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Published Every Friday. T.' M.I V Alt. - - TKNNRSFR THE LAMP-POST LETTER BOX. From my library window I see, day by day, A gTPon iron letter-box, over the way. And, once in awhile, when I"ve nothing tj oo, I number its callers and here are a few. The first Is a maiden, with cheeks all a blush; I know her heart throbs like the throat of a thrimh; That the half-hundred paces she's come hare seemed "blocks," Ere she drops her Urst love-letter Into the box. Ayouno husband, next, with his face lit with joy. Which tells me quite plainly that "ft is boy." lie's dashed oft a letter, with lines all aslant. To tell sister Jenny that now she's an aunt. And next, a maid servant, lu apron and cap. Who looks as though Kadly in need of a nap; Poor soul ! hhe's been weeping-; and now as she nears, A black-bordered missive shows cause for her tear9. Another now comes to the green iron box. Of taste rather "loud" in the matter of frocks; "Quite pretty," you'd say but true beauty ne'er soils The soul that's enmeshed in its mystical toils. Bent, haggard, untidy who now totters near, His features fast set In a cynical sneer? A note to his lawyer the sneaking old vise To "foreclose that mortgage, and buy at half price." And last comes the postman, who whisks out his key TTnfastens the padlock and, nodding to me. With a j.-rk that explains that there's no time to lag, Walks off with the letters, all sate in his bug. ENVOI. Come one, and oorae all: there is plenty of room in me green iron oox tor your joy and your pioom. Yoor sin and your sorrow, your hopes and your tears I hat will all have flown where? in a hundred of years! C. If. Luderi, in Puck. LADY GREWSUM'S PORTRAIT. Mr. Bavile-Moss' "Lovely Notion,' and How It Worked. Lady (.rewsnm was the wife of the Earl of Grewsum, a stifi'-ncoketl Tory magnate of some territorial influence and verv limited intelligence. The Earl did not take a very active part in politics; sometimes he made a dreary speecti, to wnicli nobody listened in the House of Lords; sometimes he took the chair at Conservative meetings. but being gout)-, bad tempered and fond of his ease he left most of the real electioneering work to his wife, who, bo long as she did not interfere with his personal comfort, had absolute lib erty to do as she pleased. Their son. Lord Verjuice, took after his father, in that lie was narrow-minded, selfish and Rtitigy; and had it not been for his mother's terrilie energy and ceaseless nagging he would never have been in duced to stand in the Tory interest for a division of the county of Slumberland in which the family estates were situ ated. It was a pretty safe Tory seat; but it may bo truthfully said that. without Lady Grewsum and her pec it liar methods of electioneering. Lord Verjuice would not have succeeded in retaining it for his party. Hut, fortu nately or unfortunately. Lady Grew sum was indefatigable. She founded branches of the Primrose league all over the division; she organized Primrose demonstrations, at which the dullness of the speeches was relieved by tight rope dangers, nigger minstrels, cheap jacks and merry Andrews; she made a house-to-house canvass of the hapless farmers and laborers, who promised her their votes for the sake of peace and iiuiot. So the result of the election for East Slumberland was that Lord Verjuice was returned by a narrow ma jority. Now, Lady Grewsum was perfectly aware that this consummation was mainly due to her own exertions, and she wus not the sort of woman to con trovert the proposition that the la borer, male or female, was worthy of his or her hire. So she caused a para graph to be -inserted in the local pa pers to the r fleet that a movement was on foot amongst the. county Conserva tives to present Her with a testimonial "as a slight recognition of her untiring labors in the constitution cause," "and she took good caiV to have the subject broached at a meeting of the council of the Mullborougli Habitation of the Primrose league, of which she was a vice-president. The person who was entrusted with this task was Dr. Sopely, her ladyship's medical ad viser and devoted adherent, but Dr. Sopely was a man of the world, as well as a toady, and ho was not greatly surprised to lind that his proposal was rei ived with a conspicuous lack of en thn.iiasm by his fellow councillors. The truth was that Lady Grewsum was almost, as mucli disliked as sue was feared. Nearly every gentleman pres ent had fit one. time or another been snubbed and sat upon by her iinncrious l.-ulvship. She was elderly and hartl- fea lured, so the younger member looked upon her with disfavor; she was bumptious, overhearing, and her din iters were not only lew out tiati. so she was by no means popular anion the citiors. At the same time one and all hail been severely bled in one form or another for the expenses of the re cent election, and there was a general disinclination to incur fresh lialiilitie Itut it must not be imagined that such heretical views were openly expressed. An excellent idea. said the chair man. Sir James Shircutt, who had not the remotest intention of contributing more than a live-pound note. "We must canvas the county and raise at least 1.000." Unite eo," said Mr. Fawning; "her !dships services must be substan tin 1 1 v recognized." And as Messrs. Scraper, Doubleton and Rodent all leading members of the. council followed suit, it became evident to all parties that the only questions to be discussed were the amount to be raiseii, t lie way ot rais ing it. and the form which the testimo nial should take. I he last point was noon settled. Lady Grewsum should lie presented with her portrait, painted. of course, bv some fashionable 14. A. who could be trusted to tone down her linden la die plainness. "We can haadly get a good portrait for loas than l.0OO," suggested Dr. Sopely; "but such a sum should easily be raised. I ouly regret that my mod erate means " "Quito so." interrupted Sir James, g-rimly; "exactly. I myself am very t-orry that, owing to agricultural de presMon, J thall not be able to make so handsome a contribution as I should have wished." "Money is very difliCMlt to get in," signed Mr. Fawning, who was a local Milicitor. This expression of opinion met with genci'l aporoal, for, with one con. sent, the -councillors" declared mat their financial affairs wer-s in a condi tion bordering upon bankruptcy. "Come, gentlemen, s;iid Sir James, at length, "this is not business. 1 sup pose we are nil agreed that the thing must be done? Well, we must start a j subscription list now. What do you say to putting our names dovn for 70 apiece? There was a chorus of disapproval. "You misunderstand me," continued the baronet, "I did not say give )). I don't mean to subscribe more than 5 mvself, but 50 will look well in the papers, at the top of the list, don't you see. "I think 1 follow you. Sir James. said Mr. Fawning. "There are eight of us Iiere. If we each put our names down for ,;(), that will make a good start towards 1,000. Of course, our actual payments must be optional." "Precisely, replied tJie baronet. And I see that our worthy friend, Mr. Savile-Moss, is not present; he is cer tain to contribute at least 100. And now, having arranged this, I think, gentleman, we may adjourn. Mr. Fawning will draw up some circulars and see that the first subscription list is advertised. Perhaps a systematic canvass will be desirable; but we can discuss that later." So the meeting broke up, and Mr. Fawning proceeded to carry out his instructions. The Mr. Joseph Savile- Aloss to whom Sir James referred was a gentleman who had recently bought a big house and a fair-sized estate in the neighborhood of Mullhorourh. lie was of undoubtedly Hebraic appear ance, and not tint refined in his manners. but then he was a Tory, had plenty of money, and did not mind spending certain amount of it, all of which things did a great deal to counteract the re ports which had somehow been cir- eulated that his real name was Joseph Samuel Moses, and his business that of moncj'-lending. In fact, Mr. Savile Moss had been such an energetic sup porter of Lord Verjuice at the recent election and had aided so materially in providing the sinews of war that the local Tories felt compelled to patronize him socially, and even to have him elected a councillor of the Mullborougli Habitation. Sir James had, therefore. some reason for his confidence about Mr. Savile-Moss' liberality in the matter of the testimonial, and he lost no time in calling upon that gentleman to ascertain how much he could be bled for. Rut the occasion was a trifle un lucky. Mr. Savile-Moss had been to London, and as fortune would have it. he had met Ladv Grewsum face to face in the park. Her ladyship had cut him, for it was one tiling to tolerate the worthy Jew in the country, but quite another to bow to him in town, and Mr. Savile-Moss lelt very much ag grieved. Sir James was, in fact, com pelled to ask him to dinner before he could obtain a promise of a subscrip tion, and even then Mr. Savile-Moss would only undertake to give 100 on condition that the total sum raised by the knights and d.-tmes of the Mull borounh Habitation amounted to at least oX. This was not very encouraging, but Mr. Fawning and his colleagues deter mined to leave not a stone unturned to screw every possible copper out of the farmers, laborers and artizans of the district. Six weeks were spent in this arduous task: every cottage for miles round had been personally visited by some mem her of the special committee. There was not a traveling tinker or tramp of any sort who had not been dunned for a penny; there was not a household in the neighborhood whose head did not. loathe the very name of Ladv Grewsum ind vet the result of all this hard work was that, including 5 apiei from the councillors and deducting expenses of advertising and printing, only a sum of 131 13s. ivl., re mained to be devoted to the pur poses of the fund. A special meet ing of the council was promptly called. and this time Mr. Savile-Moss put in an appearance. It is quite, obvious." said Sir James Shircutt, "that we can not buy a thou sand-guinea portrait, for 131 13s. 81. ind 1 should lie glad, gentlemen, to hear what you propose. 'The apathy of the people is de plorable," sighed Dr. Sopely. It is worse, said Mr. rawniug; it is most damaging to the reputation of the league." "Very true," said Mr. Rodent, "but you can't get blood from a stone." Mr. Savile-Moss had, as yet, said nothing. He seemed to be lost in thought, though he occasionally sur veyed the meeting with a cvnieal grin. which showed that he was alire to the proceedings. Perhaps Mr. Moss can suggest something," said the chairman. "Yes, 1 think I have an idea," re plied that worthy, and all eyes were at once turned upon him. "You see," he continued, "things are precious bad with artists just now. I suppose yon think that many of them get 1, (KM) for a portrait? Not they! Half of it goes in commissions and what not. Now, there's a friend of mine, an R. A., mind you, who would be pleased to do the thing for 200, so long as we all kept it dark, and swore we had paid him 1,000." "You don't say so!" interposed Sir James. "I do, indeed," continued the worthy Moss. "He is a good man, too. Why, when I I mean a friend of mine was in the old-master line, he'd turn out 'Van Dyek's,' 'Reynoldses' and Gainsbor oughs by the dozen for "0 apiece, and I m blest if I don t think they were better than if the oid chaps had actu ally painted 'em. Only there's one dittieulty, we must give him a check for l.(i00." "Why?" queried Mr. Doubleton. "Why?" echoed Mr. Moss, with some contempt, "because there'll be a pub lic presentation dinner or something; and suppose some of those blessed re porters were to get hold of the mat ter?'' This time no one ventured to inter I rupt hi in. "The only way out of it is this," he continued. We give him a check for the 1.000. and he returns us RO0. "Rut where is the 1,000 to come from?" asked Sir James. "That's exactly the point," said Mr. Savile-Moss. We might arrange, of course, that the cluck should never be presented; but that does not look well, either. No, we nitis lodge the thou sand somehow, and let the check be honored. Just to make sure it is all right, he can give one of us a check for 800 on the same day." All admired Mr. Moss' business-like method of procedure. "There is st'll the question of the money," S;iM S i .1 nm. "Well, if that's, a!!,1' lcpH.d Mr. Moss, in a burst of genem 'i-, "I'll', pay it into a bank myself but. on one condition that you gentlemen each, give 'me a promissory note, payable on demand, for part of the sum, the lotal. lo amount to the i.. -v wanted to make up the 1.000. I ma. . ' bv the wajv that my man is Mr. Skui..'.leby, I. A.. 3 but this is strictly in confidence. fe Much surprise was evinced at this announcement, for no one suspecteit. that Mr. Skumblebv was in low water but there -as some demur about gi the promissory notes. Mr. Sa-vilo-MoSs was, however, obdurate on this point. ami at length the assembled knights agreed to it. "I think you have got ns out of tha lifliculty very well." said Sir Jaanes; all we need do is to give Mr. Skum blebv the commission and let him get to work. We shall of. course. lie able to collect the balance of the 200 before the picture is finished." Skumblebv will igree all right, said his patron, 'and he won't take long over the portrait, either." Mr. Moss was rignt. On being tlis- creetlj- approached. Skumbleby fell in with the plot, after a little decent hesitation. The poor man was muck to short of money to give any other decision. Moreover he was not al together his own master, aaid had really no choice in the matter. The sittings were to commence at once, and the portrait was to be completed in two months at the latest. Heiug an exceptionally ugl" woman. Lady Grewsum, of coarse, insisted up on being painted as St. Cecilia, not too liberally clothed, after the manner of Sir Joshua s portraits, and the hap less R. A. was obliged to agree to her fancy. The work progressed rapidly, for Lady Grewsum was a constant, albeit. a fastidious sitter, and in a month Skumblebly was able to fix a definite date for its delivery. A day was ac cordingly settled for a Primrose fete, one of the chief features of which was to be the presentation to her ladyship; a Cabinet Minister was specially iu vited to speak; the usual nigger min strels, acrobats, etc. .were engaged, and Sir James Shircutt was selected to per form the task of handing over the por trait to its recipient. It was not very long before the pre sentation day that Mr. Savile-Mosa might have been seen entering a queer dingj' office in the neighborhood of Hatton garden. He seemed familiar with the place, and walked straight in to a small back den, which was, never theless, furnished pretty comfortably. Hero he divested himself of his hat and coat and sat down before a table strewn with all manner of documents. Pres ently he rang the bell. "Send Mr. Sharon here." he said to a clerk who opened the door. Mr. Sharon promptly appeared. "Any thing special?" queried Mr. Moss. "No, sir, nothing; only the usual sort of business." "You quite understand all about Mr. Skunibleby's affair, don't you? lit gets the money on the 16th of next month. You must act at once." Mr. Sharon nodded. He was a man of few words. And after glancing rap idly through a sheaf of bills, Mr. Savile-Moss left the office. The great day arrived. The lawns of Verjuice castle were brilliant with marquees, with shooting-galleries, merry-go-rounds, and booths where weak tea, gingerpop and buns were served out to hungry voters at nominal charg es. There were minstrels, acrobats and a beautiful lady, who performed on the slack-wire. The Cabinet Minis ter had arrived, and other Tory M. P.'s were, present, primed with time-worn platitudes and dreary misstatements. Before the proceedings opened, cer tain formalities were gone through in the castle library. Mr. Savile-Moss produced a banker's book, showing that a sum of 1,000 had been lodged in a local bank, upon which Mr. Skuni bleby's check was to be drawn. The balance to be made up over and above the subscriptions amounted to a little, more than VS."0, and each of the eight knights handed Mr. Moss a promissory notc for 100 "just as a matter of form," the latter gentleman explained. "Have you got Skunibleby's check for 800?" inquired Sir James, anx iously. "Yes," replied Mr. Moss, slapping his pocket. "You will present it at once, won't von "No use until the 1,000 check has gone through," said Mr. Moss, "but I'll lose no time, and as soon as it is cashed I'll return the promissory notes. " "Quite so," said Sir James. "Now, gentlemen, we must get to business." I will pass over the presentation and the fete, for one of theso entertain ments is exceedingly like another. But three days later Sir James re ceived a terrible, piece of news, in a note from Mr. Moss. Ib wrote: "I greatly regret to say, that, owing to no fault of my own, Mr. Skunibleby's check for 800 had been dishonored. It seems that a money-lender named Sharon, to whom Mr. Skumbleby owes a large sum, got wind of the affair, and attached the 1,000 check at once. The loss falls primarily upon me; but, under the circumstances, I fear I must call upon you and the other gen tlemen whose promissory notes I hold, to meet them. You will oblige ni3 by forwarding a check for 100." Sir James sentiments can not de cently be expressed in words, and the rage and dismay of Messrs. Sopely, Fawning, Rodent and Company, each oi whom received a similar letter, passed all bounds. Rut they found it- was useless to contest the legality of Mr. Moss' claim; and. not feeling in clined to risk expos. ire, they eventually paid up. "Let me see." chuckled Mr. Savile- Moss to himself; "I make just 943 "Us. bit. out ot t he business. .Must give Skumbleby 1(0 to make him hold his tongue. It was a lovely notion to get those idiots to pay his debts. Blessed if I see how I could have got my money from him otherwise. They won't be quite so keen ou getting up Primrose presentations again, I fancy. I must go -up to town and see Sharon. 1I managed the business very well. 1 almost think I shall raise his screw." London Truth. Brown was abusing Smith violent ly on the sidewalk one night. Jones, Mho was Smith's friend, heard it from an upper window and yelled to Smith, "Knock him down!" The next day Jones and Smith met. "Why didn't you knock thnt man down?" asked Jones. "I hollered to you to doit." "Yes,'1 replied Smith, anil I would have hoilried the Millie -thing had I been no ttlivtc VOU wcio.' -'- 'i'ixi? AN EARNEST APPEAL. I lis Last Official HMttre of Arthur's Sec retary of the Treasury. So the question still presses: What legislation is necessary to relieve the (people of unnecessary taxes? In the recommendation of the President and those of this department, and the ac tion of Congress, and in the expression of public opinion, there has been sub stantial concord as to how the needed reduction of the revenue should be brought about. It has been generally conceded that the inland revenue taxes except thoso upon spirits, fermented liquors and upon the circulation of the banks, might well be abolished. But it was also conceded by all that it was also conceded by all that a sub stantial reduction should be made upon nearly all imported articles subjected to duties. To make a start in the proposed re duction of revenue from imports the Tariff Commission had. been created, In good faith it undertook the work. In its report to Congress it said: "Ear- 'in its deliberations the com mision became convinced that a sub stantial reduction of the tariff duties is demanded, not by a mero indiscrimi nate popular clamor, but by the best conservative opinion of the tountry, in cluding that which has in former times been most strenuous for the preserva tion of our National industrial defenses. Such a reduction of the existing tariff the commission regards not only as a due recognition of public sentiment and a measure of justice to consumers, but one conducive to the general in dustrial prosperity, and which, though it may be temporarily inconvenient, will be ultimately beneficial to the spe cial interests affected by such reduc tion." Again, the Tariff Commission er says: "Entertaining these virws, the commission has sought to present a scheme of tariff duties m which sub stantial reductions should be the dis tinguishing teature. Ihe average re duction in rates, including that frorst the enlargement of the free list and the abolition of the duties on charges and commissions, at which the com mission has aimed, is not less on the average than twenty per cent., and it is the opinion of the commission that the reduction will reach twenty-five per cent." And again: "It has been the effort of the commission to make the reduction apply to commodities of necessary general consumption and to diminish or withhold the reduction upon commodities of high cost requir ing more labor, and which, being con sumed principally by the more west'1 thy classes, could bear higher duties, at the same time supplying revenue and encouraging the Higher arts without being oppressive to their operation. The chairman of the Senate Com mittee on Finance, in explanation of the bill betore the senate last year, which, after various amendments, be came a law, estimated at $45,000,000 the reduction of the revenue which would follow the changes in the tariff proposed thereby. These intentions and calculations have not been veri lied. J. he question recurs: Mian we now seek again for that reduction which was not attained, and is it now advis able to attempt a reduction of the rev enues for future years to arise from duties ou imports? There was general agreement that a substantial reduction of the tariff should be made. The esti mates of the Tariff Commission and of the Senate committee show what was the contemplated reduction. The ac tual results so far obtained indicate that the reduction labored for has not been effected by the new tariff act. It is to be considered, too, that the fail ure is not to be charged to the in crease of importation keeping up the amount of customs revenue. The sta tistics of our foreign commerce show that there has not been an increase chargeable therewith. As to the prin ciples of reduction, if revision is prac ticable, there seems to be little disa greement. The reduction should be made on articles entering into general consumption as necessaries as sugar, molasses and the like rather than upon luxuries; upon raw material rather than upon manufactured, with due regard to the fostering of domes tic industries and occupations, espe cially those not fully established. In the report of this department last year the reduction as applied to the princi pal classes of dutiable articles was considered somewhat in detail, and, adhering to the views there expressed, a repetition of them is unnecessary. LIGHTEN THE BURDEN. Why High Protectionist Are Afraid to Face the Tariff Issue. . The trouble with the opponents of tariff revision and tax reduction is that they are afraid to face the issue. They evade it by denouncing every proposi tion looking to that end as "a step to ward free trade." They know very well that it is not contemplated in any quarter to reduce the tariff' below the point at which the duty covers the dif ference in wages paid by the domestic manufacturer and his foreign com petitor. In spite of their knowledge of this fact they will nave nothing ex cept the war tariff which burdens in stead of protecting American industry. Because it is proposed to put lumber and salt and a few other articles on the free list, the opponents of tariff re vision cry out that we p.re to have "free trade." They might as well argue that because already a consider able number of articles are on the free list we have had "free trade" for years. A Republican House of Rep resentatives, voted in 1871 to put coal and salt on the free list, 3-et no one ever dreamt of charging that body with legislating for the establishment of "free trade." If it was not "a step toward free trade" to put coal anil salt on the free list in 1H71 it can hardly be argued that it is a different matter to do that identical thing now. Tariff revision and revenue reduction are bound to come. The excessive tax es (amounting to at least eighty mill ions of dollars annually) wrung from the sweat of labor must be abolished. While the repeal of taxes 011 whisky and tobacco would stop the increment of the treasury surplus it would not relieve labor of the taxes which op press it. Whisky and tobacco are not necessaries of life. Hence, in order f disburden labor of the incubus of Fed eral taxation the tariff taxes on arttelds of food, raiment, implements of hus bandry and mechanics, materials & house-building and the like, must 1 reduced. It may be necessary in ordr to seoure this reduction to concetie to the opponents of the internal rev enue system the repeal of the tax on tobacco. Bat this concession will only be made for the purpose of assuring tha reform of the tariff which the in terests of labor demand. The alarm ists may as w ell quit-t their simulated fears. There v U! be no "free trad initiation at the ptesunl cnioii oi Co-' gress. occause no ne." thing s .n.'di tated by anybody nor will the iiKoiii;: revenue - taxes' be repealed as a whole, because they bear more lightly than any other upon the industrial mafvs. JIarrisburg (Pa.) Patriot. TRUSTS AND POOLS. Wholesome and .Efficient discipline for Our Infant Industries. President Cleveland directs the at tention of Congress to the fact that competition is strangled among our domestic producers by combinations quite prevalent at this time, and fre quently called trusts, from which the people can scarcely look for any con sideration. He forcibly observes that the necessity of combination to main tain the price of any commodity at the tariff point furnishes proof that some one is willing to accept lower prices for the commodity and that such prices are remunerative. To the minds of statesmen it may, perhaps, seems better to allow thetc trusts to go on to their legitimate re sult, thus insuring a reaction that will make a general reform not only possible but certain. But if, on the contrary, it should seem wiser and bet ter to attempt to apply a remedy to the system, a very simple one sug gests itself. The trusts, as a rule, are nothing more nor less than infant in dustries, which have developed certain eccentricities in consequence of Gov ernment stimulation. To withdraw the stimulant ends the trust and re duces the infant ward ot the Govern ment to docility. Let us suppose a sugar trust as an example. Under Government stimu lation it is enabled to force ninety per cent, of the firms and companies in its line into a consolidation under a single management. It can thus defy all the laws of trade and exact such prices as it pleases until the protective tariff limit is reached. But if the fos tering Government, on evidence that an infant industry was demeaning it self thus under the effect of Govern ment stimulation, should take away the stimulant by suspending the pro tective duty, the consumer could buy his goods where he could get them cheapest and the trust would be ren dered harmless. If on proof that thirty per cent, or sixty per cent, or ninety per cent, ol the companies engaged in a protected industry had formed a pool, combina tion or trust, the Secretary of the Treasury were authorized by a pre scribed time-law to cease collecting, during a prescribed time, the tariff-tax protecting that industi3, pools, com binations and trusts would soon be come as odious to protected industries as they are to consumers. It is not going too far to say that such a law would force genuine competition in nearly every line of protected manu facture. The remedy is beautifully simple. The objection to it is that it is homeopathio in the sense of curing like with like. If, however, the Gov ernment is fore"d to continue to pro tect these infants, it is certain that if will be compelled to interfere to dis cipline them. tsL Louis Liepublican. THE REVENUE BILL. Its faticnt Point Outlined by tlie Presi dent's Trusted Organ. Itls not difficult to predict what the bill reducing tariff taxes will be. The condition of business and the necessity of framing a measure that will pass the Senate deline the limitations which will determine the boundaries of the tax-reductiou bill. We predict it will be in substance as follows: First The free list will include all the ores iron, lead, zinc, copper and also salt, coal, lumber, wool, jute, hemp, marble, stone and other raw materials used in manufactures in this country. This free list will, effect a reduction of about $17,000,030. Second The tax on sugar will be cut in two in the middle. This will throw off $27,000,000. unless n in creased consumption shall result from the reduced taxation. It may, how ever, be assumed that the receipts from sugar will be $10,000,000 less than at. present. Third The placing of tropical fruits upon the free list and the lopping off of taxes above CO per cent, will make a further reduction of, say, $.', 000, 000. Fourth There will he secured by the changes above suggested a de crease of $10,000,000 in the tariff taxes. Supposing that the scheme is to effect a saving of $j0, 000,000, which is as great a reduction as Congress is likely to make, the contribution lo the gen eral reduction which the protected manufactures will be required to make will not be more than $10,000,000. This can be accomplished by revising the taxes upon manufacturer so that the minimum duty shall be 10 per cent, advalorem and the maximum duty 00 per cent. A minimum duty of 10 pet vent, is "high protection."' We. subm. it to the judgement of the people whether it is not enougn. A. 1. btar. VIEWS ON THE TAR' FF. The war tariff" on glass h?s made millionaires of most of the manu facturers, w hi 1 e tlie wage s of gias -workers averaged only $1.9 a day in 1880, against $2.90 in lfc'JO. JV. Evening World. If the statesmen of the our try, in and out of Congress, including so journers abroad, are at all entitled to be called "wise in their genet ation,' they will address themselves to the detailed adjustment of the inequali ties of the present tariff, without wasting their ammunition in firing away at generalities. "':;. Trib une. With free wool, the manufacturers in the United States could competo with the manufacturers of th world in the quality and price of their woolen or worsted products. If wool should be admitted free of duty, it would make little difference whether the tariff tax on woolen or worsted goods should be high or low; it would not pay to import such goods. Phila delphia Jiccord We are in the mi 1st of centennial celebrations, and with Ijeeoming pride we rejoice in American skill and in genuity, in Americau energy and en terprise, and in the wonderful natural resources developed bj' a century's National growth. Yet when an at tempt is made to justify a scheme which permits a tax to be laid upon every consumer in the land for the benefit of our manufacturers quite be yond a reasonable demand for Gov ernmental regard, it suits the purposes of advocacy to call our manufactures infant industries, still needing the greatest decree of favor and fostering earo that can ! wrung from 1 uu:ii legislation. - - Gror '.7c ';el'itd. SWALLOWED A SPIDER. A JfoTet Kit MarrelouB Cure for Ma laria. "Malaria?" "Yes, malaria." "No, sir. I am no more afraid of malaria than I am of you," and as the speaker was at least ten inches taller than the reporter, and proportionately broader, his fear of that dread malady was probably not excessive. "I've had malaria, and I've been cured." "Yes, but a man can have malariaxaore than once." "Not if he is cured the way I was. About ten years ago I was living1 in Indiana, in Vigo county, near Terra Haute, la those days a man was regarded as a stranger until he had drank about a gallon of whiskey and quinine, and shaken down his bedstead three or four times with the ag-ue. I had a rather reticent nature, and I suppose it took the cliniato longer to got acquainted with me than it did the ordinary run of men. For I had to drink about a barrel of whiskey and take whole pounds of quinine before I could get strong enough to even shake myself, let alone a bed." "How was I cured?" "Well, it was a novel cure. I boarded with a Mrs. Dennis, who told me she could cure me if I would take her medicine. Fi nally I agreed. She brought a towel and bound it around my head so I could not see ; then she brought a glass of water, and told me to take my dose, and immediately swal low the water. The dose tasted like a little ball of dust, and as it was going down I felt a sharp pain in my throat, as if it had been scratched. "The next morning Mrs. Dennis brought a little box and showed me her medicine. It was a big, hairy, black spider, ahve, and the mate to the one I had swallowed the day be fore." The medicine this gentleman took for ma laria, may have been effective, but few would care to try the remedy. Nor is there any necessity for it. Malaria is a poisoned condition of the blood produced by bad air and water, which enter the blood-channels through the stomach and lungs and other ways, and pro duce injurious effects on the liver and kid neys. It is cured by putting the liver and kidneys in perfect, healthy working order. The drugs ordinarily used for such pur poses frequently do quite as much harm as good, and leave the system in an enfeebled condition. The certain and harmless remedy for ma laria is Warner's safe euro which puts the liver and kidneys in healthy action, when the poison is carried out of the system, and th.S serious effects it engenders, pass away. J. M. Booth, Springfield, Mass., under date of March 28th, 1887, writes : "One year ago I had the malaria had had it more or less for ten years. I stopped all other medi cines and took Warner's safe cure, and it cured me. This country is famous for ma laria, and I know Warner's safo cure will cure it." People who live in malarious localities will find in Warner's safe cure a specific against contracting this disease. The mal arial poison can find no entrance to the sys tem, if the liver and kidneys are kept in healthy action. "yhe gentleman who swallowed the spider, cormludes his narrative in tho New York Mali and Express by saying : "I was effectually cured, but I wouldn't take another dose of that medicine to Bave my life." A touno man who Intended to press his stiit first went and had his suit pressed, Fuck. Great Little Men. Some of the greatest men that ever lived were of small stature and of insignificant appearance. The reader will readilv recall many instances. Very small are Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Fursrative Pellets, but they are far more effective than the huge, old fashioned pills which are so difficult to swal low and so harsh in their action. The "Pel lets" are gentle and never cause constipa tion. For liver, stomach and bowel derange ments they have no equal. "He grave tne some pointers," said the tramp of the farmer; "he jabbed me with u picmorjt. xry t. Evebt person is interested In their own affairs, and if this meets the eye of any one who is suffering from tho effects of a torpid liver, we will admit that he is interested in getting well. Get a bottle of Prickly Ash isittera, use it as airecteu, ana you will al ways be-glad you read this item. There is a big difference between getting 11 t 1 . . 1 . ; Mr.ll I t, Ufa on wen in 111c ouu gciuiu v Famous Womwi. It is a significant fact that most of the women who have achieved fame in art, lit erature, or "affairs," have enjoyed vigorous health. This shows that tho mind is never capable of tho severe and continued applica tion necessary to creative work, unless tho bodv is at its "best. Tho woman who aspires to fill an exalted place among her associ ates must be free from nervous debility and female weaknesses. JJr. Pierce's t avoru o Prescription will banish these, and it is warranted to restore those functional har monies which are indispensable to health. As a specific for all those chrouio weak nesses and ailments peculiar to women, it is unequaiea. It is the shop pie that often furnishes the piece tnat passth understanding. Mta Ltox's Tasteless Svrnp of Quinine is as pleasant as Lemon Syrup. Children loveiU25o You can't irako a performing oanlne of poo' doll dog. THE MARKETS. New York, January 7, 1888. CATTLK Native Steers...... 8 DO (en COTTON-Middlini? f i'4 KLOUi? Good to Choice 8 0 ) da WHEAT No. 2 Red 1 COKN No. 2 K'Zsfi OATS Western Mixed 88 & o in 03 6HV4 40 15 50 POUK Mess (new) 15 23 ' ST. LOUIS. COTTON Middling BEEVES Ciood to Choice 4 00 Fair to Medium.... 3 60 HOGS Common to Select 4 60 SHEEP Fair to Choice 3S5 FLOUR Patents 4 10 XXX to Choice 2 45 & 4 7S 5 80 5 6J 4 25 4 25 8 20 WHEAT No. 2 Red Winter... 8iV1b CORN No. 2 Mixed 4H' ,& OATS No. 2 8Hft RYE No. I" TOBACCO Lugs 2 60 W Leaf Medium 6 00 (, HAY Choice Timo.t.hy 13 50 dt, BUTTER Choice Dairy 2 EGGS Fresh PORK Standard Mess (new) BACON Clear Rib SHUt LAB D Prime Steam WOOL Fair to Choice 84 Ui CIHCAGO. CATTLE Shipping S 85 fi HOGS Good to Choice 5 15 & SHEEP Ciood to Choice 2 15 4 FLOUR Winter 2 OO 46 Patents 8 7." 6& WHEAT No. 2 Spring 77 ii CORN No. 2 r". 65V4 8 00 IB 00 15 00 86 18 15 25 84 7V ao 5 15 5 85 4 f 8 75 4 50 77 4 15 75 OATS No. 2 White: PORK New Mess 15 00 44 KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Shipping Steers.... 8 HOGS Sales at WHEAT No. 2 (soft) OATS No 2 CORN No 2 io ffi 43 fo 4 80 5 40 sru 43 NEW ORLEANS. FLOUR High Grade 8 M Si CORN White 63 4 6 00 63 44 20 i)0 OATS Choice Western fH 'i HAY Choice 1 w PORK New Mess BACON Clear Rib COTTON MiddliiiK. LOUISVILLE. WHEAT No. 2 Red CORN No. 2 Mixed OATS-No. 2 Mixed PORK Mess BACON Clear Rib "X)TTON Middling 14 87 87 65 18 00 6n to y... CATARRH UH HAL1, BALM Jru ffered from ca tarrh 12 yeart. The dropping into the ihroat were nauseat ing. My note bled al tnott daily. Since the flrtt aay ue of Ely"1 Cream Balm have had no blcUng,lht torenett it entirely gone. D. G. David ton, cith the Boston Budget rV fSlt MAYFVER A particle ! applied Into each cost ill ani Is ajrrseable. Prsr. SOwnti t dmpgit-, by mail, refrmterwl.Wcta. ELY EftuIKEUS, 336 ureeawica fcl ftew x or. 1 ) itXf f vr sour wmi.aw . . ' a i l . I J M .1 i v. tb. MeMcutsi. Hooa. W. W. astoh Ji D.a P. HJa. 7L- v . . L . . . n . 1.1 1 1. j.. n.1.1. T mv -tint. HI. ISW. JUtJ..,, 1 Hmy. .yp. . of'pTro. Phii.,Oat WiilTJ"!ir, and tlu tare elaaaxa at CftmHiclQua I nrr.", .Pmspaetas a-a.affam VSM, iAJitl'I. Sw iIUJAs., .. n pi rsa n s7Zr hi ,J I'm hi a f Tlie Commas X--oi. Ther I ft place no lor' can reach, Tbere Is a time no rolc tcan teach. There is a chain no po -tir can break. There Is a sleep no soupd caa wake. Sooner or later that tin will arrive, that place will wait for your wmine:, that chain must bind you in helplesi death, that sleep must fall on your sunso j. But thonsands every year go untimely fc their fate, and thousands more lengthen ftut their Uavs bv heedful, timely care. For the failing strength, the weakening organ, the wasv ing blood, Dr. Pierce's (JtaJtien Medical Dis covery is a wonderful res iorative aud a pro longer of strength and li io. It purines the blood and invigorates tho system, thereby fortifying it against disci . Of druggists. Ons need not be in tho ring to have a large circle of acquaintm awa Detroit Fret "I have been oeeasioruJly troubled with Coughs, and in each case l fcve used Bkowx's Rkoxchiai, Troches, wlich have never failed, and I must say iiiey are seeond to none in the world." J-'elitiJL May, Vaxluer, bt. I'aul, Minn. When a law suit is pvi off it is by no means always worn out. Jfavtn A'cas. For cleansing, preserviar and . beautify ing vour teeth and gums. 3 Long's Pearl Tooth Soap, used and cud nrd by the medi cal profession. An Irish wake Is usnull; characterized by a spree de corpse, says tliiWasJiitujton Critic. Check Colds and Broi'i.itis with Hale's Honey of Horehound and lar. Pike's Toothache Drops Cre in one minute. Wokkino with a will lawyer. Work ing with patients A doct'r. Critic. If you want the best gArden you have ever had, you rtust sow There is no question but that Maule's Garden Sefjds are unsur passed. Their present popularity in almost every county in tho United States pIk-ws it, for I now have customers &t more than 22,500 post-ofiiccs. WTicn once sown, others are ijct wanted at any price. More tli n one-quarter of a million copie of my new Catalogue for 1885 have been mailed already. Sfrcry one f)ro nounces it the most original and read able Seed Catalogue ecjr imllished. It contains among ofhr things cash prizes for premium vegetables, etc., to the amount of Q0, and also beautiful illustrations of over 500 vegetables and floww 15 being in colors). These are only two of many striking features. You should not thinly of Purcha sing 'any Seeds litis Spring before sending febr it. It is mailed free to all er closing stamp for return postage. Address WM. HENRY HAULE, 1711 Filbert St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. The best and sorest Rredy for Care of all diseases caused by sry derangement of the Liver, Kidneys, Stoiach and Bowels. Dyspepsia, Sick Heads tbe. Constipation, Bilious Complaints and K jJariaof all kinds yield readily to the benaifcent iufiuencs of h rh u c It is pleasant to the tte, tones up the tyBtera, restores and prer-afvea health. It la purely Vegetable, bad cannot fail to prove beneficial, both to ld and young. a Blood Purifier it at superior to all others. Sola everywhere 81.00 o bottle. XV. I.. TWIOLAS St.O MI OF. Ih nrl- Inal and only bstnd-aa-we5 writ ! I. U fctlsoe In tho world. JKt tf ill . eOMtom tnttrin luiud Mwed shoes thut cost fr mm, ftftf to W- L. DOUGLAS $3 8HQEA-; nr.i-L'r T , t The only S3 8EAMLKRj " fC Blioe in trio world, vniUfB I J out tniki or riHiia. S :.."'' Finest Calf, perlct fit.JO : -Jk- sd(1 warranted. CoDfre,4yv'fL. i t s . Button and Lace, all c.c" tYlei toe. As Btyllsh Jir ' aid durable as those Jr 6 all wear the W. JT 0 s , A BZ n. -asamael VW'.'l. ... l-A. .,rl - .-s"s "W. I.. IOIj.I.AS 3.fM KIIOK Is unex celled lor hraTjr npir. 11 not ol(l by your di aler WriCS TO,.. XJVtJtJi.A. (rocnmu. mm YOU AXX XtISORBIS OFT2IX5 IfPLWEB 8TRICTLY VEGt.rTABLE. CrrfeConirtlpatlon. Indtsrentll, Dyirep!.Fflt Blck Headache, Lirer Compiu.QM. Lou ot petite, BlllousneiM, Nervousij-ia, JaurKli", eut. For bale by all Druggists. Vrica, 25 Caota. PACIFIC aUNUFACTURINB CI l 11. LOUIS. K3. more to lbh "TfV i4 LI IkJ M fnth fctt of Mf-Mlppl. Arhn- ilnnl. Arhnf T.miM&na- for ft. &, r IO yn t. 1 JI,AJS. Iy which a portion ot j ea-h year. A plajitfrthu trri;,i jf p rir:itft ) n il -4n-u without xhtur Intf rnr jr-nr the wdolw i t-rfl of hi crop. Km Comm. C'hnr1. ol I Vletar. A tlfLttt4r tflUH BTafiU J I.V OH Ml" IWH on KtoeK orcro;;- pi itjpicw' t wait until roa nt th money. pv'T - on -. arvl i Joan wiii t. r-'iT whn yo m1 It, rlA.N KM ITU. CALlUt:!Js 4s f'O HeOOt 9 mini 1 ton iuxr-)ian HuiiUinjr. 1n-fft. 'f . J-oriu The Best Medicine In lb VorJd, ami a delicious emmn guli. (Registered Label and '-sa le Mark.) ladltreiMoB, Constipation, Dyrjsj, tia, I'oul Br-uth. WILT. LAST FIT TtAKS- Tfmntln hands of wmir dlT. ISOfl Wentsfora bo- lAmpI p-.-. rtr m Ttirs linew.1' air, to aoi. i.wLtaA.i. f.i . -. .JSin l-rc-.-iit aire. anesaiasMtts. sn-yja .). mar io n-i t,;U ! In. 1 1 -T, i J.' J u mak. a fau?r writer ttJ r!iitf-y l-r l.rs tit th alititHt Mian ir Vws moniba' nuiiy Hbortliand. It 1 tbrreffir 'f mne adri!n, to basinaa men, lawyers, f cn-n, ntu-l.-u clerks, mecnanica and all wht- Kh l. um lb- f rapidly. A buiris airomr-S fauiierit rn.ne h j ri.s oiip"rtiuilli. lu"t rui t H t"-il funuM ih ' rnlptof SeSc.1". i-r I . . It I- tXV I tS V.. Of METKOPilLITAN, I'.Hf . V. .N I v. 6EX1 YOUR OHtejt TO T'Vajaac 321 Main Street. Memphl ;, Fer China, Class enii Quatnswr, MeaKlu Maddox Knglml- WUlta Granlu. LAairS AJTB tAVf eOOli? A MBCXAI.Tr. -iBfVIi?f .. r. TAKE- U L-dOtiU UK rib ft n mm 00 ST. JACOBS on WHAT IT HAS DONE.- RDHef. In ."trry climate at any a?nn ona or two a iplicat ions of iSt. J;ioo!m Oil relieves; often cures permanently. This is tlie average experience in ten years. Cures. The contents ofa bottle li.iv? rural thousands of extreme chronic cases. 1,'sed according- to dircctiovw there is a cure in, every bottle. Tte Testimony. Thousand of testimo nial substantiate the above statement! in tha cure of all kinds of painful ailmcnia. The Proof. To make sure of Ms- show ing, answers to inquiries coiuernUg 'tie per manency .of the cures resulted b follows; That from date of healitto tlat s- -ivmwms every cure ha remained pennant nt wT- to Ut re currence of jjain. Its Supremacy. The twenty millioir bot tles sold can be justly rated as so niariyctt-es; in almost every ease" 11 jiermanent cure. Its price is tho surety of every bottle being tho same, every bottle being a cure and the poor arc protected. Sold hy Druggist and Dealers Ernyie'uTt. 1h Charles A. Vopelcr Co., Hullo., Mi. eusth ,i vkV'.VO LIVER OO'K OVVQXG PILLS. JtF.lTAJiE OP IMITATIONS. ALWAYS A.SK roll JB. riEKCE'S riZLT.KTB, OH X.ITTLK S t'QAB-COA. TED riLJ.S. lie In ST entirely vegetable, they op erate without disturbance to the system, dit, or occupation, l'ut tip In class vIuIh. hermeti cally st-nled. Always fresh and relinlle. A a laxative, alterullve, or purgative, thso little relicts g"vo tuo wont perteci satisfaction. $!! mum, TSHIoaa IlendaeUe, iiisziiieNs, loiimpa. v tho unn or ir. Pierce's IMeaannt 1'iirttntive Pellet. In explanation ot the remedial power of thesa Pellets over so Rreat a variety of lisenaes, it may truthfully tw? said that their action upon the svstem is universal, not a fflanl or tissun escnpinff their snnativo lnliuenee. Hold by druritists.'.Jaeents a vial. Mnnul'aet tired at tha Chemical laboratory of Wom.u's DisrENSART Medical Association, Buffalo, N. IT. EETIRD -7 f w Ktmsssssa Y V" fa offered bv the mnaufaetur- f "ia-"V ,,ra ,,f in- snire'a C'atiirrh .. ': llrnirih. lor n rasa of ' y Chronic 5asal Catarrh which they t-auuot cure. . SYMPTOMS OF mJAXAKItll. Pull. heavy tienlaeho, oht-ti notion of tlm nasal fmssHjrea, discharges lulling- from the head into tho throat, sometimes pnTu watery, and aerid, at others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent, bloody and putrid; thu eyes r weak, watery, and Intlamod ; tlieru la rlmrinfr in the ears, deafness, hnckintr or coiiRhinK to ciear tho throat, expectoration f offensive matter, lopether with scabs from ulcers; tha oice is cbantreil and has a nasal t warifr; tho breath is offensive; smell and tM are im paired; thero is a sensation of dullness, with mental depreeaion, a hacking- rouiib and iren cral debility. Only a few ot tho ni.ove-named evmptoms arc iikelv to bo present in any one case. '1 housanils of eases annually, without inanifestitiflr halt of tho above a.vi.iptonis, re sult in consumption, and end in the (frave. No disenso is so common, more dc-eptive and dangerous, or less understood by physicians. llv Its imhl, soot hiiur, and healm.i properties, TVHiu'c'k Catarrh Itemedy cures tho worse eases of cnlarrli, " coltt In 3.e lirad," t'oryzn, im.l ('iilnrrlinl Ilraiiache. bold by di-ugisiKts everywhere; 00 ceuts. "t'ntolil Agony from Ctatorrh.' ' Prof. AW IlAtTSNKti, (ho famous mesmerist, ot JUiiea, JS. V., writes: " Some ti n years rko 1 Buffered untold agony tioiu chronio muuti catarrh. Mv family physician gino me up as incurable, and said I must dio. My case was such a bad one, thnt every day, towards sun set, my voieo would become ao hoarse I could barely spealt ntifve a whisper. Jn Hieiiion-ilnR-my cnUK'hiiitr and c-lcariuK of my t hroat would almost stranp-lo me. Hy tho use of lr. Zaire's Catarrh ltemedy, in three months, I was a well man, and the cure has been permauent." ( 'Coiiatantly Hawking- and Spitting." Thomas J. IHtshtno, Ksp, 90j IHne Street, Si. Louis, Mo., writes: "1 was a nvvat sufferer from catarrh lor t in (jo years. At times 1 could hardly breathe, and was constantly hawklrur and spi''"!?. and for the last, eight months could not breathe through the nostmls. X thought nothimr could bo done for inu. Luck ily, X was advised to try Ir. Hugo's Catarrh Kemedy, aud I am now a well man. I tjelievo it to t tha only Biiro remedy for catarrh now manufactured, and ono bus only to give it a fair triul to experience astounding results and a permanent cure." Three Dottle Cure Catarrh. v Eli TIohhtns, Tlanuan V. ".. CwbimMa Co.. Pa., enys: "My daughter bad catarrh when Flie wad five years old, very badly. I saw Dr. Knge'8 Catarrh Kemedy Bfvcrtd. and pro- curea a noiwo ir - ----- helned her: a third bolt If eflecleu a purma; nent euro. She is now cmutoeu years oia ana sound ana nearly. little rwnic "7NnTiTLi.lt Furnishes nt moilcmtc fost th Trt Instnirtnn IS i:oik-Kaciiilng, 'l'l"rajhy . Bhon Viand and Typa Wrltinur. '.ir lull liiier. nation iill ill ellet't1 ntllea, ..rwliln-ss M. A. b'IONK. fnildisu1. DOnA'imcASTHIIAl ' ' V'df 0(l 1 iiV " " '"' HAHIiKCMfl. P1mw-IiI t, ; . V g A .tH.mft oM i.y nil 1'runfflsif TirlAT y - Mstl. H-.i1 f'r k rem 1' aud I Hi IT. a iKM'ntA, PA. CHICEIASAVi I'artn and Mill 7I.-icliiiifry, fie ( H(illa, 4 (( I'reKM-K, A Una i.lit:lo and Itollrrr, I.lr. I MEMPHIS. - - TENN. THA1IJL SCnUBIATJIT, ' 14. y w a a I. I S a. f a ak taL IF aa. . 1 . ' V 'a. a.1 a. at 4 uwt-n tn MAN U "V'a" - II CI' A I H i tw. 413 3Min Hi. MliZM I H JS, IVnn. FLOYD'S D. C. MOOMEY, WW. FLOYD. SEK3 $J,$2cr$3 for ttx ff'Tirwir-. fsrs. m.t.. M rftb-Mit lliii., Ifflrtit Almon-la, Nu- B.,l ail iil-Hi(, , 1W HI" I'l lilt A n.K -U. t T" 1 K V A ilea. S7!) MAItJ tT., Xszicaxx'TTzec. RualiifSH, Sliorlliaml and t nglUli Tiauiliis Hc:lol. tit. Arfula. Mo. Henii lor circular. in?rn",9 '.VHISKIT habiti :-f 'a M H rS f 5 i-ufi' t iiiimu wus H H U I - I orr 1'Aiv. y..-..,i i,f A i a ;mIii wfvi' ritf.K i U Vi b (U II. M. !l H H.J.KV. S'.. I HABITS l A E i -1 All.AMA, . a. OlBi o M bit. hall Mb p I 57 r PTCS ( Koi-ad SwlnorMaflilnas. t a smbILm s.L.u i stv. I'akii i.ioiih( uir. rim g ' 1 s sr-o Tax Trai Sa.n.a. REPAIRS. ll-'l.. O I'll K M fUi'U. '.ff 1'irui.t nl.M ljum.iia riODJ PER PROKIT and MMPtFI Fit FK U till 1 femnltif. f"li-n e-l. lu-lf a, ICrn.hf-a. i.niT Mii in . h li i-' i ri-r .) -l ri- i orMil,, V"'-lc n-. VVritj toru rrus. Ur. hcou, Rrosdwsjr. N. V. I JIM I tii) r l.wl.i t I s at a jew Ki.it v H.i Vg 111 tlM i 'rid. HI am ;i lor M h in nmUi I llun'il .ia. iiuu. WalUtt,.l W. Slaa.auu ijt., Clitea. lit Pt retnm mall. Fnll liv.rrlptlms Manilir'i N'i'w '!. lur l-'y.ri-iii of llrr.a Cutun-. MtKiDlf CO., t luciunau, O. tn f a wtTrr. Awrr-i-.tri. nb. . ' -vr. U tuu nrtw.U In Ihr. wirM. 1 .amine 'V. ft aiW - AilO re.s JA 1" yi. . iv.V. ItctiwuMkM, 'fs'C BT'Br- t'"" Wiilna-. Panmamlp, Arltsy is Vri.ftbl rit-ili-, Hliartlinnd. rfi-.. Ihrisrhiy tantfhl uiaii. cir.-vlars free. kBTaJtr lOLLabK, (U,a.I. Af TO SB A DAY, Pamples worth ft. HO . r 111 . 1 in.- rt.'l unifi-r hir.-. frt. Writa uaniThTKaaarsri i;ii lUkstu., uunj.niia. riOIJC I'l Ohio. Ctiiaji.'ii'iit ?n! fi d.'-rtr'tlo . Mili'ia ami prui. Ji. i. liA.n iu.ri. Jarlurauo, Ck A. M. K., P. iS ni'.N M IMTI.1U TO AaKTlM:r PI Kan ( tut ya saw taa AJiiir t ta saty) r'i 11 on, J ml I Rem i on, "s i ISilioua AllacliH, ami all derangements of tho Btom- Jby- -acl and bowels, are prompt- , r )v relieved and permanent ly w - 4 . .,