Newspaper Page Text
Oflice, 225 Washington Avenue, Democrat Mall; Editorial Rooms, Ohio Levee, over Barclay's Drug Store.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 3, 18G9.
JOHN II. OBEllLY & CO.
(HTH I VI. l'AIMIlt OP COL'.NTVANI) CITY
liy Shniiltl the .Mlln"lil " ! Unll
Itonil Tciiiiliinte " t.nlro!
T' - ti .n has takrii hold n the public
l' I V ,i tlio Mii-ippi railroad will Im
cainph"! lis soon lis well directed energy
tad wol.-.ipplied capital can necomplish that
r .ut Tin conviction is not so much tliu
;;- ' n knowledge of tins jnlv8noe"ftit
1.', m of h Aill appreciation of tlm
r m railway following the route
r.ji . i tv.r this one. Memphis, the coun
try tr.) y.nt y and tho territory filling up tho
' zv ' ween thai city mid the mouth of
.. mutt have a direct and reliable
with the north and northeast, end
I r, surer or more direct manner
t .onnectioti be obtained, than
' 1 obstruction and ojieration ofthu
' . ispippl rirer railway.
r of thi railway, w originally
j. tired that the northern tsirminus
.m opjoHo to Cairo or .Mound
' ' ther thi provision has been
' not U Itnniaterial. The rotid will
r thorn terminal jpolnt that will
orve the object of the directory,
that wint be Cairo, .Mound City,
,,. or radu-nh. Ton directory will,
mid, bo governed by fact?, not wild
nd form inch northern connections
, t assured will contribute inwt to
s of tlteir undertaking, having jin-
ce ti the wants of tho trade and travel, iuid
l 4 . ary result tliat must Inevitably
Ir t" n if-w of the eae, it becomes an in
I : .1 " I'julry, -bers it the point that fur
l. !. t. ' prerepiiiti for which the direo
Urv f tins ruilreud will March before de
c.l upon their northern terminus. AVe
1 iM i. iitHjue.tiotiably, that psdnt,
ai J w 1 furnieh a few of the many reason
n'l. m support of that projxpsllion :
it a a fact that the pecuniary sue-
1 a i
tr t f
r. t ,
f t' Mississippi road depends, inn great
upon it character at :i through
1 the city "f Memphis ad otlier
J- . unl outhurn itiw to New York,
VI 1 ;.ia, l'ittibarg and the northeast
g nira' y. The local trade, stimulated to n
rap. 1 i' r.-ne by the operation of the roed
it.rT wi!! uocomplinh coniderable in thu
dirt 1,1.11, but no intelligent man will leri
the Hje.lUllty f nucve, unlc4
tho r a 2 ij n up r good roeti- of travel be-twee-
Mt uiphU, etc., and the eastern citlw.
JT . . (' II.' roail nt Vttiro mmi thi rvute
r.-: b ,r r,iitd. The Cairo and Vlnceane
rai'.r.JiiJ. the oowpletlon of whkh it injured
with i f Trhte-n month, would form n direct
. r-rt' . 1I10T1. while the Vincenn. and In
d anl road wiuld extend th line, with
th 1 t Jit- t variatlom fron an air line, tv
t ,0 . ty, tue greal wuru rii vh
tr Htru. then, the diuidtratnm i ntt4iined,
to mi 11. thing of the imnwiiMi advantage of
tht i"'t diroct eunneotioit with Chicago nd
the i. per water of the MiiMppi ; the con
t - f. with the Cairo and S. LouU railway,
whicii within tlfty inllw of Cairo tups tho
Uuctt ral field. In the world, and the connec
tion with the Iron .Mountain rood that
trtive'es th wonderful iron reglonn of .Mis
cur. all 'f which U nddilioiial nnd ould be
rertWd at no other ioint named u i proba
C nnm tioii with th Cairo and Viiieetines
aiSrtmd here, or through .MetrojMilU or l'udu
"ah 1 ncceity. Ifmudehero tho bnertu
of u t'Tinnml oonnectlon ru insuretl, and the
(lifmlvutitHgM of a way-Kiut junction avoid
ed, Turther than thU, nature h intcrpwod
cbU.nl' to 11 way conuectioii, that must uud
will I giv n thw luuit iMriiet coiuideratlon.
It !. 1 will Lnowu to all who are at all
fnn.'liar with the towgraphy of the country
th.it a road from eithor I'adueah or .Metropo
Hi t" tiiji thu Cairo and Vineenne road, inuit
fjri i it- conuectluu at or near Vienna, in
,Ti 'in- 11 county. The ren-on for tlii rounil
in th fait that die imuieue divide, partak
ing in' the ehuruiter of n iiiountuiu, that is
in-- 1 by tin lllinoi. Control railroad at
South 1W, continue on in u l-outhca.terly
ilircttiou through the oentral portion of John
go! .,;i4t, growing more foniildable inchar
uttcr 11 it nuiir the Ohio river. Thi. iiioun.
tuln ridge, ut point why uud precipitoui,
interpose Mtriou obtuolo4 in the way of tliu
co .Hr u tion of a road rven to Vienna, nnd
obstacle that nro inumiountiible at tiny
point outh of that, llcneo 1'iulucnh or
Mctr -poll imut tup tho Cairo and Vineonne
road ut or near the loeiility iiaiiiwl, or not ut
l'i for etiht of it, a connection could not bp
perfected short of tin expenditure of nivnuy
that oiild foreer preclude the possibility of
profit from tho ontorprUu us tin investment.
Keeping thi natural and unultunibfo condi
tion of ulTuirs in mind, the following figures
beeoinu in v tilted with n peculiar forco: The
dutam-e from 1'adueiih to Vienna UU mile;
from .Metropolis to Vienna 21 iallu ; uud
from Cairo it is 32 miles all air lino dUtnnces,
us art) the following, which wo employ tia
truthful argument to&Uablish tho superiority
of tlu Cairo roulo: Vrom JlompliU to Cairo
in 138 mllo, from Cairo to Vionim 32 milo,
making thu total dihtaneo from Momphis to
Vienna via Cairo, 170 miles. From Memphis
to rudutali it it. UtO miliwi from Tadueah to
Viciinif'8 mile, inahlng tho dUtnneo from
JtlomphU to Vloiuiu vln Viulueali 178 milo3,
.e'rori Memphis to .Motropoliii it is ItiO miles;
from Metrop -i-- Vienna 21 nille, milking
tho distniico from Alcmphis to Vionim, via
Metropolis 171 inil'i.
Ignoring air liiiu;, nowovor, and adopting
pract ablo Hurvi'yed routes, wo have di
tunei:siiifl wn AlempluHo 'I'ro Station,
102 milo!; Troy Stution to I'tidiicah, CI miles;
I'aducnh to yictina, 28 mlle. ; or n total of
ll'B miles from .Memphis to Vienna via I'adu
cnh, according to the bet "urveyed route.
.Memphis to Troy .Station, 102 miles; Troy
Station to .Metropolis, mil; .Metropolis to
Vienna, 25 mile, making the dictaueo be
tween .Memphis and Vionna via .MetrojMjlii',
lSltnilen. .Memphis to Troy Station, 102
miles; Troy Station to Cairo, to miles; Cairo
to Vienna, 3.' mile, or IRC miles from .Mem
phii to Vienna via Cairo. It is thus eeu
that if t)ie'.M iiliippi river railway is brought
to Cairo n gnln in distance U realised, of
eight miles ever the .MctropolU routo, and
fourteen mile over the J'mlucah route a
coiiiideration, eonsidering the character of
tho country to ltriverel In making up that
difference, that It would require hundred of
thoiiMtiid of dollars to oreroome.
In theto days of lmrp rnilnmd rivalry, cv
ory mile of travol and hour of timo nv?d, art;
of incnloulable worth, outweighing with the
traveling public almost any and evtry othor
Hut a due e-tiniHte, it teems to ut, hm
never, in !4iivaMing this .Mi-iiipi railroad
projoct, been given to the north and north
wetern uoiineetioiiD to be mured by u Cairo
terminus. The line from Chicago, unques
tionably the metropolis of tho wot, to Mem
phi, would bo nearly direct, while the route
to St. Louis via tho Ciro and St. Louis rood
would be tho f tiortlst thatcau be constructed.
That the last mentioned fact i of greateon
qusilce to .Memphis may bu leurneil here in
Cairo, by the mot citsual observer, for be
csmld scarcely avoid obervlng tlm'. the great
er bulk of the .Memphis hipmeiits pning
through our forwarding lioujis, come from
St. Loui, and jioints along the line of the Illi
nois Central railroud. At Cairo only, and at
no other point, can theso valuable connec
tions lie tocured, and what, at any other jxiint
of JuMtioii, would coinpenntte for their lo?
Itroughl hither the rol would be complete,
entim within i(lf ono of many that will
ultimately constitute an intcrr-t and n owr
that can, at will, create nuiilliurie that will
redound to the advantage of eaeh, and control
in matters of moment in which one would
prove H)vrcrle. Ilrought hither, the roads
ojterating und growing into being, can extend
a helping hand, while the city, appreciating
the worth of Mich ti promoter of her prosper
ity, will lend Mich material aid a the condi
tion of her exchuouer and tho Ability of her
people will warrant. What, t nny other
point of junction, would rouijeni!te for tho
Trains ujton our weitern railniad, nnd es-
peclully upon the Illinois Central nnd the
Cairo and Vinecnnci, will always bu run with
n view to the ospsx-ial accommodation of ter
minal and not way or branch connection.
Here is n common termini, and if the direc
tors of the .Mltllpp! road could not oxuctly
dictute terms, they could, at leat. a one of a
number having an interest somewhat in com
mon, secure terms that would not be listened
to when oomliig from branch roads coming In
at out-of-thx-way or Uolated localitin.
If it ii desirable to bridge the Ohio river,
no intelligent engineer in the I'citesl State
will deny that the river can be panned ut
Cairo cpilteas readily as at I'aducnh, and nt
no greater outluv of money the river being
much narrower, and mbject to no greater
tluod tide. At eithor point, however, u bridge
would cost n sum equaling nearly half th
cost of tho entire road, and as the northern
mid southern road- nro of ditlerent gauges
such a structure would only be Uneful to niich
road on both ide as might hereafter bring
about uniformity in this particular, lie thU
us it nuy, we look for the erection of no rail
road bridge aerois tho Ohio as one of tho ac
complishment of tho next ten years. The
comparatively unull cities of l'atliuah, .Me
tropolis and Cairo are, each, or nil together,.
unequal to tho task of erecting und paying
for one, and consequently it may safely I on-
Jectured that tho Ohio river will be bridged at
the one of those three points that first secure
a concentration of railroad wealth and infill
once that will ronder a bridge an imperative
nocoiiity, or thu cost of it construction u bur
den of no material weight or consequence.
Tliu advancement already mado by Cairo, tho
railroad having termini here, thojo now in
course of construction and tluwo chartered
and in contemplation, iirgue unmistakably
that this point will be tho tlrt to acquire that
From this view of the whole subject, which
wo have honestly taken, distorting or mis
stating nothing intentionally, if nt all, it seems
to us clour us the sun at noon day, that Cairo
U tho true point for the northern terminus of
the Mississippi river railroad, tins city un
doubtedly po.so.sos quite all the advantage
presented by the other point nameu, ami
uud many, very many, peculiar to herself,
and churned nowhere elso. Counting, then,
whnt is' to bo gaiuod by terminating tho road
bore, nnd what will bo loU by terminating it
elsewhere, wo nro persuaded beyond oven fic
sWotnof n "reasonable doubt" that Cairo is
by fur the most eligible, inviting, Bdvantago
oiis and convenient northern terminus that
can posslblv bo settled upon.
The students of the Springfield (111.) High
School have organized a negro mintrel band,
and the other night gave n burnt cork inhi
bition in the school room. This is a new fea
ture in tho free school system, and may hiivo
ti tendency to improve tho character of the
negro minstrel bin i new of tho country, now
in a somewhat dilapidated condition. Wo
suggest that a section Ihi added to the f-chool
law, making negro minstrelsy, with its kind
red vices of gnmbling, rowdyism, and drunk
euno, part of our school system. If this
suggestion is acted upon, we will see on street
corners, in the course of a few years, placards,
omewhat a follows : "Grand Negro Min
strel Concert ! Frank Sambo, and hi tronpe
of negro minstrels, and bummers, will ex
hibit to-night. This troupo cannot bo ex
celled. Its members learned their business.
at the Springfield (III.) free wliool, and are
not excelM in any of the features of negro
minstrelsy by any other troupe in the coun
try." Tho Springfield educators are the pio
neers In the new svstom.
A Mr. Sleeper lectured against Women's
ltii'hU tho other night at Springfield. This
woman is not one of tho wide-awake members
of her sex. Appropriately named, she is one
of tho SIccpere.
It Is announced that our western senators
will, in si body, favor tho passage of the Ohio
river bridgo resolution, that prohibit! the
erection of bridges with a span loss than 400
feet. In this movement they will have the
earnost endorsement of a vast majority of the
people directly interested, particularly inch
as are connected with commerce of the Ohio
AVhen the president wlect received ollicinl
notification of his election, he took oeciislon to
remark to tho committee, that some of his
apjiointments would most probably excite the
hostility of influential combinations nmong
his party fiiend; but such considerations
should not sever him from nny course that
had the sanction of Lis own judgment.
On Monday Inst, in conversation with it
committee of gentlemen who manifested a
decided concern for the complexion of his
cabinet, he gave out the assurance thht, al
though ho did not fuel uisjiosed to divulge the
names of the gentlemen ho had determined
itjKjti. he wss ''sure that they would be satis
factory," Does this mean a backing down from con
templated appointment ; a lot of backbone '.'
or i it the General' stylo of "throwing tubs"
to imjiortunuto whale ?
The Kichmoud 'Knquiror' is in n tate of
great agitation. The "better clusiO" of that
old commonwealth aro (the 'Knouiror' saysi
lx-gimiing to -imitate the uages of the fash
ionable society f New York and tho North
ern eitle." Virginia ladies have uctuslly
ben guilty of witnessing the "White Vawn,"
and Virginia girl have surrendered to the
fascinations of the "round dnnco." (tood
hetiTons! "Well ; sinew tho evil day. have
come, wo hope thrift may follow fawning,
and that the Virginia girl may dance round
until they gut good husbuuds and do their du
ty in the iiiuttor of repeopllng the wnsto
places of the old State, on ovory uere of
which n tale ofhsroism !u been inscribed by
the ruthless hand of war.
l'oor radical-ridden .Missouri I The negro
suftrage nmendm'ont to the federal constitu
tion, odious in tho sight of three-fourth of
her people, has been ratified in the name of
the state. The legislature, elected without ti
view to such an omorgeiiey, declared it to bo
thu sentiment of .Missouri that Mate ihnll b
divested of the right to tlx the status of her
The vote ujwn tho nmendmeift in tho house
stood T;.t for and 30 against. In the senate,
23 for and 9 against. To what end arc we
1AI1K 1JKOOM MANUFACTOKY.
W. F. 3IK1:R U UltOTILKIt,
Hating ixrffti' tln'ir nrrnimcincnt for the miuillfiu!'
Hire nf ftrooins In tins ily, nro now prul to filt
(irl"r at a .
A the aine qualities .f brixiinaoim be jmrchi'eil any-
Orders left at thetoreof (',. I. Williamson, TO Ohta
Levee, or at tho
Manufactory, Fourteenth utrect, lietsvceK
Wuliuit unit Ct diir,
Will be promptly ttetlleit to.
nrtlers by mail honM hcn.l.lrowd to
W. 1'. M'KKK A IlltO.,
o. Hm ir I,
.vo. r i
Ohio I. ever.
In Kansas, there arc 1,."00 tcaclicr.s in thu
public schools of the State. The number of
pupll.s enrolled last year, -lo.MO. This gives
tin average of ono tcncliur to every thirty
To I.. L. I.ilitiK r, uml alt other wleim It may eon
Tke ntir, that on 111' ITth'Ur of Jim", A. 1-6".
t u .! ul l.oel tue! town ami eily lot" for th .WUI
unl-oiinlv Mica iIik- ui'l iibimhI, Willi o.ta. thermit,
for tl -r A. I). !.. hi l.l in )Mirruiui') iifluu.utme
I'.nirt Ih.h oi lli" i-itr of Chip. Alxanler i-ounty,
-me .f lllinoif. I piir-iutcl th f.plhnni(( r'l i -ui.
lo-it. Tin- Mutli half of Hi nurlhxil iiirtrof rtc
tmu number "iff litwn (1st, lntnwnlop niinilxT four
teen (M; Miiiili. ami in riiji nuiiiMr three (8) wl of
th thirl inariuil iii- rxlmri, onlmuiiiiiiahiy acre.
In theeonniy of AIXHLir nnl tAt of llliiiui-. ttet
Out tho tinif f t tho rilttiptiiii thereof from Mild .sale
will e.xi.'P- with th 17th ilnvof Julie, A. I'. I'W.
nwrl8w 1.0flJ'JU(.i;.Vi:X. I'nreia.er.
Thn lng SIM anl county tuxes tturon ront
jvrt'Tty, will i.i eot by i.-yln the paint at tmeu.
The taw is thus : If any )erou plmll ftl to y th
tn.tr ebrgl sgint lilm on or bofwre th nrl luy nf
larvhftliteollt:toriiiayiiitralii hl jerioiiul roi"r
ty nml pnicevtl to rll tho im.
'oll. nr" nlH iit the court ll'ill'o 111 (talro, Al--unlr
cnitntv, Illinois. oiUcn liour from 1 o'aloek
ti.m. unlit t u'elot k i in., liirini: tlii month.
LOl'IS II. HYKIW.
."lieritl ml ex-ottWocollertor of Alexanler county, III.
iiro, in., .MMreii.i, isw.iw
The iiulignant blood-lotting Senator Chan
dler has in some way persuaded tho commit
tee on the river and harbor bill to strike out
the item of $450,000 to enlarge und Improve
the LouLvillo aud Portland cuual, and insert
.250,000. In this mutter that inveterate
democrat-hater over-rechc. hlrmelf. Ho
aims a blow at Louisville and Kentucky thht
falls with the greatest forcu on the radical
states of Ohio and Indiana. Louisville is in
different about the matter would prefer
most probably that no appropriation should
lie mado. In fact it would operate to her
material advantago if thecniiul should become
The report is current that (leu. J tunes I).
Stoadmiin, who left Now Orleans for Culsa, n
few days ugo, was solzoa liy tliu pnlli
authorities, on hlsnrrival, and ImprU-oned,
the charge having been preferred against him
that he is in soma manner connected with the,
DRY GOODS, ETC
"J II. CCNNINOIIAM,
Wholpiitle and Retail Dealer In
Fancy ami Staple
HOOTS AJflr .SHOL'S,
HATS AXI CAI'S,
(it-uta' FiiruWIiIni; CioutU,
LAD1KS' DltKSS GOODS, SHAWLS,
HlatikulM. CiiishI mores ami .tonus
Itruvy llrostn Domt st lc,
initio kiri ,
5(10 lit lll' Hut nt
.1 Sdsiniul I Ane of
WHITE (J00HS AND K.MIlHOIHKKIliS
llu)r willtlo well toeall unit exauiui litnliuclc
brfort pureluwini; elsewhere.
l'UHE DliUOS AND C1IEMICALS,
3P.t o lit: Moclioiuosi
4 IILL lsOKTMLT "f
:& J2 h :i? u jsi 35 :a
AX1 FANCY GOODS.
ESPEOIAL ATTEHTION PAID TO PRE80RIPTI0N3
A'd.vK Jtur mi: purest'
AKD'MOST Hi KKKULL V
Compounded Mnterlnla are usetl.
l'UKK WIXKS AM) MQUOKS
FOlt MK1HUAL U.-K.
No. 1 I Ohio Levee,
.Olt KVKHV.TlllNti IN
TIE2S SOOK 2EjX3K
Ohl Ilrownlow iiDDcnred on tho door of tho
Hmuito on Monday. Ho and his friends were
convoyed to 'Washington a special car. It
Is wild, but not beliovod by any sensible man
in tho United States, that a young man enter
ed tho car, nt Charlottesville, Virginia, pistol
fin hand, and, approaching thu seats upon
which tho old tlund was sleeping vnreaionou
to Bhoot him. Nobody wants to kill tho mis
orablo sinnor. His Urn is such u living douth
that his enomlcs would huvo him livo.
An i:iMilve llreuUfuiti.
There peems to Ik a diversity of opinion
about one of Cleopatra's broakfu.t. It was
the most costly breakfiust that has ever been
served to a Miiglo human being. 1 will,
thoreforo, tell what I know about it. After
hearing of Cleopatra's necklace, Mark An
thony determined to duvin tho uostlicit
breakfast over given. After several days of
gustronumii.il meditations, not huvlng found
what ho u looKing tor, no summuueu nis
cook to his proioiice, and tohl him that, if he
could got uii a dainty breitkfat for u lady,
wlileli hliould U cnnipoed of its few nnd as
Hindi dUhos us possible, and, nt the Mime
time, bo most costly, hu would reward him
Several weeks afterwards the cook entered
Mark Anthony rtudy, and told him that he
was ready tot.ervotho dainty breakfast asked
of him, nnd that it wn composed of one olivo
only. At tho appointed hour thu cook en
tered the dining room, followed by one hun
dred men currying tho olive (in its urtitleinl
on their shoulders. Thev dunes-
.... . n ,
itoil it on ti tame inauo ior mu occiuion, ami
tlfty carvers wtro set to work on It. After1
several hours of hard work, tho triumphant!
cook placed thu ollvo before tho Kgyptinn
Qnecii, who looked at it with aiitu.uinent, '
still with perfect delight.
Tho olive ha boon propurod in tho follow- ,
ing way.Aftor having been Htoued, it was
stuffed with a rich mistnrd, then put iusldu of
iMjonod canary, which was used to stuff a i
thrush, which thriuh stuffed n boned lark. '
A bo nod snipo was stiilled with the lark and i
placed Insido of ti robin, whioh wns used to
stuff ti plovor, and which latter bird lllludn ,
quail, wliioh was thun placod inside of n
pigeon, rno pigeon uuu wuihicock, mo
woodcock n partrige, the hitter u gnuiy.
tho grouse n plioitstnt, the phuahunt a cluck
eu, tho chicken u guinea fowl, which wn
placeil Insido oi a gooau, uiu goose iiii.u n
tnrkev. ilia turkey a waii, tho luttei tin
ostrich, which was nsud to stull ghoeji, the" .Vo. TA Ohio he t-u
sheop a c,alf, the cult' mi iintolopo, tho hm.-i- nioin: VAini:TiKy
n pig, tho pig u ! .or, tito uor i in-iir tito
boar n holler, tho btller mi oik, th" U an
ox, tho ox a hippopotamus, tho latter nn
clophtiiit The olivo 1vas thon roasti I 1. i'
l. 1. CUNNlNt.UAM,
.No. UU Ohio f.uvee,
CAIHO. ll -
deeiflf N". loO Co.
For oysters, go to Louis Herbert oud pro-
curo some of his Mobilo blioll uysters,
Hutti-r, Lard, L'gjjrs, I'oitltrj, (.'nmo,
Can I'ruit'antl V a bl on.
Iltty unit li in li ' I'tiium' . I.
Hijjhlh Strt ' ''''' .mV) n-a- 01', l.tftc.
BILLIARDS, LIQUORS, ETC.
: ... .- ... ..
envulope, which envelope wu.s iiirown -iway
nml the olive only was served. ricr- r K,.
3. Ii. VIUH'1 Ag'..;,
Till '-i l.i Uontlvlch,
Th i'.Bi'l.v evslanil,
1, t llucrUon.
1 1. .. lii r. .
lu ', ..,,,. ,plo ,
HuH'li ul StrilMhlll J- - a l'
1UN KLOWKH HlLLlAlll) SALOON
Is furnifhetl wilh the lutet stjles of Tables, and lil
lor .nei'lusl with the next excellent liquor.
It prtwl vwiry tlsy nt 9 a.m. ftiel hi j.in. ilSlSt
yALKKK & SISSON.'i!
11 1 L L I A K II HALL AND S A L 0 0 IS
QC Oliio Jjovoo,
UK XT I0llll TO K1W.-T .NATIONAL K,Ntt,
l now in lull oUu-t, and u th
OfiUlwoll-rfKuUi. tl billntril .t. iin.l aoo.1 judM Of
oxrellent Uiraje ; ali i ever)liOd) know,
uml pu tlif llitll i.
Tho Only Flr.st :! Hilllnril und HrlnkJny
Saloon in tlm City .
Am kept m rousI ortr.' snU r of the finM Wei
Aro uSu A tana " ''-'I"""1 '" ,ht onlewrf
Mir the twcoi.inwd;'"?" of all Iwrere of th "sr.ltat,"
I. bountifully Hupjihe.1 with
All Kliids of Lhjnors,
tknoi "StraiRht." orconuwinileaintoino.tdellcitt
' liy export. wltoo experlene in Ihe husiness hu
pftJelihem autortf ue - --.of the r prufe on la tftt