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THE DAILY C3AIK0 BULLKTIN: FRIDAY MOKN'INt), AUGUST 31, 1888.
The Daily Bulletin,
OFFICE: NO. " OHIO LEVEE.
OFFICIAL PAPKK UF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
KNTKKKU AT TUB CAIHO 1'OHTOFFIOK KOB
tRANNMIBSION TUHOUOU TUK MAILS AT
SECOND CLA88 RATES.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally one jear by currier 13 00
(30 percent. dlcnun tl paid in advance,.)
Dally, oae year hy mall.... ........
Dallv, ona month 1
1'nbllithed every morning (Mondays exceptod).
Weekly, one year 2
We. If y, monlhi 1 00
Puhll.ihnri iVirv MnmUv fionn.
tf-Cml) of live or more. Inr Weekly Bulletin ai
one tlm-. per yenr. 1.,VK l'oelage In all caa
INVAHIAHl.T IN ADTANCB.
All Cominnnicat ou nhould he addreMctd to
K. A HURNKTT,
PubliHher and Proprietor.
THE GOLDEN GUEST.
All through tlm Inner 'lark winter,
with iis rortM'Icss nioiuiinj; wind whistr
linr without, ami thu continual drip,
drip (if tht! rain, for ever in her ears,
lithe May had laid on her tiny bed help
le.vs and suftVrinir.
The attic in w hieh she dwelt wa.s so
dark and clu'criws, the one window,
hii;ii above her head, was broken, and
patched with paper, scarcely letting in
more than u prey sombre lifjht.
But us day after daypassed in gloomy
monotony, May never lost the smile of
patient pe.ncewhicli always illlumtaated
her little pallid face. Her mother, a
rouzh, hard woman, was seldom at
home, and the child was therefore near
ly always alone.
' l-'ew visitors ever found their way to
the dinjjy attic, only two that Mary
. cared to see thq kind minister and his
daughter, a ;eutle, Mvcet-faced girl.
One dav, when the sky was darker,
and the wind moaned more piteounly
than usual, May lay quietly expecting
Ik r vi-itor.
Pri-cntly she heard a soft footstep
coming up the rickety old stairs, and
Mis (.i rah am camo into the room. earry
ini iu her hands a cluster of hothouse
Bowers -and a basket of fruit.
May, dear, how are yon?" she asked
pleasantly, bending to kiss the palo
"Much better, now you have come. I
always am," May answered gladly.
"See, 1 have brought you a few How
crs and some grapes. Aren't they
"Thev are beautiful, duar Miss Gra
ham, llow kind you are."
"Now you mibt eat the grapes. I
hope they will taste as nice as they
"They arc delicious!" May cried as
she obeyed her friend.
"I wonder you came to-day, it is so
rough. 1 can hear the wind outside. I
wisn the summer would come. It is so
dark and dreary."
"We inns! hope that the dark days
will soon be over, then tin; summer will
repay you fur this dreariness," Miss
T often wonder if I shall ever see
the sun shine aain, I .sometimes think
"Oh yes, you will, and perhaps by
then be "able "to run about; you must not
get such sad thoughts into your head.
See, vour flowers are beginning to droop
alreadv. Let me put them into some
Poor flowers! they will soon die.
Isn't it strange, that when we die we
have anoth-r life, far more beautiful
than this; yet when these lovely flowers
fad! and die tiiev are dead for ever3
What becomes of the scent which clings
to them in life?"
It is not gone for ever, May. The
sweet odor which makes us love the
flowers only leaves them to make our
heavenly home more beautiful by its
"I am so glad. I was aiwavs grieved
when I saw a flower die. Everything
pa.'S away so soon. Thi last time 1
went out before niv illness 1 went to the
harvest home, an1 the Mng they sang
was so joymis and sweet, but it faded
away. Is ' there anything beyond
music's flight?" May asked wistfully.
"Dmi'i you think, dear that long after
the isong is ended an echo still remains
in our hearts which never fades, adding
another link to the chain of thoughts
breathing to us of heaven? There is
not a thing which passes in our lives
but what leaves a lasting impression of
good or evil."
"I should like to die," May said,
breaking the silence which had fallen
between them. "It must be very beau
tiful in heaven, so full of happiness ami
"Yon must not talk of dying yet,
May, your little life hasonlyjust begun.
And now, dear, I am afraid I must go.
It is getting so late and dark. I believe
it is raining too. "
"Oli, 1 am so sorry. You will get
"No, I think not; I do not mind a lit
tle rain. And now, May, is there any
thing you want anything lean bring
"No, there is nothing.exeept yourself.
I wish you could stay longer. It is so
lonely here. I wish the sun would
"Cheer up, dearest, you will not have
long to wait; even the longest day must
come to an end. Oood-bye," Miss Gra
ham said cheerfully, bending to kiss
the pretty pallid face.
"(iood-bye, dear Miss (iraham. Come
Weeks passed hut Miss Graham did not
pay her promised visit, nor had Mr.
Graham been to tell her the reason.
Kach day brought a fresh disappoint
ment, a new sailness. The flowers had
long since lost their fragrance, their
beauty had faded, ami just when she
was beginning to think everyone had
deserted her, a footstep coming up the
Hairs revived her drooping spirits, and
he watched the door.witn eager itu
jmtictiec. A tall dark figure, which she at first
scarcely recognized, entered, and came
silently towards Ihe bed.
"Did you think you were forgotten,
May?" he asked gently, in a sorrowful
May looked ut him, and the bright
welcoming smile died away. His face
was to strange - pale and haggard, with
n deep settled melancholy, his eyes full
of sail nets.
What hi the matter? have you been
111? she a.-ked quickly.
'o, dear, I am mute well."
"Anl Miss draliftru?"
Ti.itu wus silfiico for a few ninmeriN,
then, with an almost imiH'ritoptiblo
brenk in his voice, Mr. (iriilitim siiiil:
"Shu bus bi'fti very ill, but now slio
is w;ll nml happy."
"I am no sorry, I dkl not know she
wiw ill. When will she come unl woe
? I lnivo niissiiil bur so much.
Mr. Graham drew a cJiair to the bed
side, and sitting down, took tuo tiny
hands in his.
"And 1 miss her too, Mav. Sho has
gone a long way from me."
"Gone away! May repeated in blank
dismay. "But she will return?"
"No, dear, Flo will never return.
God sent one of his angels to fetch her
to his home; and she was giad to go."
"Io vou mean she is dead?" May
said in a strange hushed v.iieo.
"Yes, she is dead."
With alow anguished cry May buried
her face in her hands.
It seemed almost impossible that the
bright sweet girl who had looked so well
and happy when sho had seen her last,
should now bo lying dead, gone for
ever from this earth, whilo she, a help
less ailing child, was still alive.
"It was very sudden," site heard Mr.
Graham say; "she caught a fever from
one of the cottages she visited, and she
was not strong enougli to light against
it. But. May dear, you must try and
remember whoso will it is that she
should be taken from us."
"It is so hard. She was all I had to
love. Why did I notdio instead?" May
Mr. Graham soothed tho child as well
as ho could, but her grief would not be
Fur days she would lie gazing up at
the little window, trying to catch a
glimpse of the sky, beyond which tho
only ono she loved whs now resting.
Nothing had power to rouse her from
the apathv into which she had fallen;
once she had said the sunshine was all
she needed to make her happy; now, as
the days grew lighter, she almost wish
ed for the winter's darkness.
One morning tho sun, absent so long,
returned to brighten the earth with its
glory; higher and higher it rose, send
ing forth rays of dazzling gold, and ono
ray, peering through the patched
widow, fell across the bed.
The child opened her eyes, and a
smilo of peaceful happiness crossed her
"At last," she murmured "at last
the winter is over, the sun has come;"
then her head fell languidly back on the
pillows, her eyes closed, and still with
that smile of heavenly light shining on
her paie sad face, fell asleep to wake
no more in this world, but in the home
where all is happiness and rest.
She lived to welcome the sun, but
her golden guest could not bring the
the happiness she craved; with the first
ray her soul fled for ever.
A Strange Pnsentimcnt.
In the year IMG the late James S.
Thorn, who was the city editor of this
paper, was r '.og upon his death-bed,
slowly succumbing to the inroads of
that fatal disease consumption. The
intelligence was brought to the office
that he could not possibly last more
than a day or two longer. He was a
man of such genial and loving oualitie-i,
and had so tenderly entwined himself
around tho hearts of all his associates,
that iio one could endure the thought
of writing his obituary in advance of his
death; and yet it wa.s quite imporlant,
if not imperative, that a proper memo
rial should be prepared, ready for a
moment's notice upon receipt of tho
news of the death of the young and tal
ented friend and associate. One after
another declined to write the obituary,
until it was finally determined that
Abram Fonda, an editorial writeron tho
paper should perform the melancholy
task. Mr. Fonda accordingly began it,
omitting the introduction, and was en
gaged some time upon mo worn, wiien
the writer of this paragraph, who oc
cupied a chair in front of Mr. Fonda's
table, turned around and irifpiired how
he has getting along, lie replied that
he was not progressing satisfactorily,
that it was a harder task than he had
anticipated, and then wont on with his
work. Instantly, as quick as thought
could frame the expression, there flash
ed through the brains of the writer
these words: "Old fellow, vou'll die lie
fore Jinnnie does!" And lie did. 'That
night after retiring Mr. Fonda arose for
sonic purpose, went to an open window
in his room, and fell headlong out of it
to the sidewalk below. In the morning
he was found lying upon the ground
speechless and insensible. He died at
9 o'clock in the forenoon of the day.
Mr. Thorn survived until nearly noon.
The hand that writes this wrote the in
troduction and the close of the obituary
of Mr. Thorn that Mr. Fonda began,
and also wrulo a hastv tribute to tho
memory of the latter. L'lka Ob-tcrvir.
Bred in tha Bone.
Ho couldn't help it. Ho had been in
Wall street twelve years, and when the
boys cleaned him out he quietly slid
info a Pennsylvania town to recover
his wind and count up his small change.
He put up at tho cheapest hotel over
night, and started out in tho morning
to look for an opening. The first
Ihing he encountered was a toll-lfridge,
and as ho paid his way over asked of
"Is this bridge owned by a com
panv?" "Yes, sir."
"Has it anv stock out?"
"About $10,000, sir."
"How doc, it soil?"
"Well, it's down to about fifteen
coats, I believe."
"Good!" chuckled the speculator as
ho walkod on. "I'll buy in -.',000
worth, bull it up to seventy-live on a
report that the next president is from
Pennsylvania, mid unload before tho
fall freshet takes tho old thing down
stream! Egad! l'vo got the country
right by thu neck, and somebody's got
to squeal!" Wall titrtd Xcws. "
Some of tho actors on Union Square
are about to organize a D.vorcml Men's
Club. It is reasonable to suppose that
position in this club will be governed by
the number of divorces an actor lias ob
tained, and as theso honors are scarce,
a man who has boon divorced more that)
twice will be selected president. It is
also proposed by this club to furnish
medals or decorations to divorced men,
so that they can bo rocogub'.od and ap
Flying Down a Mountain.
A party of English tourists who had
ascended Mount McGregor, near Sara
toga, complained to Mr. W. J.
Arkell, the manager of the Inclined rail
way, that they had not, had a samile of
speeil in any of their travels on tins side
of the water. Mr. Arkell volunteered
to satisfy their desire. Ho disposed of
tlieru iu an observation car, to which
was attached an engine. What happen
ed is recorded in The S.tnitoiian:
"Gentlemen, you will be in Saratoga
or somewhere else iu ten minutes,"
said Mr. Arkell, as he waved his hand
to the engineer and said: "Let her
Nobody in tl.i.t crowd to this day can
tell just exactly what happened. Per
sons wlio were in the neighborhood of
Mount McGregor slate that they saw a
streak of lightn'ng climb down tho
mountain side and go plunging in thu
direction of Saratoga. Prisons who
were down nt the McGregor depot in
Saratoga were greatly .surprised by tho
sudden appearance of a duty little en
gine and a single car in which were live
human beings. One of them sat on tho
brake calmly picking hi- t --i h with a
silver tooth-pick. This was Mr. Arkell.
"Did vou enjoy your little trip, gen
tlemen?'' said he as he stepu -d oil' the
brake and searched under the seals and
looked out of the window for what was
left of these four Britisher-. Tho rem
nants of the four answered feebly:
"Are we still alive, sir?''
"I don't know," said Mr. Arkell. "I
know that it is twelve miles from tho
end of tho road at the top i f the moun
tain to the end in town. We wore just
six minutes and a half cining that dis
tance, and I pledge you niv word, gen
tlemen, we didn't turn a curve on the
whole trip. We went on a bee-line. and
where the tracks were nut of a dead
line we simply cut over the country till
we struck the tracks again. It was a
reasonable, speed for a lir-t trial, gen
tlemen; but if you will come up again,
now that we have had a little experi
ence, I think we can beat the last rec
ord b- a minute and a ha!i."
Karriel in Wt Should
The tiovel-readrr of llie
can unoei-l and w hv son)'
seek all sorts f odd pi:r i
L'rt married. One ingrnh
- in w hich to
vis writer of
lirtion places his her.) and
:iero;ne in an
old loner and lets them make love to
their hearts' content: another scatters
four Ui linens among four Juliets in an
imlighted dungeon of a ea-tle in Spain,
while a third casts his must interesting
characters upon a raft at sea, that they
may take the bitter with the weet of their
courtship with no one to molest them.
It is no wonder that some susceptible
lads and l:i-"S get to be sentimental in
practice, and. to come to the point of
this paragraph, it is not unreasonable
that Mi-.s Wiley and Mr. Bar." shouid
have decided to'have their nuptial cere
mony performed iri the surf at (.Wan
City." These lovers, both of whom hail
from St. Louis, made up their minds
that they would be married thus, and so
on Thursday they marched into the sea
together, standing in the water to the
drpth of the hrioo's shouiders. The
bathers had withdrawn, and the bridal
party had the beach to themselves. A
few friends stood at the edge of the
white s-ind when the clergyman stepped
in and did iiis best to tie a knot in .Lck
Tar M le. The sky was brigat. the
breeze Was grateful, and the waves
were jut frisky enough to lend Z"-t to
this undertaking. Indeed, tie- w!-
oecasioti was pieaant, and ii'.j ng
marred it, - ivi' when Neptune, seeking
to ks tiie bride, ducked her in a- ho, me.
iug a billow as ever buffeted a mer
maid. Perhaps the bride shed a t-ar
at the t hull; ht that she never would have
a re:.! l i''a wedding gown to s'o-v awav
in campao:-. I lit if so, thu pea: K drop
must i,;ive been roil ii ! erba i anced by tlm
laiign tiiat came away up from the
fatiHT - ,oi, when in: reflected that he
See a woman in another column near
Spoor's Yui'.-yards, picking grapes from
which S)er'b Port Grapo wine is made,
that is so highly esteemed by the medical
profusion, for tho uso of invalids, weakly
persons and tho aged. Sold by druggists.
I cut) recommend Ely's Cream Bnlm to
all Ihy Fever sufferers, it being, in my
opinion, founded upon experience and a
sure cure. I was alllicted with Iky Fever
for twenty five years, and never before
found permanent relief. Webster II. Hus
kins, Mirshtii Id, Vt.
Millions Given Away.
Millions of bottles of Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and
Colds, huve been given away as trial bottles
of the large size. This enormous outlay
would be disastrous to the proprietors, were
it not for tho rare merits possessed by the
wonderful medicine. Call at Barclay
Bros' Drug Store and get a trial bottle
free, and try for yourself. It never fails to
Never bive Up.
It' vou urn mitWinir u lih 1iur And de
pressed spirits, loss of appetite, general
debility, disordered blood, weak constitu
tion, headache, orany disease of a bilious
nature, uy ail means procure a bottle ot
Electric Bitters. You will be surprised to
see the rapid improvement that will follow;
you will be inspired with new life; strength
and activity will return; pain and misery
will cease, and henceforth you will rejoice
in tho praise of Electric Bitters. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle by Barclay Bros. (5)
To all who ro suffering from tho errors
anu inuiscrotions oi youth, nervous weaK
ness. early decay. Iobb of timnlul. &,c. I
will send a recipe that will cere you, fkkk
oh" en A hoe. I ins great remedy was
discovered ly a minister in South America.
M'liu a sell-aililrosscd envelope to tho Hev.
Joseph T. Inman, Station I)., Now York
W'oiik Given Out. On receipt of vmir
nddrcsa we will nmko an offer by which
you can earn $U to $7 evenings, at your
home. Men, Women, Boys or Girls can do
it. II. O. Wilkinson &, Co., 195 and 11)7
it ii a r '
ruuon nireci, nuw lorK.
Enterprising local agent wanted in this
town for an article that is xuro to sell, live
druggists and grocers preferred. Address
Humlston Food Preservative Co., 72 Kilby
THE GREAT GERMAN
Itelli'Vi'S nml cures
II tl K II IIK,
Sorenpu, Cutl, Bruiiea,
111 11VS, M ALIN,
A:nl nil olle r Ixulily ttWufl
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
s,.ll hv all Iirnrt'inn anil
Ii. ut-. " lurti-iiuii iu u
Ti,e Charles A. Vogeler Co.
lli.il luior.., M.I.. V.H. A.
ii.ii i ..iiii;iiiiiii!iini!!;iii,
lioii,. , i;
1 1 ! ywi
i.i ., .,11:1,
O A TAR n H
tin cHlni'd an enviable
r filiation wherever
known, (llnplariiu; all
t ln-r )ir paratloni), An
nriicli" of undoubted
LIQUID OK SNl'KK.
HAY- FEVER hXX
will t e al.s.irtii il. eifnMi: illy clentifiDi; tin' liacal
pauMt.'tHoi c.H'li'irrliul v r:.n cauxinit rn'allhy e
creti- ii- It u'.iio lilUmmatlon. pre te-f b the
in; bpiMii! H in-" "f 'I'' ti''! Ir,r" a'ldl IoiikI
coMn. i imiiileii ; heal? the " n-a and ri'Mori-t the
fer..' of u-te niiil Mieil. lieiji-u ial remit are
realized bv a nt lii' n'i"i'
A I 1 1 ' i ' I i . I I I I K A I M K T W I L L ( V li E .
t'li. q m!ed lor Cold in tlie H..-:nl, Healac:.e Old
Di'sfijei-f. or nr. v k'lel oi mii'-oii!" meiuhrabal Irrita
tion. M'l.d fur -i re ii : hr . II v in all, prepaid SO c.
u parkas c'lmp revived . tSnU by all whOiB'
r ale md retail d-ni:;'it.
KI.Y'M'UKAM liALM CO.. Owc'i;o, N. V.
POUT (JKAPK WINE
Sr'XKR's oi:t (jp.ape Wine !
KOUU YEA US OLD.
'rilis ( KI.KIti: vn;i NATIVK WINE l male
-I from it;-JU:( e of hf I iportu Urape, ram-il Id
th i diii. T ry. 1 if iiiValualiiu tonic and uri nth
fi;ii,i; iMiier'.iei are a nurpanr'd br any other
Native Wine. iMiif :he parejuireof the. '(irai)e,
pruiim ed under .Mr. Siieer'n own personal nupervl
c:on. itf purity ami ireiiuirn rn-M, ant (ruarauteed
Th- oijii.c: .'iilld m ty partake of Ht ireneroim
qiia'.ili' . at d the w k -1 tin a'id iikc It to aitvan
tns It I" pattimlnrlv In-ri i-fli i .il to ' he uied and
d hiiit.-iti d. and nut' d to the, rioti ailment that
affect 1 hi; waker n-x. It l.inetery respect A
WIN K TO UK HKI.Ihp US.
Speer's J'. .1. Sherry.
Tl.e I'. ,J. SIIKI'.KV Ua w;n- of Superior' Char
acter and i,artaken of the rich yualti. of lh krape
from wh'eh It Ik made yr I'urlty, Itlchncf. 1'la
vi' und Medli. tnal rr,pertien. tl will liu found uu
Speer's I .1. Hranily.
Thin IlKANUY naiidi" in,rlvaled In thla Country
heln.' far "tiperior fr medicinal purjionei. It l a
pun- dinil ati-jn from the irripi. and roDtalnn vat
ti'ivii medicinal propertu;'. Ithaca dellrate fla
vor. iin'lur to that of Uu: t'raj :i, from which It if
dnU'ed, and r In ireat f ivor amnni.' flrt-c!n-
fanillliK. .ee Ilia' the nignniiiM of AI.KKKIJ
SI'Kf It, To'i-aic, . . J., r omt ttlu cork of t-aet
Hold Hv PAUL. SCJIUJI
AND UY rJHt.'fi'.lsTS KVKRVWIIKHB.
ll ll Ah Alp vOClKH.
sui'.sTnrri: Fu.'t livk insui;
ANtl-i ( I MI'AMKS.
avi hows' & okruAXS'
Mutual Aid Society
Orciini.'dJulv 1 ith, 11177, tnder tli Lawn o
tlm tnt-1' Illinois. Copyrighted .luh
it, 11177, t tiller Ai't(i ConirrHH.
1''I''1 'i ;iS:
.IAS. S. M.CAIIKV.
.1, II. IMUllS.-oN.,,
M. I'lll 1. 1. ITS
.1 A (iiil.nTINK.
V. II. M AHI'.AN i
J. h. ri .th ii; (
KIJ. II. WlilTH
I nt Vlce l'rcnident
AlirUtatlt Him rnlajy
j; xkci ;n v i; ..o m m itt k ic.
Wni K. 1'H'i'UI I!,
I,. S. TIIOMAS,
HO A 111) ( ) p' MAN AO JO US:
J. A. lo!ihtlii,., o lioldhllne A KuiH'ii water, wliolii'
alii and rei ,il nrv uood.ele.j Jan. H. .Mednhey,
lunilmr Healer; Win. K. I'lU-her, ijeiieriil avetil ;
Allien l.ewla, dealer ill Hour and Kialn; I rl.
Thoiiian. iirii idnyer; Mitnea I'lillllpn, coiitrai-lor
ami builder', II. A I'liiunhley, Kroeer; Tho,
I. cwIk, mcrelnry and alloniev al law ; A". .
Viireim, II oiii'epiitlilc I'liyKHliiii: II. ha Jer, of
hai der A Son, iftoceri'; It, 11 llalrd, mreci Kiiin-r.
viKor; I d II. Wlilie, r' aue. W. A (J. M . A. Hn.
rleiyi .). W. Spl.-r. Iiimlier and auw-inlll; l, L,
Ournlnoti, liar'n r; K. H . Dletrlib, clerk W., St. V.
I'. U H.i M. Rubier, merchant tailor; .letT M.
Chirk, dealer in wall puper and window- liniii ; ,1,
K. l-;nifllii. ( iintriicior and builder! WiHT. It'id
luirii, of Motui VV Ileillnirn, clijiir iiiiiiiiifni'liirerai
K. Vlneiinl, dealer In I Hun ami rement; I, A,
'he i, plioliiLTaplier; W. Jorvlyn, ileiiliti U
II . Tabcr, intK. Jevu l'-r ; ,1 . II . Kiililnnoii, j, 1', nnd
tioimy imlillci d. H. ri. iliylclan i II. W.
lln-twii K, liiMiruin e ui(i'iit ; K. I.. Jurline. for nnaii
ht (ia inalii. and K H. Walbridne, luiulier nnd
piiwiulll, of Cairo; II. l.elhtoii, ranliltr Nut.
Hank. Smart, low-it; liuv. V. A, Wllk'-rmiii, I'.viik
burn, Ky.jJ.W. Tarry, phylclan,Kiilluii, Kj .
tt ..-.'V- ;.-.v a -J -s
- lx '! -if :' ?:'. "
rYL,v DTTT fTiimT7 TAT1 ATTATl
lilt! Du iiUIilll JUDUl JD lUHi
COMPLETE IN ALL ITS APPOINTMENTS. CYLINDAR
PRESSES, JOBPItESSES, CARD PRESSES, NEW
TSfPE, JAPANESE AND OTHER BORDERS
FOUR SETS OF DATE FIGURES.
NO-1 STOCK: Envelopes, Note Letter,
Paper, Bill Heads, Check Books, Receipt
Books, &c, &c.
The OjStLY Hound
chine in Southern Illinois.
Independent in all
DELIVERED BY" CARRIEIt, 25 CENTS PER WEEK.
113.00 PER YEAR, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT IF PAID
YEARLY IN ADVANCE. BY MAIL, $1.00 PER MONTH,
10 00 PER YEAR. IN ADVANCE.
THE WEEKLY BULLETIN
M COLUMNS 111.
Filled "With Choice Beading
Matter and Local
TERMS BY MAffi;
Aiwavs in Advance w No Paper.
Hole Perforating Ma
Neutral in Noth