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IRTflCR TO CONGRESS.
MESSAGE OF THE CHIEF MAGIS TRATE OF THE NATION. His ilooommendations on the Vart ous Matters tnat are of Na tional Importance. Congress assembled Dec 4th and the Pretidecrt uiessaire wiisrexaiu im ariHrnooa la it bft first cans atteiitlun to lb gratlruur condition of !'' gn affairs. All relRtioni. with other uut.wus nro most harraoulous, llifbt differences Delnif already waled or In fair way to early adjustment Tru arrest of clctxan of the. uunl sunns ia Ireland Has lea to xt0Dlr oorreioudeiici ami ths release of tbs arrested ivrties. The discussion on in)sii)rvif-lru u.i control of an Inter ocean ic canal across ta American isthmus con tinues, but will probably be largely Battled bj tbe lape of time. Toe continuance of f rleadly relations with ttnssla bai ld ti prMldant to proffer the earnest counsels, of our government for the relief of the proscribed HaDrews in that coun try, and ao far no American citizen, so far as kuovnt, has there been Burnet to arrest. The presldeiit rulers to the heQuency of lnterna Uoiul Couventioiiit (or various purposes, and requests that d'ecrotioDiirv power be lodged with the executive- to appoint delegates to such convention as he may thlrk best. Thst;fft'iwifs hetvn the Uulted Slates and Spain sa to the effect of a certificate of naturalisation hs oit teen adjusted, but. It Is thought a settlement will be secured satlsfic tory to our irver jinnt. The same U true of the ooer-ius flaes lately Imposfd by Syanleh authortiles o;i Aroericia vesbels for trivial offenses. Hs cf attention to the International ex hbltin of d'vni'Stic cattle to te held at Harnhurirln Jniy, 1883, and urges the Import ance of an e irly approprmtiou if this country Is to be represented. The deith of Mr. Mnrh, late Miuister t )''y,lB alluded to, and the attention of rB a railed to the question raised by the Iw . J fovrnment as to wbeth er his successor fmHba reco;nizel as both secretary of leffaOon ami consol-Rneral at Borne. To trt- list of xtraditatl crimes etween the United Scales and Belgium has been added that of assassination of the chief ofatate. Nfirotlitlons with Switzerland have led to a practical cessation of the former cus tom of Ddlng paupeic and criminals to ibis Country. The forte has not yet assentej to our eoveruakeni' interpretation of the treaty of 1830 relative to its Jurisdictional rights iu Turkey, lint the prrs'dunt thinks this differ ence will be dutel by a general revision of our system of Jurisdiction In that coumry and tbeeaet The preldeul trus's, in the In Went of jit. tlce, thtttb.4 indemnity funds will be return ed to Chill and Jspan. The receu iegieUtioa restricting iinmlgra t!on of laborers from China has given rle to the qiesilou wielher Chinese prursed Inz to or from aaottier country may lawfully pass through our own. 1 1 construe ingthesct of My fj, ll8J, la cnniA'Ctlon with the treaty tttNoveuiN-r 7, 1880, the restriction would seem to b limited to Chinese Immigrants coming to tb Uoited Ut s ss Inhorers, and v;iould not forma a met e trausit acn-bs our ter ritory. The attentljn of congress la called to the subject. The Uulted states his lately attempted to aid In the umlcab hruiemeiit of the boundary dis cs ve t-till pending between Liberia and the Bntliib prov iccrt of sierra Leone. Tne tr-a'y with Hwl bejcin terminable after September 9, 1883. and mod fl cations of it la the iutrkt of our people are commended to congress. Diplomatic intercourse with San Domingo is reommeud by enl ring the scope of the mis sion at fort-au-Fnuce. A recent agreement with Mexico provides for the croeslng of the frontier of the aimed forc-s ol either country in pursuit of bos He Indians. The attention of congress Is again called to the prevalent lawlessness npon the bordtr, and the necessity for legislation. A convention for the es'a'iiisunmnl of the houcdry line between the United Stale and Mnnc i will if ratified require auitabie provi sion fonumy of the line. Our claims sgaidst Venezuela remain still unpaid. That govern men c proposes bold Id g a centennial reiebtathm of the binb of ien. B livar, the fouuder of outh American Inde pendence, ntCmeca in Ju'y nex', which will to open to American products. Provision for a tunable reirt-seut ttUm i i recornnnvjded. Iu the war between Chill end Peru this gov ernment sought a year ago to Induce Chili to accept a money Indemnity for the expanses of the war but without success. Nothing more Could be done without the assistance of a mil tary force which would be at odds with rur past policy and full of embarrassment. The determination of Chill to exact such rigorous conditions of peaci Is depiored. About a ye-tr aro Invitations were sent to the nations or tnis continent to be represented at a peac.i Congress to be held at Washington lc Novrnhr, 18K2, but hs thedist jrharoe be tween the Soth Ame;ion repahlici weiestlll unsettled and a-t cougrees bad made no pro vision for thiexper.sftof suci peace congress, the president bad postponed the fjmi. He still h(ifs the timo is nlh whon international differences will be settled without resort to the tword. FOREIGN RELATIONS. The president renews his recommendation for legislation which wl)J place the United 8tites in bsrmony with other miritime pow ers in the adoption of rules for the prevention of Cililniobs ai sea. He has directed the sec retary of state to address ft-retgn governments n the ad"pion of a common prime meridian to be ured in reckoning loDfitnde and regu lating time throughout th world. An agree ment has nlso leen reached between this coun try and tho different kurotean powers for an exchaoge of official publications, which will be carried on In behalf of this country by trie Smithsonian Institution. THS DIPLOMATIC SSBVICK. Hs also recommends a reorginizationof the diplomatic aud consular service on a salaried hasis, leaving fees to inure to the benefit of the treanurr. this, he argues, would correct abuses now existlnsr In thse branchee of the public service, and a plan for eucb reorganiza tion will be matured and sohmittod by the secretary of state at nn arly day. PUBLIC BKVRNCES From figures furnished by the treasury de partment it appears that the revenues of the goveruinenf fi'om allourcss for the year end ing J'ine 80, U82, wrat From customs, 220,41U,73J; from internal revenue, HIK 197,695; irom sales of public lands, 4 7' 14 ); t?x on deposits of national banks 18,156,704: repayment of interest by Pacific railroad companies, .f 84) 5."4; from sinking fund for Pacific railroad cimoanlo, 9791,?7l: customs fees, fines, penalties, etc., tl34.S31.800; and from various other sources sums sufficient to awell the grand aggregate of government reveuues to $4V 3,526,250. XXPXNPITUBKS. The ordinary expenditues for Him same time were: For C.vll t-xpens, l8,042,8so; for fnreisra Intercourse, f 1,287.583; (or Indians, tljM,747: for insiori", 61,345,183; for the military estsblishnent, end river and harbor imrrovemeats. 4.3 ft7 494: for the mval es- iaMU!mn, 15,82,'4rt; for interest on tbo jt.:ic debt, $71,.77,2.6: and for other Items making ih grand tolal of expenditures. BKDKMPTIONOF BONDS. be president enumerate the d ffsrent Cal.s for the redmptioa of government b nds and the amount paid under each call, tbs total appT'O 'rm toe treasury for u.ts purpoee,be lng1662Si,Co5. The export of tbe yesr were, in goods, 750.74 -'.27: n snecKt49.417.479; Imyorte, gooos, f i.i.OJV.aVi: sue1- HUATiSW. ex cesc of exports, i.9.902,533,,whicti is less than ny excess or s'X yea There are 2.2ri9 national baoks 171 organ lzsd rtuting the year, a larger number tbu ever bsfoie. foUs in cliculatlno, 524,6ifl, 458 ftere have b-en 1.8 mlMlou sliver dollars coinel to date, of which 20 millions were olned In the year: tut there fast ben aa Increase of only 6 millions In circulation. But 25 rotlilous are In circulation altogether. The aoioont In the vaut's are tsxlngthe storage facilities, and becoming a troubirsoiue eu cumhrance. The president repeats his ncom sneudaMou of last ear that this coinage be topped and ths rllver certlfiMlea retired. The letter ate made still more annecs'sry by the apply of gold certlfliite for whose tssumcs eouviess has provided. The meMige dlscnws the snrplns revenoe at some lenrth. Whatever may be the differ ences of opIoUn regarding methods of raising revenue, all will ggree that taxation of the boat sort Is burdaosoma, and that tho burden shonM bs retJt.cd to h lowest point consls tr t.' ths iirooer matnteusuce Of govern- .4nt t he surplus year before last was 9100 (WJ.uUO; that for the year ending J une sj last was more than HG0,(0:),tHj(). i hese enormous urns have Iteen applied to the reduction of the national debt, but so rapid a reduction Is by no intana delrat!e. If the surpluses con- tluue the government will soon be oompeilea to expend them in tb puri'hnse of Immature bonds at,enoimous premloms.or letthem lie Idle id me treasury a prey in an tne exiravagani expenditure "which, as experience has taught us, ts ever the tana of an overs wlng truss ur. Dur1nif the las' nosslon the majority of lbs houses were favoiabl to reduced ta tut ion; but owing to a divergence of ilows, uo Dieaa uie tsswd with th.it end In vibw. The pres ident recalls his recommeudallon of last year of the abolition cf all internal taxes except those on tobacco ar.d spirits. He now recom UK'uda tie repeal of all but those on spirits. TLU would table the government to reire from LiiOJ to 2,', CO pisouB fiv.m office, and reduce the coat of collection by tfcbOO.OOO. Kxciee taxes were atwsys unpopular, and have never been resorted to in this con b try except in exigencies wherein import duties urovel Inndeauate lor the public needs. The public sentlii.ent would giudly see all internal taxes abol'sned, but so sweeping a mensute would at preeut be nuwlse. It is doubtful if the present Important dm.es would alone supply the government's necitlet; tha pensions will require 100 mil lions during the coming year, r.nd probably till more the following years. The total ab olition of the internal taxes woe Id also be au unsmmtuntahle obstacle to a thorough revi sion of the tariff. THK PRESENT TARIFF SYSTEM 1s In many respects unjust. It makes un equal distributions both or Its burdens and Its benefit. The reooi t of the tariff commission will be placed before con cress r', the begin ning of this session and will aid action upon this icrportaut subjsct. After showing the In crease of revenue from customs for several years past, the pre11eut say: ' If the tax on domestic spirits 1 1 to be retained it is plain that larue reductions from the customs levenue are entirely feasible. While recommending this reduction, I am far from advising the abandonment of the policy of so discriminating In the adjnstuieut of details aa to afford si and protection to dome stic labor; but the pienent sytem f-houl.l be so revised aa to eq'ializ the public burden among all classes and occupa tions, and bring it into closer harmony with the ireseut needs of industry." Without entering Into mluute detail, an en largement of the froe list Is reenmrnended so as to Include within It the numerous ar icles which yielt incotiBiderabla revenue, and a simplification or ibe complex urd inconsistout schedule of duties upon certain manufactures. particularly those of cotton, iron and steel. and a substantial reduction of the duties upon those articles, and upon sugpr, molasses, silk, wool MUd woolen gooda. It a general revision of the tariff shall be fourd to be iu Impractica ble at ttls s-siod, the i refldent hopes at least some of the mdra coop(dcuius inequalities of the present law maybe oorrected before the adjournment. THE INDIANS. The president shows that there have been only a few and quickly quelled outbreaks of lunians during the esr. The quietness In other Darts has enabled the military strensth ia the Indnn country to b strengthened and no fears are expressed of future trouble there of great magnitude. WORTHLESS DEFENSES. The oft told tale of the worthlessness of our sea-const defenses, Is, again repeated, and the president Invitee the attention of congress to them and the re I rt thereon, made by a "beard appointed to xim ne them. THK MILITIA. Attentlou tscaSiel to the need of mora ude quaie rrjvleions for snn'og and equ ppiog me militia. The only laws upon this are tht st enacted in 1806, whic h are cow entirely ob solete. There 1-t a biil locking to a remedy for this now on the senate calendar. aBMT betikement. Attention is called to the tAC of an em bar rnsment growing out of the recent act of congress making ihe retirement of t fflrs of the army compulsory at the age of 64, while au act of 1878 is still in force which limits tu 4 W the Lumber of those who can be retired lor Usability or upon their own sp.ilicatioa. These two acts when construed together seem to forbid t?e relieving, even for absolute !nca Daci'r. of Cicers who do not fall within tU purview of the latter sratute except when thoe thence to be less than 1 ' names on the retired list. There are now 420. Ceugrees evidently old not intend such a result, and the law nght to be amentied. BIVKKS AND HABBOBS Speaking of the river and harbor bill, ths president M)s tne grounds on which he with held his signature from It prompt him to hope that no similar meaeure will be deemed necessity during the preeei't session of con gress. Ibe secretary of war informs htm that most of thesum appropriated for the various items remains unexpended. Of the new works which It authoriU'l expenses have been incurred upon only two, for which the total M'proprlrtioa whs $ 210,'Mia The Dre-liieut srives a tsoie showing the available balance as 417.734,944. It is plain thitno more appropriations will be need td for inott of the items iu the bill until the end of the present session. In case ary scion shonid seem to be neivasary.ln respect to par tiCuUr objects. It will be eutirelv feasible to Strovide for them by acpMpnate legislation, t Is p(;s-ihle, for example, thst a delay In making3i4dition al.provUlon for the Mississip pi river iotprovements might cause serious coneauens. iu sucu a Chse a jusv mil would meet with his approval. The president suggests that to group In such a bill as the so-cilled river and harbor bill Appropriations for a great diversity or onsets wiaelj separat ed either iu their nature, iu the locality wl.b wh:ch they are concerned, or in both. Is a coarse which Is much to he deprecated. Un less It U irredeemable, It Inevitably tends to secure the success ot the bill as a whole, tboutih many of the items IT separately c nsld- erel, could sc rcely fail of lej-ction. It is urg Mt ou the other hand tbas there are s i macr works or interrai luwrovement whlth are entitled to governmental aid that separate hills would be impracticable. Without argu ing whether this oMcion is well founded or not, the president submits to congress an alternative plan which may not be open to the same objection. It is provided by 'be consti tution of 14 or tbe states that the items in any hill for tho expenditure of money approved by the executive shall stand as law, and those not approved shall fail to bee me law unless repass! over tbe veto of the ei-cutl ve. The piesident thtDks an amendment or that rind to the federal constitution would be a good hlug. As a tribute to their heroism the president gives ths names of all the men who lost their lives in the unfortunate Jear.uette expedition. The navy of the United States consists of 87 cruisere, 14 single turret monitors, i large number ol smooth bore guns and 87 rined cannon. The cruising vessels should be grad ually replaced bvlrnn or steel ships, the mon itors by modern armored vessels, and the armament by high power rifled guns. The reorgan xition oi the navy has already begun by the construction or two large nnsrmored steel v,:. Two more of smaller size are recommended, also one fleet dispatch .vestl. Appropriations for torpedo service and other harbor defenses are recommended. He also advistaths transf arrence of tbe Itght bouse and coast survey service, and tbe crnUiag revenue vessels from the control ot the ireaa cry to the navy department Attention Is called to the eontlifd deca dence of the commercial marine of th's couo try and congress is urged to give it lame llate attention, but no definite plan Is proposed. The posu mcs system of ibe country la in a satisfactory condition. Changes In tbe pres ent manner of fixing salaries an 1 allowances, tbe extension of tbe money order system are recommended, but from the adoption ot pos tal telegraphy recommended by tbe postmas ter general, ths president expreenly with Lnlds bis c. incurrence. BII U01ICN OF POSTAOK. The prsldert alludes to tbe bills bsfore the last fusion for ths reduction of postage to two ce:.tsthe Lalf ounce, and says he is thoioughiy persuaded tbat such a reduction would be for the beet Interests of the public. Tbe report of the poatmnster general shows there Is slrealy a large sorplns In Ms depart. mnt. which sui pins will amount to many niiMoris of dollars '.n a very few year unless a reduction of rates is made. Us then passes to a review of the history of former reductions which shows that tnonirn they wrs followed by a temporary loss of reveuue, a Urge Inflot of MisiuefS substantially repaired the loss la each case w thlD three years. He H coo flue"! that the change now suggested would result In an equally a Ivantaireous experience! DBPABTKXNT OF JCSnCX. I be report of this deptrtment brings aoew to the roitce or congress the receestty or en. largiog the t resent system vt federal Juris prudence so as to effectually answer the r QtLXsmsnu of the aver Increasing litigation with which It Is cajed upon to deal Atten tion is also called to the suggestions of tbe at torney general that better provUlon should be made in certain Judicial districts as to the fees of witnesses and J axles. The star route trials are alluded to, together with the ract that a new trial is soon to take place In the case ot those c iBrernlng whom tbe Jury rs Ci ntly disagreed, acd congress Is assured that If any guilty ones escapo It will not be the fault of the prosecution. The president bopes ror a speedy national bankrupt law. INPI M AFFiIBS. In referring to the IudLn trihet trn presl dent renews his reoommeoditlou that toruch Indians as desire It Innd ehall be nliottrjl iu severalty, and that suitable provision be made ror the education rf their Chlldreu not solely lu intellectual training, but also in manual labor Mid such simple Industrial ens vt can be int.de practically available. ILLITKBACT. The president calls attentlou to the larue amount of lilltracy in certain parts or tbe couutry. as shown by the last census reports. and be urges upon congress conbUeratlou of ine question whether immediate national aid should not bs extended where the provisions for pubuc schools are grossly inadequate, and whether tbe efforts of private beneficence and of slPt and territorial legislation snould uot he supplemented by congressional action. POLTOAMT. The president says It is not probable that any additional legislation in reference to po- logamy will be deemed de-drahle until the ef feet of eXHtlog laws It more closely observed and studied, aud he congratulates congress that the Utah commissioners cb trged with the execution ef these laws, tielievi that the evils against which they are aimed win cesuppres ed without a resort to radical measures. FOBXSTBT. fhe president calls Attention to the rapid and needless destruction of American forests end urges congress to adopt such additional legislation as may protect the fores still standlog on the public d main. TBI CIVIL SKBVICX. After referring to what be said on the matter of appointments to the public service m yerago, and to the fact that do legislation hue been had, the president saysuctlou should no longer be postponed. The civil list com prises about loo.bto persons, of whom tbe larger part must be selected by tbe president. either di rectly or through hit appointees. This burden is greater than he can hear and give proper attention to things that cannot bs delegated to other bands. Much relief may he afforded, not only to the presl lent and to ihe heads ot the departments but to senatott and retire- aenUUves in congress, by discreet legislation. itiey would be protected lu a great meture by the bill now peudlug before tbe seuat. or by tnotbar which should emboJy lit im portant features from the pressure of Per son 1 importunity and from the labor of ex amining coLfl ctlug claims and preieusioiai of candidates. He trusts that before the close of tbe present session nome declrive action may he takeuf-r the correction ot the evils which inhere la ibe rraeent methods of ap pointment, and assures Conuress of bis hearty co operation la any measure which sre likely to conduce to that end. As to the met ap propriate term and tenure of the offl.ial life of the subordinate employee of tbe govern ment, it teems to be generally agreed that whatever their extent or charncter. ther should he dent He and stable; that neither should be regulated by zeal In tbe service of party or fidelity to the r rtuoee ot an indi vidual. It matters little to the people ..t larre what competent iron Is at tbe bead of t bit department or that bureau, if they reel Hssuieti that the removal or oue and the accession of another will not involve the re tirement cf honest and faithfui subordinates whose duties aro purely admlulstratlve and have uo legitimate coocectiou with the tri umph ef any political p-irty or faction. It is to tuW latter clas of officers that the senate bill already referred to exclusively applies, while neither that bill nor any other prwmi uewt scheme for improving cl service con cerns the hi jhef wrade of officials who are sppoiLled by the preldent tad coufirmtd by tbe senate. The president then proceeds to dsfend him self from the charge of haviugmadean undue number of removals from office, whi.'h he says U a rnlsipprehensiou. Under Mr. U ties' administration 2,696 appolLtmonts weteniAde ana 241 removals, or 9 per cent. In the four moti ths of ir. (iii field's service the ai'Ooint- ments nurrhered 890. removals &9. or 22 7 ler Celt. Iu his own 14 mouths the removals have been bjso 89, but they constitute but 2. 6 per cent, of the whole number of appoint oiei.ts, wtjich have reached 3,459. He declares his approval of each legislation aa may lie necessary f r a uxnlsntlng the pres ent provisions of law lu relation to political assessments. In July last the urtsldent authorized a Dub- lie announcement that government employes should feel at peifect liberty V. make or re fuse political contributions, but he hs no doubt that wleuEuch c mtrlbutlons are asked by superior officers they have all the effect of euforced contributions, and aa such should be proMbitedbyliw. A UH to effectually sun- press the practice will met his cordial ap proval. THK DIS fBICT OF 00LCM3IA has interests to le considereJ, and the t resi dent hopes cou rets wl.l note the fact that Its residents tie deoied the treat right of suffrage in all its relations to national, state, and mu nicipal action COCNTINO IN A PRESIDENT, Attention Is called to the question r f ascer taining the votu tor pi evidential electors and the Intention ot the constitution In caes where, from the disability of tbe president, the duties devolve upon the vice-president. He trust uo embarrassment may result from a failure to determine these questions before another Lfctioual election. IN CONCLUSION the president congratulates tbe nation on Its peace, prosperity and freedom from sectional aoimostty. aud hopes prudence, patriotism. Justice and economy may mark the doings of congress and himself. Why Jay Gould Wants a Yacht. The Capital says: Cramp is the man who is building Jay Gould's new steam yacht. lie says bis contract with Gould is not to give him any definite number of knots, but to do the best that can be done with a vessel 212 feet long, with a fixed breadth of beam. lie says that Gould cannot bear to be tan talized. There is a New York silk dealer named Jarrett, who lives above Gould on the Hudson. He has a yacht 112 feet long, which habitually passes Gould's present yacht on the river. Jarrett, it seems, has a vicious way of coming down, and firing a gun as he passes Gould's Landing. Then, when he passes him on the river, he beckons to him in s mocking and dreadful way from the deck of his yacht. Gould has no idea of going around the world, but be does intend to stop this imperti nence on the part of Jarrett. The new yacht will be nearly all boilers and en glues, and will probably be the fastest veasel ever built. Dressing tho Boys. it is a problem with some mothers how to dress tho boys warm enough without making their clothing burdensome to them. All children now are supposed to wear knit wiappers and drawers; then long stockings, of the heavier grades of yaru, and thick shoes clothe the lower limbs. For boys from 5 to 8 or 9 it is a good plan to utilize their outgrown blouses of flannel, ltlp out the pleats and make plain shirt waists; at the skh seoms the buttons which hold their stocklngTsuiiporters can be securely fastened. Additional buttons can be put on at the back and front and the drawers be buttoned to his waist. With a coat of ordinary thickness. closed to the throat, the chest will be sufficiently protected. Some years ago, a Missouri farmer In plowing fouud a rattlesnake which had two perfectly formed heads. On a Raft, The following statement by one of tbe survivors of the Colllngwood's crew gives a wrtiiing account of tnelr experience on a raft: MThe Collingwood was loaded with cedar posts, and was bound from St. Helena to Chicago. St. Helena is near the mouth of Straits.. During the gale Thursday afternoon the vessel became waterlogged, and we worked the pump for all it was vorth. About 4 o clock in the afternoon the pump got choked, and things looked pretty blue, I tell you. The gale was blowing from the northwest, and about 5 o'clock the sea made the vessel roll over. There we lay right on the broadside till the top mast wert out, when with a great groan sne straitened up on her beam ends and kept that way for about an hour. Then ail of a sudden the deck burst up, caused by the pressure of the water against the cargo, and she rolled over and went down head first. The whole crew, eight of ns, were all hang Ing for dear life to the taffrall, think mg that it would be the last thing that would give way. After she went down the sea washed over us. The captain and the three other men who were lost were seen floating with posts under their arms. There was a piece of deck about six feet square, and three ot us got onto that, bheldon got onto an other raft, the one we three were on when picked up. Four of us finally got on that raft. We suffered terribly, the air being biting cold, and a fierce gale blowing. To make matters worse tbe STEWARD BECAME A BAVTNO MANIAC during Thursday night, and it was all two of us could do to keep the poor fellow on the raft. All through the night and during Friday the man fought us, and several times he suc ceeded in getting into the water, but we dragged him out. About four o'clock Friday afternoon his strength gave eut, and after a last maniacal struggle he died. We held on to the body for awhile, but had to let it wash overboard. Finally, as we had no way of fastening it to the raft, we to 3k some papers and things out of bis pockets, and among them was a receipt for a considerable hum of money that he had deposited with a Chicago store keeper named Jacobs. Early Friday morning all of us became almost total ly blind from tliu terrible exposure. That, of couise, tended to aggravate our sufferings. How we managed to live ao long under the circumstances the Lord only knows. But we couldn't have lasted much longer. Friday night we were so sleepy that it was with difficulty we could keep our eyes open, rue rait gradually began low ering as the posts under it absorbed the water, and from dark on until tho time we were found we stood in water the whole time nearly knee deep. If there had been any place to sit dewn we would have gone to Bleep and fro zen to death. We continued walking from one end to the other and sone one would occasionally go to sleep while walking and strp overboard. The others would f ull the unfortunate back on the raft McFee walked off the raft three times during the night, and I succeeded after great trouble in getting him back each time. For 31 hoars we didn't have a thing tD eat I managed to dig a lit tle bit of oakum out of the raft, and the three of us chewed this for 12 hours. McFee would have died in a couple of hours if we hadn't been pick ed up. He was beginning to act crazy, and was so numb that it was with difficulty that we kept him on his feet. If the Wisconsin hadn't come along just when she dd it would have been uood by with us, for we couldn't have lived much longer, and we realized also, that the raft was gradually becoming water logged and sinking" The names of the three seamen drowned with Capt. Willis are not learned. They hailed from Chicago. Of the survivors Sheldon resides in Chicago, where he has a wife and family. Johnson resides at Wallaceburg, Ont,, and McFee on Am herst island, Ont. Capt. Willis hailed from Kingston. He was about 45 years of age, and is stated to have been single. He was an old and thorough navigator. The Collingwood was built in 1855, but had been several times rebuilt. Her measurement was 253 tons. She was owned by Capt. William Keith. The vessel was worth about $4,000 and the cargo about $2,000. The last dog story is told by a Geor gla paper, the Americus Republican. It is to tbe (fleet that a family in that town, having a false grate in one of the rooms of the house, placed some red paper behind it to give it the effect of fire. One cole day last winter the house dog came in from out of doorp, and see ing the paper in the grate, lay down be fore it to receive the beat as it came from tbe fire. Feeling no warmth he raised his head, looked over his shoulder at the grate; feeling no heat he applied his nose to the grate, and smelt of it It was cold as ice. With his tail curled between his legs, the dog trotted out of the room, not even casting a look at the party in the room,evincing supreme disgust. Lady Beautifiees. Ladies, you cannot make fair skin, rosy cheeks,and sparkling eyes with all the cosmetics of France, or beautifiers of the world, while in Door health, and nothing will give you such rich blood, good health, trength and beauty as nop Ititters. A trial is certrin proof. Of all the paths that lead to a wom an's love, pity's the straightest. Kahoka, Mo., Feb. 9, 1880. I nurchased five bottles of your Hop Bitters of Bishop & Co. last fall, for my daughter and am well pleased with the Bitters. They did her more good than all the medicine she has taken for six years. WM. T. McCLfJRE. The above is from a very reliable farmer, whose daughter was in poor health for seven or eight years, and could obtain no relief until she used Hop Bitters. She is now in as good heAlth as any person in the country. We have large sale, and they are mak ing remarkable cures. w. h. Bisno? & CO. Experience proves that less Injury comes to the eyes from the electric than rom gas light. A World of Christmas Glories at Itoehm & Wright's. The well known Jewelry linuso of Ri.ehm A Wright has etm canght the annual Holidays fever, atd the salesrooms lit v for a wek been thronged with eager and happy buyers. The luminous trail of tbe Christ mea spirit la over the establishment from ground floor to the Aorkshop nearest the roof. K egatit and eost'y goods, and Imps that are not so costly, but, relatively, none the less elegant, are here seen in great profusion greater, in fct, than wns ever before In that establishment. Within h llmiia of a Di'W'pnper sketch it Is not possible to irlvs even H b'.rj'a ee view of the eideiHnrs that meet the ey of the person who visits i.'h Iuu A Wrbht'e with en hour's It.it u-. e da voted to sight seeing; tieveilbeless, It ia pet. ha prieiifnWe to ffee a reporter al knleldo soop, jhnt ftcol rtirmenixniy arr't the atten tion and determine; the choice of thoti pro le-oMva burned Christ Bias presents whoreau t''i Free frees. It is elwsys an orderly thing to bepln st the leginning. Thf, et Koehm A Wright, Is at the very fnuartce to tneir malu salesroom, where the visitor's eye it certain to meet a collection of waiceee, the examination rf wiaich may well engage tne h'-nr he hat sot apart for a tour of tie puce. Ever) body who k'lnws ec jthlt",' about ills phaso ol tbe jtwel- I'd b'jsluebs knows that In an swollen mint I'ks ki'iehm k Wilght's very po-i-Uile pm kt ble timepiece is found. Repeaters tout bell Ftnke the time whe-jeter you want it; chro i.ouiftare, chronographs of all grades, tbe wild renowned Faiek. fhlilppe & Co. watctioe, of Geneva nuk (for which Boehm & Wright ar tbe exclusive egeuts lu Michi gan) costing All tie wny Ironi 120 to 5(J0 each; all the lower grades or Swiss watches, a complete siock of Elgin and Wanh.ua goods, and ladles' watches, with chatelaines attached (the dhlutiebt and (laningest deiioes of the kind ever put on the raarkei) mid to order for tbe few and coveted by all. Some that are set with gems surpass In exquisite beauty all former importation by this ei terprlhiLg firm, and are certain to be as much admired as any tbii g the establishment can beast this year t nd what it has noi is scarcely worth looking tor elsewhere. In diamonds thedisplsy Is dazzling Nofody I Imys lower or eells closer than iWhru 4 vrrlgh , and no nner stones are r btaiuitble than those they i.ffer, either mounted or unmouutoU The saute general superiority is ohst rvahlein their iaweiry deDartmeuL where ure seeu endless pretty thicgsin rirus, chains. bracelets sua me counter other ai lints that belong to the category of jewelry. A special fe-.ttre of this eeasoi.'s uoods lb eoud silver, bHud eugiaved in eieiy nli:ie kuowii m me ira , irom a tea eet u. t bab's teaspHu. Ihe Free Press investigator wns ebown upwards of sixty diffi-renl patterns iu that line alone. Iu the same subdivision are the nickel and tiible i lx eil wares, and con vetihntly at ba"d arthe latest triumphs of lireltioeee in cut gla,-, uot exactly Phi beauti ful to last, but of such rare workmanoblD as to excite alike be admiration of connoisseur and novice. The antiquary may also feast his eves utid his Imagination on a splendid collection of nntlaue brass goods, and the aesthetic soul will exnand in the presence of large tablet indeu with the flues, productions in art pottery; while a combination of tastes is certain to find ratification In a room full of clocks racglng from that neatest of all time measuring sur prisesthe Eoirlish Westminster chime clonk to the French repea'er scarcely larger than a lady's prayer book. It It a fact worth re cording here that all the clocks In this entire col.'eniwn are direct importations by Koehm & Wright They constitute one of the most interesting shows iu the rooms. Another pecul arly pler.s'.ng department is that devoted to porcelain fliwers and placqoes. No adequtt descrlw'lon of thesscso be given. The delicate beauty of the flowers, their sin gular fidelity to nature and the rtflidd t&ste with which they are disposed must instantly attract every visit) i, but it would almost anw'int to an m Just le t attempt to produce a view of them at second sigbt. All who admire such work i-hnutd mike a psrsoj.il insrHy;tiou f fit; and while ou tbe ground it would not com ambs t tirry for awbiie imongth real bror.x-s, this year's gallery of wMCh far exceeds Iq variety and artistic worth my previous collection exhibited bv this Grin. large crowd is esoectwd at Roehra Wright's the next twenty five date, and every m n and boy in the bm'.oing will first, Inst and II the time a Id reus himself u tue service of the public Detroit Free Press. Have Sawed Wood, and Haven't Whispered. "Sir," said a lad coming down to one of the wharves in Boston, and address ing a well known merchant, "Sir, have you any berth on your ship? I want to earn something. "What can you do r asked the gentle man. "I can try my Ixst to do whatever I am put to do," answered the boy. What have you done? "I have sawed and split all mother's wood for nigh on two years." "What have you not done? asked the gentleman, who was a queer sort of a questioner. "V ell, sir, answered the boy, after a moment's pause, Ml have not whisper ed in echool once for a whole year." "That s enough," said the gentleman; "you may ship aboard this vessel, and I hope to see you the master of her, some day. A boy who can master a woodpile, and bridle his tongue, must be made of good stuff." Foisonous snakes are not able, as a rule, to poison themselves or each oth er. The vanilla, as a living plant, was imported into England toward the end of the eighteenth century. Tbe last dmn makes the run run over. The Law of Kindness Is universal: it affects all the human family. all animals, and may be even found in patent medicines. Some nr drastic, and the patient is ohlige.1 to suffer pains worse than the dit ease, but In caes of obstinate constipation, dyspepsia, there Is no remedy so kind, so gen tl In its tffrf't, and yet so sattsfhCtory, as Burdock Hixxm bittkrs. Price f i.uo. Ere fancy yu consnir, fO' t ut your purse. Nearly a Miracle. E. Asenith Hall, Binghamton, N. wrlies: 1 tuffered for several months with a dull pain through left luug sod shoulders. I lost my eplrltMppelite and color, and c uld with diffi culty keep up an flay, nay mother procured Bjrdock Klood Bitten; I took them as directed and have felt no p -iu since first wek after iielog them, aid am now quite well." Price f 1.00. A smooth see never niaoe n esiiltnj mariner. Great Oil Boom. R! HatMv PVirln lit., writ! "That IW trying deists of patent liniments, without re- llr, ror a rneumanc ana em xnee, i ieei i I.., -atrnrlr nil" liiat fur ttr tismi throd bottles of Thomas' Eclkctbio OIL, I am pre pared to say It U the oest application I have ever used." Injure notanoiner's isiimiu-ii or business. Deacon Smith buys Cart olive, medeodcrlx e4 pstrnllom hair renewer and restorer, and Irn. Hi Imnrniam.iil riirnmmtnili It In all his friends st the perfection of at! balr prsj ar- ... oti i I - - Y". l aiions. mis idowi um iu" israoua imn in man and knows what Is what. Join hands with the vkn nous. HENRY'S CABDOLIC SALVE. Is the BE3 r SALVE for cuts, bruises, tires, ulcers, salt tbaum, teltr, chapped hands, cbll blalns, corns, and all kinds of akin eruptions freckles and pimples. Get HENRY'8 CAR BOLIC SALVE, aa al. others are counterfeits. Price 25 cent. DE.QEEEN'g OXYGENATED BITTERS It the best remedy for Dytoepsla, Biliousness, Malaria, Indigestion, aad dltsaees of ths Blood, Kidney. Liver, Skin, etc. DURNO'S GArAdUH HNUtF wires all af fictions of the maoons membrane, of the head and throat. DR. MOri'd LlVa.lt PiLLa are ths e Cathtrtlo Regulators. Learning mates mail fit company for hlBIMlf. To keep apples from decaying, put them In t mn.i place where thern is u arge family of children. A SMART MAN Is one win does bis work qilckly and we' I I his la what Dr. K. V. Pierce's M.!dn Me 1 -cal D sco very" does hs a blood parifier u1 strengthened It arouses the torpid liver, pur lfles the blo d, nnd Is the best remedy for col sumption, whloh is scrofulous d'se&ne t the lun.a. Thelruiy ii-rous U iiieirii wise. EXTRAVAGANCE Is a crime: nnd lartie-i cii'mt l fiord to do with .ut Dr. Pierce't "Favorite Pivecriptho," wiiioV Dy preserving nnd restoring heiutn, preserves and respires that beauty which Ueoewls on health. Siltnce Co-s not aiwats iimiIc wicdntn. BEAUTIFUL WOMEN r.re made pallid ami unattractive by function al InvguUritie, which Dr. Piorce's MFhV rue Prescription" wi'l InfalliMy cine. ThouBau'ls of testimonials. By drngtsts. His Imploiu In a g 'd ma i to teerd. LUCKl Luck will sir k oil, disc ver a gold mine, hum dowu a house, Mink a ship, brik a leg bHPg a man. A great many ciro!innaaces In thli world result from pure chance. Luck, however, was never known to cure a congh, a jolil, u tore throat, asthma, or catarrh, hut I'bonW Eclectric Oil has been known to do it, and is doing it every day. Like an honest aud faithful public officer, It wins friends and has a rp jUti'm. P,ea obeerv what Mr. N. McRw, W bridge, Oit., wrltos: "I have soM large quantities of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Ol; it ia uatd for coids, s-ire tin oat, croup, etc., aud in fact for aty ef faction of the throat, and it works relief like mas ic. It la also a sure cure for burns, wounds, aud bralart." Urpha 31. Hodre, Uuitl Cieek, Mich., eys: ' I upset a tea kettle of boiling hot wa'er on my hauci. At otic I applied Thomas' EcibCtrtc Oi', ai d the effect va p. ln.m di vA-ly ."llsy. (he pain. I w is cured lu three days." Taomas' Eclectric O. I can't eusd luh iq terusily i.nd exteiiiail), eid ks a pain rrudi- Cator Bi.d wouuu Le.vler mi knuw of tioihlug so speed), b s.sfe, or so cei tain. FARB3.N1, WILLIAMS A CO , Wholesale Apients, Detroit, Mich. Without tne lifti tesit, weal in is an utfly beggi'. Patrpns looking for Holiday Goods will do well to send for 1) tvid O. CookN Catalogue of J hs. He is in the field this year with a larger stock than ever, and from bis prices we shojld Judge th n,ttiiu h i fallen clear out before he purchased. See aav. in other chlumu. The old time way of taking an ob servation of the sun is when it is ovtr the fore yard, but use a suitable glass, and your eyes instead of your mouth. siurravliwr represents ths Langs la a tealtb? sute. A GOOD FAMILY REMEDY ! STRICTLY PUHK. aAltULEMS TO TUB MOST DELICATE Br it faithful nse CONSUMPTION tuts been CU R U when other rem dies nnd Physiclane have failed tu alfeot a cure. William C. Dioors, merchant of Bow'lnar Oreen Va wrires April 4. lH!ii,Uiattieiit-u to know tliat the LCNO lUUAy houid bis mother of Oonautnp. tion, sder the plslclsn tiatl Kieu ner up inrurali e. lie xsys. ollien fcn"wiiis her wwi h.tve Ukn the Ua ssiii and lHencunUi be Uiluka sllwanilctMl snould glvs It trUl. f William A Obahaw k Co., wholesale rtnir -ts ZMievLle, (iln, wrue us of the cure of MaT'HIas If'HkKMiN. a wll-knoii ciiii ii, who bud leeti silllc ml lm Untnciilus n ltiwo-ht fonu tut t- y- srx. Tbs l.UMl Bauam cursJ him. m It Du inauj ihers, of ilrouctUtl. VOLUNTARY EDITORIAL FROM TH3 DUBUQUE HKRAXD. Allkn's Luna Balsam Is s popular remedy In Du buque an I ths surr .u.ill n oou trf. The UniifjIbU whom we hsve Inc-rrlnwed In i"nl to the sale of on forsiit reiiinlitM for Lun DIjhkh", all speak In hUh U-rius of Allen's Lun Uiiiimii. not onlf as havliii Ihe largxn said, butofKlvltiif xutf "-atlsfation whttivw It 1, ud. In relation to Its rxoellent cur tllve tiroiMT tle we ctn speak from eiuenence, having used U lu our (amllji for s long time. As an Expeotorant It has No Eonal. Tor Bale by all Medicine Dealers. Vfll IMH MrM" n1 ?0 !u'0 teirrairi n lUUBU IVItn arsw niimths and b sure nf si.10 nation al ood wagss. ivldro. V AJ.fc.M INK KKOS UHAVti HMIUI-IV JMiCJUViyX. rRADI MAR I ThsOrsat Kn-TRADI MAN! SLLHH ItRMRIIT. An unfalllns cure for SrmlnalMeak nfm, Simrnia'Mr-rii'-a, imnoiwirf, and al! Dlmuiies Ih t follow as a squmK-e if Self. Aliue; as lona of MtuiMiry.Uiilwrial , IjUKtltUlt. I 'si ii lu BEFORE TAKIXS.Mef vLdoii, FriTaf 1 1 TAEIIi mature Old Affn, and iaST olhr diabases lead te Insanity or Hoiutumptloa and a fminatur Urave. tTKull particulars Id our pamphlet which we dealrt to send trr by mall to every one. tT 1'bK 4:nclQc Mndl dnels sold bv all drugtriHta at f 1 per packagu, or all liackagm tor 15, or will ho xetit free by mall on there oelptof ths mousy, by addrwwlrig. TUB QKAT MKDIOIN OO., BolTalO. N. T. Onaocouutof nonntxrfeita. webie adopteil the Yel low Wrapper; the only genuine. Huarant ef cure i .imnI n Kurraml William rn. lorrt vtleh. .... ... ..i. . Is unrauoiiir uki inraiw 1 1 ill curing Enllrntll lf. Spasms, Conrul loti, Vituc banoa, !(! -M.Oilum tat 'ny, "tpv i unfoirho, Iv mini.. -1 Ir.i potriM-r,KTt h.ila, Bcrof. u la ar.d all Nerroun acd iDood UlaeaMX. ToClnr Lawyr. Lller rry Mnn, Mrrrhaats, 1. nira, Lad.r and all vh'i edentary em. ptomept rauma Nerr oua HrortrhUrn, Inign tartUoa of tb blow. ;t(i.ar, bowel or Kidneys, er wU re quire a Berne Spnle. ao tWiwr o' Btlmolank, pAM aRTTkW Ma.HVI.NE la Invaluable Tbona- Urvrafiira anaa proclaim If in. HfcVlal FAILS. nn mnlwful n1g mm urmin HMifT,rinRTain ni Tj F 11 f iS? W,sU)irlii rysr-HU. war aw i aw vrua iata TBC DB. a. a. nicnv oivn mvtf 4t po.. iHOI twentT-flre year j la medicine, have aever found B AIM AW! 2K 12 III V. TI Ii III 'il 1 lillt UM-ll IlK. HklU ow Toy ir iloe. in man v caaea ef Nervous l'rosrauon, remaie lieai'f, i')iivpiii, ani an tn roverl'hed er.nomon oi ine oioon. una peeneaa rtnunj nua. a-tt that have babied some ol our most eminent phyt'claiu akir ranxlv. 1 nrearrlbe It In nreferenee to aav Iron nn tii aa Ui, UAATaa'a iao Tome U a nereaaity In n Ti 9 IvB eolr to i 7e Itlot J,' nntunU hoUhjUt t-n Ut th4 aNpeafir ervi ttrf nro fttn,nmkini it appUtmltlK to (Jraeral tlt, -Vavafmf m of vital itrre and Jmpotene KJi VJXTUREP BV THE DO. 1IAHTCII ltUl CIN CO "i . MAIM t $7, LU' GROWER'S FRIEND. A J Mr I I If ' II 'rnuilin in jiUnling, prun 1 k I II II ing, grallinir and cttltivatinn I II R I II ol 1'ru.t 1 rct-a and I'liinU. Inform vou aa to the kind of Hii ailfptcJ to carh kinil, etc. Every m.in (rrowinjf fruit should have one. I'rirc bv nmil soc In Uni. Ad drus, C. A. Maxvon, j I-cwi Slreel, iK-tro.t, Mich. VISIITH is"i"inr. pf. mst km. art l-,,ciMloriu, a.u. fcr ...u, .m u.. k.M, r r t-1 I Sk W j.mr tnv.n kM4 n ..f., w l,r lr'.t. H.i.J Moiru..! u til i..l Ml 'L in tnu t kUniuM. fuUwiua, bum. CUm WHIR l AU IISC MILS. Hitl!ongh bynin. Tnwttvi gHKl. line In t imo. H.l .in nyiir PATENTS r.A. IiCBMann, -Jlioitur of faiefcu. wnhtuv.i. D () aV -nJ fur circular -Mi PATENTSKvf'SSL-iffl narks, etc. St-nd mrdcl and kkctch; will examine and rejwi'rt if pntenlahle. iM,mvrs pracure. 1'ainpniet iree. w. b, GERALD & Co., Altorncys, Washington, D. C. ; "u v. -n i'or)iaiii C'O'i ami t-j, ,.U J':i CIltiiT tlliiQ V. I lie Ui or Lllll Jl u 'Ilos. (4. Wtirnjcue t Q I Til L 0 '"'' Bt- X' trvit. 11'rU.. Atto Ill'Mi'li mp lu raUtntCaii-'M. Eftsblisi i- uamiij ijyosH. acini V. ,.an"- Vt,frci Cured without an oncrntton it the lujury truami. inflict by I ft. J. A. S.iKRM method. OtBo.- lit rlroadwty, New York. His book, with Photo graphic l!kioerfs of bad cmub lioro and iftai cure mailed for ia cnte. PENSIONS-:-" or injury. Parents, widows and children are entitled. Millions piro priated. Fee $io. Incrensc pensiorvs. Ixmnty, hack pay and honorable distiuirires orocurrd. NEW LAWS. Send Ma trip lor inttruriioru and bounty La me .-n. w. riiM,t.ujLdJ x tu., Attorneys, liok M. K. J 414. Irn c;nrrlTrfTH l!ry..nt Snaltoa most thoroncrh anA r,ri-'il k.a lie moikf alila atiH v r...n. leachrn fm.t rm. . .1 i c 1 1 1 1 1 r ever way, than anytSa Jt tincta coIIpvm in M;i.;, aTZ Our cra.liiat. mnA I : Detroit, al.ii.ii k..i i i' ii tend lur f.r, ,,!.,. c'i...i.' j i ' . I wuwiuuuai yva 'rt.uciIicAiwaor. . ILLIARD TABLES "end for our nr;n aud niu riMi i wnvi.r.snfao Jif-o to.. f APCUTO ",re ,TaP,nK ha 1?3j AU til 1 0 vest etlllng our - Miuiit.i yus.ii UIilL,S isnd otbr household articles. - The VeM selling articles ever put m .nr. Ko n.,t.i Vnr kumnlas V TvJ ami Trm, address the CLIPPER M'F'G COn (LIMITID.l N.E, Cor. 7th & Walnut Sts., Cincinnati Ob ELASTIC r t aiaw imn ar i o'is Balila uaiar,a4pUltMirtaail railiooa of ttw kxly. hll tha 1TJ VBiiaa J Wallia Iharanpraaaaa bark tka E9 W TRUSSf latUo..l..ii.Mrawul4 Jr w jr wnh ua riaar. una lirht BBSV mnihilWilililuMiM.!. layan) Bl(ht, asil a radlralcoraearuia. itta , duaoj &4 cbsip. &Bt by aaaU. CUculait fraa. UGQLEST03 TCUSS CO.. Cblcico. HL SAffTSLlUSi ifu'.Miiv I . vi . ..-JCard .lie to $100 Jut h I" ll.iki .1.' nn-p-r dox ic tiifi l: in.- .... ,o ! .'. t ii-.hi . t.tli frames .I3c TearliV li!-sv :.'i.. ..i. s I lin k Marks H toll U Clint: u:iu ( u:.i ;i io i W ,,, .,uoea 'iSr. Ainire pi .i 'r.cimli' poaiK'. . immense stock Of Count from i' to m -t wni, fur i'i'y nnlcra. lOpaje llliiairxt.-,! i:ii"fi" fre Anv 'iok in ihe tnarart furnlalu'il al li'-mttmu n-tall price. ii--alj. DAVID C U)UK. 4A A.ltma 'Ureei, Cblcrx WILLIAM RSinvhoimale and Kef alt dealer In rreiirlt ami Anim1? ,.i "V1NI-CW QLAiia, PLATS OLA.d3, t llitie.1 ami ito mil Plate ror Hky Llch's, Col and Kiiattwlrnl iii, silver Pia'ed savi Mt Ftnneb ami Oermau Lookiiiv .la- VLitex. iA ami Oil Col or. Hutty. I'oltit. etc., 78 aa 7ft turned Bt.. Weet. DM TrtDir, MICH. firirbuliilliiR an J lu wain of anything, Wrlre Jm arreais 4 pay t iteer snldlers harsreil avltn ileertlsi. Iloti'sible dta-harir pnM'iml for IrMM- wLo wM-vnl until Ma? lHrS.S ami tiMn wvnt home wi'Jioul toave. Act, Auyu 7, IbVi. '-"MI10.B.STEVEHS&C0. Abstract Building-, rotroit.Mich. -a 'Tayavi- s ' A O !H O vi s. r A mntbimitiiu or ilrs- tnjritlfof Jrn, I'rrurimm Ii a r k i rf i 'A nnphvrm a s a palataMn form. TM ttulft prrnmrnticH ofiiK that vill not but c km tkt trfth,io rhi rnrtrrlMtienf ntUrr iron f rrimrsffosa ioNIl ' In tii nrai'Uiv, audliraa f iio.Hipno it aurtlilnt- to live ibe reauits that I H. llAsfkn't hua. In mt haudi . mane some wonderful enrea na nave ti-uho to in prrai an.i in"nnpan araUdn inm'e. in 'm i, bim n a romnoino y r.rarilc IH KObl.ll I hAMIH S Sim Waali Avonnc. in ik rTTTrnn BBJH 1 H U , tiiw 7 i w m M I tilt I L. I I L wf if Tar BB f ..I. i ui to 111 I l T1 SENSIBLf fl nAfTMTFSlI7:x, IFDHfl H M W i' DVL11 1 i . .w..lt,,,,iii aesl satt i aa ' 1