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INDUCTED INTO OFFICE.
drover ' Cleveland Inaugurated President of tha United ! States." 1 Dim n amI nianlsu MflfL 4tiA I Ceremonies. In HI Inaugural Address tha Presldont Outline HI View en Leading Pnbllo Question Revision of the Tariff and an Economical Administration Demanded. Washington, March 4. Grover Cleve land, of New York, thrice nominated for president of the United States, and twice eleoted, was to-day successfully Induoted Into that high office for his seoond term, with all appropriate cere monies and the gathering of a mighty OROVER CLEVELAND, President. multitude. Had the atmospheric con ditions been anything like favorable, Instead of being as bad as could possi bly be, there would probably have been 00,000 men and a number of ladies marching or riding in the parade, as against 25,000 lu .1885. They were all here waiting to fail in line, but at the lett moment many of the organizations jyefe compelled to desist from partici pation. Nevertheless the occasion was . made memorable by the vast attendance. . To-day also the governors of eleven great states, New York, New Jersey, Connecticut and Massachusetts, In the north and east; of Pennsylvania and Maryland, among the middle states; of Georgia, North and South Carolina and Louisiana in the south, and of Wiscon sin In the far west participated In the national ceremonies and thereby em phasized the complete restoration of national unity. More interesting and slgniflcent even than this, perhaps, in the eyes of other nations and the his torian, were the manifestation of the marvelous growth of the country in population and power and the fact that ADLAI E. STEVENSON, Vloe President. this momentous and majcstlo change In the government of 65,000,000 of peo ple was accomplished according to a cut and dried formula, every step of which was planned and publicly announced beforehand and without noticeable disturbance of public . Interests or the creation of any excitement except that naturally accompanying a great national pageant and the Influx of two or three hundred thousand sight-seers into the capital The order of proceeding was almost identically the same as four years ago, with the exception of the chief partici pant, and it differed very little, except in the extent of the demonstration, from the ceremonies of eight years ago, which brought Mr. Cleveland to Wash ington (on the 8d of March, 1885), for the first time in his publio career. The scene along the line of march was suoh as no olty except Washington and no street but iU broad, well paved Pennsylvania avenue could . produce. Publio and private stands . erected along the line of march from the Capitol to a point beyond the white house had an estimated seating capao- WALTEB . aBCSHAK, Seereier of state. ity of 80,000 persons, And every one of them was crowded. Every foot of standing room along the route of the procession, fully two mile in length, -was occupied; windows eommandlng a view of the parade brought fabulous prices, and advantageous seat on the ublle stands commanded prices rang- rx t from IS up, tad dvwa. e JOHN GRIFFIN CARLISLE, fiealretary of the Treasur j. The main stand from which President Cleveland witnessed the parade was erected In front of the white house. It was 150 feet long and qulto deep and had a comfortable, seating capacity of 1,100 persons, 600 more than the corre sponding stand erected on the same site for the inauguration of President Har rison. It was decorated with taste. There was an arch forty-two feet high and similarly decorated and surmounted by the arms of tho United States. On the cxtreirie right was the coat of arms of Now York (Mr. Cleveland's state). On the extreme left was the coat of arms of Illinois (Mr. Stevenson's state), and between them wero displayed the armorial bearings of the other members of the thirteen original states. Abovo each of these insignia was a banner bearing the name of tho state. Cushioned seats were provided for the president and his cabinet, who surrounded him; and fold lug chairs were supplied for the diplo matic corps, who were arranged imme diately behind him. On either side were seats for senators, members of the house of representatives and specially lnvltod guests, The nearest stand to that of tha president was assigned to representatives of tho pross. It had a DANIEL SCOTT LAMONT, Secretary ot War. seating capacity of 200 and the ap plications to the . press committee numbered a little over 2,000. The vast treasury bulldinjr was com pletely walled - In with stands. On all the little parks and publio pres ervations on the line of march and on every other available point stands were erected, the largest of all extending the entire length of Lafayette square. Immediately in front of the white house and the president's stand and seating fully 50,000 persons. Capitol hill, as far as the eye could reach, from the eastern front of the Capitol was an undulating sea of hu manity, assembled to Witness the ad ministering of the oath of office to the new president by the chief justice of the United States. At 10:20 a long roll was sounded In the little park in front of the white house. It was a significant signal In the events of this day, for it marked the organization of the escort that was to usher out the old and welcome in the new. The custom of a century has been for the retiring president and the president-elect to proceed to the capitol under the escort of military or- HILABT A. HKBnxBT, Secretary dt tb Navy. ganlzations and, the latter then take the oath of office and the former to lay down to his successor the responsibili ties of the chief magistracy. This time honored custom was carried out to-day with all the solemnity due to tradition, and the dignity .of the occasion was heightened by the presence ot thou sands of visitors who witnessed the imposing spectacle. At 10:80 the escort division was pre pared to move. It consisted of one brigade of Infantry, artillery and cav alry of the United States army, and ma rines of the United States navy and one brigade of the National Guard of the District of Columbia. There was a wild hnzzah frem a thousand throats as the carriage bearing the president and president-elect same in sight, preceded by Grand Marshal MoMahon and staff. President-elect Cleveland and President Harrison both raised their hate ia response to the pop ular salute, bnt the only effect was to redouble the enthusiasm of the multi tudes. Slowly Abe first brigade of the escort division ia advanee of the presi dential party started la meas ured tread ap historic Pennsyl vania avenue towards the capitol, the vloe president-elect and the sen ate committee on arrangements fal lowing in carriage la rear of the presi dent Another wild cheer greeted toe appearance of Vice President Steven sou. The members of President Har rison's cabinet, Major General Sohofleld commanding the army, and the senior Admiral of the navy followed In the or dr named, and the second brigade of the escort division brought up the. rear. In this order the president, president-elect and vice president-elect, were escorted to the capitol At about 1:85 o'clock the doors lead ing from the rotunda to the central por tico of the of the inaugural stand swung open and Marshal Dau Bausdell, of the District of Columbia, and Marshal Wright, of the United States court, ap peared, heading the procession. Ex Vice President Morton, Chief Justice Fuller and the justice of the supreme court cume next Then came Sergeant-Bt-arras Valentine and Senators Teller, Mcl'hcrson and Ransom, of the commit tee of arrangements preceding Presi dent Harrison and Presidentelect Cleveland, who walked side by side. Behind the Incoming and outgoing presi dent followed members of the senate and an unusually large contingent of the diplomatic corps, members of the house of representatives, governors of states and other official persona The presl- .HA f t IIOKB KIITII. Bocrrtary of the Interior. dent and president-olect, Vice President Morton, Chief Justice Fuller and the committee of arrangements were shown to the platform. Mr. Cleveland was warmly greeted by the throng gath ered about the stand, and after a few moments delay, stepped to the front and began the delivery of his inaugural address. Notwithstanding the in clement weather, ha removed his hat and with bared head addressed tht multitude as follows: TUB INAUGURAL ADDRESS. Mr Fellow Citizsrs: In obedience to thi inundate of my countrymen, I am about to dedi cate myself to their service under the sanoiioo ota solemn oath. Deeply moved by the ex. presslon of eonadcooe and personal attachment which ha called me to this service, I am inn my gratitude can make no better return thai the pledge I now give before God and thesa witnesses, of unreserved and oomplete derotloa to the Interests and welfare of those who hart honored me. I deem lt fitting on this ocoaslon. while Indi cating the opinions I bold concerning poblll questions of present Importance, to also briefly refer to the existence of certain conditions and tendendos among our people which seem tc menace the Integrity and usefulness of theli government While every American eltltcu must contem plate with the utmost pride and enthusiasm tht growth and expansion of our country, the suf ficiency of our Institution to stand against the rudest shocks of violcnoe, the wonderful thrift and enterprise of our people, and the demon strated superiority ot our free government, II behooves u to constantly watch for every symptom of Insidious Infirmity that threaten; our national vigor. WILSON SHANNON BIHBCLL, Postmaster General. The strong man who, In the oonlldence ol sturdy health, court the sternest activities ol life and rejoloos In the hardihood of constant labor, may still have lurking near hi vital tht unheeded disease that doom him to sudden oot lurnc. lt oannot be doubted that our stupendous achievements as a people and onr country's ro bunt strength have given rise to a heedlessness of those laws governing our national health, which we ean no more evade than human life can escape the laws of Ood and nature. Manifestly nothing I more vital to our su premacy as a nation and the benofloent pur poses of our government than a souud and stable currency. Its exposure to degradation shouln at once arouse to activity the most en lightened statesmanship; and tha danger of de preciation in the purchasing power of the wage paid to toll should furnish the strongest in centive to prompt and conservative action. In dealing with our present embarrassing sit uation, as related to this subject, we will be wise If we temper our confidence and faith la ouraatlonal strength and resources with the frank concussion that even these will not per mit tu to defy with Impunity the Inexorable law of fl nance and trade At the same time, In our effort to adjust differences of opinion w should be free from Intolerance or passion, and our Judgment should be unmoved by alluring phrase and traveled by selfish interest. I am confident that suoh an approach to the subject will result In prudent and effeotlv remedial legislation. In the meantime, so far as the executive branch of the government can Intervene, none of the power with which It 1 Invested will be withheld, when their exercise I deemed necessary to maintain our national Credit or avert Snanclal disaster. Closely related to the exaggerated oonfldenoo 4s our country' greatness which tend to a dis regard of the rules of national safety, another danger confront us not less serious. I refer to the prevalence of a popular disposition to ex pect from the operaUon of the government especial and direct Individual advantage. The verdlot of onr vote, whtoh condemned th In justice of maintaining protection for protec tion' sake, enjoins upon the people's servants the duty of exposing and destroying the brood of kindred evil wbieh ar the unwholesome progeny of paternalism, Thi Is th bane of republican Institutions and th oonatant peril of our government by the people. It degrade to ike purpose of wily craft the plan of rule or father established and bequeathed to tu as aa eejeot of our love and veneration. It per vert the patrtotlo sentlmtst of onr eonakry aesa and tempts them to a pitiful ealenlatloa of the sordid gala to be derived from their gevera saent's maintenance. It andermlnea tb self reliance of out people an substitutes la lu plaoe dependence upoa fovenuaental favoritism. I stifle the spirit el tree Americanism ae aoSes every eonobUng trait f American dtieenahlp, The lesson of paternalism ought to be taaned and th better lesson taught that while Jko people shoald patriotically and cheerfully upper their foveraaeat, lie function de sot kaolede the rapport of the people The aeeept. ae eg this prlnoiplt lead to a refusal et boua tU aad subsidies, which harden the labor and thrift a aorttoaol ar!iia w aid 114- vised languishing enterprises la which they hsven concern. It lead also to a challenge of wilt and reckless pension expenditure, which ovarii p the bounds of grateful recognition ot pa trio lo servioe and prostitutes to vicious uses the pc ple's prompt snd gene ro as impulse to aid th bc disabled In their country's defense. : Eve r thoughtful American must realise th tmporiatwe of sneaking at It beginning any tendencg in publio or private station to regard frugality: and economy as virtue which we may safely ofgrow. The toleration of thi idea re sults In (he waste of the people's money by their rvantaand enoourages prodigality and extravalanoe in the horn lite of our country men. . Undef our scheme of government th waits of pubic money Is a orlme against the citizen; and th- contempt of onr people for economy and frugal y in their personal affairs deplorably saps U s strength and aturdlnes of our national enarat er. It Is i plain dictate of honesty and good gov ernmi it that publio expenditure Bhould be llmiti 1 by publio necessity, and that this should be mi .lured by the rules of strlot economy; and I is equally dear that frugality among tho peopl Is the best guaranty of a contented and stron support of free Instilutlona . On mode of the misappropriation of publio fundi Is avoided when appointments to office, lnstoi d of being the rewards of partisan ac tivity are awarded to those whose effiolenoy prom tea a fair return of work tor the compen satloi paid to them. To leoure the fitness and com! tency cf appointees to office, and to re move rom political action the demoralizing mad ness 'or spoils, civil service reform has found a place la our publio polloy and laws. The bene fits a ready gained through this Instrumentality snd t e further usefulness It promises, entitle lt to he hearty support and encouragement of all v ho desire to see our publio service well perft med, or who hope for the elevation of pollt ol sentiment and the publication of politi cal n Jlhods, Th existence of Immense ag.ireiratlons of kind cd enterprises and combinations ot busi ness ntercsts formedVor the purpose ot limit ing roduction and fixing prices, Is Inconsistent wlthjthe fair Hold which ought to be open to evorir independent activity. Legitimate strife In bUlness should not be superseded by an en forqed concession to. the demands of combina tions that have the power to destroy; nor shonld tho people to be served loso the benefit bf choapnoss, which usually results from whole some competition. These aiwrcgatlons and oontilnatlons frequently constitute conspiracies against the Interest of the people, and in all thcr phases they are unnatural and opposed to ourtAme rlcan sense of fairness. To the extent RICHARD OLNEY, Attorney Oenerul. thjt they can be reached and restrained-by ti-A ral power, the general government should relcre our citizens from their interference and tuitions. - Loyalty to the principles upon which our gov ernment rests, positively' domands that the eojialily before the law which It guarantees tu oir ry citizen should be Justly and In good faith Cob ceded In all parts ot the land. the enjoyment of this right follow tb radge ot otUzcnjhtp wherever found, and unim- paired by rare or color, it appeals for recog nition to American manliness and fairness. 1 Our relations with the Indians located with al our border impose upon us resnonslbllltle ue cannot escape. Humanity and consistency ttqulre ns to treat them with forbe iranoe, and Hour dealings with them to honestly and oon aderately regard their rights and Interests. (very effort should be made to lead them tXrough the paths of civil'.?. nlon and education ts self-supporting and independent citizenship Is the meantime a the nation s wards they tould be promptly defended atralnst the eu pllity of designing men and shielded from every Influence or temptation that retards their slrlllzatioa me people of the United States have decreed tist on this day the control of tbelr govern ment In lu legislative and executive brumhee Hall be given to a political party pledged In I lie most positive term to the accomplishment of tariff reform. They have thus determined In fsror of a more Just snd equitable system of federal taxation. The agents tbey havo chosen to carry out their puposes are bound by their promise not less than by the command of their master to devote thcmsolves unremittingly to this service. While there should be no surrender of princi ple, our task must be undertaken wlily and without vtndlctlveness. Our mission Is not punishment, but the rectification of wrongs. If, in lifting burdens from tho dally life of our peo ple, we reduce Inordinate awl unequal ml van tage too long enjoyed, this H bin a nnccs iary Incident to our return to right and Jestice. it we exact from unwilling minds noqulcso -uco in the theory of an honest distribution ot the fund of governmental bonellcence treas ured np for all, we but Insist upon a principle which underlies our free instltu Hons. When we tear osido tho delusions and mlsoonceptlona which hare blinded our countrymen to their condition under vicious tariff laws, we but show them how far they have been led away from the paths of contontment and prosperity. When we proclaim that the necessity for revenue to support the govern ment furnishes the only Justification for taxing the people, we announce a truth so plain that It denial would seem to Indicate the extent to which Judgment may be Influenced by famili arity with perversions of the taxing power; and whea we nek to reinstate the solf-oonfldenc and business enterprise of our citizen, by dis crediting an abject dependenoe upon govern mental favor, we strive to stimulate these ele ment of American oharacter which support the hope of American achievement Anxiety for the redemption of the pledges which my party ha mad and solloitude for th oomplete Justification of the trust th people JULIUS sTltrTLIHO MORTON, Secretary of Agriculture. have reposed In us, constrain as to remind theeejwlth whom I aza to co-operate that we aaasioeeedla doing the work which ha seen especially set before as only by th meet sin- tarmonloua and disinterested effect Even If Insuperable obstacle and opposliloa prevent the examination of our task, ws shall hardly beexfueed; and If failure aa be traced to ear fault kr neglect w may he sure the people will hold la to a wlft and exacting accountability. TMoatn, I aew tak to wueurve, protoot aad defsifi the eons luuoa of the United Mutes sot only Impressively define the great response- Mllrja assume, but surgest obedience te eo utulonal ootamanda a th rule by which sty emelll eoodaei mast be guided, I skalL ei as estlf my ability, a4 wlthia my aphnerf duty, preserve the constitution by loyally pre. teotingevery grant of federal power lt contains, by defending all lt restraints when attaoked by tmpatlenee and restlessness and by enforcing it limitation and reservation In favor of the state snd the people Fully impressed with the gravity of th duties that confront me, mindful of my weakn- as, I Bhould be appalled if It were my lot to bc r un aided the responsibilities which await mo. I am, however, saved from discouragement v.' be I remember that I shall have the support and the counsel and co-operation of wise and )atrl otic men who will s tund at my side In cj l.lnet place or will represent the people In their leg islative ball. I find also muoh comfort In re nem berlng that my countrymen are Just and g ner ous and In the assurance that they will net con demn those who by slnoere devotion to their servioe deserve their forbearance and approval. Above all, I know there I a Supreme i lolng who rules th affair of men, and whose good ness and meroy have always followed the Amer ican people; and I know He will not turn from o now If we humbly seek His powerful ild. At the eoneulsion of his remarks Mr. Cleveland turned around to the chief justice to take the oath prescribed by the constitution. Chief Justice Fuller and the other persons near to the presi dent removed their hats and with bared heads listened to the taking of the oath of office, which was pronounced by Chief Justice Fuller in a clear voice, Mr. Cleveland assenting to lt by bowing his head and kissing the Bible. The ceremony performed, the presidential party returned to the capitol building, where a lunch was served in Vice Presi dent Morton's private room. At 2:10 o'clock PresidentCleveland and Mr. Ilar rlson entered carriages and tho line of procession was started, and began the march up the broad asphalt avenue to ward the white house. Boon after reaching the executive mansion, Presi dent Cleveland, accompanied by Gen. Schoficld and Admiral Uhorardl, pro ceeded to the reviewing stand and took his place there. De stood on the stand in the face of the howling wind, Im passive and dignified, not seeming to mind the cold, lie saluted the national flag each time it passed him, occasion ally bowed to personal and political friends In the parade, and carefully scanned the lines of marching men. When darkness fell upon the scene, the president, almost the last to leave the stand, returned to the white house and sat down to a family dinner. w. &yj. r. In effect Oct. 23, 1892. CiENHTAL Hl'AKDAKU TI JlE In 0.6 Tledo.,. Ly OakHarbor....,.....Ar rremonl Clyde Bullevue Monroeville i Nerwaik Wellington Speuoer LodI Ores ton Orrvllle Ar A'on .......Ar Youngitown Pittsburgh Ar Orrvllle v' MasslJlun Massllloo Navarre ",'' VslleyJunoton....lAr Canal Dover Ar Cambridge Marietta Ar Valley Junction... Lv Sherrodsvlile Bowerston Hclo ,.,. Jewett IHHonvalB " Warrenton Brilliant Mingo Junction Pteulienvllle Ar Martins Ferry Wheeling Ar No.TISo.BIHol a. - 745 8 45 w 22 35 60 1(1 1U 10 55 11 10 11 Ii7 1146 n.u. 12 16 P-m.i p.m. ooU 1 VI) 1 56 20 2 35 2 60 3 06 3 28 4 Id 4 80 4 4 606 6 US 162 a. m. 6 30 35 1 00 7 IN 7 33 7 60 8 00 8 1.6 V 10 a V 46 lfl 17 a. m, 1 SI 8 J.H 6 30 p.m. I p.m. Kl III 17 3i 636 6 48 7 20 7 55 6 30 7 20 7 44 7 fJS 8 12 8 26 1) 10 n 25 fl It f,i If (0 P 4 10 iO 1066 a iii. 8 16 6 30 7 00 7 Ofl 7 3.1 7 48 8 H2 8 111 9 II.) II 23 P 41 1 49 ': llO ; 48 in 110 p. m 10 56 a.m. 6 lb e si 7 OB WKBTW1KU. No 4. No.U-No.h" Wheeling Martini Ferry Hteubenvilie Lv M I ngo Junction Brilliant warreuton blllonvalA Jewett Solo Bowerston J A' t Sherrodsvlile .. alley Junction Marietta Lv Cambridge uauai Dover Lv a.m 4 40 4 52 4 3" 4 V 4 53, 516 636 tf 2u 3.t 6 48 6 4s 7 0., 1H A GREAT PAINTER. Wonderful Talent Displayed by Millet la Ilia Early Tear. The young people bad nine children. The first was a girl, whom they named Emelie; the second a boy, Jean Fran cols. In the family they always called him Francois. My grandmother took the greatest care of her grandchildren. When Francois was old enough he studied Latin with the cure of the par ish, which enabled him to cultivate his taste for reading good works either in Latin or French among them the Bible, Lives of the Saints, Virgil, Hor ace Iloileau, Racine, eta He especially enjoyed Virgil, and I remember hear ing him say later, when I was living with him, that Virgil kindled tho Imag ination by his beautiful, simple and clear style of presenting an image. He read the Iiible a great deal, also the Lives of the Saints, and the impres sions he received from these books were never effaced. I have heard him say that be looked npon some of the sen tences of the Bible as gigantio monu ments. On his way to school, if he met any one having some peculiarity of appear ance, he would be struck by it, and re produce his Impression on the first ob ject having an available surface. These drawings were made In a strikingly UfeJ like style, and were unmistakably the portraits of those whom he thus repre sented About this time s man named Bene vll'.e, of the neighboring county, in company with his two sons, passed through Qrevllle every Saturday, on his way to the market of Beaumont, which was about a league farther, in order to show some donkeys. These three men hod large figures and to see thorn mounted on their donkeys, which they had ornamented with false ears, appealed to the imagination of Frail cois, lie began one day to represent this grotesque little cavalcade, and did it successfully. A short time after he had finished it, the blacksmith ot the neighboring village, who had seen the drawing, asked, and was allowed, to take It for a few days, and he put it In a conspicuous place in his shop, that the men with the donkeys, who came often to his place, might see lt At their next visit the first object they spied was this picture, snd they at once recognized the party. The father Immediately asked who in this place had enough talent to make such things. He was told lt was the little Millet Century. Saved the Trouble. She bad refused him. The dull stare, the ashon lip, tho trembling hand of the man who rose slowly and brushed the dust from his knees told the whole story. "I perceive" There was s tinge of pity in her voice, "that the unexpected exigenoiee of the occasion have robbed you of your usual facil ity'' Her manner had an unmistak able kindliness about it "in articula tion. I therefore excuse you from say ing, as is usual on such occasions, that your heart She looked very sweet In her yellow silk waist and black skirt, "Is dead and ooldj that you can never love again; that you have met and lost your only ideal; that death were thrice welcome. We- " She beamed gra ciously. " will consider it understood. You left your hat In the hall No, this is the street door. Oood-by." It was the end. A very dated men stood on the sidewalk. Far away a dog barked at the moon and a tramp nestled closer to a haystack, but otherwise the world wss silent Detroit Tribune. Oeavlaeta; free, Le Qalle I don't understand how it b the wemaa was acquitted of writlag that libelous letter. De Witt The Jury sou Id not do other wise. There was ae postscript to it rack. m Circles of Boole ty. Johnny "What Is meant by the moat exclusive eh-ele of soetet.' paf" Pa "Tfce eireles sur rounding M nold pieeee, I suppose." Chl04kNewHeeor , Valley Junction... Lv Navarre Masslllon Orrvllle ...Ar Pittsburg Lv Vounmtown Akron Lv Orrvllle Lv I'reston LodI Spencer Wellington Norwalk Monroeville Bellevue Clyde Fremont Oak Harbor Toledo ar. 7 55 8 2S 8 46 S 22 4 30 8 60 1 tlu 22 1000, 1018' 1I.:V 10 56! 1146 1166 p m 12 lo 12 25 12 3M 1 M 2 ool a.m. 8 , 8 67 8 46 8 66 V 03 U U 9 44 10 28 10 38 10 6(1 10 60 1106 1130 6 10 8 57 10 44 p.m. 1216 12 60 1 07 17 710 9 2 1 67 2 30 2 46 8 02 3 18 4 0.1 4 18 4 33 4 4H 6 03 5 26 6 23 p.m. 3 3 47 3 36 3 40 3 4H 4 10 4 33 6 28 6 40 6 M 5 6.1 6 06 6 28 lon 2 65 6 45 7 18 7 30 10 it 10 Ke-it a.m. 4 36 5 tie. P-ra. 46 a.oi. 1! 20 4 V. 6 06 6 46 6 on 6 14 627 7 26 7 37 7 IK 8 0K 8 23 8 46 46 HURON DIVISION. SOUTH.. No.27i p.m 3 It", 3 45 4 10 4 40 No.21,Lv a.m 6 65 7 20 7 60 JlnnrneviUu Norwalk Milan Ar Huron SIIITH. ArViy.iNo"& 1:1. n. u.ru. II V. 11 54 6 .10 11 .T 11.x Lv ' 0 do I 5 ill Nos 9,l,8and2rundnllv A.O. Bi.aih. JAMES M. HALL, flen'l Msnncer flen'l Pnss.Ar't LIFE PRESERVER. Pr. It. C. West's Werve and brain treatment, a see- ciflr furliritrrle, dullness, flu, neumlKka. headache. nervoui proamnion, csutea ujr siconoi or looser, wavefulsrM, mental drpreMlo. oflBlng nf the tirsln, cauilnslnaanltf, misery, deeav. death, nrem lure old site, nervrui debility snd sli ncrvfiudlMuee snd wsntlnirof the brain, csuird by over-exertion. A month's trratment for $1, for S!i by msll. We auer anteu six boxes to eure. Keen order for tlx boxes Willi $5 will send written guarantee to refund If dot cured. Guarantee timed onlr by 8. Hrosdwelt. drtii hi, n. n. cor. pquere ana i. is. u. a. Duuauig, pHriflHd. til. I have not used all of one bottle yet. I suffered from catarrh tor twelve vearr, experiencing the nauseating dropping in the throat peculiar to that disease, and nose bleed almost dally. I tried various remedies without benefit untit lost April when I taw Ely's Cream Balm advertised in Ihn Button lino get, I procured a botlle, and since the Hist dajs' use have had no more bleeding the soreness is entirely itone. u. U. Davidson, wlib tlie liiift-m itudgett, formerly with Boston Journnl. Prol. Loisettn's Memory System ia Creating greater Interest tbiin ever in atl parts of the country, and persons wishing to improve their memory should send lor bis prospectus tree ns advertised in so. othercoluiuti For Over Three Mouths My oti Buffered night aid day with rlieu- nintlHtn ; so much so that be was udhIiIh lo leeil himself. Your fcnlnliur Iiititrs cured Mm, and I am truly thankful to my they are an honest medicine. Mrs. vv. 11. l uileton, wile ot Deacon tsrieion. First liapiist church, Wlucher :er, Mas. $500 Reward. . Wet, wttl mt tho thoTC rrwirrl for aur cop of llreV complaint, dy-ireM. U k h'vOcl. 1i ')tfil. .v. C'ntlpttn or ciretlvrm ran not cur wllii went h V'trtniimA Liverriii. wiin inf Hintnum ar trial? com i 1 1 rd with. TIht rn ur'ljr VfK!il nrl never f1l to eIvb MtUmrtloD. ftugur contid. Larw boxes emu In in mi piiis, .& cenU. Hcwiif ot wiiinirrffltind Iml'Hflotii. Ibe jfiuiinp mnnular't-nn-d on It or th-t John c. Wttt Company, UilcaffO. in. botu or r. u- ruti. JAPANESF 14 W W "KT CURF A n'-wnTir1'nir!,,t tritm ir, Mnnlttn i t Snp itoafttiHtt, olutmeia In rtuit te. in In box anii tll; tt po'ltlVii curu for (utrrviii. Infernal blind or iiiul1 Inc UHiltifr. chronic, tn'rnl or h'mlHary plio ami inanr olhrrdftt'aewaDd fi-male wpAknmmt: It li tttt) a ftrvat Irene (It to ttiv it nTal lif allu. Th ffcri dlror-ryof a rofdlral cure rnrtrtng on oprratltsa, with i he kmfe iiunecewiurr haitavftr. TnlircnivMrr fart nevr-r been known to fail. 9' PT no. f'ir fft nt by mall, vVhy rtfW from thl terrlnlf d I tvhcnawillien fiiamntre la rHMlllvfly riven wfth ho tea", torrfundtlir money If loi ftmid. Rend iixarii for frt(i aaiiiplp. Guarantee .tamed by J l. i'Mv drogulitandswlcftffcut, Wclllaitloa, O. Do you Know J That more ills result from xa Unhealthy Liver than r-7 ota-.T- cause-Indigestion. Cf r.t p.uion, Headache, Hiliousnofs?, and Malaria usually attend it Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigoralr. is a vegetable specific for Li c Disorders and their accompan ing evils. It cures thouaan ! . whv not be one cf tliem ? Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigorator. Your Druggist will supply you.