Newspaper Page Text
FWOl[ SALMON INSlls.
Salmon Convae*l*ng.--Plef of Snow--VJ
uable M m..,41neM - --S-
Discovered--The Valleys Settling up--uar
kets- -Sweetwaterites Returning; the Old
EDITOR POST: In lookiag )ver your
paper. I find you have correspondents in
nearly every camp in Montana, and in
fact items or news from Cheyenne, Balt
Lake, Boise and nearly every aemp
worthy of notice in this northera coun
try, except the LenLhi, or Salmon River
Mines. As I think this place has been
neglected in that respect, I have taken
up the pen and give you a plain state
ment of facts cc ncerningourmining and
farming interests. tLht are undeniable
It is useless to refer to last season,
and of the thousands of disappointed
prospectors that left here, and scatter
ed throughout Montana and Utah, the
lower portion (,f this Territory, Califor
nia, Oregon,and he whole of the Pacific
Coast, for they all told the same story,
and denounced the country in the most
We have scarcely recovered from the
effects ot that stampede to-day, but are
in a more healthy condition and promise
better for the future, than we ever hav
Mining commenced generally, about
two weeks ago, and though some were
fearful that water would not last all
summer, their fears were groundless,for
there is nearly as much snow on the
divide between this place and Leesburg,
as there was one year ago, The ground,
generally, is paying tar better than the
owners expected last fall, and there are
more good paying claims than was ever
thought of at that time. The upper
portion of Nappia's creek last summer
and fall was looked upon as worthless,
where to-day Douglas & (o., aie mak
ing over fifty dollars per day to the hand
out of the same ground, and just below
them, on the same creek, Ben. Heath &
Co. have a bed-rock flame that could
not be purchased for $20,000.
Then comes the Discovery Co., then
Hart & Davis. all of whom are busy at
work, and making over fifty dollars a
day to the hand. But this is not the
only creek that pays. Ward's gulch (I
mean the bars on both sides, f~r the
gulch is about worked out,) Bear Track,
Sierra, Meadow Creek, Nip and Tuck.
Home Stake. Smith's gulch, Arnett, and
a dozen others that it is useless to men
tion, are all paying equally as well, and
some of them better. This is no exagl
eration, for the claim owners themselves
told me how the ground was paying,and
they are gentlemen that I have known
for some time.
But we want men here. On Sunday i
last one hundred men could have hired
out at $6 a day or $7 a night. We
have scarcely men enough to work the
day "shift," and yet every one is anx
ious to work the ground night and day,
if they can get hands. There are no idle !
men here, or in Leesburg,and to a stran
ger the place looks cheerless enough, I
New digginýg have been struck on a
oar of a stream emptying in the Lemhi
river, about nine miles above Salmon
City, that promise very well, and the
parties are well satisfied with the pros
pects. A new camp has also been struck
between Leesburg and Warren's dig
gings, and Mr. J. Ramey, the deputy
sheriffof this county, informed me that
a party of miners left Warren's dig
gings in February last for that place.
Many intend leaving here ort that place
as soon as the snow melts out of the
mountains, which will be in June or
Our farming interest has increased
very much since last season, and more
than twice the amount of ground is un
der cultivation, and everything looks
very favorable for a bountiful harvt.
There is no place in the northern conn
try that offers more inducements to the
farmer or stock grower than the Lemhi
Valley. The land is fertile, the
climate well adapted for grain and veg.
etables, and the demand is alwaysgood.
There are yet many desirable locations
unoecupied, but emigrants from Utah
are turning their attention to their old
"stmping ground," and as a few fami
lies have.already arrived, we have a
prospect of seeing many a new home
erected this season, and ere long our
valley teeming with civ2tlbtion.
A pack train of 46 tules arrived from 1
Umatilla on the 18th Inst., report seve
ral more trains on the road. Their car
go, consists of groceries and provi
sions, a few mining tools and a small
invoice of clothing. They were 48 days
on the road. A few teams are arriving
from Salt Lake City, with flour, butter,
eggs, hams, onions. potatoes, &c., which
places living at reasonable rates. Po-i
tatoes retail at 12c. per pound; eggs vc.
per doz. (ranch); flour $12 and 14 per
100 lbs. No scarcity of anything.
The bridge across Salmon river is
completed, and looks to be a safe and
permanent improvement. The river is
rsing gradually, but will not probably
reach its highest standard before the
10th of Jaly. Pack trains arelying idle
at present, the trail being very bed
across the mountain. A party of rhi
teen arrived a few days ago fom Sweet
water, and say that a man cannot make
ifty ments a day in that camp; that in
fact there are no plaeer mines theie;
that the best quartz ledge in the coun
try woald not sell for a sect of our, and
that netsee poverty and destitation
Sas ea every side. Everybody
w leavIralm4 that coai get away.
The mlarmeltll north lrk of Sa1
--., sad also on the bars on the main
Saae below the eeks ar. o psyiag well,
tho.gh the high water has driven the
aies irorn the ba ar preseat, yet a
camber dioth wil !at em itat
goo wages in the later part ct she
-mes ud fall oa the bars. Man who
wouhsi thee last drtl nde from $. to
H day with a b Sl a
hove met 4 s. bgi U yar
tehre am I smaln,
liros the Atladte koethly. or May:1
AVTa T3E WUrIAL.
BY JAW3shulWI3..t t.O WLL
At the bows it lolls so stalwart
In the bluf-hoaldered calm.
And when, over breakers to leeward
The tattWed re b-ed,
It may hal ow im tkae tmpet,
With its grip on the base of the world.
But, after ipwret, tell me
What help in its iron thews,
Still true to the broken hawser,
Dee down among mweed d oose?
In the breaking gulfs of sorrow,
When the helpless feet stretch out,
And fnd in the depths of darkness
No footing so solid as doubt.
Then better one spar of memory,
One broken plank of the paest,
That our human heart may cling to,
Though hopeless of shore at last !
To tie spirit its splendid eoafecta~s,
To the lesh its sweet despair,
It's tears o'er the thin-worn locket,
With its beauty of deathless hair !
Immortal? I feel it and know it;
Who doubts it of such as she ?
But that is the pang's very secret,
Immortal away from me!
There's a narrow ridge in the graveyard
Would scarce stay a child in his race ;
But to me and my thought it is wider
Than the star.own vague of space.
Your logic, my friend, is perfect,
Your mcmb most d rily true,
But the earth that stops my darling'e ears
Makes mine insensate too.
Console, if you will, I can bear it;
'Tie a well meant alms of breath,
But not all the preaching since Adam
Has made Death other than Death.
Commusion in spirit ! Forgive me,
But I, who am earthly and weak,
Would give all my incomes from dreamland
For her rose leaf palm on my cheek !
That little shoe in the corner,
So worn and wrinkled and brown,
Its motionless hollow confutes you,
And argues your wisdom down.
2. L. M. Sargent. a veteran writer of
remarkable ability, author of Temper
ance Tales and some poems of great
merit, died at West Roxbury, Mass.,
aged 81 years.
3. Gen. Sheridan removes Governor
Wells, of Louisiana, and appoints Thos.
J. Durant.-The Judiciary Committee
refuse to present articles of impeach
4. Hon. L. H. Hiscox shot at Albany
by Gen. Cole.-The President assists at
the dedication of a monument to his
father at Raleigh, N. C.-The New York
State Constitutional Convention or
5. Joel Hawes, D. D., an eminent
Congregational clergyman and author,
.or fifty years pastor of the Centre ton
gregational Church. Hartford, Conn.,
died in Gilead, Conn., aged 77 years.
Lord Monck appointed Viceroy of the
Dominion ot Canada.
6. An attempt to assaninate the Czar
of Russia at Paris.
8. The Emperor and Empress of Ause
tria crowned King and Queen of Hun
gary.-Tha President returns to Wash
9. Hon. H. E. Peck. United States
Minister resident to Hayti, formerly a
Congregational clergyman and Professor
in Oberlin College, died at Port an
10. The trial of John H. Surratt com
mences in Washington.
11. Idaho City, Idaho, destroyed by
fire: loss, $2.000,000.
17. A reform riot in London.-The
French steamship Pereire makes the
quickest Atlantic passage on record.
18. An anti-popery riot in Birming
Maximilian, Ferdinand I, Emperor of
Mexico, and brother of Franz Joseph,
Emperor of Austria, executed as a trait
or and usurper by the Mexican LiberaLs,
into whose hands he had fallen, at
Queretaro, at the age of 35 years.-De-I
traction by fire of the Varieties Theatre
in Philadelphia. thirteen lives lost.
Isaac Newton, Commissioner of Agrical
ture, died at Washington, D. C.--Gen'i
Henry Dodge. first Territorial Governor
of Wisconsin, and subsequently for
many years U. S. Senator from Wiscon
sin, died at Burlington, lowa.-Miguel
Miramon, a Mexican General, and for.
mer President of Mexico, in the service
of Maximilian, executed at the same
time and place with him at the age of
20. The President announces the
ratification of the Russo - American
21. The City of Mexico captured by
22. The President and his party in
23. Yellow Fever makes its appear
ance in Rw-Odeaas.
24. Yellow Fever at Lower Quaran
tine, from Havana.
27. William John Hamilton. F. G. 8.
an EaBglis geologist, traveler and au
thor, M. P. for New Port, Isle of Wight,
1841-1847. twice President of Geological
socicty, and amlhor of sve.al books of
travel and geological works and essays,
died in London, aged 68 years.-Vera
Cruz surrendered to the Libcrals.
The Couldocka have returned to play
an engagement at Magure's Opera
Honrs, S.n Francisco. "Waiting for the
Verdict" was to be the lt pay in V
glaia, Nevada, but Mr. Colaock's prin
dpal aspporter (not Mio C.) shipped a
Itoo heavy cargo of old rye, and the po
ple are yet "Waiing for the Vm i.;"t
After the expiratio of their
mnt at Magaire's, they leave o A-.
trrala, and thence aromnd the wed
Goidrck'.s erld r in reply to
A esml bo em Delaware Iv
it C -t O. b· ii. • ":rp
, Thw... .
dýay ?V tiet &~*q, to beftt e a
The Oakland Newa has been discon
tinued for Want otsupport.
Thirty lots at Reno, the western
Cheyenne, sold for $30,000, May 9.
rwaberlem Sea Fransocq, .0 stL
Marriott, of the San Francisco N'ewa,
has the " Avitar " exzetement up again.
There is a movement on foot to incor
porate the town of Colusa, Cal.
The City Council of Omaha has "shut
down" on pretty waiter girls.
"A. W. ,..' says in the Salt Lake Re
porter that the Bingham Canyon mines
tGeorge Hughes, accdentally shot Ab
ner Adkins in Salt Lake, May 22. Both
Gentiles ; recovery probable.
Rumored : that Maj. Grimes will re
lieve Colonel Lewis at Ft. Douglas, Salt
(oldrick says: ' Mrs. Charles Sumner
will summer somewhere in Colorado."
Do it some more.
The value of the products of twelve
mines in Nevada on the Comstock lode
for the year 1867 is $13,336,712.
P. P. Keller tell in the CLollar-Potosi
mine 50 feet, May 15. Injuries danger
ous, probably fatal.
Wells, Fargo & Co. shipped $80,000 in
bullion from Silver City, Idaho, during
the month of April.
Freight on the U,p.R.R. is reduced to
7} cents per ton per mile, about one
half. Fare reduced 25 per cent.
One-fortieth of the Eureka mine at
Grass Valley has been sold by W. C.
Ralston to A. J. Pope for $20,000.
At Newcastle, Cal., Ferdinand Helbs
was stabbed and killed by a man known
as Dutch Henry.
The Denver Ne.sr says Dr. Blatchley
is still experimenting with his drilling
machine and has promise of success.
The U. P. R. R. Directors will have
headquarters at Laramie this summer.
$50,000 worth of furniture has been or
dered for the offices.
Ned Buntline (E. Z. C. Judson) is Tem
perance Lecturing in California. Big
change. Ned, since you got mellow every
day in old smoky Pittsburg.
The Washington Quartz Co. of French
Gulch, Shasta county, Cal., cleaned up
for April 9, $246 75. The clear profit
The yield of the Crown Point mine,
Nevada, for April was $86,000, nearly
$150 per foot for every foot of ground in
The (hand Jury of Sac kmento have
found true bills against Frank Caffero
for the murder of Arthur Doyle :; W. H.
Warren for the murder of Edwin Lund
Freight from Omaha to Cheyenne is
now as follows : 1st class. $3, reduction
of 87 cents; 2d class, $ 75. reduction
of 95 cents; 3d class, $2 50, reduction of
The Register says" W. H. Russell,
once a Colorado millionaire, has gone
into bankruptcy. Liabilities a million
and a quarter, with no assets.
Cheyenne is molified, the Directors of
the U. P. H. it. having authorized the
immediate erection of the machine
shops, and stated the Denver junction
would be located there.
Conrad Weigand, of Gold Hill, Ne
vada, presented to Mark Twain a gold
brick. Inscribed : " Mark Twain-
Mathew V. 41-Pilgrim." Do you
see it ?
The Idaho Statesman says Mr. Atkins,
of Indianapolis, Ind, and Mr. Armstrong,
of Montana, passed through Boise City,
May 15, with quartz machinery for the
Yuba district, Alturas county.
Mrs. Washington Wright, a lady whc
wrote for the California press over the
nom deplume of "Carrie Carlton," and
"Topsy Turvey," died at San Jose on the
The Frontier Index says five regulal
trains run between Omaha and Larami*
City. There are also 101 constructior
trains constantly on the road, hauling
iron, ties, bridge timbers, etc.
The Revolution stated that Lisle Les
ter was the original "Mra. Bloomer.
Lisle now drops her nom de plume an
proclaims herself Mrs. L. P. Higbee anc
dis.laims short dress notoriety.
A public meeting in Cheyenne eensus
ed the Directors of the U. P. R. R. for t
violation of promises,for throwing off o0
the Denver Branch, and failing to erect
permanent machine shops as advertisel
to induce the sale of town lots.
The Attorney General of Californh
declares that mining claims must be
taxed like other private property, in at
cordanee with a late decision of the Sit
The total amount of bullion shippel
from Virginia and Uold Hill, Nevada
during the week ending May 15, we
7.777 pounds, worth $254,201 95-ova
a quarter of a million.
R. Ebeworth, London, England, asas
for information of his son, Kichard Ebt
worth, printer. He worked as a con
positor in Salt Lake and started ft
Montana in '67. Any one knowing ha
whereabouts will please communicae
with the Deseret News, Salt Lake City
The "boring of the ears" of the Klig
of Burmah's daughter, is sa occasion 4f
great solemnity. The ceremony, as _
scribed by a recent visitor to that coat,
was magnificent in the extreme, asl
cost half a million dollars. It core
Ameriean girls about half their time o
get their san bored.
The pflter ia a fair type of the presest
a J. H does busines on .
meaghtr in a papr
He t system, and f
r ude in exchan-.
tly gets his fob
a in the
of Narb ne
P11. mCL luMi l 1
The Massachuseta legislature ha
v"e dowu e.wa al s"
The Cansas City Advertiser (Demo.
cratic) hoists the name of General F. P
Blair for President.
Mr. Wilson of Iowa, will probably
succeed Mr. Grimes in the Senate at the
expiration of the latters's term.
OyylaiSe D~ocratMaemlers of the
New York slseltbly voted fa ... he bill
to suppres obscene pabiatiens.
Gen. Lew. Wallace is now Mr. Orth's
only formidable competitor for Congress
in the 7th Indiana District.
Mr.-Jdison Gardiner, of Roclhester,
N. Y., formerly Lieut. Governor of that
State. is the latest Democrat camt.d for
The friends of female suffrage are
about to bring up this issue in Congress
by introducing a bill to authorize it in
the District of Columbia.
Vallandigham says the "Copperheads
constitute both the vital and ihe num
erical strength of the Democratic party,
especially in the West."
The Republicans of the Second Con
gressional District of Iowa have nomin.
ated ('Col. W. Smythe as thesuccessor of
lion. liirani Price, in Congress.
Dr* J. H. Mackay. of Charleston, and
T. J. Robinslwn, of Columbia, are men
tioned as candidates for the vacant
meats of South Carolina in the United
The official vote of South Carolina is
made public. There were 1838,97 regis
tered voters, of whom 98,046 voted. For
the Constitution. 70,768; against, 27,388;
not voting. 36,5.57.
It is said that a movement is on foot
in New York to throw over both Sey'
mour and Pendleton as Presidential
nominees, and take up Hendricks. Later
accounts say even Hendricks is to be
Chased off the track.
The New York World says: " Judge
Chase has no more chance of the Demo
cratic nomination than he has of ascend
ing to heaven in a chariot of fire, like
Elijah. We counsel everybody to bor
row no trouble on that score."
At the recent election in North Caro
lina about 170.000 votes were cast,whiie
at the Presidential election in 1860 the
vote was less than 100,000,ehowing that
at the recent election quite a full vote
both of blacks and whites were polled.
The Old Guard, the Democratic
monthly in New York, says: "A hun
dred men of the pluck and patriotism of
Wilkes Booth, at the start of these ter
rible despotisms, would have saved our
country from all it suffered, and is now
suffering-would, indeed,have preserved
Constitutional liberty, and saved the
government from destruction."
A Southern Conservative joarnal says:
"A great many papers in the South, and
some in the North, are endeavoring to
prove that Gen. Grant is a fool. We
have too high a respect for the genius
of Lee, Johnston, Bragg and Beaure
gard to believe it. Indeed, we have
heard his pot-metal howl at times when
we thought he was entirely "too smart."
Quiggings dedicates the following
tong to A. J.:
John (Andrew)son my jo. John
Sin wh en you firit began
To show your dirty hand. John,
Ye've been a wicked man ;
For you among them a' John
Secieh trae top to toe
Ye've proved the very worst pill o' all,
John (Andrew)eoo my Jo.
A vein hope-Prospecting.
Epitaph on an auctioneer-Gone!
Croquet is called grass billiards.
Bar-gains-the profits of saloons.
Napoleon has 12 editors in jail.
Philadelphia has one dwelling house
to every eight inhabitants.
A standing dish in ttah-a spare
Marry young, and if circumstances re
quire it, often.
A Japan novelist has published a sto
ry in 101 volumes.
Heenan has turned merchant in New
Song of adisgusted shoemaker : " 1
would not live awl-ways."
Jean Ingelow has produced a new
book, called " A Sister's Bye Hours."
Not a stick or a stone marks the last
resting place of Zach Taylor.
Madam de Stael was an accomplished
A prolific cow in this city has five
calves, none of them false ones.
They call hanging the "Code Ckey.
enne," in the States.
An essay on man -a woman's attempt
to marry him.
Hiram Powers is coming to Amer
Marquis of Magdala is suggested as
Sir Robert Napier's new title.
Forepaugh has a circus. It only needs
a hind paw to be a menagerie.
The fair in Boston for the suffering
Cretans netted $21,000.
Grant's income is $30,000. He'll g!,
$25,000 be tter next year.
458 horse tairs are annually held in
Gen. S. B. Backner will edit the Lou'
Flora Temple, aged 23, became a mc.
ther April 80, 1888.
The remains of Stephen A. Douglas
were intended to be removed to a ground
mansoleum, June 8d.
Young ladies are mid to be like cold
winds, because it brings the .haps to
* Khi0 g billiard sloon le a eae l
ea(d bthe laws of Ohio." Thu saa
"Bastles aem i ain Is in on
Broadway." Broeway is always in a
The more a woman's waist Is saped
like au hour the quicker will the
made ofe her h oat.
T , uiram m a e s iiosms at a
liOillsaward: fBsst bed
plwse - e -pamess have
we ua dred and a me ui·em
a' ' I a
see La. ·~lrr d~u hiS
- s1 a Li $LSAVAGES.
Ki4lggaa tw I. tiY~a.- p Far
WeUt h 1 t ,b e da ifter
noon en route to Washington city, to
attend the Impeachment trial, probably.
Unfortunately for them they did not
have a very clear idea of the expense
which the extended ride over the "fire
wqem reds" iateryenlng between their
"forest homes" and the Capitol would
involve,and reached this city with their
exchequer oompletely jattened out.
This morning they were engaged in
making professional calls upon our mer
chants and budl.esaiea, solidting,con
tributions in money to aid them in
reaching their destination.-PittsWabu
The writer records the above as ex
traordinary. It reveals the ignorance
of, Indian character in the East. To
steal, is a law of Indian nature, a law
never violated when avoidable
Stealing impracticable, or over danger
ous, begging is the cratty substitute.
We would that a dozen or more red
skins were quartered on the premises of
every imagined humanitarian who ap
proves of the so-called Peace Commission
business. There would be a reversal of
the sentimental tide in about ,the time
it takes aman to get mad when be feels
THE LAST CALL!
TO all wanting WELL broke gentle fami
I 1y cows, or a lot of MONTANA BRED
Yearling's. I am bound to close out this lot
of stock in the next ten days, business calling
me away. After my departere the stock will
not be for sale, call at once if you wish to
secure good animals at a pargai. For par
ticulats call at this oice. J, C. IVINS.
Helesa, June 4, 1868. w2t
M. CARROLL. GEO. STEELE
CARROLL & STEELE,
Ft. Benton, M. T.
H AVING been lonated ad this, the heed ofnavi
1. fgatiwn on the Missouri river, formerly in the
employ of the American Fur Co., and for several
years past engaged in the Forwarding business, we
would direct the attention of shippers to our super
ior facilities to forward goods to the interior of Mon
tana. With an
IMMEN$E V I IAEHO E
And through acquaintance with all responsible
freighters, we are enabled to ship freight consigned
to us on very
Also keep constantly on hand a full assortment of
IHA RD WA RE,
' UTL ER Y,
SA DDLER Y,
And in fact a
General Outfitting House!
For Freighters, Prospectors, Ranc:smen, and
Immigrants by river. 13dtf
Special Itutention Paid to
SAinaent of Buflion
Cfia and Dust
BENTON, - - - MONTANA.
On and after the 11th of May, 1868, this
new, commodious, completely furnished and
comfortable building will be
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC,
Every endeavor has been and will be made by
the owner and lessee to render the
Unquestionably First Class.
MRS. E. H. THWINOG,
BE.Ns JN ar~ ', M. r.
C. F. BATES, J. *. s i c,
BAWLEY , BUBBELL.
North West Fur Co.
FORT II ENTON, 1. "r.
TIIIS COMPANY have purchasei t_.
tire interest of the American F ur
pony on the 'Missouri River, including
FORT 'BEN TON
wLere they now offer for salI
- Ai -
I 'Ihole.,'vtle at t 1 iltail
A latge "'ock of
LIQLUORS, IG SAR%.
IR i, YN
And a general asw,rtment of
OUTF ITTI IiG GOOD),
P1REIGII TERS, RANCIII F:N
Our facilities for doing Storage and Corn
mission business are unsurpassed, having Fir.
Proof Warehoumes and an abundance of room.
. `"Cash advnuees made on consignments.
."We are prepared to make contracts for
the traesportation of goods from Fort Bentoli
to any point in the territorry.
All consignments and communicaticn,
should be directed to the
NORTHWEST FUR CO.
BOHM & AUB,
(Temporary at Bohm's Assay Office
Helena, Montana. !dtf
W. 8. TRAVIS. C. M. TRA\I
TRAVIS & BRO.,
(Late Higgins. Trayis & Bro.,)
No. . Main et., Helena, Monral
LIVERY FEED A ND SAIL .
Finest turnouts in the city.
CRYSTAL PALACE SHAVING SALOON
Main Street, Helena,
LOUIS DUKEHART, - Proprietou
H AIR DRESSING, Cuttiur. Shampooing a,.:
Shaving done in the best possible manner
Clean towels and smooth razors always on hai.
Give me a call. 7dt,"
DRUGS:. AND MEDICINES,
PARCHE~ & PAYNTER'S,
City Drug Store!
Helena, M3. T.,
A LARGE and complete stock alwar0 on l 1:...
Orders by mail promptly filled. ldtf
P. E. SPARKS. JAB. MclPIIPR S(O,
SPARKS & McPH ERSON
j9 daln St., - - Helena. 1. T.
BUTTE CITY, SILVER BOW,
German Gulch & Cable City Exress,
Leaves every Tuesday trom Parson' Jletlers.,
Bridge, All orders promptly attended to. tlr*
M1. It. DElIAY'.
CONTRACTER & BUILDER.
Opposite the M. E. Church.
Would respectfully infofm the entcrlpri-'n,
business men of Helena and Montana, that
he will open a large anad commodious
On Broadway, Helena, this Spring, and is pr,
pared to take contracts tor buildings of every
description in the rules of architecture. A:
he has had a large and extensive experience it:
this busineu, he is conident of being able to
give entire atisfactioan to his patrons. 1I1
has made a contract for the delivery of 100,
000 feet of well seasoned lumber at his shop
and will therefore be able to use the very bert
80 HEAD OF
NEW MldN COWS,
sk98aI; I BHEAD OF YEA RLIN6 v
pB ALM~e . a· mla, !a lot €ost puorba
asus Apply art th voso 1 t'e Mautma Post.
apt a.qj,1VlMl .