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THE MONTANA POST.
HENRY N. BLAKE, - - - Editor. saturday, - - - October 6, 1866. BOCKY MOUNTAIN GAZEITE. A majority of the people of the'Ter ritory will be surprised to learn that a iournal, bearing the foregoing sonorous title is published at Helena. Its proe pectus represented that personalities would be avoided, and we expected that its columns would be conducted with editorial courtesy. In the last number of that newspaper the POST and REPUB LICAN furnish the object of attack for thir teen articles. From the proprietors down to the type and printing materials, they find nothing to praise but every thing to condemn. In one article, it as serts that the POST, "politically speak ing, carries water on both shoulders;" in the next, it declares that it "is rich in Radical lore." How any person can support two parties and be a Republi can is a problem which we cannot solve. The PosT is independent of all partisan feeling, and the attempt of the Gazette to place us before the limited number of its subscribers, as a Conservative or Radical organ, will fail. We shall never descend to the despicable task of con cealing telegrams which contain unpal atable facts, and our readers can always get the news of the day. If the Gazette possesses advantages over the POST in its facilities for executing job work, we shall be willing to acknowledge the fact-whenever the appearance of the first is as neat and beautiful as the last. Conceding the statement to be true, we are at a loss to understand why the citi zens of Helena send us orders for print ing, on the ground that no firm in Mon tana, except that of D. W. Tilton & Co., can perform the "job." If the editor of the Gazette wishes for any information regarding Massachusetts, its troops, offi cers and sergeants, or " Yankee school marms," or "New England despotism," he can consult his partner, who was born in that State, taught by one of these teachers and educated in his trade in a BQpton office. The Democrats, who inferred from the sentiments which their organ expressed, that the proprietors are South Carolinians, and had served in the Southern army during the rebellion, have made a great mistake. Yankee "enter prise " is controlling the Gazette, which will be ultra Democratic, because these principles are popular in Montana at the present time, and the son of Massachu setts, who may be a Radical in disguise, "laughs in his sleeve" when he weighs the dust that has come from the hands of consistent and reliable Democrats. This is our answer to all the assertions and insinuations of the Gazette. The basis for its thirteen articles is its jeal ousy of the POST, which, by discarding "the low aims of party," has been suc cessful in its efforts to develop the re sources of the Territory. If the pro prietors will adhere to the promises of their prospectus and reject the advice of political friends, who have persuaded them to resort to personal abuse to create an excitement, there will be no pccasion f4r comments of this character. JUDGE MUNSON.-Before leaving fo the East, on Tuesday last, Judge Mun son was made the recipient of a testimo nial from his friends, without distinction of party, in the shape of an elegant gold watch, valued at $300. The presenta tion was made by Judge T. C. Jones, ac companied with some brief remarks, to which Judge Munson replied, expressing his gratitude in a neat, humorous and felicitous speech. The watch has the following inscription-prepared by Mr. Cavanaugh-engraved on it : "Presented to4 the Hon. L. E. Munson, Judge Third Judicial District, Montana Territory, as a token of respect for him as a man, judge and -citizen, by the citizens of Hel ena, M. T., Sept. 25, 1866." Before the Judge's departure, nearly all the legal fraternity congregated in his office, when under the influence of old rye or some thing else, a great many good things were said and done, all of which we missed by not being present. We may add that we have witnessed the depart ure of many for their homes in the East within the last few days, but believe that none left behind more warm, stead fast friends, and none whose temporary absence will be more felt and regretted than Judge Munson's.-Heena pubi can. A e a Ar T .rVnT v A a Aw£ A .Nm AnnARAx LINcoNi As AN ORATOR. Speaking of Abraham's oration at the consecration of the burial ground at Gettysburg, the Westminster Reeieto for the last month says: It has but one equal-in that pro nounced upon those who fell during the first year of the Peloponesian war-and in one respect it is superior to that great speech. It is not only more natural, fuller of feeling, more touching and pa thetic, but we know with absolute oer tainty that it was really delivered. Na ture here fairly takes precedence of art, even though it be the art of Thucydi des." Tau OVERLAND RouTL-A at pres ent arranged, the overland mail service is performed in a very satisfactory manner. Coaches ran daily from the Missoouri river to the Rocky Mountains and thence to Salt Lake, Idaho and Montan. There employed in the service 700 men, ",o00 horses, 700 mules, 80 all coaches, and SO express wagons, besides oxen and freight wagons, which parry goods to maome 50 way station that are on the route. The enthie anee is 8,000 miles, and ompete arragemente are ma4 feIor with amek t of a of 1s. Telegraphic News. The Preeldeat. Washington, September 22.-The Pres ident has decided, in consequence of the reseure of public business, that he will. hereafter obliged to decline receiving y committees or delegations whose principal object is to present programmes for removals and appointments to office. All such business must be necessarily referred to the appropriate departments. Five-Twenties. New York, September 22.-The Steam ship Borussa, which arrived last night, brought 2,608,844 francs in specie. The shipment of five-twenties to Europe is very large, ranging from one to three millions per steamer, and the Atlantic cable is being freely used to make or countermand orders. PeaDlans. Toronto, C. W., September 22.-This evening's Daily Telegraph says, a gov ernment circular has been issued to county attorneys and police magistrates instructing the seizure of arms in the possession of parties they consider dan gerous to the public peace, and that all persons known or suspected of having connection with the Fenians be vigorous ly prosecuted. Liverpool, September 22.-The steam ship Persia, which sails from here at noon, for New York, takes out £53,000 in gold on American account. Quite a number of Fenians were arrested here to-day. Arms and munitions of war, supposed to belong to the brotherhood were also secreted in various parts of the city, and were promptly siezed. lilt ,,-· · ~ ,.f"..LA waximilitan. New York, September 23.-The Her ald'a Vera Cruz correspondent of Sep tember 11th states that there are no in dications of the withdrawal of French troops ; the eighty-first French regiment was expected to leave for France on the 10th, but one battalion came down from the capital; the remainder-1,500 or 2,000 men were ready to take up the flag of the Empire, instead of that of France. French money was being expected in large amounts to increase the strength of the Imperial army. La Revi.ta, of Vera Cruz, says France permits the en trenchment of volunteers, and will give to the Imperial government, arms and munitions of war. The Estafette says G~en. Uraga proceeds to Europe on amis sion, and will then accompany the Emp ress back to Mexico. Maximilian has also appointed a Minister to the Pope. It is true that Max desires to leave, but the French authorities, acting under in structions from France, object. Some skirmishing had occurred just outside the walls of Vera Cruz. At nieht the Liberals came quite close to the city. The Imperialists had met with disas trous defeat in Michoacau. The report was that the Imperial government had to abandon everything. The people and merchants of Vera Cruz will have noth ing to do with the new Maximillian stamped dollar. The steamer Panama, from France, brought eleven officers and one hundred and fifty-seven men of the French forces to succeed Bazaine. It was announced at the capital that a new campaign for retaking Matamoras and Tampico would be opened in the latter part of September. The French are erecting fortifications on the land side of Vera Cruz. Col. Teron was with in nine miles of the city with a consid erable force of Liberals, and had issued a proclamation to the inhabitants of the State to join him. The Liberals hold Cerro Gordo, Puerto Nationale, and other points on the road to the capital. Horse Race and Murder. Chicago, September 23.-The Chicago Driving Park was yesterday a scene of great excitement, ending in a melancholy tragedy. The New York horse, General Butler, was matched against the Chica go horse, Cooley, for a purse of $2,000, mile heats, best three in five. Cooley won the first two heats. Butler won the third head and the judges gave him a fourth heat against the protest of Cooley. Cooley then went to the stable; but the judges ruled that if he did not run again, the purse would belong to Butler. It was after dark, and the judges decided that the race could not be postponed to another day. Cooley was therefore brought out, and after half an hour's trial for a start, both horses started under the wire and leaped out into the darkness. Butler camg in ahead without a driver, and Wm. McKeavy, the driver, was found near the half-mile post with his head fractured. Butler. gan twice around the track, in darkness, and went to the barn without injury even to his sulky. Wm. Riley, the driver of Cooley, has been arrested. The police are actively ferreting out the cause of the tragedy. Weed vs. Albany Regeney. Chicago, Sept. 23.-Political interest now centers in the New York personal quarrel between Thurlow Weed and Raymond and the Albany Democratic Regency. Raymond charges that the Democratic leaders have shown bad faith toward the Philadelphia platform, and that they have repudiated it. The World and the Newb howl upon Raymond; say that they don't want him or his platform. Raymond retaliates that it was a fixed up matter among the Democratic lead ers three months ago, and virtually con fesses that he has been swindled. The mantle of Dean Richmond has fallen on John Morrissey. The Times says, Hoff man was nominated by a trick, and is not their candidate. The Herald re plies, that the Democrats gave 360,000 votes in New York two years ago and can do it again. The leaders of their column--John Morriesey, Ben. Wood, Farmer, Fernando Wood and James Brooks are candidates for Congress in their several districts, and it is only doubtful if they allow Raymond to run at all. The Teim says Democrats, in stead of patriotically sapprting the President as they prmi to do upon the platform marked ot, have now made a bold push for power on their own ac count, and that they will not and ought not to succeed.. orast oppose to S amlder cnave stion. Chicago, Sept. 28.--Gen. Grant ha~in been invited to attend the Pltteburg Sol dier's Convention, Col. Bdean,. his Aid decamp, replies, he instaucts ,me to ry that it is contrary to his hl and his convictions of duty to tteid politipeaI nmeeting of any whatsoever, and that he see with regret the aetk of aW a cr of 6the &u= akt a a m In th9 j.oli rt r# f HeraM Oppo the Pre. deom New York, Sept. 24.-The Herald urges Southern Governors to convene their Legislatures and promptlyaccept the constitutional amendment, because the Northern electors will be over whelmingly in its favor and because it is just and right in itself. The Herald also urges upon President Johnston a full reconstruction of the Cabinet, say ing, the present members are either ac tively or passively committed to his views, as to his Southern policy, which does not represent the real majority of the people. Consistency, it adds, de mands of the President a cordial sup port of the ideas of Congress on the sub ject. The Timea this morning approves the provisions of the pending amendment and says, there is not the slightest dif ference of opinion, so far as we are aware, in the Union party, and very lit tle anywhere else, as to the wisdom of accepting the constitutional amendment proposed by Congress. On Saturday, at Richmond, Va., the directors of the national express or transportation company, of which Jos. E. Johnson is President, made an as signment to Messrs. Kelly & Blair of all its effects for the benefit of the creditors and others. Seward's Health. Washington, Sept. 24.-Secretary Sew ard was at the State Department to-day attending to his official duties. There is quite an excitement here among New York politicians over offices in New York. Pacific Railroad. Chicago, Sept. 25.-The track is laid to within 82 miles of Omaha, and is building rapidly. Seminole War. Chicago, Sept. 25.-Advices from Fort Smith, Arkansas, give the important in formation that the Seminole Indians have declared war against the whites, with the exception of one-third of the tribe, who are against the measure and are splitting off from the main portion. Yankee Enterprise In Australia. An Australian correspondent of the London 7Tmes, writing from Melbourne, draws this picture of the ubiquitous Yankee: "A long, leather covered, red painted, four wheeled affair, in three com partments, and open at the sides, having something of the appearance of three watering place 'flies' stuck together, and curiously uniting lightness and strength, is any one of Cobb's line of American coaches running from Mel bourne to Beechworth (near the borders of New South Wales,) and from many of the up-country railway stations, to dis tricts which are distant from the line. This formidable structure, for long stages and bad roads, is usually drawn by six exceedingly well bred horses. The dri ver, a young Yankee from Vermont, and bearded like the pard, is on the box, look ing as grave and responsible as the driver of a coach and six ought to look, and eyeing his team with complacency. "All aboard ? " cries this driver to all parties concerned, as full notice that he's ready to be off, for Cobb, like time and tide, waits for no man. 'All aboard' responds the English portion of the 'insides.' 'Let 'em go,' says Vermont, as he quietly turns a lump of 'Cavendish' in his cheek, and the grooms jump aside. The near wheeler opens the proceedings by standing on his hind legs almost as straight as a man. but the. harness is strong, and he is only one of six. Two or three others do a little plunging on their own private account. 'Ah, yu!' shouts Vermont, ' Hi ! ho ! go then ! Ab erdeen ! Sherman I Pompey I The sound of their names from his authoritative mouth seems to recall them to their duty and they tear off at speed. They are not many yards from the railway station when they are in the midst of wash dirt and diggings. Here we are amid a clump of trees; there thudering through a deep and narrow gully. One while the deep holes of the miners are within a yard or. two of us on either side; another time we are tearing away at the rate of six teen miles an hour whenever we come to a bit of tolerably level ground. But rough or smooth, on good metalled road or in mud up to the axle, our driver is always master of the situation. and we refuse to think that an accident is among the possibilities of the journey. These American drivers are quiet and sellpos sessed where an English stage coachman -assuming any of the species are extant -would give up the whole concern for lost." ARTIFICIAL EYEs.-The average sale f per week of eyes intended for the human head in the city of Paris, amounts to four hundred. Paris appears to have the monopoly of this strange trade, which does not lead one to conclude that the population of that gay city is very clear sighted. Twelve manufactories flourish within the-barriers, each of which gives emplgyment to twenty workmen. Eng lish aid American enamellers have vainly endeavored to compete with the French artists. "Do you see, sir," remarked one of the first of these, not oculists, but oc ularists, " Englishmen have not sufident taste for this trade; their eyes are only good enough for stuffed animals." The trade is very remunerative. The said ocularist receives one in a magnificent saloon, resplendent with gilding and mirrors. His servant has but one eye, and if you want to see the effect of one of the eyes he rings the bell and tries the eye in the wretched servant's head, so that you may judge of the effect it will produce in your own, or that of your friend. He charges forty or fifty frccs. For the poor there are second hand vis ual organs, which have been worn by some eyeless duke or nabob, and ex n for a new one after twelve mon service. THu last number of the Edinburgh Resoe in an elaborate and appreciative article on the work of our navy during the war, says: "Each week seems to add ti our knowledge of the camaiips in Aizerica. Grant has imeaedg l elaborate report, excusin or a m ing in detail each of bli subordiastes. Sherman's frieads are many, and or ougby determined not to let thir whero's. reputatlm rust. Lee is a ie f said to be ,pepadag the hi his C a. . AU over $'A vllr wrltet.us e nam aA tra teg a. Iat, . .ir , mmknw., asd m k A GREAT GEOLOGICAL DiscomrY.- The San Franeisco Alta, of July 17th, says: The State Geological Survey of California has recently made a discovery that will attract attention all over the world, and that will become a notable fact in the history of geology. Every person of intelligence is supposed to know that the age of the earth, accord ing to the unanimpous opinion of geo logists, is not lees than a million of years; that there have been successive epochs of animal and vegetable life, the remains of which are found deep in the rocks; that the animals and plants of the earlier epochs differ from those now living on the earth; and that, until very lately, nothing had been found to show that man lived on our globe before the beginning of the present geologi cal era. A few years since, however, some human bones were found in Eng land and France, showing that men lived in those lands in a former epoch, contemporaneously with the hyena, rhinoceros, the elephant, and other ani mals which disappeared from Europe long before the beginning of our histor ical records. This discovery made a great sensation in the learned world, and was the basis of Lyell's great book on the "Antiquity of Mankind." The ancient human bones of Europe were found in the later tertiary formation; but now a human skull has been found in California in the pliocene, a much older formation. This skull is, there fore, the remnant not only of the ear liest known pioneer of this State, but the oldest known human being. An account of the discovery was given last' evening in the California Academy of Natural Sciences, by Prof. Whitney. The skull was found in a shaft 150 feet deep, two miles from Angels, in Calave ras county, by a miner named James Matson, who gave it to Mr. Scribner, a merchant, and he gave it to Dr. Jones, who sent it to the State Geological Sur vey. Prof. Whitney went to the place, examined it, questioned the persona who had had the skull in their possession, and he is entirely satisfied that it was found in the shaft, as represented. There is some water now in the shaft, but it is soon to be taken out, and then the Professor will resume his examina tions. The shaft passes through five beds of lava and volcanic tufa, and four deposits of auriferous gravel. The up per bed of tufa is homogeneous and without any crack through which the skull could be introduced from above. The published volume of the State Sur vey on the Geology of California states that man existed here contemporaneous ly with the mastodon, but this fossil proves that he was here before the time in which the mastodon was known to exist. Prof. Whitney has divided the paleontology of the State into two epochs; the pliocene, or the epoch be fore the great volcanic eruptions which vered a large part of the State, and the post-pliocene, or the epoch after the eruptions. Most of the prominent ani mals, the fossils of which have been found here, such as the mastodon, ele phant, horse and buffalo, have not been encountered in the pliocene, and all the vegetables so far met there are of spe cies not now living in the State. We can now say unqualifiedly that man lived in California before Shasta, and Mount Laissen and the Downieville Buttes and the numerous volcanic poRk. of the Sierra raised their heads to the cloua., before the era of the gla ciers, which came after the volcanoes, and swept down the mountain sides in immense rivers of ice; before the great canyons were worn on the western slope of the Sierra Nevada, and when the riv ers were still running on what are now the tops of the mountain. Casts of the skull, which is not entire, will be sent to the principal ethnologists of Europe and the Atlantic States, with requests for their opinion of it. The facial angle is very similar to that of a Digger In dian of the present day. THE MULLAN ROAD.-The importance to this valley of opening the Mullan road is clearly and ably set forth in the communication which will be found in another column. The writer, Philip Ritz, Esq., has just passed over the road and his statements and expressions of opinions will have great weight as com ing from an earnest, practical man. That the road should be opened, and that it is a necessity for Walla Walla Valley, is a fact that is universally acknowledged. In this connection a project has been or iginated by our friends in Hell Gate Val ley which promises success. They pro pose to despatch an agent to Washington to be there at the opening of the session of Congress, whose business it will be to procure tn appropriation of $100,000, or whatever other sum may be necessary to open the road. To this end they have already raised a fund of $500 toward defraying the expenses of an agent, and have further signified their preference for Mr. Ritz to act in that capacity. The question that is now addressed to our citizens is, whether they will co-operate in a measure" in which more than any other people they are interested ? One fourth the means necessary to secure the services of an agent is already subebrib ed, and it remains for the people of this valley to raise the balance-say $1,200 or $1,500. The Legislature of Montana, soon to meet, will pass a mem6rial ask ing Congress to make an appropriation to open the Mullan road. A similar me morial will pass the Washington Terri torial Legislature. Thus fortified, an active, energetic man like Mr. Ritz-on the ground and in constant communica tion with the members from the Pacific coast-would have lltlo or no difficulty in securing the necessary appropriation and by early arlng measures to open the road might beperfacted. The experience of the present year demonstrates the Lake route a failure. With any amount of puffing and blowing in favor of the Lake humbug, we have the significant fact that seven-eights of the trade and travel to and from Montana passes over the Mullan Road. We have here briefly presented the views that occur to us in connection with Mr. Rits's communica tion. It remains for ourleang citizens to' take hold of these sggestos and rass them to a favorable conclueslo. ois Walts ~oteamm. If L AW. FPRARY, B URICALAND ECHAICALDENTIST, ..zmtiv__ F.lu* DISSOLUTION. THE Coprtnaship h*mtofore isting between the undesiged, under the same sad style of . A. WOLF & OO., w this day disslved by mutual consent. Either party is anthorised to use the name of the l frm in llquidatioe G. A. WOLF, C. RAHLF. Jefferson Guluh, M. T, Sep. 25, 1866. o2-3t) DISSOLUTION. THE Copmrtnership heretofore existing between the undersigned, under the name and style of 8. LOEBER & BRO., was this day dissolved by mutual consent. i8egfried Loeber is alone author ized to use the nthe ame of the late firm in liquidation. SIEGFRIED LOEBER, HARMAN4 LOEBER. Blaekfoot, M T, September 15, 1866. Montana Billiard Saloon. R SABOLd KY, Proprietor. BillardTabls a furnished with the most approved appuaratus required Tor the enjoyment of the game. Pure Liquors and choicoe Cigars always on hand. Open from T A. M. to 12 P. L. oct2tf To Let. FURNISHED ROOMS, on Clore street, Helena, opposite Wm. Mather's private residence. Chambers furnished in style for single gentlemen or families. For particulars inquire on the prem laes. MRS. BENJAMIN LEVY. oct2 Im T. H. DOUGHTY, lletallurgist and 1ining Engineer. NIo. 5, Jackson street, Virginia City, M. T. (Over John 8. Roekfellow's store.) Ores Analyzed and Assayed. oct2 lmt DOW Jk WPILSOJ', Auction&Commission No. O2 MAIN STIRIIEET, HELENA. Sales at Auction Every Saturday at 10 O'clock A. M. WE ARE NOW PRINTING, In Pamphlet fbrm, the Vigilantes of Montana! -OR POPULAR JUSTICE -IN THE R-ocky 1IMountains, Being a Correct and Impartial Narrative of the bChase, Trial, Capture and Execution of HENRY PLUMMER'S NOTORIOUS Road Agent Band Together with Acoounts of the Lives and Crimes of many of the Robbers and Desperadoes, the whole being interspersed with sketches of life in the MINING OAMPS of the FAR WEST, - BY PROF. THOMAS J. DIMSDALE. D. W. TILTON & CO. S FORT BENTON. B. A. MELTON & JOHN B. TAYLOR STORAGE, FORWARDING -AND--- Commission Merchants, Fort Benton, lontana Territory. BEING exclusively in the Storage and Commis sion business, we will give our individual attention to receiving, storing and forwarding all goods consigned to is. We respectfully solicit the patronage of the business men of Montana Terri tory. We refer, by permission, to Messrs. Pfonts & Russell, Virgiuis City, M. T.; " J. J. Roe & Co., " Gorham & Patton, A Mr. John S. Rockfellow, " " John H. Ming, Messrs. King & Gillett, Helena City, " Gaston, Simpson & Co., Helena Oity, M. T Mr. J. R. Upson, .. Capt. W. H. Parkinson & Co., " " Messrs. M. Branham & Co., Blackfoot City, Mr. A. Beattie, Banker, St Joseph, Mo.; Messrs. Strode, Rubey & Co., St. Louis, Mo. ; " Domeron Brothers & Co., " Mr. B. M. Samuel, St. Louis, Mo.; Mr. Wifllam North, " ". " 9-6 Williams' Advtising Agency, 97 Chestnut street, St. Louis. Mo. CLOCKS:' MANUFACTURER'S DEPOT, No. 88 North 5th Bt., oarner Bt. ars, ST. LOUIS, MO. Here will be found every variety of AMERICAN CLOCKS CLOCK MATERIALS, With all thhe d.dn I t ee Market to regard to bo% seleation sad ple. Bon1d Im iuloaW le.y.s.s e orNrY W. =DE8, 109-121 Prop r. PIASSENGEIIý Fos SAN DAIINAMNO AND I Asha hew Virg City,03OI3 ice, nI mUaMmd - I -u u ma.. emi Fare, g5A *Ie Ib." Dg ERA M' sa1r o LD;' ).DDsIrd 4t D. $ .fW s & PFOUTS & U8 WAbLLOE ST., VIBGINIA Ot The OXd.A Groeery HN~. U,. (gj. Keep coustantly oa hand a ocaplete mm.. of everythilg in their line, cosaistiag is pa o COFFEE, s.UGA, BACON, HAms, IICE, HOuiEWy, TEA, CANDLME, SOAP, WUIaEu, BIrTERs, wIaN, TOBACCO, CllABA, DRIED RUIrrs, a BERRIES, OYST Usn, CANNED FRUITS, CANDLE WICKINGUWRAPPIN. PAPER, TWINE, RAISINS, POWDER, SHOT, LEAD ROPE, SHOVELS, SLUICE FORKS, he All of which they oler to the trade at lowst market rates. They solicit a call sad as examination of their goods and prices, and from their loang residence this city, they feel assured of a full share of te patronage of the public. in PPFOUTS RU2SULL VIRGINIA CITY Hardware Store JOLH XINKNA, Where Pilgrims and actuel settlers may at ways obtain a general assortment of MINERS' GOODS, COOK STOVES, CAMP STOVES. CAST IRON STOIlxt. PICKS AND SHOVELS, MINERS', FARMIERS -And Mechatante. Tools Generaly. Tin, Sbeet-Iron & Copperware, Builders' Hardware, CoffeeMills, Ox and Hors Shoe Nails, Carpenters' Tools, and a great variety of other things, pretty, useahl aad solid. Job Work in Copper, Tin and Sheet Iron, done 107 with dispatch. L~ rom L. P. JIBHEJ'S AdviUring Agay. 962 asbhimto astreet, &a Praadieao, Vafltxs TOBACGO ! CIGARS ! WEIL & CC)., lo. 226 Frost Street, Sea Pramiuoo SOLE EXPORTRS Of she Isnwiug bmmer..he~fps..iuU.pUIW to amy In she "Okae: Peah ofomr read off LJ,,t lrm Nsimgml L3at Of m.'vey dinuk m. Abe by away i GUVN*JM MAVANA ggSA*S IN Moen OS M PAMD 91101 M I=& C0.,OOII a ~ ~ m 0, l r~~~ Swly is "kuampe RS..I'SS %I `Tv *.. rc