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TIIF: DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 31, 1878.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
BVIRT HOIINIXU (XUX1UT IXmTEUJ.
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"Cairo Bulletin, I aim. lllluols."
JXO. H. OKEHLY. General Malinger.
OFFICIAL PAPER UFTHE CITY AND COUNTY.
Ouly Morning: Daily in Southern Illinois.
Tho. Nolly, KUitor.
.Democratic Tv. ommittion.
TOB STATI I'HKATRKH.
EDWARD L. CltoNKKITE, uf Siephenon.
TltR aCKHtXTFJOWST or ITBUe ISMHllTIOS,
SAMUEL M. ETTEK. of McLeau.
FOR CLXHK, or TUK HI'I.EKI COfttT, SonHEHK GUANO
JACOB 0. CHANCE, of Marion.
TOR CLZ11K or THE Al'l'ELLATE COCKY, aolTHEUS
JOHN Q HAKMAN. of Alexander.
rOB CONUBE.s HlollTEESYH CONuREsbloS i L DISTRICT
W. J. ALLEN, of Jack-on.
JOB IIZI'RESESTATIVES rirTIETU SENATORIAL dis
trict. T. W. HALL1HAY. of Alexander.
T. T. KOBlSM.iN.of Jaekwin.
Jcdoe Allen will rmally inaugurate
tlie canvass at MurnlryslKiro on the night of
Tuesday, August 13th.
A Large Majority of the citizens of
Yicksliurg are in favor of the immediate
establishment of the strictest quarantine
that can he devised.
TnE New Orleans Times advises the
Crescent City people to lay in a supply of
ice while it is only $00 a ton, as next week
it may lc (100 a ton!
Jcdge Allen will meet Capt. Thomas in
joint discussion at Vienna, on Saturday,
August 3d, if Capt. Thmim does not fail
to make his appearance on that occasion.
We learn with a mixture of surprise and
something like pleasure that in one precinct
(f this county even1 man. woman and child
lias joined a greenback cluli. Mr. Comings,
"who knnws, you know," is our authority
for this pleasurable bit uf news.
A Case is now In-fore Judge Urucc, of the
United States Court in Alabama, which
involves the question whether a convict can
tie worked outside the walls of the peni
t -ntiary, ami since it has been doue wheth
er the convict goes free.
The Chicago Evening Journal says "there
should not be the least doubt of the result
of the contest in the Eighteenth district."
There is not. , Judge Allen will bo elected
by twelve hundred majority; Davis will
come wound, ami Thomas will letch up a
The Chicago Evening Journal s'tys the
people of the Eighteenth district will give
carto Capt. Thomas' utterances. Yes; ear
is cheap, and in these tint. -s of enforced
Mlea-ss the captain will b j apt to get his
share of it. Ear to Thomas and heed
to Allen will be the way the thing will
TnE Oreenb.ickersof Cairo propose to em
yloyWill S. Hiiys as the sweet singer of
their Israel. Major Hotipt will be one of the
Hays quartette. lie will ging nlto; Gen.
Metcalf will -cream tenor; and Duke Winter,
Lass. The quartette will gain a reputation
lorricrwuml beauty as well as for sweetness
Kuothkh Comisos will miike hay while
the sun shines. The United States senator
ship will fail into his lap when tjie fruit has
ripened. In the meantime he proposes to
trot swords with sme autag niist worthy
of his steel for the county commissioner
!iip. lie proposes to run through on thu
Greenback ticket and we think he will.
Is the type of yellow fever preralent this
year at New Orleans the patient feels no
jiain in the back, and his puis", kkin llnd
general app'-arancu do nt indicate a high
Magotif fever. The fewr is hidden, inter
ml, though much more danen.nn than ,,p.
jureat febrile symptoms, The dis m? there
ut present is sporadic
The New York Herald profcM to 1UVI.
Information of a secret organization t utu.,,1
Unighu of Lul,r, which have a m.'iiiUer.
hii in almost every state ( f the I'lihui, B
toUl of (,70,000 h r. Til- oei,ty m,
drawn largely from the dill'-reiit labor or
i'uulzutiwu of the touutry, aud intends now
to take a hand in politics. Its natural
ufllliatiou brings it with the Greenback La-
The Chicago Evening Journal says Capt.
Thomas is on ardent patriot. There is no
doubt about it. The captain is an ardent man.
It is his nature, and we cannot find it in our
heart to blame him for it. Of course it is
a great fault, but there is consolation in
the thought that by November next the
enptuiri will he thoroughly cooled down and
hi ardent nature can be set away in safety
anywhere. It will then keep in any kind
The christian will believe this simple
story, while the infidel will scoff at it and
pain you with the declaration that it is a
lie: Jennie Smith was a cripple who had
been unable to move from her couch for
sixteen years. She attended the Ocean
Grove Camp near Richmond, Va., last year
in a cot on wheels. Last week her friends
got around her and prayed. She was con
verted, got up and walked, and on last
Wednesday morning strode into the taber
nacle, upright and praising God.
The Irish element, as a political factor,
U assumiug importance in the eyes of men
anxious to serve their country in the halls
of congress. Carter Harrison, in a recent
declaration at Chicago, said he intended to
"marry his son to an Irish girl." This is
the kind of chaff that is dealt out to Irish
voters. Even- Irishman who has a spark of
manliness in his composition should mark
demagogues of this stripe for slaughter at
the ballot-liox, no matter what political
creed they may profess.
John A. Logan has thrown his line into
new waters. He is now fishing for IrUh
gudgeons, and the way he attempts to bam
boozle them is funny. For some reasons
best known to himself the cniim nt states
man has seen fit to proclaim himself a son
of the old sod, and the condescension im
plied in the announcement of this important
fact shows what a terrible strain it was up
on the pride of the late Egyptian. The
speech is said to be. however, exceptionally
good, and if this opinion is lnirne out by a
reading of it. The Bllleris will give it a
place in its columns.
The Chicago Evening Journal says that
Capt. Thomas is broad-shouldered and
physically strong and energetic. This then
explains the secret of his nomination. He
was selected because of his physical capac
ity to bear the sins of the wicked party
with which he trains. The captain has
strength.certainly great physical strength;
but the strength of Samson would not be
adequate to War tip under the load of Rad
ical corruption and misdeeds. Besides, the
captain's broad shoulders will le taxed to
the limits of their strength in the ta-k of
keeping erect under the burden of his
own peculiar transactions.
The Democrats of the Fifty-rir-t Senato
rial District will receive with satisfaction
the nominations made by the Democratic
convention of that district at Mound City
yesterd-jy. Mr. Spann, the candidate for
Senator, is a gentleman of ability and great
popularity among members of the three
parties. He will poll a large vote, and
beliem he can run in between the Republi
can and Greenback candidate. Mr. Farris.
the candidate for K"prcsontative, will make
a useful member of the House. Ho is a
young man rf varied accomplishments,
well posted in politics and will add much
strength to the Democratic party of the
The Chicago Evening Journal says that
Captain Thomas was a soldier in the war.
Of course he was. And no man ever strad
dled a charger, from Quixote down to Lo
gan, who looks more the soldier than the
captain. Nor does ho deceive his looks.
The poor man is a human seive a perfor
ated anatomy the work of bullets sent out
on their deadly errands by the wicked
shooters of the unholy rebellion. We have
no doubt in the world that if glass was
scarce at Metropolis on Monday last, the
captain was used by the curious of his
party to view the edipso through. Being
full of holes gives hiia an advantage over
Judge Allen on the occasion of an eclipse,
but as thi occur only ones in a very great
while the advantage will not be hard to
The Johnson County Journal s.-.ys:
It la not a fact that thu National draw tmt large
ly from tti Kepalillean party lu thl county, nor, u
far a we are Informed. It It true lu Pope ntid iTolni
ton counties. The. llulletin need not lay ttii
'fiatterlnif uncMon to lili aonl." The fruit of nidi
hope will "melt lo nhM on ul Hp"; the cup of
Uch promise I filled W illi 'joya that vaiilth while
help.' The truth I that In thene couutle there
will be aolld Republican vote for Thnina.
The Journal's denial flics in the face of all
the evidenc . Is knows that in Johnson
c mntv the Grcenbackers have considerable
J strength, nnd it knows that where one Hem
I ocrat has dwrted his party to join them
I four Republicans have done the same thing,
I This statement is equally true of Rope and
I Massac, K.V-R'ipublicans head the move
i "lent in those counties and the membership
has bevn drawn almost altogether from the
K'-'l'UblieMij-, So far as the Grcenbackers
have gone iu this county they huvo drawn
from the Democrats, although wolielicvu
their desertion to be of only a temporary
nature. Judge 'Allen is a goodenough Green
backer for any sensible man, A few of
his speeches will awaken the recre
ant to a realization of their position, and
reflection will bring them back to their first
love. In Union the Grcenbackers huvo no
strength worth mentioning, and the organ
ization of Democrats there leaves little for
the Grcenbackers to hope for from that
source. From Jackson our information is
mixed. There can be no doubt that they are
well organized in that county, und if an elec
tion were to be held to-morrow would poll a
large vote. The Grcenbackers themselves
are divided in opinion as fo which of the
two old parties will be affected most, but the
best opinion puts the defection aliout equal
from the old organizations, with chances
against the Republicans. Whatever strength
they may have in Randolph county is derived
from the Republicans. In Perry they are
strong, and the Republicans furnish five out
of every six of their mcmlicrs. In William
son the Republicans will suffer by the
movement, as they also will in Pulaski.
It will be seen from this statement that the
Grcenbackers have their greatest strength
in Republican strongholds and are weakest
where the Democrats are strongest. And
this is the history of the Greenback move
ment in every Western state. It has never
yet failed to help the Democrats. The
reason for this is plain enough.
Thougbful men with Greenback pro
clivities find the Democratic party com
mitted to every wholesome measure of re
form in that direction, and with Democratic
success it is possible to give effect to their
ideas of financial relief. Republicans of
the greenback persuasion can find nothing
to rest up-m in their party. They find it,
on the contrary, committed by its acts in
congress and the declarations of its organs
and public men to the monied interests of
the country. A Greenback Republican
therefore, when he leaves his party on this is
sue, leaves it forever. There is no hope of a
return. The differences which were at the
Uittoin of his disaffection have gone on
grow ing until himself and his old party have
become as the poles in lielicf on financial
matters. This is the true explanation of
why the Greenback movement lias benefit
ted the Democratic and injured the Repub
lican party. We reiterate that the close of
the polls in November next will show that
Davis has beaten Thomas, and that Allen
has beaten lioth by a handsome majority.
E. John Ellis, of Louisiana, a member
of Congress from that State, has given his
recollections of the now famous Wormley's
Hotel Conference. He says:
"I was a member of the Forty-fourth Con
gress. On the 10th of February, 1?77, the
Electoral Commission decided the Lousiana
case. On the 17th the DeiiHK-r.tic Con
gressmen held a caucus. A majority of that
caucus decided that the electoral count
should proceed. but,there were a great manv,
perhaps sixty or seventy, mostly from the
South, who determined to organize a move
ment to compel guarantees, and for that
purpose, disregarding the decision of the
caucus, to filibuster to defeat the count.
Aliout the lth Mr. Foster of Ohio made
his speech. On the 2'lth Mr. Lamar told
me that he had been informed that Stanley
Matthews had said that Foster's speech,
which declared his (Foster's) views of what
Hayes's policy would be, was not strong
enough, and that, if he (Matthews) had
stMiken, he would have said plainly that he
would have nothing to do with the Packard
or Chamberlain Governments. As this was
the only declaration from that side that was
worth anything, he advised me, as there was
no doubt of the decision of the Electoral
Commission, to see Matthews, and to go to
Columbus, Ohio, aud see Hayes, and get as
surances direct from him in the interest of
the I Democratic) Governments of South
Carolina and Louisiana. I telegraphed this
information to Nicholls, and Lamar wrote
out the substance of his communication in
tlie shape of a letter. In twenty-four hours
I received a reply from Nicholls, which de-t-rmined
mu not to proceed further. I
ought, however, Major Burke, nnd asked
him to see Matthews. Burke, in half an
hour, said he had made arrangements for a
meeting with Gov. Hayes's friends. I saw
Henry Watterson, who, at my request, and
that of Burke, accompanied us to Wormley's
"We found Stanley Matthews, Garfield,
ex-Gov. Dennison, Senator Sherman, and
Justice Carter, of the District, and Mr. Fos
er. Matthews ask"d our reason for filibus
tering against the consummation of the elec
toral count. I told him it was apprehension
as to the course Hayes would pursue if in
augurated; that the article in the Ohio State
Journal, supposed to reflect Hayes's views,
had induced members to believe that the
bayonet policy would be continued. Mat
thews then exhaustively reviewed the South
em question. He said he was a personal
friend of 1 1 aye i had known him all his
life; was perfectly conversant with his views;
ami, while he did not profess to speak for
him, he said he thought he was familiar
enough with his views of the situation to be
able to Indicate what would be his policy if
inaugurated. He (Matthews) was in favor
of remitting these States to the Governments
of their choice; ho was tired of the rule and
plunder these States had liccn subjected to;
he despised in his heart the men instru
mental in robbing and oppressing us, und
was tired of the bayonet rule and the inter
position of the military in civil affairs; and
he thought Hayes's views corresponded ex
actly with his own. He referred to his
(Hayes's) letter of acceptance. He then
showed a letter from Hayes to Foster,
thanking Foster for the speech in which
Foster had said that thu flag should float
over free States instead of over provinces.
"Mr. Foster then sjxike, pursuing the
same line. Ex-Gov. Dennison gave the
same assurances, all speaking, however, as
not authorized by Hayes, but speaking
from perfect familiarity with Hayes.
"Senator Sherman, who, it was supposed,
would have a scat in Hayes's Cabinet, on
being asked to give his views, said : "The
views expressed by Mr. Matthews are my
views, and such, I believe., will be the
policy of Hayes if inaugurated.''
"I asked how Hampton could succeed in
South Carolina and Nicholls in Louisiana if
Hayes were inaugurated, as the same vote
that elected Hayes would elect Packard and
"Mr. Matthews said that could be done
very easily: the President could simply pur
sue the policy of non-intervention, recognizing
neither Government, but preserving the sta
tus quo inaugurated by Grant; ami the peo
ple, he understood, would pay taxes to the
Nicholls Govern incut; noliody sustaining
Packard, his Government would starve to
death; When the time came, Hayes would
find one Government perfect in all its organ
ization and Packard's government a lucre
shadsw, and Nicholls would quietly succeed
without any direct interference.
" This statement was acquiesced in by the
others, silence giving consent. Matthews
said further, that to bring this aliout, it
would lie necessary to assure him (Hayes)
that jieaee would lie preserved; tluit there
would be no violence or hloodhhed; and that
nobody would lie prosecuted on account of
past political offences. Wc stated to him
that, holding the purse and the sword, we
could guarantee most anything.
"I think Major Burke read some kind of
an agreement which was substantially in
cororated in a resolution passed afterward
by the Nicholls legislature, guaranteeing
peace, and equal and impartial administra
tion of justice to all classes; and the rights
of all people should lie protected, and that
there should lie no prosecution ot anybody
on account of past political offences, but
that there should lie no immunity for crime.
This last cluiise, I think, was stricken out
by the Nicholls legislature.
"After hearing these views I said that
Hayes should be inaugurated in preference
to seeing Morton elected President by the
Senate, After the interview at Wormley's
I conferred with Mr. Levy, and ft was
agr 1 that the latter should make a speech
in the House tiie next day announcing a
change, and advising that the electoral
count proceed without further filibustering.
Mr. Levy made the speech, and the South
ern members thereafter generally ceased
filibustering, ouly twenty or twenty-five
"I Would say emphatically that there was
no bargain; that the ceasing to filibuster
whs not insisted uon by the Republicans
who were at the conference. It was a vo
luntary act on my part and on that of Burke
and Watterson, the latter having always
steadily opiosed filibustering. There was
not the semblance of a bargain at that con
ference. The object of the Republicans
seemed to be to remove anxiety in regard to
the course Hayes would pursue toward
South Carolina and Louisiana,
"There were sixteen northern Democrats
and thirty or forty southern members who
originally organized the filibustering move
ment to defeat the count. The strongest
advocate of the speedy completion of the
count was Hewitt of New York, who was
therefore dubbed at the time the leader of
the R-publican party." Fernando Wood,
J. Young Brown, and Henry Watterson
were equally strenuous iu their efforts to
complete the count.
, Heiik is the wealthy, cultured student,
Hamilton Fish, virtually (lecturing that the
Presidency is for the gratification of person
al ambition, and to come to a practical exam
ple, Gen. Grant is very young and has not
yet reached the age when men's ambition is
satisfied. This is the most "solid" confes
sion we have seen of what is involved in the
Grant movement. Indianapolis News.
Boh IxoKitsoi.L and Mr. Reecher, for
purpos-s known only to themselves, pro
ceeded logically and to their entire satlsfuc.
tion to bury hell forever, but before thu
virescent turf had robbed the interment of
its recency, Jeff Davis' speech has raised It
in all its ancient horror. Glasgow Times.
The International Monetary Conven
tion will organize at Paris on the 10th day
of August, nnd ex-governor Reuben E. Fen
ton, who will represent America ut the
gathering, sailed in the Bothnia. Before the
vessel left, Mr. Fcnton, being asked what
action the American Commission would
take, said he could not undertake to say,
His views might be greatly changed nftei
hearing the arguments and addresses of
representatives from other nations. As the
mutter stood he was in favor of bi-mctallic
currency, England, he said, would send
delegates, but they would, he thought, take
no part in the proceedings, assuming the
same xisitioii they took at the Pun's Confer
ence in lmi7 that of spectators merely.
Germany will not send delegates.
TI IE WI DKNESS OF GOD'S M ERCY.
There's a wideue in (iod'a mercy,
I.Ike the widened of the sea;
There's a kindueln hi Justice,
Which In morethau liberty.
There I welcome for the lnner,
And more timvt for tbctfood; (
There I merry w llh the Saviour,
There I healing In hi blood.
Kor the love of God I broader
Than the mrauru of man') mind;
And the heart of the Eternal
I in on wonderfully kind.
Hour love wu but more simple,
We thoiild take lilni at III word;
And our live would be all tunnhluo
In theaweetne of oar love.
Mr. T. T. Robinson is a man that stands
high in the estimation of all that know him,
and our interests will be well cared for in
the legislature by him.
"AN HONORABLE MAN."
It is unnecessary for us to sjieak of the
merits of our nominee Mr. Allen, as he is
known all over the district by every voter
as au honorable uian, and fully comictciit
to till the high Misition for w hich the jXem
orracy us a unit have nominated him.
Mr. Ilalli-lay of Cairo is a young man of
energy hicI intelligence and has served
Cairo and Alexander in an otlicial capacity
that did creilit to himself and gave satisfac
tion to the people, and if elected will lie mi
untiring worker in the interests of this part
of the State.
THE FAITHFUL STREET SPRINKLER.
From the Chlrao Tribune.
If there is any one thing that a street
sprinkler is particular about, it is to see
that the atroct-crosMngs are thoroughly wet
down. It is a matter of principle with
him. Other jsirtions of the work can lie
slighted, but the crossings must always Is:
kept in a downright sticky condition let
what will haps n. Pedestrians of all
sorts, ladies especially, rue delighted with
the water-sprinkler's faithfulness in this
;kh'F.ks and commission mkithaxts.
57 OHIO LEVEE.
AGENTS AMERICAN" I'OWDEII COMP'Y
W. STiurros. Cairo. T. Ilmn. MIonrl
GRAIN". FLOUR AND HAY.
Highest Cash price 1'itid for Wheat.
Farmers' Tobacco Warehouse
General Commission Merc hunts-,
No. I and T, Commer- l '1 Trio
clal Avinuu AIKO, ILLS.
I I "E H A I. Advancement made on ConslL-nmenta
J of Tobacco, Flour and drain,
Poy tona Cannel
Orders for Coal by tlie crtr-loud, ton or
in hogsheads for shipment promptly at
tended to, To large consumers and all
miinufiu'turers wu are prc'iiared to sup.
Ily any quantity, by the month or year,
at uniform rates.
CAIRO CITY COAL CO.
Officii on whnrfboal, fool of Sixth Hired s office of
llalllday llrolher. nppnlte St. (.'baric Hotel;
Kevptlan Mill. Twentieth lreet; Coal Dump, loot
ofThlrllulh street; i'oMu!Tlt drawer ikU.
HOOT AND SHOE MAK Kits.
HOOT AND SHOE. MAKER
Commercial Avenue, bet. i 1. ni
Sixth and Seventh t. f INH'O, HI,
rpAKES pleuur In antioniicInK to hi patron and
1 the liublic Lfeiierull v that be
. . i' ... ...... inn ... iiairon ana
the public item-rally that he ha recently receh, d
H Hlll'Hl Hllll M..r.ut ......L ,.r I ...
the rim ! and mol elec t k of Leather f ...
, . ,- - r- -- - uuj.-r oi every
lll'Urr lilioll ever liritiii.lit t, .!.( ..I, AO ...
hi line executed promptly anil iu tho hot manner
hutlre atlrluctiou L'lven lu every 1 n-lii lite. I'rleca
reaaiiuahlu. A oordlul Inviiiitlon'extended to all to
call and examine uood and learn price.
Tlie Cairo Kox and Basket Co.
Flooring, Sidinj. Lath, Kto
At the very oet rntet.
Havimj a Heavy Stock of Logs on Hand,
We am prepared to
SAW OUT SPECIAL ORDERS"
On the aborted) otlcu.
V SPECIALTY made of sTKAV ftOAT f.I'MKF.ff,
Me also inanufai tare KltflT,J iX.M A'I'KId L
Cracker, faiidy, Paikini! Iloxe., worn-, Headlnc
COl'.VTY XoTK KS.
rPO THE VOTERS OK ALKXAXDElt
WitaiifA. The Comity Hoard of Alexander rotiri
tv have under advenn-tit a proposed chaniti- of tl o
election preeliift. In ,nU rouijiv. all purlie liav-liik-
uliy uifi-tloii or petition to offer iu regard t.)
theameare herebv reiiemi ii, rile tho aaine t y
tilt September elon of alci hoard.
SAMl'tL J. Ill MM. Couuly Clerk.
HKY GOO I ix. ETC.
The larircst wholesale and retail Dry
Goods ami ( lothim,- House jit this City;
are receivim; new Goods daily and are
otl'erint; irreat bargains in the most hand
some lines of CAK PETS, OIL (LOTUS
and MATTINGS; Silks, Cashmeres, Lou
ret tes, a ml a irreat many other new
styles of tress Gmsis, Fans, F.te.; in
fact iu every department of their busi
ness, they cordially finite the public
oralhtiid see their stock.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROATS PA TEXT
"Wholesale Dealer in lee.
ICE IiV TIIE CAR LOAD ortox, well
PACKED FOR SHIPPIXO.
Car Loads a Speeialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street ami Levee,
ICE! ICE! ICE!
I no Prepared
To Fill Orders. Wholesale or Retail, at
OrniT. All 1 R Jlot st AT THE CtTT IJllKWXIir.
I ct! ! 'let; ! Ice !
YOCl'M .t SERBIAN,
COKNKH EIGHTH HTKKET. CAIHO. ILLINOIS.
ICE! ICE! ICE! ICE! ICE!
NOT SX O W !
At the corner of Eleht street and Ohio Levee, v
am now prepared lo nil order for pure Lake Ice at
rearoiiablu price and lu nnanlle ol from ten
pound to car load lot and will Kuarantue to carry
our cuttome tbroiik'l) the raou. Leave orderi at
the old stand.
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS
Tho treat eelehrlty of our TIN TAG TOBACCO
ha canard many laillHtlon thereof to be placed ot
the market. Wu therefor caution all chewera
Rk'aimt purchnlnK auch Imitation.
All dealer buying or acllliiif other plait tobacco
benrliiua hard or metallic label, render lhemelve
liable to the petinlly of the law, nnd nil ierotu vio
lating our trade murk are pnnlshuhlu by flue aud
Imprisonment. See act of Colore, Ann. 14, lSTfl
Thu!eiiuliieL01tmi.AI(l TIN TAG TOBACCO
rnnhd!tlni:ulhcdhya TIN TAO on each lump
with thu word LOIIHII.AIll) slumped tlien on.
Over T.Ohs ton tobacco rold lu 1877, and nearly
8.000 person employed lu furtorlc.
Tiuca paid Government 111 IH'.t, about IIWO.COO,
and during past 14 year, over fjn.nmiHK.
These goud told by all Jabber at uiutiufucturcri'
If Tho TIN TAO SMOKING TOBACCO ll
"second to noun" lu aroma, mllduci, purity and