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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
ENTKIIED AT THE l'OHT OKFICS IN CAinO, IL
LINOIS, AS BKCOND-CtASB MATTEH,
OFFICIAL PAPKHCK ALKXANDKH COUNTY.
Krnet II. ThtolwUe. City JSdttor.
Only Morninff Daily In Southern Illinois.
Ollicliil Paper ot the Oltv f I'ulro.
TABEIt BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 128 Commercial ave., Cairo, 111.
a 2 3
LC'AL WEATflKIt UKPunT.
Cairo. III., Sent. 11. Is0. I
Wind. Vet Weather.
Calm o Clear
8 (i Cloudy
8 II Dl Kn!u
a a.ui m.i
7 " 80il
10 " So Si
.Maximum Temperature. Minimum Tem
perature, b - ; Kulnl'all U.O) Inches.
River 14 feet i lucues. Klee 7 inchea.
W. II. KAY.
Seru't Signal Corps. U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices in this column, five ceuta per lino, each
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, be prepared to turmsh our citi
zens a first rate qunlity of ice cream,
equal in tveiy way to tlmt furnished in
Chicago, m ule fresh daily, and furnished
in freezer, from one gallou upwards; deliv
ered to any part of the city. This cream is
made by an experienced artist and cannot
tail to give satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt attention. Will bo fur
nishod at 1.25 per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Robkkt Hkwf.it,
8EPTKMBEH (TU TO OCTOBER 'Jill.
The' Illinois Central railroad will sell ex
cursion tickets at greatly reduced rates.
This is the only route running two daily
trains. The only line that runs sleepers
through from Cairo to Cincinnati without
change. J. Johnson, Gen 1 Agent.
J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent.
A first class family horse, sound and
gentle, one of the best in the city, good in
any place, will be sold at a low figure.
Apply to Frank Kiutky, Union bakery.
Jcst received a fresh invoice
kinds of chewing tobacco at G. G.
Madame Floyd has opened a day school
at Turner hall, where she hopes to" lie pat
ronized. Special success assured in mathe
matics, Latin, French and music. Terms
The War amono Boot and Shoe Dkai.
isus is raging, but it is generally conceded
that the best place to buy is at C. Koch's
shoe store, where always will be found the
largest and best stock of custom hand-made
boots and shoes tor the lowest prices. We
are daily receiving new goods, and doubt
less carry the largest stock of custom-made
goods iu this city, of the best manufacturers.
For bargains call at C. Koch, No. 00 Com
mercial avenue, between 5th and Gth streets.
ANTRIM, THE TAILOR,
Las opened at 10J Commercial avenue, op
posite Schuch's drug store, with a new and
-complete 6tock of merchant tailoring goods,
and has employed the services of Mr. M. W
Carr, of St. Louis, as cutter Ho would be
pleased to have all his old friends and cus
tomers, call and examine his stock of piece
goods. All orders shall havo prompt at
tention, and prices made at bottom rock.
Call and see us. Particular attention given
to cleaning and repairing. Antrim,
GARLAND BASE BURNER.
The heaviest and handsomest heating
stove ever offered io this market, for soft
coal, also, same pattern for hard coal, a
favorite with all who have tried them. New
arrivals of every variety ot gte .es for tho
fall trade are rolling in every day. Last
but not least the celebrated Charter Oak
Cook Stoves. C. W. Hendkuson,
194 Commercial Avenue.
The goods lately purchased in Cincin
nati have commenced to arrive at G. O
BUCRLEN'S ARNICA SALVE
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers. salt rheum, lever sores,
tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. -This salvo is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'Hara
BRICK LAYERS WANTED.
A number ot flrAr-c.lass brick layers cun
obtain employment nt good wages by ap
flying to Henry Stout, corner Second
trect and Commercial avenue
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1880,
HOUSE FOR RENT. -Enquire
ot Eugene E. Ellis, at ofllce, 77
Tub "Independent" is still proclaimed
to be tlia best five-cent cigar. For sale
only at the Boss Ciijar Store, corner Four
teenth Btreet und Washington avenue.
Near Concordia, Bolivar county, Missis
sippi, I have 1,500 acres of land in cotton
and com to be picked and housed. To ac
commodate white and colored laborers I
havo large frame-houses with brick, Are
places in each, with berths and mattresses
in each houso, sufficient to accommodate a
largo number of laborers. The houso for
whites will be separated from those for
colored laborers. The highest price will bo
paid for good bands. Wit. M. Sledoe.
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT
GOLDTINE AND ROSEN WATER,
No. 130 and 133 Commercial av.
50 pieces, all wool Dress Cashmeres,
elegant goods and double width, in all the
prevailing shades, including Bronze Pea
cock, Gen d' arme, Heliotrope and Sap
phire, &c, at 4.1 cents per yard worth 75
cents. 25 pieces, imported Momie Cloth
in all the prevailing 'shades, at 27 cents per
yard worth 45 cents. These goods are a
treat bargain, and all those in want of
Dress Goods, should avail themselves of
GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.
Notice In those columns, ton cents per line,
each insertion. Marked
-Miss Filkins, of Ceutralia, is visiting
at the residence of Mr. W. W. Wallace.
-Mr. Eugene E.Ellis advertises a house
for rent in another column. See notice.
Wm. Wooldridge and Wm. Welsh,
who are ill, have taken quarters at the hos
pital. John Fitzgerald's silver' watch, for
which "chances'' have been sold for some
time was, a few days ago, won by the little
daughter of Richard Fitzgerald.
The great thing the Democrats in Illi
nois have to do this year is to get out every
Democratic vote in the State. Then it we
are deleated there will be no one to blame
except those foolish and obstinate people
who will persist--in voting the Republican
ticket iu spite of us.
The greatest question in the canvass
after all is : Are the people superior to the
Federal office-holders? Arc we ruled by
the popular voice or by the mandates of an
office-holding dynasty? Frequent changes
of administration are necessary in this gov
ernment if we would preserve the substance
as well as the shadow ot our liberties.
Mr. Henry Stout, who has the contract
for buildiug the new depot for the Cairo
and Viucennes Railroad, already has a
number of men at work, buildiug the
foundation, which will be six and one-half
bricks in width. The building will be in
the shape of an L, and will be sixty by
seventy-five feet iu width and twenty-eight
feet in height. The platform for the load
ing and unloading ot freight will betweuty
feet iu width.
The celebrated Berger Family will
give one of their unrivaled entertainments
at the Atheneum next Saturday night. The
simple announcement that the Bergers are
coram'' is always sufficient to cause a
scramble" for the best seats, and insures a
full house. Cairo is not an exception to
this rule, and to those who desire good
places we say go at once and secure your
The Paducah News objects to the
present mail arrangements between that
city and Cairo. The steamer Gus Fowler
reaches Paducah about twelve o'clock
every night, and might curry the mail as
well ns not, but the'pcoplo havo to wait
until the Evansville and Cairo packet goes
cp which is a great delay. "For instance,"
says the News, ."t'fr St. Louis papers were
not received here yesterday until twelve
o'clock. The above is but a sample of the
delay, and an investigation of the details
will show the matter to be much worse.
Tiie Paducah mail ought to be carried on a
Paducah packet for the convenience of the
city, and it would not cost the government
any more. It is hoped proper arrange
ments will be made very soon, and stop the
just complaint of the merchauts and others
of the city."
TheEquitable Life Assurance Society
alter paying Policy Holders nearly $5,000,
000 during 1870, closed their books at the
end of the year without a single contested
claim; while four companies alone the
Mutual Life, New York Life, Connecticut
Mutual and Mutual Benefit contested
uearly 40,000 death claims
We are requested to say that the money
collected for raflle tickets by Mrs. Byrnes
will be deposited in the City National
Bank until the tickets are all sold
Mr. D. L. Davis writing from Chicago
Sept. 18, says: "Please send my Bulle
tin to 700 West Lake street. We are all
well, and have just moved. Don't forget
the address. The Bulletin does us a
mighty sight ot good."
Bo on time, for prevention is better
than cure. All Coughs and Colds and such
affections of the throat and lungs as lead
to consumption are cured by Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup. Price 25 cents.
County Court is in sessdon Judge Yn
Judge Baker is nu the bench durii
the present term of the Circuit Court.
-The ladies of the St. Joseph 'a Church
gave & festival, iu the Hiberniau'g Englno
House last night, and were emminently suc
cessful iu drawing out a large crowd and
entertaining it in "superb' style. It is giv
en for the benefit of Father O'Hara, and
will bo continued to-night.
The work on the new elevator is beiug
vigorously pushed. Two pile-drivers are
constantly at work and a shipment of rock
has already arrived for the foundation.
-Mr. A. B. Schroder yesterday sent an
"Active" stove to our former fellow-citizen,
Mr. Peter Culil, who now resides in Ger
many. It was bought from W. M. David
Ed. Knox's Glee Club, in its rounds
last night, did not forget to serenade The
Bulletin. The boys are, one and all,
splendid siugers and have our thanks.
Two negio rousteis named respectively
Hamilton and Harrison got into a quarrel
on board the steamer Gilmore while bIic
was at our wharf yesterday morning, which
terminated in a scutrb, during which the
latter received two ugly gashes in the face,
one in the side und another in the abdo
men, from a pocket-knife iu the hands of
Hamilton. Harrison was taken to the hos
pital, where his wounds were dressed, and
where he now lies in a critical condition.
He refused to swear out a warrant for the
arrest of his assailant, who escaped.
Coiikling has shied his castor into the
ring and made a speech at the Academy of
music in New York city. It relates prin
cipally to the sovereifjuty of the southern
shot-sun. Conkliu;: has had a horror of
shot-inuis ever since that trouble with
The grand jury will probably have
concluded its labors this evening, and will
The case of Jake Walter, charged with
assaulting Fred Koehler with a deadiy
weapon with intent to kill, came up in the
Circuit Court yesterday. The jury brought
in a verdict of "not guilty."
The Illinois Central Compauy's eleva
tor will, when fiuished, cost two hundred
twenty-five thousand dollars. This will
convey some idea ot the immensity of the
Our evening cotemporaries take partic
ular pains to call the attention of tho public
to the fact that now, since Gen. Haskell
has left the city, we publish statements de
rogatory to his character. The fact is that
we were unable to obtain the statements
published in yesterday's issue sooner than
we did, or they would certainly have made
their appearance while the General was
still in our midst. Immediately upon the
arrival of his army in this city rumors of
"crookedness," which, if true, would have
seriously affected them in the eyes of the
public, came to our ears, and, as in duty
bound, we investigated them with theview
ot publishing them in case we could trace
them to a reliable source. But after spend
ing uot a little tune in tins undertaking
we become thoroughly satisfied that the
rumors were unfounded, and hence re
fraiued from giving publicity to them.
The Bulletin has a habit of presenting
reliable news of general interest whenever
it is brought to its uotice. regardless o
whom it affects or the opinion of its co-
temporaries, and the absence or presence of
the General docs not influence it in pre
senting facts ot a reliable character,
whether complimentary or detrimental to
The people have reason to regret that
Capt. (.'has. Nellis has accepted the nomi
nation for Sheriff", and this because his
canvass has kept him exceedingly busy
in fact, too busy to fulfill the contract he
has with the city to furnish the desired
gravel for our streets It may be said that
there was no t occasion for bringing the
gravel here so long as the rck (with which
the street is first to be paved) was not
forthcoming, but we hold that the fact that
the rock mnn failed to fulfill his contract
did not justify Mr. Nellis in doing like
wise. The rock man does not reside in this
city, and is therefore not expected to take
any great interest in our present improve
ments, but Mr. Nellis, as a resident, should
have exhibited some little interest therein
This would not have been amiss, consid
ing that he was bound under contract to
do so. It is altogether likely that hail he
shown a disposition to till his contract, the
authorities would have concerned them
selves about the rock, and had it here in
due time. But he had filed no bond for
tho performance of the work, and seeing
that his presence was required among the
"dear people" in order to make a respecta
ble showing at the polls in November, he
doubtless thought it best to attend to the
affairs which would be to his individual
interest, and slight those in which tho peo
ple ot tho city were interested, and since
the city permitted him to go to work with
out giving a bond, it is, perhaps, in a help
less condition. About four months ago
Alderman Linegar presented a petition to
the council, signed by all the merchants on
Eighth Btreet, which prayed that that street
might have tho early attention of tho coun
cil. The petition was respectfully consid
ered, and it was agreed, even before tho
other streets were mentioned, that Eighth
street should bo graveled at an early day.
But although it stands in gieater need ot
being graveled than any street, it. was the
last to receive attention, and is even now
Some one is certainly to blame
GEN. HASKELL UNMASKED.
Editor Cairo Bullutln.
Deeming it a duty I owe to tho public, I
hereby present a brief account of my con
nection with Johnathan 8. Haskell, leader
of the so-called "Salvation Army," and of
which ho announces himself as "General ;"
and also my subsequent knowledge of him
and his transactions. As to my reliability,
I will say, that I am a regular ordaiued
minister of tho Methodist Episcopal
Church, but without pastoral charge hav
ing located some years sinco on account of
ill health. My standing morally and re
ligiously in St. Louis and wherever I am
known is unimpeachable. I hold a highly
responsible position iu the Scnryitt Furni
ture Company's business, and know that I
an held in good esteem by every memb r
of tho company. All this I say that read
ers may be satisfied of my credibilities.
Mr. Haskell had pitched his tea and was
holding meetings within three squares of
myresider.ee in St. Louis for about two
weeks before I was induced to go und see
or him. The reports which camo to me
during that period were otJ so contradictory
a nature that I thought the best tiling for
respectable people to do was to let him se
verely alone. Concluding that I ought to
pronounce on him from mere hearsay, I
went one evening and was agreeably dis
appointed in hearihg nothing offensive,
and seeing nothing exceptionable save
some clownish acts, as he led out several
persons successively on a narrow gaugway
that extended from the orchestra into the
congregation. I returned the next even
ing und found his conduct ot the meeting
nearly the same as the first, with this draw
back, however, he denounced some young
people who made a disturbance on the out
skirts ot the large audience as "black
hearted villians and harlots." I had tho
charity to attribute this outburst of un
christian expression and temper to his life
long association, as confessed by himself,
with the habitues of low variety theaters,
circuses and brothels, and hoped that asso
ciation with better men and women would
cure him of this evil. The following even
ing I was invited to the platform to offer
prayer, with which I complied.
Seeing immense masses of people drawn
by the novelty of his arrangement, multi
tudes of whom never entered a church, my
heart yearned for them, and so when an in
vitation was given me to address them I
gladly availed myself of the opportunity,
and preached to them Christ and the great
salvation, and this I did for two or three
evenings, ie eiving the most respectful at
tention. Passing over details in which I had sole
charge of the meetings for several days,
duriug which Mr. Haskell was absent, be
ing in Kansas City, Mo. On his return he
announced that the people of Murphyboro,
111., were "wild with excitement," to have
him bring his tent and people to that town
for a campaign. Ho claimed, however,
that his work in St. Louis was of so much
impmtunce that he could not leave it. For
sever d days he repeated this thing to me,
adding that he was daily in receipt of lit
ters from the most prominent people in
that town urging 'his immediate coming.
Although I had not seen Hie letters, I be
lieved his statements. Such was the ur
;ency of the case I consented at his request
to precede l.im as a few days, and make
necessary arrangements for his advent. I
was to take my wife and daughter and four
men, wjiom he detailed fo accompany us.
These four were Messrs. S lute, i ely
Burton and Griffiths, all of whom are now
with him in Cairo,' except Mr. Burt ui, who
remained in Murphysbore. He told us that,
he having been in that town before, the peo
ple would receive us with open heaits.nrms
and purses; that all our wants would be
cheerfully supplied; thut we should go to
the lumber yards and procure all the uec
es.-ary material for seating a large space to
ccomodate a campmeeting which he had
arranged to continue over two Sabbaths,
Sent. 5th. We should also
erect a large stand for refreshment purpose
es, and a kitchen in which to cook, as he
expectes to feed hundreds of people; and
that we have to go to a stove-store and pro
cure a large cooking stoves. We were to
fix up a place for me n to sleep in as soo
as possible grocries and all other eatables
we could get on his credit at tho stores.
He gave mo instructions as to all these
things, in which he specifics that myselt
and family were to take up quarters at the
Logan House, and that he would pay all
hills. This nancr is now before me. He
said he had passes for us on tho Narrow
Gauge Railroad to Murphysboro aud re
nm to St. Louis. Well the mornino for
starting came, and we proceeded to the do
pot in East St. Louis. Arriving there a
few minutes before the starting ot the
train. Mr. Haskell beside himself runuing
about pretending to be looking after the
baggage, which owner had already cheek
cd. At the very last moment, when the
conductor had said, -'Alt aboard,", ho hur
riedly handed mo the pass, and gave mo
some money rolled up, bade us good bye
and away we rolled. My first business was
to see that tho pases were all right
was a.pass to Murphysboro for seven per
sons, but no return. Here was my flrsi
evc-onener to an intentional traud. I next
looked at the money which was to meet in
cidentals expenses and fraud. I had tho
liberal sum of three dollars, which 1
told me was ten. Arriving at our destina
tion no one met mat the depot, because
one knew of our coming. We went to the
hotel, but the proprietress at first refused
This Space is Reserved for
A. MARX, the Clothier,
Whose Advertisement will Appear
in a few days.
to accomodate us, as she would have lion .
of "Haskell's crew" in her house; she final
ly consented to take myself sud family
on condition that I was responsible for the
pay. Mr. White and myself then started
out to find a stopping places lor himself
and the other three men. We at length
succeeded in geting board and lodging
promised 4intil after breakfast the next
morning, Mrs. Logan, wife of Col- Thom
as Logan, taking two, and Mrs. Bain, wife
of Dr. Hain,taking the others. These ladies
very generously kept these men for a week
until Mrs. Haskell's arrival. As to getting
lumber, there was no lumber yard and, con
sequently, no lumber. Wu found a few
planks at a wagon shop, but the ow ner
"would not trust Haskell to a d d cent,"
The stove man would not trust to a
stove, and no grocery men would furnish
supplies on Haskell's credit. Everywhere,
with only two exceptions, we found that
the rememberauce of the man's former visit
was as " a stink iu the nose of the people,"
I now began to inquire of the men with
me tho nature of their engagements with
Haskell. It was one and the same story. He
advertised in the Globe Democrat, of St.
Louis, for a man having money to fill an
easy iwsition who would receive monthly
ages on a contract for a definite period of
time. He Iiau many applicants ami engag
ed eight men each, one of whom gave him
sums of money iu various amounts, in
every case but one, as I am informed, to
their last dollar, 'lhc lowest amouut being
$15, and varying to $:',0, $40, $75, aud
ISO. Tho lust is Thomas liriflith's, an
entire stranger trom the old country.
These men were each hired to attend a re
freshment stand, and the money deposited
was as security for the honest preturmance
f their duty. The amount of money
which he alleged they would take in at the
stand varied with the sums which
ascertained they possessed.
Some were told four or five
iolhirs a night, others more, and the $180
man was told $400 to $500 a week. He
made his contracts with all but Mr. White
for six months, and iu such a way that they
can not demand the return of their money
before that time. Mr. White's money and
wa"es were both due before the l'Jth inst.,
but ne had not received either. As Has
kell got a new man and his money, he
ransferred the latest bar-tender to some
other employment an employment which
amounts to little else than loafing.
On Haskell's arriving ut Murphysboro he
was enraged at finding nothing prepared
for his reception. I promptly told him of
his deception, and in the course of the day
withdrew from all connection with him.
That was Saturday, September 4. He
pitched his tent in front of tho station-
house alongside the track, harangued the
people in a vile way the next day, gave
what he calls a lecture at night, for admis
sion to which he charged fifteen cents, but
finding that he had neither the hearts and
homes nor purses of the people, or credit in
Murphysboro, he struck his tent before
daylight on Monday morning and rook tho
freight train to Cairo. Notwithstanding
his written agreement to pay all bills, he
left me to pay my hotel bill out of my own
pocket, and also full fare to bt. Louis tor
myself and family.
That he is practicing a gross deception
on the public under the namo of religion I
am thoroughly convinced; and if additional
conviction was necessary to what I have
personal knowledge of it has beca furnished
mo since my return Home. A Mr. Wil
liams, who is a professional theatrical actor
unhesitatingly avers that before Haskell
left St. Louis ho urged him to join him in
raising a company trieal perform
ances through the South, to bo run up
parently imlependnt of the religious work,
but that lie (WilliamsJ declined.
A woman who intended to uctompany
tho Salvation Army, and who hail her
trunk brought to his tent, asserts that he
made an infamous proposal to her, and that
she immediately withdrew herself aud
Tho common verdict in St. Louis is that
he is a bud man', and a foul blot on Christi
anity. James Stu ht G heen
St. Louis, Mo.
An Elegant Toilet Piiltakatios, ha r
dressing end restorative is found iu "Lot -don
Hair Color Restorer." It seldom faiU
to restore gray or faded hair to its original
vouthful color and beauty. Falling hair it
checked by its use, and it produces t,
growth of beautiful young hair, soft, glossy
and luxuriant. It certainly is the mor
cleanly and effective hair restorer now be
fore the American people.
A. A. Gibson, Barrytown, Duchess coun
ty, N. Y., writes: Dr. Swayne Si Son, Phil
adelphia Gents I enclose a postofTice
order for eight dollars; please send me one
dozen "London Hair Color Restorer." It
has stopped my hair from falling, and re
stored it to its natural color. It has proven
satisfactory in every respect. The "London
Hair Color Restorer" can lie obtained at all
the leading druggists at 75 cents a bottle.
I have been greatly troubled with my
kidneys and liver for over twenty years,
and duriug that entire time I was never
free from pain. My medical bills were
enormous, and I visited both the Hot an 1
White Springs, noted for the curative quali
ties of the water. I am happy to say I am
now a well man, and entirely as the result
of Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure.
Not only this, but my little daughter has
lcen cured of St. Vitus' dance by Warner's
Safe Nervine, which I always keep in my
family. With such glorious results I am
only too fcd to testify regarding the reme
dies which have made me so happy.
Rev. P. F. Mahki.ee.
Cosl Run Crossing, Ark.
SPECIAL DRIVE .
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT
GOLDSTINE AND ROSEN WATER,
No. 130 and US Couimerical av.
50 pieces, all wool Dress Cashmeres,
elegant goods and double width, in all the
prevailing shades, including Bronze Pea
cock, Gen d' arme, Heliotrope aud Sap
phire, Ac, at 45 cents per yard worth 75
cents. 25 pieces, imported Momie Cloth
in all the prevailing shades, at 27 ceuU per
yard worth 45 cents. These goods are a
great bargain, and all those in want ot
Dress Goods, should avail themselves of
Saturday, Sept. 25th.
Their New Company.
Most Attractive anil
torioiu Entertainment in
12 STAR PERFORMERS 12
Embraoinir the Following Pre-Eml-nent
Specialty Talent :
Mr. CHAS. W. BREWSTER
Too World's GrcBtuct Ventrlloquial Humormt, with
tuu ruuuiuHt family ut wooiluu-Ucudeil iluu
Ikin ou Earth.
Mi83 ETTA MORGAN
Tlio Heuowued und Klritt Lady Sixophouu SuloU
Iu tha World. .
Mr. (-lias. H. Duncan
Amwrica'i Uruatoit Comic Vocalist aud Dialect
Miss Cora FERRIS
Tho Acconipliiditid aiid I'lraning Mum-Soprano.
. Mr. A. M. HOLBUOOK
Tbo KmlniMit Coma VlrtnoBO, who'' wondorro
pvrlurmitnri-i have trained him a repu
tation tccond to notiu,
A Full Military Hra Hand In (Jorcotii and K..
ncnaive Hritlh Military I nirornm, undrr tho lendur
ihlpof Prof. J, H. ulllviin, of NnwYork. Urand
Parade at 8 3D o'clock p. ru. on day of uililbliion
TICKETS W cent i Kutervud Heal, 7!i cent
Tlckoti can b micurod 111 advance, without extra
charge, at llurimau .
Door onun at 7 Tho flerrcrat8
Ufo. A. Sawln, Kupreaeutatlve Aye til,
"' " ' ,V' '' '"; ' ' 1 ' ' ' ' - ..,.. v ,. , ..... .., . ... . . . . . . . V ' '