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pr 1 "x\-x" rwi2» -'ftT 4 fl THE INAUGURATION. General James A. Garfield Indicted into the Presidency. Imposing Ceremonial* Attending the Transi tion from the Log Cabin to the White House. The morning of March 4, 1881, dawned ~f 8ark nud cloudy at Washington, but long be fore the hour set for the llnal ceremonies at tending the inauguration of the President and Vice-President, the sky became bright and slcar, and at high noon the sun broke through the heavy masses of clouds that had threatened to mar the promised •plendor of the attending festivities. At an larly hour the streets leading in the direction of the capitol began to be filled with a surg ing mass of people from all sections of the country, eager to witness the imposing cere monies of the inauguration. Platforms were trected at several points from which to view the procession, and it is estimated that not less than 100,000 people gathered along the line of match to add to the grandeur of the pageant. THE L'ROCESSION. Th« Various divisions marched along the tvenue according to the programme, and at 11:30, the head of the procession, passing iround the south wing, reached the eastern front of the capitol. The Presidential car riage was driven to the lower entrance of the Benate wing and the President-elect, accompa nied by the Vice President aud Senators Pen dleton and Thurman, entered the building and proceeded to the Vice President's room, where they remained till 12 o'clock. As early as 10 O'clock crowds began to assemble in front of the platform erected over the steps leading to the main entrance, and at 13 o'clock it was istiinatcd 50,000 people were massed in front of the building. Holders of cards of admis lion to the capitol thronged the approaches to the Senate long before the doors opened, and within a few minutes after 11 o'clock the Senate gul eries were filled to their utmost ca pacity. They presented a very gay apjearanee, the much larger proportion of their occupants being ladies, who I RACED THE OCCASION WITH HOLIDAY ATTIRE. "Mrs. Garfield, wife of the President-elect, »nd his venerable mother, occupied front •eats in the private gallery, next to the diplo matic gallery, and Mrs. Hayes sat between them. The Misses Mollie Garfield and Fanuie Hayes and a few personal friends were also of the party. The floor of the Senate began to 811 up quite early with distinguished invited euests, including a number of army oflicers of Eigh rank. The routine business of the Senate proceed «d till about 11:30 A.M., when the diplomatic torps appeared at the main entrance, and at 3nce attracted universal attention, as they Hied down the center aisle in their gorgeous court costumes, resplendent with gold and lilver embroidery, and glittering with dec rations. Sir Edward Thornton headed the corps as its dean the French, Chilian and Ger man ministers followed. Then came the Turkish minister with his red fez, and still more conspicuously attired. The full Chinese legation next appeared and afforded a Iresh topic for the buzz of comment in the galleries, alike by their grave demeanor isnd their red-button mandarin hats and pca rock feathers. A few minutes afterwards the fuprcmc court of the United States was an nounced and the justices, headed by Chief Justice Waite and clad in their robes of olliee, filtered the chamber, and inarching slowly down the center aisle took seats prepared for •d them in front and facing the rostrum. Ex- Justices Swayne and Strong also entered with their former colleagues. Shortly before 12 o'clock BEKKHAL CAllFlKI.n AM) I'ltESlDENT HAY ICS filtered the chamber arm in arm, escorted by Senators Pendleton, Anthony and Bayaid,of (lie committee of arrangements, and followed by all members of the cabinet. As they pro reeded down the aisle to seats re Served for them the Senators and all other occupants of the floor rose and remain stand ing till they had taken their seats. The gal leries applauded ly clapping hands and wav ing of handkerchiefs. The Vice President elect was next announced. He was escorted by the sergeant at arms and Senator Pendleton lo a seat on the right of Vice President Wheel er amidst renewed hearty applause, at the con. elusion of which he delivered a brief address, ilscwjterc reported, and was thereupon sworn in. At this stage of the proceedings members of the House of Representatives head ed by Speaker Randall entered and took seats in a body behind the diplomatic corps, filling up ail the space now remaining in any part of the chamber. The hour of 13 M. having arrived. Vice President Wheeler delivered his valedictory, and the Forly-sixth Congress was declaled opened and the ncwlv inducted Vice President administered the oath of office to the fcnators-elcet. This work of organiza tion being completed, it was announced that the Senate, the supreme court and invited guests, would proceed to the east portico of the capitol to participate in the CEREMONIES OF lNAI/Gl'KATlON of the President-elect. A procession was accordingly formed aiul all the late occupants of the floor of the Senate proceeded through the corridor aud rotunda to the place indicated in the following order: The marshal of United States supreme court and marshal of the District of Columbia. The supreme court. The committee of arrangements and scargennt nt-arms of the Senate. The President and President-elect. Gen. Arthur and Mr. Wheeler. Members of the Senate. Diplomatic corps. Heads of departments. Members of the House of Representatives and members-elect. Governors and cx-governora of States. Oili cers of the Senate and oflicers of the House. As the procession tiled out through the main corridor to the rotunda the crowds [louring down from the galleries soon caused a blockade, and finally breaking in upon the procession, merged with it, and passed on to the rotunda, a dense confused mass of Senators, Representatives, diplomats and citizens, without much regard to" precedence. On reaching the main entrance leading from the rotunda to the platform the pressure wae relieved, and the Presidential party was ena bled to reach the front. Mrs. Garfield, Mrs. Hayes, Gen. Garfield's mother and other ladies of the party, were caught in the crowd and r-xperionced considerable difficulty in reaching the platform. At half past 12 the President cached his place at the front of the platform and took his seat, with Chief Justice Waito upon his right, and ex-President Hayes upon the left, with Senators Pendleton, 'Anthony and Bayard, while immediately behind sat his mother, Mrs. Garfield and Mrs. II lives and Viee President Arthur. INAUGURAL ADDRESS. At 12:35 Senator Pendleton arose and intro duced General Garfield, who delivered his in augural address: Fn.i.ow CITIZENS: 1' V1 We stand to-day upon on eminence which overlooks a hundred years of national life—a century crowded with perils crowned with the triumph of liberty and tzs love. Before continuing the onward march let us pause a moment at this height—for a moment to strengthen our faith and renew our hope by a glance at the pathway along which our people have travelad. It is now three days more than a hundred years since the adoption of the first Uten constitution of the United States, the articles of confederation and jicrpctual union. THE NEW nr.PI BI.IC was then beset with danger on every hand It had not conquered a place in the family of nations. The decisive battle of the war foT independence, whose centennial anniversary will soon be gratefully celebrated at York town, had not yet been fought. The colonists were struggling not only against the armies of Great Britain but against the settled opin ions of mankind, for the world did not believe that the supreme authority of government ^vootd lie safely entrusted to the guardianship ,*of the people themselves. Wc cannot over estimate the fervent jove of liberty, the intel ligent courage and saving common sense with which our fathers marie the great experiment of S' lf-govcrnment. When they found after a ebort time that a confederacy of the States was -V WJ9C too weak to meet the necessities of the vigor ous and expanding republic, they boldly set it aside and in its steai established TJIE NATIONAL UNION, founded directly upon all the people, endowed with full powers of self-preservation and with ample authority for the accomplishment of Its great object. Under this constitution the boundaries of freedom have been enlarged, the foundations of order and peace been strengthened, and growth in all the better elements of national life has vindicated the wisdom of the founders, and given new hope to their descendants. Under this constitution our people long ago made themselves safe against danger from without, and secured for their mariners and flag equality of rights on all the seas. Under this constitution twenty live States have been added to the union, with constitutions and laws formed aud enforced by their own citizens to secure the manifold blessings of local self-govern ment. The jurisdiction of this constitution now covers an area fifty times greater than tint of the original thirteen States and a pop ulation twenty times greater than that of 1780. The supreme trial of the constitution came at last under the tremendous pressure of civil war. We ourselves are witnesses that the Union emerged from the blood and fire of that conflict purified and made stronger for all the beneficent purposes of good government. And now at the close of this, TIIE FIRST CENTURY of growth, with the inspirations of its history their hearts, our people have lately reviewed the condition of the nation, passed judgment upon the conduct and opinions of political parties, and have registered tlieir will concern ing the future administration of the govern ment, and to interpret and execute that will in accordance with the constitution, is the para mount duty of the executive. FRUITS OF THE WAR. Even from this point of view it is manifest that the nation is resolutely facing to the front, resolved t« occupy its vast energies in developing the great possibilities of the fu ture. Sacredly preserving whatever lnisbfcn gained to liberty and good government during the century, our people are determin ed to leave behind all those bit ter controversies concerning tilings which have been irrevocably settled and further discussion of which can only stir up strife and delay the onward march. The su premacy of the nation and its laws should be no longer a subject of debate That discus sion which for half a century threatened the existence of the Union was closed at the last court of war by a decree from which there is no appeal. The constitution and laws made in pursuance thereof shall continue to be the su preme law of the land, binding alike upon States and the people. This decree docs not disturb any of the States nor interfere with any of their necessary rules of local self gov ernment, but it does fix and establish the per manent supremacy of the Union. The will of the nation, speaking with the voice of battle and through the amended constitution, has fulfilled the great promise of 1777 by pro claiming liberty throughout the land to all inhabitants therein. THE NEGRO RACE. The elevation of the negro race, from slav ery to full rights of citizenship, is the most important political change we have known since the adoption of the constitution of 1787. No thoughtful man can fail to ap preciate its beneficent effect on our people. It lias freed us from perpetual danger of war and dissolution. It has added immensely to the moral a.id industrial force of our people. It has liberated the master as well as the slave from a relation which wronged and enfeebled both. It has surrendered to their own guardianship the manhood of more thau five million people, and has opened to each one of them a career of freedom and usefulness. It has given new in spiration to the power of self help in both races, by making labor more honorable to one and more necessary to the other. The influeuce of this force will grow greater and bear richer fruit with coming years. No doubt the great changs lias caused serious disturbance to our southern community. This is to be deplored, though it was unavoidable, but those who re sisted the change should remember that under our institutions there was no middle ground for the negro race between slavery and equalizat ion. There could be no permanent disfranchised peasantry in the United States. Freedom cau never yield its fullness of blessings as long as law or its administration places the smallest obstacle in the way of any virtuous citizen. The emancipated race has already made re markable progress. With unquestioned devo tion to the Union, with a patience and gentle ness not born of fear, they have followed the light as God gave them to see the light. They are rapidly laying material foundations of self support,widening the circle of intclligcuce and beginning to enjoy blessings that gather arouud homes of the industrious poor and they deserve generous encouragement of all good meu. So fur us my authority can law fully extend they shall enfoy the full and equal protection of the constitution and laws. TUB IIAl.l.OT. The free enjoyment of equal suffrage is still in question, and the frank statement of the issue may aid its solution. It is alleged that in many communities negro citizens arc prac tically denied the freedom of the ballot. In sofar as the truth of this allegation is admit ted, it is answered that in many places honest local government is impossible if a mass of uneducated negroes are allowed to vote. These are grave allegations. So far as the latter is true, it is the only palliation that can be otTer ed for opposing the freedom of the ballot. Bad local government is certainly a great evil which ought to be prevented,'but to vio late the freedom and sanctity of suffrage is more than an evil. It is a crime which if protested in/vill destroy the government itself. Suicide is not a remedy. iFin other lands it l:e high treason to compass the death of a king, it should be counted no less a crime here to strangle our sovereign power and stifle its voice. It has been said that unsettled ques tions have no pity for repose of nations. It should be said with the utmost emphasis that this question of suffrage will never give re pose or safety to States or the nation, until each within its own jurisdiction makes and keeps the ballot free and pure by the strong sanction of law. But while the danger which arises from ig norance in the voter cannot be denied, it covers a field wider than that of negro suffrage and the present condition of that race. It is a danger that lurks and hides in sources a'nd fountains of power in every State. We have no standard by which to measure tho disaster that may be brought upon us by ignorance and vice in citizens when joined to corruption and fraud in suffrage. The voters of the Union who make and unmake constitutions, and upon whose will hangs the destiny of our government, can transmit their supreme au thority to no successor save the coming generation of voters who arc sole heirs of the sovereign power. If that question comes to its inheritance blinded by ignorance and cor rupted by vice, the fall of the republic will be certain and without remedy. The census has already sounded the alarm in the appalling figures which mark how dangerously high the tide of illiteracy has arisen among our voters and their children. To the South the question is of supreme importance, but the responsi bility for the existence of slavery did not rest upon the South alone. The nation itself is responsible for the extension of suffrage and is under special obligation to aid in removing the illiteracy which it lias added to the voting population for North and South alike. But there is one remedy. All constitutional power of the nation "and of States, and ail volunteer forces of the people siiouM be summoned to meet this danger, by imvinir the influence of universal education. It is a high privilege and sacred duty of those now living to educate their successors, and tit them by intelligence and virtue for the in heritance which awaits them. In this work sects and races should lie forgotten, and partisanship should be unknown. I-ct our people find a new meaning in the divine oracle which declares that a little child shall lead them, for our little children will soon control the destinies of the republic. AN IDEA!. FUTURE. My countrymen, we do not now differ in our judgment concerning the controversies of past generations, and fifty years licuce our children will not be divided in their opinions concerning our present controversies. They will surely bless their fathers and God, that the Union was preserved, that slavery was overthrown, and that both races were made equal before the law. We may hasten or we may retard, but we can't prevent the final re conciliation. It is not possible for us now to make a truce with time by anticipating and oecepting its inevitable verdict, tnterpriscs of the highest importance to our moral and material well-being invite us and offer ample scope for the employment of our lest powers. I.it all our people, leaving behind them the lut tie fields of dead issue, look forward, and RSR^ in strength and liberty and a restored Union win grander victories of peace. PROSPERITY OF THE COUNTRY. The prosperity which now prevails is with out parallel in our history. Fruitful seasons have done much to secure it, but tliey have not done all. The preservation of the public credit and resumption of specie payment so success fully attained by the administration of iny pre decessor, lias enabled our people to secure the blessings whieli the seasons brought. GOLD AND SILVER. By the experience of nations in all ages, it lias been found that gold and silver afTord the only safe foundation for a monetary system. Confusion has recently been created by varia tions in the relative value of the two metals, but I confidently believe that arrangements can be made between leading commercial nations which will secure the general use of both metais. Congress should provide that compulsory coinage of sliver, now required by law, may not be used to disturb our mon etary system by driving either metal out of circulation. If possible such an adjustment should be made that the purchasing power of every coined dollar will be exactly equal to its debt-paving power in all markets of the world. The chief duty of the national government in connection with the currency of the country, is to coin and ueelarc its value. Grave doubts have been entertained whether Congress is au thorized by the constitution to make any form of paper money a legal tender. The present issue of United States notes has been sustaiucd by the necessities of the war, but such paper should depend for its value and currency upon its convenience in use and its prompt redemption in coin at the will of the holder, and not upon its compulsory circula tion. These notes are not money, but prom ises to pay money. If Holders demand it the promise should be kept. The REFUNDING OF THE NATIONAL DEBT at a lower rate of interest should be accom plished without compelling the withdrawal ol national bank notes and thus disturbing the business of the country. I venture to refer to the position I have occupied on financial ques tions during my long service in Congress, and to say that time and experience have strength ened the opinions I have so often expressed on these. The finances of the gov ernment shall suffer no detriment which it may be possible for my administration to prevent. AGRICULTURAL INTERESTS. The interests of agriculture deserve more attention from the government than they have yet received. The farms of the United States afford homes and employment for more than one-half the people, and furnish much the largest part of our exports. As the govern ment lights our coast for the protection of mariners and the benefit of commerce, so should it give to the tillers of the soil the lights of practical science and experience. OUR MANTFACTURIES are rapidly making us independent are open ing to capital and labor new and profitable fields of employment. This steady and healthy growth sli«uld lie still maintained. UARllOR AND RIVER IMPROVEMENTS. Our facilities for transportation should be promoted by the continued improvement of our harbors and great interior waterways, and by the increase of our tonnage on the ocean. The development of the world's commerce lias :ed to the urgent demand for shortening the long sea voyage around Cape Horn by constructing SHIP CANALS ACROSS TIIE ISTHMUS, which unites the two continents. Various plans to this end have been suggested, and will need consideration, but none of them have been sufficiently matured to warrant us in extending pecuniary aid. This subject will immediately engage the attention of the gov ernment, with a view to thorough protection to American interests. We will urge i.a narrow policy or seek peculiar or exclusive privileges in any commercial route, but, in the language of my predecessors, I be lieve it is the right and duty of the United States to assert aud maintain such supervision and authority over any interoceanic canal across the isthmus that connects North and South America us will protect our national interests. RELIGIOUS FREEDOM. The constitution guarantees absolute religi ous freedom. Congress is prohibited from making any law respecting the establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof. The Territories of the United States are subject to the direct legislative authority of Congress, and hence the general govern ment is responsible for any violation of the constitution in any of them. It is therefore a reproach to the government that in the most populous of Territories the constitutional quarantee is not enjoyed by the people, and the authority of Congress is set at naught. THE MORMON CHURCH not only offends the moral sense of mankind by sanctioning polygomy, but prevents the administration of justice through the ordin ary instrumentalities of law. In my judg ment it is the duty of Congress, while re specting to the utmost the conscientious con victions and religious scruples of every citi zen, to prohibit within its jurisdiction all criminal practices, especially of that class which destroy family relations and endanger social order. Nor can any ecclesiastical or ganization be safely permitted to usurp in the smallest degree the functions and powers of the national government. THE CIVIL SERVICE can never be placed on a satisfactory basis un til itjis regulated by law for the good of the 6crviec itself, for the protection of those who arc intrusted with the appointing power against waste of time and the obstruction to public business caused by inordinate pressure for place and for protection of incumbents against intrigue and wrong. I shall at a proper time ask Congress to fix the tenure of the execu tive departments and prescribe the grounds up on which removals shall be made during the terms for which incumbents have lieen ap pointed. Finally, acting always within the authority ma limitations of the oonsiitution, invading neither the rights of States nor the reserved rights of the people. POLICY OF THE ADMINISTRATION. It will be the purpose of my administration to maintaiu authority, and in all placcs within its jurisdiction to force obedience to all laws of the union, in the interests of the people, to demand rigid economy in all expenditures of the government, and to require the honest and faithful service of all executive officers, •remembering that officers were created, not for the benefit of the incumbents or their sup porters, but for service of the government. INVOCATION. And now, fellow citizens, I am about to as sume the great trust which you have com mitted to my hands. I appeal to you for that earnest and thought fill support which makes this government in fact, as it is in law, a govern ment of the people. 1 shall greatly rely upon the wisdom and patriotism of Congress and of those who may share with me the responsibil ities aud duties of the administration, and above all upon our efforts to promote the wel fare of this great people aud their government. I revelcntly invoke the support and blessings of Almighty God. [Mondovi, (Wis.) Buffalo Co. Herald.] Xoliowi of the Fir ft Settler*. Mr. W. II. II. Amnion, one of the first settlers in the town of Gilnian town, "Wis., and one of the most indus trious and hard working men in the county, has been very severely troubled with rheumatic pains during the past few years, so much at times, that he was disabled from performing manual labor. Learning of the won derful cures effected bv the use of St. Jacobs Oil, he procured a few lxtttles and experienced immediate relief. Many others of our acquaintances have used it and expressed themselves JUS highly gratified with the relief it has afforded them. This king of medi cines can be bought everywhere. THK census is said to show an excess of 888.298 males in this country, there being only 96.519 females to everv l(Ki.ix»0 males, against 97.S01 in 1870.' .IP, WE do not often speak of any proprietary medicine, but from what we have seen and heard of Allen's Lung Balsam, the great fam ily remedy for all diseases of the throat, lungs and pulmonary organs, we shall take the lib erty to say to those who are 60 unfortunate as to be afllicted with any of these diseases, to mnkc a trial of its virtue at once. It has been before the public for many years aud has cured legions of men, women and children, us thou sands of veritable testimonials have testified. It is a strictly pure medicene, |ierfectly harm* less to the most delicate constitutions. Many of the most successful physicians throughout the States recommend this "Balsam" as the best consumption cure that can be prescribed. Some mothers think there is nothing to equal it for the cure of croup. In conclusion we would say that were we afflicted in that way we should certainly take it. It is just what the public want, a Remedy which they could rely upon. SEVEN hundred thousand women in France and Italy are employed in the manufacture af taw silk from the cocoon. Z'AE Secret Tola. Nobody told for nobody knew, How sweetly the pure little violet grew How it came through the earth and the frost and the dew, And lifted its head to the heavens so blue. Nobody told, for nobody knew, Why perfect good health should gladden so few While thousands who long something noble to do, Arc bowed down by sickness their whole lives through. Somebody told, for every one knew, The wonders Safe Kidney and Liver Cure do In bringing pure health to the body anew, Aud saving from death many noble and true. PILES! PILES PILES Sure Cure Found at Last. No One Need SnfTer. A sure cure for the Blind, Bleeding, Itching and Ulcerated Piles has been discovered (an Indian remedy), called Dr. William's Indian Pile Ointment. A single box has cured the worst cases of 80 years standing. No one need suffer five minutes after applying this ointment. Lotions and Instruments do more barm than good. William's Ointment absorbs the tu mors, allays the itching, acts as a poultice, gives instant relief, and is prepared only for Piles, itching of the private parts nothing else. Judge CofBnberry, of Cleveland, nays I have used scores of pile cures, and it affords me pleasure to say that I have never found anything which gave such Immediate and permanent relief as Dr. Wlllium's Indian Pile Ointment. For sale by all druggists, or matted on receipt of price,11.00. V. 8, HENRY & Co., Prop's., Cleveland, O. Noyes Bros. & Cutler, agents, St. Paul, Minn. IF yon arc hairless and cappy there Is one way and no more by which you may be made careless and happy—use CAHHOLINE, a deo dorized extract of petroleum, it w!li iositi\elv make new hair grow. SHIPWRECKED sailors never need starve while there is a bight of rope left. A Railroad Engineer In the employ of the C. M. & St. Paul R. R., had been grieviously affected with diabetes for six years. He took four boxes of Kidney Wort, and uow writes that he is entirely cured. Get a box or bottle and try it.—Tribune ant. Farmer, INDIANA has a law to prevent weak minded persons marrying. A crusty bachelor insinuates that the weak minded are the only persons who ever think of doing such a thing. WRITE to Mits. LYPIAE. PINKHAM, 233 Western Avenue, Lynn, iSIass., for names of ladies that have been restored to perfect health by the use of her VEGETABLE COMPOUND. Hale's Honey of Ilorehound and Tar over powers the most troublesome coughs within forty-eight hours! Pike's Toothache Drops cure in one minute. Use Redding's Russia Salve.—Cuts, Burns. XHJi] GREAT GERMAN REMEDY FOR RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, SCIATICA, LUMBAGO, BACKACHE, GOUT, SORENESS or rite CHEST, SORE THROAT, QUINSY, SWELLINGS SPRAINS, FROSTED FEET AND EARS, BURNS AND SCALDS, General Bodily Pains, TOOTH, EAR HEAPACHE, ^ND ALL OTHER PAIRS AND ACHES. No Preparation on earth equals ST.JACOBS OTL US A SA TE, SURR. SIMPLE and OIKAP External Kemedr. A trill entails bat the comparatively trifling outlay of 50 CENTS, and ev«ry one suffering with jiaiucan have cheap and positive proof of IT* CLAIM'' DIKECTIOXS IS ELEVEN MSIiCMiES. SOLI IT AU DIIBtlSTS ARB DIALERS IR MEISCIRt. A. VOQELER A CO. Haiti more, Mrf., V. S. Am $999 E a year to Agent and expenses. Outfit free. Address F.SWAINSI CO., Augusta, Me. limnimiEiiT-i&^&'Ssga AIMSALARY MrBMtk. AU EXPENSES •JTaaac*. WASH *•!!. 8LOAN 4k C*. Ml Sewn CUclaaaii. y. THE BEST PLOW WORLD Tltls wan the decision at the PARIS EXPOSITION FIELD TRIAL, and is fix verdict of ull TTIio have known and used this Plow during the last 34 years. TRADE MARK It Is the best shaped Plow for turning the soil with the least resistance, and for scouring it is for ahead of an/ marte. THE STANDARD OF MERIT. Our late Improvements In construction, the Welded •Wrought Frog and Standard Brace, make it the FIRMEST, STRONGEST Flow made on* tixg or PLOWS nrcuross TKS Dmt« Gang Plow. The Oilsin Sulkjr Flow. The PMrlsn Cultivator IMRROWD tot SSI. Iks Dun Riding Cultivator. The Deere Walking Cultivator. The Advance Cnltivstor. Send for Farmer's Diary, free. DEERE a CO., Moline, III. ft GOOD FAMILY REMEDY! STRICTLY PURE. HARMLESS TO THE MOST DELICATE 1 (This engraving represents tho Lungs in a healthy state.) WHAT THE DOCTORS SAY! ISAAC It. DORAN, M. !.. of Logan Co., Ohio, writes that "Allen's filing Balsam gives perfect satisfaction In every case within my knowledge. Having conlidence in It, I freely usoit. in my dally practice, and with unbounded success." DR. FLETCHER, of Lexington,Missouri, says: '"I recommend your Vttnlsam,' in preference to any other medicine for coughs and colds." DR. A. C. JOHNSON,of Mt. Vernon, Ills., writes of some wonderful cures of Consumption In his place by the UBO of "Allen's Lnng Balsain." DR. J. B. TURNER, of Blountsville.Ala., a urnctis ng physician of twenty-flvo years, writes, "It Is the best preparation for Consumption In the world." For all Dl«eu«ea of the Throat, Lungs and Pulmouary Organs, It will be found a moat excellent Remedy. 4s an Expectorant it has no Equal. It Contains no Opium in any Form, J- N. HARRIS & CO., Proprietors, CINCINNATI, O. FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Noyes Bros. & Cutler, St. Paul, General Agents. T82IU3IFMI HRS. !V0!A E, PINKHAM, OFIYHN, MASS., DISCOVERER OP LYDEA E. FINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND. Tho It is a positive cure for the most stubborn cases of female weakness. TOP oil thtwe Painful Complaint* and Wcukncineii »ocommon toourbcat IViunlc population. It will cure entirely the xvorjt form of Female Com plaints, nil ovarian troubles, Inflammation and Ulcera tion, Foiling and Displacements, cad the consequent Spir.Hl "Weakness?, and is particularly adapted to tho Change et' Life. It will dissolve and expel tumors from the uterus In ?n early stacre of development. Thu tendency to can rtTous humors there in cheeked very speedily by its nw. It removes faintno"*. ilatuleney, destroys all craving for stimulants, and i-cliovcs weakness zl the rtornnch. It (.tires Bloating, llemlaches, Nervous prostration, liencral Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and Indi gestion* That feeling of bearing down, causing pain, weight and backache, Li alwn^:* jjcrmanently cured by its use. It will at all timcrfcnd i:nder all circumstances act in harmony with thelav.-s that- goven the female system. For the cure of Kidney Complaints of either sex this Compound i.? unsunwisv.ed. IT'DIA K. riXKiaAM'8 VEGETABLE COM* POrXD hi pit) pa rod at 233 and 2o" Western Avenue, Lynn, Prieo$l. Six bottles for $5. Scntbymaii ia form of pill*, also in the form of lozcuses, on rcceipt of price, §1 per box for either. 31m. Pinkham freely answers ail h-ttcra of inquiry. Send for pnrnph? 'ot. Addrrfis as above. Mention (his Paper, No family should be without LiDIA. E. PINTCHASTS LIVER PILLS. They cure co:istipalion, biliousness: and torpidity of the Ihvr. 2*» ccnts per box. SOLD BY ALL DKDOGlSrS, DR A.L. CLUM'S LIVEH CATHARTIC. Pnrely Vegetable. Cures all bilious diseases act. lag on the Stomach, Liver and Blood. Warranted In all eases. Ask yonr Crnpplft Tor this Medicine, also for circnlars. CMJM COMPOrNDISO CO., Sold by all Druggists. Red Wing. Mlr.n Do You Wish To Know? 1. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW afcut Kan sas—her people, Iter homes, her IJIIUK ii-T products, her towns, her countiesnnd her public instiiutious? 2. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW *bout the wonderful climate, the no less worHovtuI scenery, the charming summer resorts, the m-igniilcent mines aud the marvelous crowth generally of Colora lo. 3. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW about New Mexico, which is just developing a ciimaieand a mlucral wealth surpassing even that ot Colorado? 4. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW about Art zona, without doubt the richest mineral country In .he United States, with other advantages of climate and sod 5. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW about Call, forula and the scctiuiia of tho Golden Slope, both north and south 6. DO YOU "WISH TO KNOW about Old Mexico and Its prospects? 7. DO YOU WISH TO KNOW how to reach these Suites and Territories easily and quickly! If the*e are the things you tciuli to know, tcrUeto Care g. P. 4 T. A. C. S. GLEED, A.. T.4S.F.K.H Toiielta, Kansas O S S A N S A S TRADE MARK. Rolttmti's Aftue, Liver & stomacti Pad, For Malaria, Ague anil Stomach troubles. PRICE. $2.00. Holman's Special Pad. Adapted to oM chronic eases. PRICE. $3.00. dolman's Spleen Belt. For stubborn casesof enlarged Spleen a nil unyielding Liver and Stomach troubles. PRICE, $5,oo Holman's Infant's Pad. For ailments of Infants and Children. PRICE, $1.50* Holman's Renal or Kitlitcy Pad. For Kidney Complaints. FKICE, $2.CO. Holman's Absorptive Medicinal Body Plaster. The best Plaster made. Porous on Rubber basis. PRICE, 25c. Holman's Absorptive Medicinal Foot Plasters. For Numb Feet and Sluggish Circulation. PRICE (per pair) 25c. Absorption Salt medicated Foot BatllS. For Cou's, Obstructions ami all eases where a Foot B::th is needed. PRICE, (per }i lb. package) 25c. FOR SALE BY ALL ORUGGrSTS, Or sent hv mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. The ABSORPTION SALT is not "mailable" and must be sent by Express at purchaser's expense. The success of IIOLM AN"S PADS has 1 nspired imitators who offer Pads similar in form and odor to the irnc HOLMAN'S, saying, "They are just the same,"' etc. Beware of all bOgrtIS Pads only made to sell on the reputation of the genuine. See that each Pad bears the Private Rev* en tie stamp of the HOLM AX PAD COM PANY, with above Trade Mark printed in green. DR. HOLMAN'S advice is free. Full treatise •exit free on application. Atlilrcss, HOLNSAN PAD CO., \P. 0. MJ2.] 93 Willliam St., K. T« NICHOLS,SHEPARD & CO Battle Creek, Michigan, IFAKUFAOTUBEBS OR THE ONLY GENCIS* VIBRATOR THRESHERS, Traction and Plain Engines and Horse-Powers. Moat Complete Thresher Facto»7! Established the World. 1848 broad warranty given OH all our yotxU, STEAM POWER SEPARATORS airf Complete tSleam Outfit* 0/maicJtUsajntaluiu. Finest Traction Kiiflrineo and Plain Engine* over seen in the American market. A multitude of special features and improvement* for 1881, together with superior qualities In construc tion and materials not dreamed of by other makers. Four Bizee of Separators, from 6 to 12 liorao capacity, for steam or horsepower. Two styles of Mounted Horse-Powers. AAA Feet of Selected Luinber I )WW|WW (from three to six years air-tiried) constantly 021 hand, from which in built tho in comparable wood-work of our machinery. TRACTION ENGINES Strongest, most durable.and efficient ever made, 8,10« 13 Morse Powers Farmers, and Threshennen are invited U) inveatifrato this matchless Threshing Machinery. Circulars sent free. Address NiCHOLS, SHEPARD & CO. Battle Creek, Mlehl^** S O O The OLD£«T and B£ST Bunt* C'olleore. Catalogue free. Ad dress C. BAYLIES, Dubuque, Iowa. iUoriHKne Habit Cared la to »0du.vs. Siapny till Cnml Du. J. STJSI'HEXS, Lebanon, Ohio, OPIUM RUPTURE Relieved and cured without the tnlury trusses In flict by DK. J. A. SHERMAN'9 system Office 7J1 Broadway, New York. His book with photographic likeness of bod cases before and after cure, mailed for 10c. Beware of fraudulent imitators. Kingsbury & Draper, 53 East Third Street, ST. PAUL, .... MINN. Bend for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List, just Issued, comprising 130 pages. rarEvery carpenter should have onejSt Don't buy a sewing machine until jrou have tried lbs Light-Running N E W O E It will cost you nothing to try it. Send us your address, and we will mail you our prices and circiilaa describing our plan of tending machines for triaL Wm want active agents in ali unoccupied territory Address, JOU5SOH, CLARK *. CO.. 248 State St., Chicago, Ills LANDS WISCONSIN 500,000 Acres On the line of the WISCONSIN CENTIUL I!, I!, For full particulars, which will bp sent five, address CHARLES L. COI.HY, Land Commissioner, Milwaukee, Wis. Patented Dec. 14, 1S75 Licensed and protected Patents of The Most Popular Barb Fenco Wire now offered in market, at prices which cannot bs undersold: being made from All Steel stock, and the barbs seiurely held between the wires, making It absolutely RUST-proof—the great objection agt^s* -.l Barfi Wi lyith '.he bart wsand arcund ihe wires. S O A S O E A ."*.* So"d for Price List?. MUSICAL WONDER, Do you wnnt a perfect Musical Instrument, rival of the piano and oruuti.upon which at sight you can per* form an perfectly ns unz pro Censor upon Uie lnau-u« moms men! lonod? Then send for our illustrated cai» alogue of ihe (jrentest musical Invention of the ago. 'J'llE MECHANICAL OKGUINKTTB, upon which any man, woman or child can play correctly all tlio popular, classic, operatic, sacred, dance and other music. Amuse yourself,your family and your friend. Prices. *Hi.ttl, *12.1*1, -rlKax), S-T5.0U ar.d 12a.00. DYKB & HOWARD, 09 East Third St., St. Paul. ripMIXC LJiHFS for spearsmen. Unexcelled. I I ull Bend for circular .J. It. Baker.Kendallvllle.Ind. A.)X]!.V'g FOOD cures Nervous Debll 1 3',weitknessof sexiiiilorgans. ilalldruszi3ts. Sund for circular io Allen's Pharmacy, 3211st Ave., N. Y. 54 AU Gold, Chrowo and Lithograph CardH.no two alike, name on, 10 eta. C. DePuy, Syracuse,N.7. A WOHTH! A8«*W WA*TW AriMMlaMwWarMiaMak. ,1. BUM SOil. fittreit.lt!* $350 $ 7 7 7 a TBAB and Expense* to •gents. Outfit free, Address P. O.V.VXCKEBY.Auffusta.Malna. ORDER Clotlilisjc, Tailoring, Kate and Fnrnliililnff Goods from the Boston One Price Clothlotf Store* Miuoeo-poli*. M. D, BRAINARD, Attorney mt Lsw, IV an 111 nfton, D. C. Practice conBned exclusively to contested Land and Mining Cases before General Land Office. Land Patents procured promptly. Cash paid for Sol dier's Additional Homestead Claims. FRAZER AXLE GREASE. Best In the World. Get tlie genuine. Ev. err package lias onr Trade-mark und Ia marked Frnzor's. HQ1,I ICVIiltVWHKHK. One Cent will buy a postal card on which to send your address and receive free(postace pre-paid) a 100 pace book on The Liver, lt« .Diseases, and their Treat ment," Including Malarial troubles. Address DR. BANFOBD.160 Broadway, N. Y. 2LIST OF DISEASES ALWAYS CL-RABLI: BY USING MEXICAN MUSTANG LIMMENT. CP HTHAJT FLESH. ZSlietimnl ism, Burns and Scalds, Stings nud Kites, Cuts and Bruises, Sprains «fc Stitches, Contracted itsclcg Stiff Joints, BiicltncSie, Eruptions, Frost Bites, and all external diseases. For general use in family OF ANIMALS, Scratclics, jSore3 nnd Galls, Spaviu, Cracks, Screxv Worm, Grub, Foot Rot, Hoof Ail, Lameness, Swinny, Founders, Sprains, Strains, Sore Feet, Stiffness, and bvery liurt or accident stable and stock yard it is THE BEST OF ALL LINIMENTS MANUFACTURED BY THE ST. LOUIS WIRE FENCE COMPANY, The Frcntress Barb Wire Fence Co., $14 4 816 N. Second St.. St. Louis, Mj. East Dubuque, Illinois. rrs- If your Met chant does not keep this Wire, send for Price Lists and Circulars. _&% w. sr. i'. «t. r. Ho. IO. When writing to advertiser* pleaae any you HSW thvir advertisement in TILLS PA per. SEND US A POSTAL CARD With name and address, for Catalogue of Field, Garden & Flower Seeds. Catalogues Sent Free, By Mail, to any address. FRANKLIN STEELE, JK.. & CO., 127 and 129 South First Street, Minneapolis. THE FRENTRESS STEEL WIRE Jleissued May Hi, 77. under ail the bottom Barb Aire. A N A W A E E A S HAMLIN'S WIZARD OIL THE GREAT MEDICAL WONDER. Lfttljr Confined to Her Bed »nd could not Alov« for Seren Weeks witliout Assistance, got out of Bed in a tew hours. afler commencing to use Wizard Oil. DEAR SIRS:—Eight years ago my wile had the Rheumatism, and for months could hardly put one foot before the other. For seven weeks she was confined to her bed and could not move without assistance. It seemed death to her when shewas moved. I had the most skillful physicians in this section attending her, without bene-**^ filling her in the least. My son, while visiting Lafayette, saw one of yonr advertiiimffef wagons, and coming home induced ns to try the \Vizanl CHL We did so, and, remark able as this statement may seem, she got out of bed in a frw hours after commrnred^| jfc using it, and by continuing its use was entirely cured in a few days. This was eighlt^-.^. years ago and she has not bad a symptom of the disease since. Gratefully yoars, J. E. Lovsuss, Merchant, Thorntown, lad -SM jt '•/fM ••'m I •i zt •:i I". 1 t. 1- $ II if if if I iff-