rTtaylor's Annual Sale of LKDIBS' KND MISSES' Cloth Coats -JlNJDCAPES ?JLT? HALF-PRICE, Will commence this Saturday morning and continue until all are sold. All garments are new and fashionable and will be offered at exactly onehalf the regular price. DRESS AND FAILLESILKS Will be Continued at the MRKEMIOSH PRICES I HOLMYGOODS An unusually large and attractive display of Ladies' and Gentlemen's LINES AND SILK HANDKERCHIEFS! WE IRE SELLING TB1S YEAR FOR CHRISM PRESENTS: Centemeri Kid Gloves, Fine Table Linens, Reynier Kid Gloves, Fine Table Napkins, White Stitched Kid Gloves, Embro* Handkerchiefs, . Black Stitched Kid Gloves, Lace Handkerchiefs, Ostrich Fans, Silk Hose, Gauze Fans, Silk Dress Patterns, Silver Clasp Garters, Wool Dress Patterns, Gold Clasp Garters, Silk Half Hose, Dresden Umbrellas, Eiderdown Quilts, Men's Mocha Gloves, Counterpanes, Men's H. S. Handkerchiefs, Fur Capes, Men's White Silk Handker'fs, Fur Muffs, Evening Dresses, Seal Sacques, Dresser Sets. Table Covers, beans and ftlats, Hemstitched Linen bheets, Faille Silks, I Bengalines, All Useful and Acceptable Presents. Ready-Made Dresses, Wool Dress Goods, Continued at Marked-Down Prices! IP?3 Store open evenings until Christmas. Special attention is called to my COAT and CAPE Sale at Half-Price, commencing this Saturday morning. Geo. R.Taylor. Wii: brnco yon npln wook. Sold with WBlTtM 'I A KAN iEB to Curo Nervous Prbl I ity, I.o#? of tissual Pow?r in eith*i??*? Rfcy *r lev. ' "'? 'nroiuntfirr Ernlatidni from any cauir. If m'Klrctvd, unch troubles I**"** ' IMoru uud After Uuua. connnuipUon or intarity, gl.OOper box by innil.fi box<-? for $9. With tyjlP" or.li r v .- clvo a written guar note* to cui? or rcfanvl th? mouoy. Adaf*" I'KAL MEplCIKE CO., Clevuland, (Jiiip. SoldbyCHAS. R. GOKTZE. Sacoe sor lo Mo Lain Bfpg.. Twolfth nntl Mnrbnt stroma. ""'N *A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSEFUL OF SHAME." CLEAN HOUSE WITH &AP0LIO mmmm tablets .?? IT CURES OTHERS. IT WILL. CURE YOU. J ? AND A decided improvement in ono wrok. T2>oso anlTorlng from >?rvoniDebility, Wrnk M"*} f jT _ _ . _ pry, l*uln? In th.- Jt-irk or ftend, Itltic-. NVrvrtii- W lotrntlun, or M1ih?pIc*?um?. '40nl A ^DDAIMln1,agtluflbo*orrn,),ptM- THf'Y cost BUT LITTLE, 91.00 a BOX. A QttHiU HOLD BY CHAS. It. OOBTZE, 12 Market, nnd GEO. H. EBELINO, 2123 Mar-tfV f M^IestqredmanhdodM ; Tho (rrcnt remoU7 for nervous prostration nntl nil nor*on?ji}'1 ? ^il* f* uvaK-wW* fi ^stCUy..vv; tljojronorntlvoorpnnaof eltlif?r?o*,(iuchBi?Non"OU!iPro?'*J, ufTort, r^TCjjA; * Jv>vjr,K orI^.^t Manhood,Impotonny,MjrbtlyKralrMo?:?.) l"!*CnS* VUtr'P'vTv rtjw!- Mental Worry, excouivo tiwjof Tobacco or Opluiu. which ie?w .,311* nurnptlon ona inr unity. W Ithevury onlor w? give ? *ri" (( Xej DiyfOliEAliQAbTSAUSING* nntontocnroorrofntid tho money. Holdnt#J.O? !' *? do*.?ubl#, sortia.oo. 1>H. MornreCJttibUtiAIiCO.?t'leTel?nd,v ^ For In W i * -lln^ by* tho ?/k;aN* DRt'ii CO.. Main and Tenth Strop" cTentistry. coal. QD02JTUNDJSK. II. D. WILLIS? Teeth positively estrnctod without pain by w S0LK aohnt F0'l'~~ nr\\:VM local application. NoWtor effdcti. MONONGAR COAL AJlD CO!1** DENTAL WOllK OP ALL KINDS TWENTY-FIRST AND 'WATER ST3. CAHEFULLY EXECUTED. Telephone 81 RlIfiheU ' A. B miller d.d s ?pl7 <2 Twelfth btreot, WheaUnj, W. V?. In iiock.