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title: 'The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, August 16, 1869, DAILY EDITION, Image 3',
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PUntlSHED 11T J01IH II. OnCRLT CO.
M. B, UABRKLL, ASSOCIATE EOITOR,,
MONDAY, AUUU8T 10, 1B69.
Arrival and Departure of Mailt.
(Cairo I'oit Offlco, Kabrttary 2, ISM )
(Tirno of closing.)
Nerth through 3.30 a.m.,.. .3:00 p.m.
North way)... fitip.m 11:00 pin.
fioilth through anil way). 4:00 a.m 11:00 p.m.
South Mrmphl N. O.I.. 1:00 a.ra. 4:00 p.m.
Ohio ltlror roiltn.....;.. 6:00 p.m GiOOp.m.
MlMlailppI Iliver rotitv,
TumUjl ftnil Krlilnrn... 6.00 p.in ...... 7iW p.m.
TliurMayii A KatnHaya.. 11:00 a.m. ...11:00 a.m.
Thflwn, (loom Island nd
Hantat'e - . ... 6 00 p.m Kr I. 7:00 a.tn. Hat.
Ohio Hive rout depart cti
HtAHAM, 1. M.
"Barrett's" la unsurpassed.
Cincinnati Lager Beer, Just received,
at Louis Herberts, Ohio Lovco. auglOwl
... .1 I-I. ..in m Hi I -in Hi
"Whenever we hear tlie word "Cairo,"
involuntarily tbero bubbles to our lip
tilt prayer: ''Good Lord deliver us Pa
To which wo dcalro to add, for the sake
of our city, "Amen."
The Now Orleans "Southerns,' the
crack ba.se ball club of the b'outh, took
passage on tho 2 o'clock train, Saturday,
for St. Louis, where they will pluy with
tho Union and. Empire clubs. From
thence they will go to Cincinnati to play
tho Red Stockings.
it There will be a special commuuica
Option of Cairo Lodge No. 237, this
(Monday) evening, ut the usual hour.
"Work In K. A. degree. All vlsltlnc
broth urn In good standing are cordially
Invited. By order of W. M.
The money appropriated by tho city to
tho Cairo and Blauuvlllo Turnpike road
company ha, wo believe, been Judic
iously expended. "We havo now very
fair connection with the Interior of Bal
lard county. Teams can reach Cairo at
all seasons of the year. When the river
Is out of Its banks tho ferry boat can
reach tho point where tho road crosses
the creek or bayou, and at all other times
tho .regular ferry landing Is accessible.
There has now been thirteen or
fourteen thousand dollars expended on
this road. Had this sum been raised. In
advance and tho work let out at contract,
wo aro assured It would havo secured to
us a doublo track turnpike road froni the
river bank to Blandvlllo, A good work
has done, however, and it will not be
long before the pcoplo will rcnllzo a
return that will -have a visible effect
upon the varloes departments of bus
iness pursued In our city.
AftKMMflt for IM9.
Notice is hereby given to all parties
concerned that the assessment roll for
State and county taxes for tho year ISGfl
la now deposited in tho County Clerk's
ofllce, where tho same may be examined,
and all persons having complaints to
make may lay them before tho County
Court to bo holdeu at tho Court House
on the flpt Monday In Boptember next.
W. A. Redman,
Assessor of Alexander County.
Aug. 7, 1609. dtd. (Times copy.)
Deacon Hopkins' privato secretary Is
of the opinion that the old 'Cairo Dem
ocrat' was hostile to tho colored popula
tion, and that that hostility was trans
mitted to tho Bulletin.' Deacon Hop
kins' privato secretary says this through
the "organ" of the flatulent and oleagi
nous Shores, giving the assertion In
creased respectability by attaching Dea
cob Hopkins' name thereto. Now this
Is all a mistake; but the private secreta
ry of Deacon Hopkins waxes wroth un
der tho dcluilon, nevertheless, and utter
ly annihilates us by the broad intimation
that we aro a "Balaam." Wo never felt
more completely ao,uelohed In our life.
And what adds, greatly to our compara
tive unworthlness is the assurance Dea
con Hopkins' private secretary bears us
that "ho never got drunk enough to loso
his hat 1" How drunk a man must bo to
lose his hat depends altogether upon cir
cumstances. Now, In our opinion, a
man in the company of Deacon Hopkins
and liis privato secretary might lose his
hat and his purse too, and bo perfectly
Innocent of even the smell of tho ardent.
So, as beforo remarked, tho losing of a
hat depends upon circumstances.
But, to roour: It Is a mistake that the
'Bulletin' Is hostllo to tho colared people.
In assorting tho contrary Deacon Hop
kins' private secretary is guilty of a little
bit of very contomptlblo deniagoguery
that will excite tho derision of every en
slble colored man In Cairo, Tho 'Bulle
tin' has reflected tho payings of tho Irro
presslblo Bradley at tho expense of tho
obeso and flatulent Shores. Shores boasts
of "his organ' Bhull Bradley bo voice
less? Shall "his though U that breathe
and words that burn" bo narrowed
d,9Wn to tho gratification of his small
Congregation of saintly llstonere? Shall
ho be gagged In this glorious country
where a free press and free spoeoh are
constitutional guarantees? Perish the
thoagHtr Tho 'Bnlletln' Interposes and
prevents this great wrong. It champi
ons the rights of a blaok man by doing
so ono, of the. humblest, mcokest, mild
est and most modest of tho flockl If iu
this we exhibit iiosUllty towards the col
ored folks woInvltW. Deacon HopkliiB
and his amenucnsl;tp-mako tho most of
It. Bradley can't beetiefelohed out while'
.. i..'.iitjxi.'fti':i i .--ii l
tue "lj0raTuw'W9ruB on uiu iuuguu mm
tho 'Bulletin' prljtyn t
Clams and fFlSh, at Louts Herb1
AN APALLING DISASTER.
EXPLOSION OF THE 8TB. CUMBERLAND
From twelve to twenty Xtvcs Lent
Fell anil Reliable Particular.
The Cairo and Evansvlllo mall packet
Cumberland exploded her boilers at 4:30
a.m., on Saturday last, a short distance
abovo and In sight of Shawneetowrf.
The explosion was so complete as to In
clude all tho boilers, there being only
two pieces of flues and a" portion of one
boiler head left on board tho boat
By this sad accident, from twelvo to
twenty II vos nro supposed to havo been
lost. We say supposed, becauso all the
books, registers and papers belonging to
tho boat, together with tho safo, waro lost
by the explosion. Six bodies havo al
ready been found and burled, whllo It is
known that several, And perhaps, many
others, were blown into tho river and
Been no more. Thirteen persons aro se
riously wounded, but will all recover,
and aro now well cared for either at thuir
homes or at Shawneetown.
None of tho officers of tho boat .were
killed, although some of them had very
narrow escapes, and the mall agent, Mr.
Copelaml, of Metropolis, who is not con
sidered an officer of the boat, is missing
and believed to be lost.
Mr. James Matheny, pilot, was blown
upwards some distance, and alighted in
tho water without serious injury, and
was thus cuabled to assist and savo Mr.
Bruce Hunter, clerk, who was severely
hurt on tho right sldo of the head by be
ing struck with u portion of the Hying
wreck and by being scalded, so as to be
uuablo to support himself in tho river
where tho forco of tho explosion had left
him. Mr. Hunter was brought down to
hlfl homo in Mctronalirt. where hn him n
family, on the Hteamer Armada, yester-1
day, and although he was at times un
conscious, It is belioved ho utfU recover.
Mr. David Plerson, of Cairo, mate of
the Cumberland, mado a narrow escape.
He was ascending the cabin stairs when
the accident occurred, and although that
portion of tho boat was thorougnly de
molished, ho escaped with a fow slight
bruises, and is now attending to his du
ties in charge of the wreck.
Capt. Wm. Louth was asleep In the
"Texas," at the time of tho explosion,
and experienced u sensation of belug
lifted up suddenly, and then fell down
among tho debris of tho cabin Imme
diately over the shaft whero tho boilers
had been. He-Is scarcely hurt, with the
exception of slight bruises.
The -force of the explosion seemed to
bfl downward ami outward, Myhounh a
portion of the force was exorted at an
au angle of about -45 degrees upward.
By this means tho cabin floor was left on
board, whllo tho staterooms on both
sides, from tho gangways across her cab
in amidships, to tho extreme forward
portion of the cablu, aro almost entirely
demolished and blown overboard." Tills
of course Includes tho office, mail room,
express and baggage rooms. Tho main
deck is also nearly demolished for a con
siderable distance, fore and aft of the
boilers, leaving the bottom of her hull
visible from tho inside.
The hull itself is not injured materi
ally, and the boat ha1 ablgtrlpoffrolght
on board which still remains there, 'al
though a small portion was probably
blown overboard, and a large portion of
the remainder damaged by mud, water
Immediately after tho explosion as is
usual, tho Wreck caught flro and would
have caused a greater loss of life and
greater agony, had It not, been for tho
admlrablo presence of mind of Mr. Dani
Jacobs, of Shawneetown, who was
blown up some, distance and fell close to
whero tho flro was beginning to coramu
nlcato with tho splintered woodwork of
tho wreok. Although considerably
bruised and scalded, Mr. Jacobs immedi
ately commenced stamping out; the 'Ire
with his feet, and throwing' overboard
suoh poitions as ho could wrench off
with his hands, at tho same time call
ing for water. Some person supplied
water in a fow minujes, and tho flro was
Captain Lowth ordproj tlit anchor
thrown overboard as soon as ho extrica
ted himself from tho wreck, and thus pre
vented danger from drifting against a
snag or any obstruction which might oc
casion her to sink, and thus endanger
more life, and destroy or damago all the
freight spared from the explosion. Not
only Captain Lowtb, butaJlftbo ofllcora
of tho Cumberland, arc reported as hav
ing shown great C99!es and caro
MoJ. McCluro, of Calrc-i was'jat ShaW-
ncotown, awaiting tho arrival or tho
Cumberland to come home, anil was
watching her When the fatal aObUeut
occurred. BIOS had just turned net bow
to cross Hit bar, and rang th'6 bells to
work tii& engines Blow, a few minutes
previously, and Was nearly Koross the
Dar when suddeuly Maj. iucuiuro ww
her envoloped In steam, but heard no
noise. As tho steam cleared away ho
could see the terrible oxtetil of the acci
dent, and giving tho alarm Immediately
tho alarm bells of -Blifcwneetown were
rung and tho citizens rushed to tho rlvor
Immediately, and whflo some manned
every skiff and water craft nt.band and
rowed swiftly to theYeBoue,, others har-
neael horses to wagons and drove up ino
rlyer, ba'rJlk (rf,A poW opposite the scene
of tKW' '
sistance in their power. From all ac
counts every assistance possible was ren
dered, and the wounded were made as
comfortable ns circumstances would ad
mit The cause of the explosion, as Is al
ways tho case, Is involve In mystery.
The time of the explosion was at the In
stant of changing the midnight for the
morning, or dog watch, ns it is usually
called by steamboatmen, and both en
gincers, as well as both seta of deck
hands, pilots, etc., were all on deck to
gether. Tho engineers testify that tho
water in tho boilers had been tested on
ly about one mlnuto beforo the explo
sion occurred, as. Indeed, must havo been
the case, because the engineer coming on
watcli always tries tho quautity of water
In tho boilers while on his way from his
bed to his position at the euglne, and In
this caso tho engineer going oil watoh
had not yet left tho engine room when
the explosion occurred. Whether ho had
tried tho water Itl the middle holler wo
"While wc do not insist tlint wo cannot
bo mistakenyetrtho writer is constrained
to believe, from an experience of cloven
years as a engineer on hleamboats, on tho
western rivers, that a Urge majority aud
pcrhnpsnll of the explosions which havo
occurred may bo attributed to tho care
lessness of engineers in not touting the
quantity of water in tlio middlo hollers
as often as that in tbo outer ones. Al
though many engineers and philosophers
insist that water in boilers or elsewhere,
when allowed reasonable opening con
nections, Will always remain on a level,
and that therefore the presenoeof'a suf
ficient quantity .of water in tho outside
boilers is positive evidence of the same
quantity in tho middlo ones, our ex
perience proves that this holds good only
with cold water, or with steam at a low
pressure ;and wo have been on steamers
whero one boiler would be so full of wa
ter as to bo working It out of the cylin
ders, while tho other was so scantily Bup-'
plied as to not show Itself In the lowest
gunges. The proof that this was caused
by extra heat is to be found In tho fact
that when tho fluo caps or "flro doors wore"
opened under the empty boiler, the water
would In a few minutes return. Wo
thereforo have good reasons for be
lieving that the middle boilers may
become so heated as to resist the en
trance of tho water supplied by tho
pumps, and become so near empty as-to
ceaso making steam for the want of wa
ter, and then after tho boiler and flues
become nearly or quite rod hot, the want
of pressure inside suddenly allows the
water from the surrounding boilers to en
ter the empty and heated one, thus
causing such a tremendous and Instant
accumulation of steam, by contact with
tho heated iron, that all tho safety
valves on tho boat, addod to the throttle
rnlva, cannot rufflco to all our Its wacupo,
and Instantaneous explosion is the re
It is commonly reported In cases of ex
plosion that ail tho boilers have blown
up., A critical examination, if possible,
which Is seldom tho case, would probably
show that the middlo boiler alone ex
ploded and tote tho others to pieces, thus
inducing thobellef that all hud exploded.
Wo understand tho Cumberland was
insured for $7,000, but not against ex
plosion. Tho wreck Is now lying at tho Shaw
neetown wharf, nnd wo learn that tbo
hull Is not leaking and only slightly in
jured. Capt. G. D. Williamsou, one of the
principal owners, wont up to the wreck
last night on the Armada.
Remember the auction sale of furni
ture at P. G. Schuh's residence, So. 30
Seventh Street, on Wednesday mornIng
Died, in St. Mary's Inflrmaiy, In tbw
city, on Thursday tho 12th Inst., Bridget
McUabe, aged 34 years. Philadelphia
aud Galena papers pleaso copy.
To County Oflcara.
Notice U hereby given, that the, pub
lic laws of 1609 are now In my office for
distribution. J. G. Lynch
AuglS lm County Clerk.
All persons owing mo taxes, notes, duo
hills, or otherwise,' are heroby notified to
HBiuoimuiuumiuii iw i iiavo to .teuio
with the auditor, county nid school "su
perintendent. Tho roport that tho steamer Cumber
land had been condemued Is without tho
shadow of foundation. Sho was inspect
ed pnly about three weeks ago) and the
Inspector's cortUlcato was conspicuously
displayed in tho cabin of tho boat at the
timoofthp disaster. Furthermore In
surance companies aro not In tho habit
of taking risks on condemned steam
i'or Sale.-Eighty acres of the finest
Walnut Timber Land In the country,
situated ip Mississippi couuty, Mo.,
four (4) miles northeast of Charles
ton and wlthin'elght (8) miles of Cairo,
Illinois. Said land is adjoining John
Swank's farm. Also ton acres of School
Land situated threo miles from Cairo,
Illinois, on tho Cairo & St, Louis tallroad
line. ., ..
for terms and particulars enquire
B. T. Whltaker's Drug Store, No. 108
Commercial avenuo, Cairo 'Illinois, dtf
Six Hundhkd Dozen moro of the eel
. brated "Mason" Fruit Jars, iporfect aud
simple sclf-sealers, t(t. (Kit m America
Just received and for salo at redueed
prices, at the Queensware House.
PARENS, PaYM.4 Ce.,: w
lyawr , Hot, o art 7 mm rru 1
Ma Throat Cnt with a Pocket Knife
ZXo DIom Xxx IB IVXlxx-u.to
The ordinarly quiet and iocr little
town of Anna was thrown into a perfect
maelstrom of excitement Saturday night,
by tho announcement that one Dupas
had been killed at the hands of Robert
Whitehead. Tho friends of both parties
had a somewhat different tale to tell
about tbo fatal encounter, butaswo rc-ceived-eur
information from a gentleman
who Is entirely disinterested we aro In
cllncd to accept it as correct. It is sub
stantially as follows: ' J
Dupas and Whitehead met In one of
the saloons Saturday lilght, and addod
several drinks of liquor to what almost
any reasonable man would have assured
them was already a quantum sujficit.
Thus flred up, they becarao both talka
tive and positive. A difference of opin
ion on some subject '.ed to angry words
and ongry words to a bout at flstlculls.
Beforo they had had tlmo to pummel
each other very severely they were
separated by the by-standers. Here it
was thought the matter would drop, by
almost everybody except Dupas. Up ap
peared dissatisfied with the result 'and
sought an early opportunity to tehow
the fuss. Ho attacked Whitehead With
the fury of a madman. Whitehead, de
termined to defend himself with effect,
drew his pocket knife, and dealing Du
pas two swiping blows with Ittermlnated
the conflict. The second blow separated
Dupas wind-pipe and death ensued In
leas than a quarter of an hour. Beyond
this, wo obtained no particulars.
P. a. Bctmh'a Nate.
There will be a public salo at tho resi
dence of P. G. Scbub, No. 80 Seventh
street, between Washington avenuo and
Walnut street, consisting of parlor and
dining room furniture, carpets, stoves,
cooking utensils, Ac, .togother with a
fine Singer's latest Improved scwlnif ma
chine. Salo to take placo on Wednesday
morning, at 10 o'clock.
Dan Haktman, Auctioneer.
Successful Hair Restora-
Dulldlaa; la Cairo.
The Metropolis 'Times' has what the
editor considers "reliable authority" for
saying that there aro only two buildings
in course of construction In Cairo, vie:
the custom house and another. If
there was a premium on truth tho 'Times'
informant would'nt win a prize onco In
a century. Thero aro quite a number of
buildings golug up in Cairo buildings
that will coat In the aggt egata a iuu
that will exceed the cash value of the
eutiro town of Metropolis. For tho In.
formation of the 'Times' wo will mention
a few of tho principal ones that occur to
our mind at this writing: Tho custom
house, at a cost of $250,000, residence of
Mr. Gttlllgher $20,000; Catholic church
30,000fres!dence of T. W. Halllday,
esq., $8,000 ; 8t. Mary's Inllrmary, $15,
000; a "Bureau" school house. $4,000
niaklng a total of $327,000. Aside from
theso thero are a dozen or moro residen
ces going up' that will cost from $500 to
Wo are free to confess, however, not
withstanding this showing, that building
Is unusually slack In Cairo.
If you want a good stove, or tinware
hollow-ware, copper or sheet-Iron ware,
tin roof, gutter, or anything In that Hue,
call on A. Fraser, Commercial avenuo
beteen Eleventh and Twelfth street,
where he has moved to, acu fitted up the
larger and most complete shop In
Sou'.nern Illinois. ' i ,
Particular attention given to steam
boat and mill work, copper smithing
and sheet Iron work, such as chimneys,
breeoher escaping steam-pipes, etc.
Two or threo months ago, a young mitn
by the name of Mlsenhimer, killed a
young German named Demurmelth, In
the neighboring village of Dongola, un
dor circumstances that exasperated tho
the entire community. The parties were
at u ball, and Misonhlmor took umbrugo
at something Demurmelth said or did,
and insisted on a tight. Demurmelth
apologised, and did all ho could to paci
fy Mlsenhimer. but in urpooo. a?
avod truublo he tlually left tho ball room
and started homou Mlsenhimer gather
ed a bludgeou, and overhauling him
dealt him a blow, that proved fatal In a
fow hours. A fow days afterwards Ml
senhimer lied tho country, and was not
heard from until last Friday,when ho was
arrested near De Soto, Ho 1b now in
Union county Jail, and will bo hold to a
strict aooouut for the awful crimo with
which ho stands charged.
Barrett's" is warranted.
Thero is an effort ou foot to erect a
Baptist church building near the Inter
section of tbo Jonesbpro and Thobes
road, In tho neighborhood of Gooso Is
land. An opportunity will be afforded
our citizens to aid this desorving effort,
andwohopeall to whom application Is
made will give something, If it Is only a
Mr. John Madden, of this clty,a who
has the con tract for the carpenter work
Amiy J"" hU llttir upon hla Pixy mat.
The boys seem to be catching tho spirit
that ;pervades the men. Last night
while a number of boys, aged from eight
to fifteen woro engaged at play on Eighth
street a quarrel aroso between masters
Frauky Pell and Fritz Whitcamp. 0
what account wo did not learn. They
came to the "tug of war" and Franky
finding that ho could not make the de
sired headway with the weapons with
which nature had provided him, hejdrew
bis barlow and stabbed young Whit
camp several times In tho shoulder. Th
wounds are not vory serious, but tho re
flection that thoy were mado by a dead
ly weapon in tho, hands of a mere boy
gives them a terror they might not oth
erwise present. Had any ono of the
blows been planted on young Whit
camp's ne'ok, death, very probably,
would havo been tho result. The affair,
we hope, will provo a lesson to young
Pell which ho will remomhor as lone m
ho lives. Had Whitcamp fallen at his
hands no earthly power, save executive
Interference, could havo saved hlm.fross
tho penalty prescribed by law.
Patrick Sweeney arrived in town yes.
torday and. proclaimed hlmsolf a "Soutk
ern Irishman" of tho cantankerous and
Invincible type that fears neither man
nordovll. Being allowod a Httlo latitude
he took a great doal more, and flually be
camo so obstreperous that tho publico had
to arrest him. Being as ho said a "South
ern Irishman;" ho could not brook 'the
indignity of arrest by a Northern Irish
man, so a stout resistencfe was the con
sequence. After a severe struggle he
was delivered at tho Jail. Jailor Mc
Hale was In tho act of searching him,
according to custom, when ho drow back
and oloscd his bunoh of fives
In a manner that botokened what
he Is pleased to term one of his "Joe
darters." But an admonition from Mc
Halo that ho had "better not," had Its
effect, and the soarch was concluded.
Mac then oponod tho door of tho cala
boose and bid Mr. Swoonoy to enter. He
obeyed, but whllo In tho act of doing so
gave McIIalo a kick and a blow that
would havo felled an ordinary man to the
ground on tho instant. Mao Is, ordinari
ly, good naturod, but a kick and a blow
was too much for him. Selecting Ids
spot on tho ruffian's hoad, ho Jtounced
his fist off of It, and tho result was Mr.
Patrick Sweenoy didn't speak again un
til tho next morning.
Capt. C. T. HIndo, after an absence of
five or six weeks, returned to Cairo yes
terday evening. He was Just ono day
toe late to take passage on the Cumber
land, aNconnectlon, by the way, he ex
pected to make.
Judge W. H. Green and lady are ab
sent on a tour to tho Rocky Mountains.
. Messrs. Halllday .aud Hurd are still
absent, being detained in New York
much longer than was anticipated.
THE TNA INSURANCE CO
f 8,iB93a ee
ses.f 'j as
By lliolr fruits ye know them
. . Lone Jild in FJty Years,
Most SiircoMtiil Fire Insnrasco Oe
CANII ASSETS, - 512,533 MI
Three-fourth of Itin Iiuiranco,,CorapoiceliJ
ter?l liavo fiillcil, proving tho mlsulces ami UrtBcuV
tlM of a profetifon haitil on calamity anil mltftr
tuno, wlili mi important part of ludoTt'ornunt In the
fphrru of broniltiiimiinlenTOleucv. Iti anraawl
mkolt 1'lrTlrTlUnnnalm.orl, J that a tlf
faetory oni another of llfr'n plainest old lcMon,,"jU
oil nonrthat shall you leap. "
Urflilo" n,l I"ty mint ha ihapH m l measure
only t'X tho wealth unci growth of our country.
Lows Paid at Cairo by (lio ."Etna :
I. O. Stowart M....8 r 0
Heed uml Cunningham , lot 6
K K. l'c.ill - m.. MS W
Holomon Llttlonchl SIT I
K. Ii. Htewart A Urn Is3 M
Z. Elliott t 4
Adiuin.ni.Vnn. .....M............M....m 123 M
Wtlaon Thruip...M ., iw tc
J; A lUe.!........... 100
Tnylor, hdwanU Co ....m.....0 M
Wm. Winter ..S4a 88
J. II, Humphrey & Co .....MOJ W
John Antrim..., 1:M 0
A. II. 14irtiri...l. st OC
K. yinee nt... . .,.... ....m........, -45 W
ltlcluu.l II. Noye M ,. 2d W
J. It. Humphrey..-. 31
Trover Miller.X); m J 4 t
W. 1. 4 J. W. Tltnmon .. 23 01
Huril. WaUh X Co 19 26
N. W. Orulmm X Co , .. 4ft S
Alko Taylor I wu C
unii, l ocnrau x i..
, - - 190 C
W. J. Yoat A Co
J. Q. Human........
., lot co
.. Ut) OS
W. H. Uttvia...
J. LeJerer ,
, S3 oa
1 tv t
K f arabaker.,.,,..
I tfntt " m
. 4ui lO
. 1SW 00
tf t fi.fajr '
lMriaEea4l?r -ry.w,Tw W "
Vieaata WH " prlnclMl Cilia
iiHiirfHimi an itTivrai na
'aaeWkMM aa4 IB(ttUMI I
tfjpem AMrTt date, ;