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"REPUBLICAN AT ALL TIMES, AND UNDER ALL CIRCUMSTANCES."
4JLUME t. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1872. M.. : _! _ _ s _ oclock on the eveline of JiInnarv 9 1R79 I RDDDWSD ru mun an.m., I - feLo1LLsJAJL ( .;1 q (' 1u it'N1 FT S MIEET, \e;>: OrLEAns LA. vP- Tan- (=r Sun'r Lii nTow(: 'Y5 rc $5 ~ttt Mi'isry.ru. 1 ld POETRY. I[t 4441u tIii I~a ly 'JnooM. 'Y, i 1 N'S IN 'I E. FILLE"." --I h, nifill girl (r!t'"th li e l rl, 1 tl -wliiob she trimt onl n turi .i'ah oii': to enthrall, ., ._, , I ." u ' her arts, "r a oreof haarts. I:it(. r soorriful glee, n wi a1' s4he's fns)- r h a!t'orht ini her ear, .., toiL hea, y Ill' i. * Iu- aniother be gonle * nihat they will come; 'ý. ,.w.rtl~les.i one - i". .;t t ('0141 as a stone; n~!t."."T'. the fire all out " ly wiiit sIle' about. v" ; il1(. Ilow till ahe's fairly t 'l . nihr: ;.n never be firodl! ... l ( 1. c her goune, r - %,-rIt , r 4 I -:4 "e tor a firuie; " . r.I " r "i--1t' lt ltijot sparks ex. !r-11 s had irn the I ASSASSINATION O n lA roo - -0--- . t '11' II. WIIE L.. D TILLED Men the Murderers I, "I'll( I y afternoon 1:'0., t he (,t':$ re~tai'iratnt, oil 1 l t tr=., .... I Ali.. th(fl' r(lO (=f a t -fil ~ IN I m.hi W~:iItor H.t c;, .i. n4( flier of 1ir4f 1lotliti of, I 4fronti the par'~eh of 1 t in tt:. ,u: rind '''othe ci' ;,;, l: 11 ný.14 I Wl'a " . .v 4"~~~~~~ ti1itl4 ~ '.of' '- = utV If 11(11~ _.^l h } It hri " t juitr(. t C....."r" t Li I as jln', il .icipalto 1nd 1 " tudr sln urticond uclt -l 0i l-. asV princVipl" and - ofl~iv ~e, mi aid on, :1I aid Lw 1 neudiilt byo AY. 1 i1eth h'i pro sti f nh i, e .e, a. the ti we tlrI, friendsy to itr (1i0 (,t'lgaotiulnVie 1. , f'"r' an t int- - vi ýi.t r':" witnsed Sl-h 1 4 it'il butw mor it o'clock on the evening of January 9. 1872, corner of Burgundy street; saw two men come together, aint saw a thirl; one of them took hold of deceased and tried to pill him toward the river; deceased wished to go away from them; he pulled away and they all went into the street; a third per son came up with a pistol auQ shot de s, ceased; do not know the third man's name; know him by sight; saw the deceased do nothing; I saw the man who did the shoot ing under arrest afterward; he is an elderly man. gray hair; ho wore a grey f< hat: one of the other men was tall and wore a Ii badge on the right lappet of his coat; did ) not pay much attention to the other mi-n; I there was no disturbance in the street pre vious to the shooting; the first thing that attracted my attention was two men hav ing hold of deceased, dragging hits along, when a third party came up and shot do '. ceased; that party was a slim man, about five feet, six inches high; I saw smoke when the shot was fired; after the firing attempted to escape; the other two men were arrested at once; these two men wore b 1adges, the badges were white with black letters. 1, Charles F. Huston-I dined at Victor's restaurant at half-past four o'clock Tues day evening; while eating, I was informed by some one that it was to my interest r, and personal wsfety to get within the limits of the police force of Dryades street; I immediately finished my dinner, and started for Dryades street, after having mentioned to my friend, the deceased, that he had better take my advice and do ay as I was doing, and get within the lines; his reply was that he was not recognized I! as a member of the House of Representa tives by the so-called House now holding a session on Royal street, known as the Gem IHou-e: I told him there were lively iv tines, for myself, ahead, and to loik out. as he was considered one of my friends; after this conversation I left Victor's, and went to the corner of Burgundy street, and 'isit. ta friend, Captain T. H. Jenks; t during a private conversation, there was sonie ling-inge which called fort i consid ralle fee lies, and on noticing the excite went of my friend I concluded to take a i promenade on the front gallery; when on 1 S the gallery we discovered some excitement on the b.anquette near Victor's; on looking e I retogniA-d Mr. Wheyland and Mr. nL DLwees; I noticed Mr. Deoces, leave the banqueatto mnd gd into Victor-,; I then noticed Mr. McCullough, a lot! I had pr.vioutiI ine.t in coinlpany rith G. W. Carter, touch Wheyland on the shoulder, ) d aying, 'Y-oi are my prisoner; the reply (1 by dec i-Id was that he retngnized no ,r (iant-Tit-arris of that kind: then MeCul I tn-g drtw hiis pistol and fired, before any n Irt--titanc. hid Iseon made by de-eaitet; lie slightly resi te-l the police oflicers, in 1 whose oimpai y he was; I suppose they f were poheumen, because they wore blue uniforms; I saw Captain McCormack, an t emplnyee ain the Customhouse, with Mr. 1Mctullough; saw Mle('ormiark, in corn 1 puny with some one I did not recognize 3 at the time; the men also arrestsd Mr. Dowees, but he was released previous to the arrest of Mr. Wheyland; I am positive f that Mr. McCullough shot deceased; I can 1c recognize Mr. McCullough at any time; there was no difficulty between the ac cused and deceased at the tio-' of the L shooting; I saw no difficulty between any of the men before the shooting tosk placm-u, saw no one produce any warrant, andt noticed no badges on the muen; saw a now tivolver in Mr. McCuillough's hinldjet the a time; I was not ten fevt off at the tine; h the assailants were not in uniforni ; did not heir any of the nitti s.y mn ;thing to rt .1 ece:s-ed previous to th- shtoaing, e t -,';t el Met('ullonugh say, " You ar- lly Teris ner; d McCullough is about fifty-three years old, five let ;,x inches and a half or seven high, gray hair, one eye has a et. t Wilhani M-ionoy sworn -.out aI.f-paut r Sfour o'clock Tuesday evening I wus re questetl to accompany Me ars. if weci. Matthieu and Whtiylanud to Vwicitor s restan- fi rint; when tin Canal atreit I noticud Mr. MeCormack on the ni-utrlil gritunt of Canal strixI: said to Wha'ylant. "Let its go 'in quick; I see there is a pwos Iht-ic: watch- Il ing McCormack, I noticed him give a sig nal; we reacheI the bonquette in front of I. Victor's, where I met Di-tective Danmas, ct when I tiitd him there was som.-thing up; f d to look out, and follow in the rear: arrir- be ing at Vietor's,McCormack steppeti up intl a reached for Mr. Diwees; MeCornmack was pushed hack, when revolver,, were Iriwn four in-n drew revolcers antI toil: hold of l deceasel, and pointed their weapons at Ul his heatl without saying ~ ~~; I took o; boll of McCttrusek, and ther. was a o scuffle, we '-oing into the strec', MeCor mack etill hold u-' lila pistol in his hand; Itook Wherland friim hinm; just at that time deceased was shot froni tlhi rear; Me gt ('oruack snappetl his pistol, the hammer rt catching the flesh of my hand; Whoylind ~ turned and said, "*Bill. rIms shot;' Mc Cormack threw down his pistil; and I 01 took him prisoner and turned him over to ht the Chief of Police; I know Mi-Cullouth well, and saw him there with a pistol in his hand; he was one of the thrie irriutel, 01 after the arrest I saw a badgi on Meai- mack's coat; it was a white bimtgc with W black letters on it; the men dil not say i ol word to either of us before the senfIe ecru moni-cd; McCormack was the first tetl hans onWhend , man. whsht nae pepper-box pistol was found on him; he threw a pistol away on (lnal strmo-t; do not know who shot deceased. I 2 DEBUTER L THE SENATE. an of MosDAT, January 8, 1872. ed Mr. Campbell moved that the fol ud lowing resolution, offered by Senator rr. Jenks, be referred to a committee of le- three, with instructions to report by 1e; resolution: do Resolved, That a committee of three tt- be appointed by the Chair to wait upon I sly the Governor, and inform him that the I %t: Senate has thus far failed to obtain a I a quorum, and request him to send to Lid the Senate any communication that he may have for our consideration. e Carried. at The President appointed Senators Campbell, McMillen and Harris. 1 The committee reported back a se ut ries of resolutions, as follows: ke WHEREAs, A conspiracy is on foot I ag in the city of New Orleans having for 1 en its object the subversion of the execu- t re tive and legislative departments of the t existing State government through un- a lawful combinations, embracing a por t tion of the members of both houses of the General Assembly, and through an appeal to the passions of the turbulent element in this city; and v t Whereas, This conspiracy and at- I 0d tempt to excite revolution, menace the t ,a people of this city and State with the ( 1, evils of anarchy, turmoil, bloodshed, to robbery, arson and all the train of s; crimes which are the unavoidable id accompaniments of revolution: and a a- Whereas, The pretended House of eg Represtntatives assembled over the P t Gem saloon on Ro}dl street has sought Ri to conciliate and obtain the support of p the better class of citizens by the pub- t] lication of their purposes in regard to , certain laws now in force in this State, s purposes which they are utterly pow erless to accomplish; therefore, be it o - Resolved, By the Senate of the State of Louisi:na, That the action of P a those members of the Senate who have e' a remained away from their seats for the al at past eight days, thus depriving this et g body of all power to ENA(-r riEOMes, LI and relieve the people of the State of St e any real grievances by appropriate T ° legislation, is reprehensible in the highest degree, and should meet the severest condemnation of the people oi of this State. ti n Resolved, further, That the action w I- of the members of the House of Repre- ti' y sentatives who have voluntarily com- na e bined in an unlawful manner to enact at ° legislation in other places than the w Y hall of the House of Representatives, at and who have appealed to the mob ti a spirit for protection and support, is unworthy of the position to which they have been elected, and merits the disapproval of their constituents. fa Resolved, further, That we are in f a favor of the most thorough and efficient cii 1 legislative reform in all existing laws few whielrnxperience has proven to work of injury to the rights or property of the of people of this State, and we heartily S indorse the recommendations made 1V se his Excellency the Governor in hii SE annual message, this day delivered and read to the House of Represen- pe tatives. th I Resolved further, That we favor the gr reduction of the expenses of the Gen- (10 eral Assembly, and of the executive oil department of the government, to suth tbh an extent as to bring them within tie of means of the people of the State; the to repeal of all laws creating unuccessari pr expenditures, and the moditleation of sny law the abuse of which has in- t fringed upon the political or personal'A rights of the citizens of this State so A as to correct such abuses.tn Mr. Campbell-Mr. President, I a have merely to remark on these re- pe concurrance. What I might have isk desired myself, perhaps, might have p been in some respects different, but at the same time, these resolutions Sit] include what I believe we all honest- an ly intend to promise and honestly ho intend to carry out. AssaSenator of the State of Louisiana, I say of openly and publicly, and I thnkm thi colleagues are in entire accord with ir me, that I am in favor of the inan- " guration of every single measure of do' reform which has beeen promised to the people by the mob assembledpl over the Gem maloon on Royal street, res headed by George W. Carter and a few Customhouse officials on the Mt one side, and a few Democratic em ward politicians 'in the other. The sue object of those men is not reform, rat but the transfer of the political of power of the State. On the one w hand they desire it to be atranuf'.r from the hands of the present Statehe government to the hands of George tro W. Carter and his ameocates. The Ithi other branch of the conspiracy de- r sire to transfer the control of the r State and city governments from i 1) the hands of Republicans to the er hands of Democrats of the John T. I Monroe and July, '66, era. I say I that we not only intend to adopt all I ee the measures of reform which they I n pretend to desire, and have no in- t he tention of carrying out, but we t a have the means at our disposal to ' to do so, which they have not. Not r he only have we the means and the I disposition to secure the passage of i rs these reformatory measures, but we c possess this additional advantage-- ( we can do it without a revolution s and its usual results-riot, robbery, h at murder, and arson-which George c )r W. Carter and his associates intend ii to intagurate. We can do, without li these evils, what he promises to do p " and can only do with them. I wish o r- t tt i - to state distinctly, in this connection, c ) what I understand to. be the ele- t] it ments composing this party of re- a volutionists. First, a few leading t] t- Republicans, who desire simply to si le tiansfer the State government from e: e the hands of the present authorities g ' to their hands; and, second, a few P Democratic ward politicians. So far h C tl as a revolution is concerned, the ti y two branches of conspirators are in tl perfect accord with each other, but oj t when that shall have been accom- oi f plished, if it is accomplished at all D º- their roads diverge. When the re- K o volution shall have reached a point m where it will be beyond the power e' of the Republican conspirators to et e stay its progress, the Democrats I propose to throw out of their offices I e every Republican State, municipal to e and parochial official, and then pro- fI s ceed to annul every result of ei the enforcement of the recon- th struction l a w a of Congress. e1 That I say boldly here, is the fr design of the Democratic confreres pl of these conspirators. I say fur- to thermore (and I think my assertion 1 will be carried out by the observa - tion of every Senator present) that fo not a single Democrat of high la, t standing, not a single Democrat Pe who has the welfare of this State and city at heart, sympathizes with th these conspirators and indorses sh their action. While I say this, Sc Mr. President, I fully recognize the to fact that a large number of the in good, influential and respectable tic citizens of the State of all parties an feel seriously and sorely the results wi of excessive taxation and the abuse ha of certain laws. I, for one, as a ha Senator, as I said in my seat last th session, in reply to a question by fei Senator Thomas, am willing to re- Sc peal or modify the revenue laws of he the State so that taxation will be wl greatly reduced. I am willing to re- m, (luce the number axgd the fees of the ear otlicers engaged in the collection of lai the revenues, so that the expense no of their collection way be reduced ha to their minimum. I am willing to ha provide by law for the reduction to to a specified and moderate sum o tl the annual expenses of the General ha Assembly. I am even willing to go of further, and amend the registration us and election laws, so that the ex- of penditurgis under those laws may niu bo controlled by the different par- er< ishes in which the election takes oi place. lam willing to amend them sel so far that the commissioners and jgri supervisors shall be ineligible to of any office at the election which they no hold, snd shall be residents of the wil parishes they are in. Every one sox of the inensures of reform which an these revolutionists pretend to de- an airti in order to secure the moral pr< support of this community, I un- pra dertake to say that the Senate of if I Louisiana, by these resolutions, is lay pledged to inaugurate without any an< revolution and withoutany violence. the While I am willing to do all this, oni Mr. President, I say distinctly and so emphatically to George W. Carter pri and his associate. that I would tern rather take such steps in defiance ma of their revolutionary conduct as to would politically behead me ; that ass I would rather stand in my place str here and see them onet from con- cal trol the legitimate Legislature of bui e- struments instead, than to take one e step backward in the course which m the Legislature and the State gov he ernment have adopted for the pro- I r. tection of that class of the people t ty to which you, sir, belong, did which ill has elected us as Republicans here. , ?y I refer to that class of legislative : a- measures which the excitement and 1 Pe the riots afid the danger through I oo which we passed at previous periods At made it necessary for this General te Assembly to enact, in order to throw 1 of its protecting arm around the t re colored people of the State. If t - George W. Carter and his co-con- I n spirators intend to play into the t S, hands of the revolutionary Demp- 1 e crate, as I believe they do, in wip- z d ing from the statute books all those r at laws which were enacted for the t to protection of the colored people, in t h order to throw them back into the t , condition in which they were when i a- this Legislature first met here. I d say, let the consequences be what g they may, that I will never take a a o step backward, nor aid them in the n execution of their ' designs. I am t e glad to learn, as I do to-day, that some N persons high in federal position here, have said that they withdraw from this conspiracy; that they are satisfied e that Mr. Carter nleans the betryal of a the Republican party and the betrayal e t of the colored people into the hands 14 - of the Democratic mob (not of the fi l Democratic party) and that they will b have no further let nor part in the a t matter. If they continue much long- t r er in their revolutionary action, I be lieve that the eyes of all will be open ed to their designs. To sum up brief- P ly, I repeat that every reform that G will lessen in any manner the expendi- t I hure of the public money, every re- 54 - form that will prevent corruption, b f every reform thal will tend to lighten t1 - the load of taxation upon the people, j every reform that will protect them s1 from the abuse of any law, I am pledged to support; but I am opposed t to any conspiracy which under the pretense of aiming at. the reforms, f aims at the destruction of Republican. I' ism here, and the trampling under di foot of all the safeguards which the tc law has thrown around the colored re people of the State. al Mr. Lynch-Mr. President, I ei think it proper that some action ds should be taken by the seventeen L Senators who are meeting from day k, to day, to make known their views di in reference to the present condi- of tion of affairs-not to make pledges o0 and promises, but simply to express what are our designs, or what we have in view. The resolutions which wi have been introduced seem to have ti, three objects in view. They first re- wi fer to the absent members of the cii Senate, and condemn that absence t4 I ecause it prevents from doing that t whlch it has been proclaimed by the n mob it was their desire to do. We are here, sir, ready to act and enact oi laws that will reform any abuse that tai mey exist, or correct any evil that in hasty or improper legislation may en have created. We are here, I say, b to act, but our hands are tied by pr t he absence of these Senators, who have seen fit to break the quorum of the Senate, thereby preventing ~ us from giving the State the benefit in of any modifications that we might vo miake in laws which may be consid- wJ ered unjust or utiwise. The action ust ot these Senatorsin absenting them- an selves from their seats merite the of greatest condemnation at the hands m of the people of Louisiana. I am N. not prepared to condemn them allh without a hearing; I do notesay that some of them are absent without th any good excuse; but I do say that ha ani expression on our part of dlisap- ar proval of their course is eminently tb proper. If these men desire reform, tO if they wish to modify any obnoxious laws, let them take their seats here and act with us, and not keep v themselves as they are Dow doing, out of the jurisdiction of the State,, tha so that we cannot even efrethe TI provisions of the constitution to or: compel their attebdance. Some th may suppose that we have nothing yE to do with thoe people who have ~ assembled over a saloon on Royal street, and organised into what they call the "House of Ryreuentaaives;" o but it is proper that we should ex- ra press ou diumpprobation of their te course, and we have' done so Ih in the resolutions now before r- the Senate. The next clause refers - to the annual message of Excel le lency the Governor, in which sev h eral specified reformatory measures e. are recommended. We pledge our 'e selves as Senators to take such no d tion as will secure to the people the h results of those recommendations. Is We have been here a week for that a purpose; we are here to-day for t N that purpose, and we will be here e to-morrow for that purpose. If [f they are not adopted, who are to blame but those Senators who are e absent from their seats to-day ? I t pledge myself to vote for every measure that has for its object the a e reduction of taxation-the relief of . e the people from the burdens which a they are now laboring under, and a the restoration of the State of Lou a isisan to her once prosperous con I dition. We can make this a pros t perous and happy State if we try, 2 a and I believe the Senators present e are ready and willing to do so. If u these absent Senators do not pre- t e sent themselves and prove their sin- c cerity by their Acts, as we have I done, they should be placed upon f the record as enemies to the State- A I enemies to wholesome and wise a legislation; friendly to confusion, s friendly to anarchy, friendly to rob r bery, friendly Po all the train of evils which follow revolution, when. cut throats are let loose upon the com- c munity, and the power of the law is s paralyzed. I say that they must come here and act with us in the I passage of proper laws, or lay them - selves liable to the accusation of bringing upon the cotumunity all the evils that I have mentioned. It is proper that these resolutions should go before the people in order that they may read in letters of fire the danger which threatens them from the inauguration of the evils portrayed in the preamble. I un derstand that the seventeen Sena tors present pledge themselves to reform, and I am glad th.A T able to say so. It is tu w.', evidence that a brigh"t,,a is dawning upon a dark, en State. Let us stand together iiko men, knowing our rights, knowing our dignity, knowing the responsibility of our positions, and daring to do our duty though the heavens fall. Mr. Barber-I regret very much Mr. President, that my poor ability , will not permit me to express my sen timents upon this question as I would wish, but in view of the extraordinary circumstances which demand our at tention at the present time. I do not think it proper to allow the opportu nity to pass wlithout saying a few G. words upon the resolutions now before 8& the Senate. It is well known to every 4 one that great politi'al changes have taken place in this country with in the last few year., resulting in the A enfranchiscrin't of a race which had been in a state of i' rvitude, and de prived, in conscsrpuace, of all the ad vantages PnCjoyd by other men. tU acquainted aui we are with polhtical matters, yet I conceive (and I wish to impress this fact upon the mind of every one within the sound of my voiee) that th'ire are many among us who have sualicient penetration to Pa understand whit is right and just, and what we should do in the interest of those who have sclect~ed as to rep resent them in the halls oi legislation. Now, Mr. Prcaidvnt, the Senators who have absented themselves from the Senate Chamber for the pa.4 we* k are directly violating thc trust reposed in. Ba them by their constituenta, for they S. have pledged themsclves to come here and pass such las-s a', the interests of the people demand. Where are they to-day ? t'pon what pretext do they Let thcemselves from their seat ? of Why are they not here to cast their votes in favor of those measures of at reform which they have pledged them selves upon the variouse rostrums t throughout the State to support?9 They were elected as honest and hon - orable men-as men who would do their duty fearlessly as legislators, and yet their seata are vacant. Do theyA expect to redress the grievances of which the people compl~ain by remain- lo ing on the revenue cutter Wilderness, or bygomng outside of the jurisdiction of the Stat, on the Chattanooga rai road? It strikes me that the beat evi [oess onamow Ue.J o BATES OF ADVERTISING. S 8quares 1 mo 2 mos 3 wmos 1 yr One $4 $7 $9 $12 620 I- Two 7 9 12 20 35 -Three 9 12 20 35 50 Four 15 25 35 50 70 4 Five -20 35 45 60 85 ..six 24 42 50 70 100 1 Colman. 45 80 120 175 250 e Transient advertisements, $15 0 per L square irst insertion; each subsequent insertion, 75 cents. All bmsiaess mottoes of advetisemagst r to be charged twenty cents per line each Jos Psnwrare executed with neatne s f and dispatch. D) Wedding ('erwis executed isaerd e 8with Ha~ing fashioms Funeral Notices printed on shortest no tice and with quickest dispatch. r Circulars, Programmes, General Business Cards, Posters, etc., etc., guar anteed to give general satisfaction to all f who may wish to secure our services. PROFESSIONAL. JOHN B. HOWARD. LAW o077cC, 26 St Charles Street s New Orleans. f Prompt attention given to eiv business in the several courte of the State. A. P. FIELDS k 10E1? IOLTONM ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, vM. 9 ['ommercial Place, 2nd Floor, New Orleans. 'PStrict Attention to all Civil and Criminal business in the State and Unite. ! States Court. INSURANCE COMPANIES-BANKQ. LOUISIANA MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY OFFICE, No. 120 coxxox sTRErr. ENSURES FIRE. MARINE AND RIVER RISKS AND PAYS LOBBE8 IN New Orleans, New York, Liverpool London, Havre, Paris, or Bremen, at the option of the insured. CHARLES BRIGGS, President. A CARRIERE, Vice-President. J. P. Roux. Secretary. SMIP IR E MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF THr CITY OF NEW YOnK NO. 139 BROADWAY. OmCzEU Geo. W .nith. Vice Prest. G. J11jo,, Scribner. Prest., L II. Waters. Actuary. Sidney w ACiOJ. Seiy., ABereg (?app. .Spt. Agenes. T. K. Mary. Med. JErzam., Agens Nev Orleans PiScEXACK & Axrorxn HBE PREEDI9Yvs SAVlNGS TRUST . COMPANI. Chartered by the United States (loyernment, March, 1865. PRINCIPAL OFFICE, WASHINGTON, D. C. D. L. EATON ..Actteary. IBRANCH AT NEW ORLEANS, LA. 14 Carondelet Street. 0,D. STURTEVANT, Cashier. Bank Hours..........9 1. x. to 3 P.v. CIGAR MAUUFACSTRY. T he u n an ot es th e P u b li c CIGAR MANUFACTOBY, at No. 12 olymni Sfe neurTh thankfully received and paromptly at tended to. O. B. BOfUDEZ, 3m New Orleans, flee. 13, 1871. CARPET WAREHOUSE. 17.C...AHRTERS ST'REET..... A BROUS8EAU A CO., Imnperters and Dealesm at Wholesale and Retail, o~'r at low paces ; CARPETING, 1LOOR OIL CLOTH, MATTING. Omuhhi xxi Uphost~aeeei Vatss45 Wbdew ishep TaM. oOV.., sa 0Mt4 M atlssasses