Newspaper Page Text
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect j our PBEMISES. Wo have a Inrge
COPPERAS, CIIIOltlDE of IDLE,
MOMO CHL0RA1UM, GIRONDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
is ;now open for the season.
n mi ret an aa -
i; $o.vv pur
Kever-failinu Springs of coolest water charged with healing aud
curative properties that have stood the test of more than sixty
years' continual use by the healtli-seekew, or those in search of vst
aud recreatiou, and the residents for miles around.
NO. 1, "THE IRON SPRING"
will build up the weak and debilitated, possesses nrouerties that are
unexcelled as a tonic, and is considered a sure cure fur Chills, Ague,
Etc., by the poople of the neighborhood.
2, "THE MAGNESIA SPRING"
Hows from the rocks In a steady stream, cold as ice water, and hun
dreds drinking all day from its basin fail to lower lhe water line.
This Spring Is a certain euro for Dyspepsia, Kiduey disorders and
kindred diseases. -
NO. 3, "THE SULPHUR SPRING"
is a new one opened for. the first time tins season, and its waters bid
fair to rival the famous Blue Lick.
Thoie Springs are surrounded by grand mountain scenery. The
air is always pure and cool. ISo hot nighis and no mosquitoes.
Write for Circular.
ALLEslteas, I J. E. LEMEJN",
Pope Co., HI. ) proprietor.
special local items.
WoticotluibUcomtnD, eisDt cunts per Una for
8mndlWe cent! per Una etch (uhsequent Iniar
tlou. for one wut'k, 8U cunti pur line. For ona
mouth. 60 cents per line
Okficb of Widows and Ohphans
Mutual Am Socibty.
Caiiio, HI., August 4, 1883
The sixth annual mectitiirof this society
will be at its otlL'.e on Tuesday thu 7th,
Aujjust at 2 o'clock p. m. Open doors to all.
Everybody invited. Members especially
requested to attend. Inspoctiou of books
desired. Thomas Lew is,
waes 1 15.00 per month .
Deal & Son, Charleston,
Apply to II. J.
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeiug shop has been open
ed by Mr, P. Powers on Tenth street. All
manner of blacksiuithin and wagon work
lone to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
For Sale or Trade.
A first-class property consiHting of 3 acrtB,
garden, etc., a good dwelling house, a store
house 70 feet deep, 2-story burn, ice house,
corn cribs, smoke-house, well, cistern, etc.,
at Ciiernlield Landing can be bought for
catdi or 1 will exelninyt! for Cairo property.
I menu business. Come and seo me.
bKK a woman hi auottier column near
Bpeer's Vineyards, picking grapes from
which Sppcr's Port Urspu wino is made,
that is so highly enteemed by the medical
profession, for the uho of invalids, weakly
persons and the aijed. Hold by druggists.
James Fleming, 2i'-i Iiluo Island avenue,
Chicago, HI. says: "Hrown's Iron Hitters
is the best thing I ever used for dyspep
sia." Enterprising local agents wanted in this
town for an article that is sure to sell, live
druKcisls and grocers preferred. Address
llumiston Food Preservative Co., 72 Kilby
Fadku hir recovers its youthful color
and soft, silky texture by the use of Park
er's Hair Unlearn.
The most delicate persons enjoy taking
Emory's Little Cathartic Pills, give a whole
owe Appetite, ut new life in a broken
down body. 15 cents. (5)
Advice to Mothers.
Aro you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a Hick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting terthtf If so,
aend at once ami get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Hyrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lievo tho poor Jlttlo sufferer irnmod
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhteu, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
nurgy to tho whole system. Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the issto, and is tho prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States,
and is for silo by all drugglnts throughout
toe world. .Trice 25 cents a bottle.
and Cor. ittli & Wasli. Ave.
en aa i ...
weeK, $a.v) yer nay.
lTJie Daily Bulletin.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices in inena commni, ton cunts per line,
sell Insertion and whether marked or not, if calcu
Utod to Coward any man's buotness interest are
always paid for.
Mrs. N. B. Thistlewood and her son,
Benjamin, returned yesterday trom an ex
tended visit among friends and relations
in tho central part of tho stuto.
Hev. B. Y. George loft last evening for
tho central part of tho state, where ho will
sojourn among friends for two or three
weeks. During bis absence there will bo
no services at tho Presbyterian church.
Bank checks made to order, bound in
books, f4.00 per thousand, 'at The Bulle
tin oflico. Perforating 25 to 50c, number
ing $1.00 per thousand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio piper. Call and see samples of
paper or chocks. tf
"Dick" Cutumings, for soino time stae
manager of tho Theatro Coinique, is gouo,
and lie will bo succeedod next Monday by
"Billy" Gray who is one of tho best and
most popular little actors there has hueri on
Warrants for tho collection of the
special assessments due the city trom the
owners of tho property on Eighth street
west of Washington avenue, on account of
the recent paving of said street, are in the
hands of Treasurer Nellis. The amount to
bo collected is f 1,208.
A large stock of pianos aud organs to
lio closed out for cash or on monthly pay
ments. Each instrument will be Bold ut a
reduced price and easy payment guaranteed.
Call at once on W. C. Jocelyu or at Tuber's
jowelry store. tf
Vienna Times: "When wo have noth
ing elso to do, wo have promised Paul
Hch uh, of Cairo, a few rattlesnakes, to make
rattlesnake oil tor his drug store Paul
was here Monday, having been out drum
ming for these reptiles at Dixon Springs,
Creal and Borton's Springs with good sue
cess." Yesterday morning dispatches were
received hero aunouueing the very serious
Illness ot Captain It. K. Hi ley, at New
York City, to where he went some time ago.
Another dispatch to Mrs. Itiley just before
noon stated that tho captain was dying and
summoned her to his budsidn. Mrs. Itiley
left yesterday afternoon by Illinois Central
Adjutant-General I. II. Elliott, I. N.
G. lias issued the following order which ap
plies to the Ilalliday Guards, in this city :
la conformity with section 2, article IV., of
tho Military Code, of tho state of Illinois,
the Second Brigade of tho I. N. G. will as
semble in camp of lustructiou, at such timu ,
OAIItO BULLETIN; 'SATURDAY (MORNING, AUGUST 4, U'88.
and place an may be designated by Brig
Geneial J. N. ltuoco, commanding, who
will issue all necessary orders. All officers
are enlisted men at this encampment will
be transported, subsisted and paid as con
templated by article VII., of Military
Code." It is understood that the encamp
ment will bo held at Springfield about last
of the present week.
In addition to tho Cno display of "sil
ver, gold and precious stonos" in the win
dow ol Jno. A. Miller's jewulry store, there
aro a number of photographs of tho beauti
ful scenery 'round about Dixon Springs
that ate worth studying, tf
At a meeting of the Anchor tiro com
pany Thursday night Officer Henry Dunk
er was elected president; Mr. A. J. Steele,
vice president; Mr. John Zanone, secretary;
Mr. Wm. lt)ller, treasurer; Mr. Wm.
Ivccne, caption; and Messrs. James Carroll,
Hubert Det'oo ami Win. Keene, board of
directors. The installation will occur next
A negro named James Owens allowed
hiinsdf to be "roped iuto" a dnn on Ohio
levee ThurAday, and claims to have been
robbed of thirty dollars by one of tho
inmates named Elleti Thompson. Ellen
was in rested and atter a rich, rare and racy
preliminary examination in Justice Ilobin
son's court yesterday, was held to bail in
the sum of one hundred dollars.
Today the last spike is to be diivcn in
tho tracks over tho Arkansas river bridge of
tho Texas & St. Louis road. Trains will
b"gin running through to St, Louis by Au
gust 12th, to-inorrow a week. They will
arrive hero about 9 o'clock every morning
and depart about -1 o'clock p. m. The now
time cards are already prepared auJ are be
ing distributed along the line.
Tho upper incline of tho Wabash road
is undergoing exteusivo repairs new
cradle, and tracks being constructed.
Trains are nil received and Bent out on tho
lower incline, which accounts for tho in
crease of switching on the lower end with
in tho last week or two. The work on tho
upper Incline is approaching completion,
when much of the switching will again be
Col. Thomas Lewis returned a few
days ago from a business trip to Spring
lield. While in that cityjhoniade some effort
to work up a boom for the Widows and
Orphans Mutual Aid society and succeeded
in getting 121,000 insurance lor tho order
and establishing a branch organization num
bering among its mombors as directors
tweuty-ono of tho most prominent citizens
of the pl.ice.
It seems that tho report that the pur
chase ot the Mound City marine ways from
Captain W. 1 Ilalliday, by President Ilaar
stick of the St. Liuia Miss. V. T. Co., was
premature. It was circulated upon what
purported to bo the best authority and
thereupon found its way into print. The
truth is that the negotiations between Capt.
Ilalliday, President Ilaarstick and the
Mound City council are still pending.
Thursdhy a dispatch came here from
Maiden, Mo., addressed to Mr. Thomas
Pope, care of Wm. Steagala, announcing
the dangerous illness of Mr. Pope's wife.
Yesterday Mr. Steagala received a letter
from the same town addressed to the same
party. Mr. Slongala dues not know Thos,
Pope and requested that wo make the
above tacts kuown, iu the hope that tho
party for whom the dispatch aud the letter
are intended may read aud understand.
Several of the good farmers in tho
vicinity of Gooso Island, this county, hive
"pulled up stakes" within the last week
or ten days and intend to emigrate to
Florida. Those mentioned to us yesterday
were Messrs. L ifeyetto Russell, Jno. W. Mar
tin and Enoch Metcalf. Tho lust named is
a brother to our former fellow citizen, Mr.
J. II. Metcalf, who established himself iu
Florida some years ago and probably, sent
back flatteriiii,- reports of his properity past
and prospective, which induced the gentle
men named to follow in his tracks.
The steamer Ella Kimbrough has gone
down the river with a cargo of ice from the
Distilled Water Ice Manufacturing Co.
She goes to Hickman, Ky., and will return
to-day with an excursion party of colored
folks, who will come to help their brethcrn
here celebrate Emancipation Day to-day.
The colored folks here have made very ex
tensive preparations in the commons up
town. They have erected cotton wood
bowers, prepared meats for a grand feast
and will have also speeches, music and
Those who learn tho facts of tho
"Dwight case" will say to thomsolvos:
"The man who insures his life is certain
companies has reason to fear that his widow
will one day have a law-suit upon her
hands, involving not only expense, but the
good reputation of her husband !" But the
practice of Tho Equitable Lifo Assurance
Society may be expressed in theso words:
"If wo Issue a policy, and its conditions aro
complied with, wo will pay it; and we will
never refuse to pay a policy for merely
Col. 8. S.Taylor roturned homo yester
day from Springfield, where ho went some
days boforo to confer with tho representa
tives of the U. 8. government in regard to
tho new Marine Hospital site here. The
result of the Col's visit was the conclusion
of tho negotiations, tho government agents
accepting a decreo of condemnation tlxlug
the price of the ground at 14,500. Tho
slto Is bounded by Tenth street on the
south, Twelfth on tho north, Cedar street I
on tho east and Jefferson avenue on the
west. It comprises seventy-two lots, for
which the government will pay 200 each,
which is a very fair price for both partieB.
The plans for building aro in tho bands of
the Burgoon.general, awaiting bis approval.
Tho buildiugs, Tor which forty-five thou
sand dolliirVstill remit!!? in the fund appro
priated tor tho hospital, muitUS C'i;
Hlantial as well as ornamental if tho money
is judiciously spent. There now remaiiiB no
other reason why work should not begin
very soon, and its commencement will be
the signal for other important buildings
and tor a general revival in business in tho
Ii is a curious reason which Senator
Cullom assigns for not meeting Congress
man Springer in a discussion of the tariff
issue. "Springer," ho say, "is desirous of
of discussing the tarilf question with a
United States senator because it would be a
b mm for him for the speakership." The
remark is a confession that Mr. Cullom
doubts his ability to cope with the Illinois
congressman iu any such discussion. As a
republican ho is opposed, in common with
bis party, to tho election of so well-known
a tariff-reformer iw Mr. Springer to the
speakership i' tho next house, and his be
lief that thu debate proposed would result
In a boom for tin latter, instead of his hu
miliation and defeat, is about as strong a
proof as anybody needs that Senator Cul
lom is afraid to accept Springer's deli.
In guarding agaiust yellow fever the
Louiaiana authorities havo secured the co
operation of the. Mississippi authorities, aud
have made Ship Island practically the l'oit
of Quarantine for New Orleans and the
whole ot the Mississippi Valley. No com
munication is allowed between it and the
mainland, and the severest punishment
should be meted out to those two sailors
who, by stealing a boat at Ship Island,
rowing to and landing at Biloxi, virtually
nullified the precautions against yellow
fever. The secretary of the treasury has au
thorized Gov. MeEr.cry, of Louisiana, to
send the crews of infected ships to the
Uuited States refuge station at Ship Island,
where they are well cared for. Orders have
beeu given to burn the cargoes of the ix
pected Egyptian rag ships ou arrivul,and it
seems that no fever-stricken vessel has any
chance of breaking the protecting cordon
wo now really havo around each southern
and eastern port. A perfect system is work
ing abroad toward this end and the sailing
of an infected ship for an American port is
immediately known at Washington, as for
instance that of the City of Morula
which, with eleven cues abroad, left Vera
Cruz Tuesday for New York.
The sparrows are catching it all around
and from all sides the German nparrows
and the English sparrows. There is a sort
of know-nothing war against these feather
ed foreigners, who were brought over here
to feed on American caterpillars and other
trees and herb destroyers, and do not ut
ten I strictly to tint business while iu some
respects they. are positive nuisances. They
are said to drive away native birds and to
ravaeo the farmers' and gnrdners' crops.
They do not sing themselves, and they have
an especial antipathy to birds that do, In
this respect they follow the i ulicy of the
dog in the Dinger and the spirit of tho
Sunday law. These pestiferous peculiari
ties array tho people against tliem, and
they call for tho extermination of tho spar
rows. It is admitted tint tliey do eat bugs
and worms of certain kinds, but they con
sult their tastes and do not hanker after tho
hairy caterpillar, which is just the worm
most destructive to foliage. The New
Yorkers and Brooklynites and Piiiladcl
phians have kindly hearts for the sparrows,
but the people in suburban districts talk of
feeding them on poisons when the winter
conies and the birds get hungry. There is
a law to promote tho extermination of spar
rows in Australia, and New Z inland is go
ing to follow suit against them. New
South Wales is also fighting rabbits, am)
has undo the possession of a live rabbit nn
offence punishable by a fine of 300.
The Argus speaks of and advises that
the grade of tho city be raised a foot high
er and that the city council "theu assure
the people that thero shall be no more
meddling with grading f ir ten or twenty
years at least." To puss an ordinance rais
ing the grade of Commercial avenue one
foot, would place the legal grudo about
where the actual gradu now is. This much
of the Argus' proposition seems sensible
enough aud will perhaps bo lookud upon
with favor by those who are iu favor of the
existing state of things, including our year
ly doses of "accumulated" water. But wo
deem.it only charity to assume that the
Argus tines not mean what it says in tho
latter part of its proposition: that the
council shall guarantee the unchangeable
ness of tho grade for any number of years.
Such a proposition presumes several things
that exist only in the minds of the
thotighless. It presumes tho itniuu
tibility of material conditions, the uu
cbangeableuess of public sentiment, tho
permanency of the city council making sm li
a guarantee and its lasting ami unbending
determination to maintain it against any
and all influences or circumstances. The
unreasouableiiesB ol such the presumption
must bo apparent to even the most untutor
ed, and as it vauis' es into ludicrous insigni
flounce at the first ray of reason, so must the
proposition that is based upon it. The city
council of to-day can pass no or I i nances
of this kind that would bind
next years' city council; it
could not guaninteo that there should bo
no change iu any ordinance for any
length of time, aud if it did, what would
such a guarantee amount tot An order or
assurance from the present council, that tho
grade of the city should not bo changed
for ten years would havo no inoro force
upon the next council than a Papal bull
would have upon the glorious moon. Iu
Lajiticipatioii of the assurance by the Argue,
that the Woutir -P' a K""""
, . ' nu "ouncil would
assurance ny a subsequent o n , ,
give property holders whoso property u.Vi.
tea too streets affected by such violation
claims lor damages against the city, we ven
lure to suggest that such citizens would
tlnd it very difficult to prove that their
property bad been damaged by reason of
having the street in front raised above high
water mark, Tho Argus' proposition is the
offspring of a dull, non-progressive spirit,
such as pervades some back-woods com
muninea liiandville, Ky., for itiBtance,
through which the people reluscd to per
mit a railroad to piss, because tint would
increase the value of properly and might
cause the assessor to take cogui2anco of
such increase for tho purposes of taxation
The Argus can probably not shako off this
ugly spirit, but it might mako some effort
to avoid manifesting it at every oppor
It any believe that the Irish citizens
of Cairo concern themselves very little
about the wrongs of their brethcrn in the old
country thry arc deceiving themselves. Our
Irish fellow citizens are as full of patriotism
as ouy of them anywhere, and are doing
tl cir lull sh ire toward the success of tho
Irish cause. They are not demonstrative iu
their patriotism, however; they do their
work quietly, but none the less effec
tively. They are furnishing the sinews of
war to the leaders; making monthly contri
bu'ions to the various funds that aro being
kept up and usjd each for a specific pur
iose. Only a short time ago 28 were col
lected and sent on to swell the fund that is
being raised in all parts of the world for the
relief of tho widows and orphans of the
Irish men, who were convicted upon the
testimony of the informer Carey, of partici
pation in the Phoj.iix Park tragedy, and
executed by tho British government. Every
month contributions are made to the Par
nell fund and several other fuuds including
thedynamitefund. It is estimated that about
a thousand dollars goes from this city dur
ing a year for these various purposes. But
this money is not contributed by any organ
lzition, but by individuals. Those of
them who read the daily papers, devour
with avidity everything relating to the
Irish cause. They keep thctnsleves always
thoroughly posted with reference to tvery
detail of tho agitation that is in progress
against the English government, and when
ever a call for aid comes it is responded to
some one oi mom manes tne rounds witn a
subscription paper and never fails to raise
twenty-five or fifty dollars on short notice,
vwneii lie sen is on to those authorized to
receive it. We repeat, the Irishmen of
Cairo are quietly but effectively doing their
part in the Irish war against oppressive
Save a corner in you cupboird for St.
Jacobs Oil, the best pain-cure on earth.
OLD TItlM S LETTER.
Donooi.a, Iu,., Juue 30th, 1883..
The farmers of Union county aro busily
engaged in threshing out their wheat, and
if one may judge of the yield, by the pleas-
l ig countenances of the farmers, the judg
ment must bo that the crop is good. Tho
writer has been M several farms where
threshing was going on and can testify that
the grain is par excellent, and the yield
from 8 -all the way up to thirty bushels
per acre. The season for all the grasses
was good, so that there is an immense
quantity of hay. The crop of growing
c:iu is looking very promising and with
the rain of to-day, is sure to coins through
all right. The cmpf oats, was never bet
ter, and all kinds of orchard productions
fair. With all these blessings showered
upon us, we have some who are murmuring
and crying "hard times." Our merchants,
a majority of them, are doing an excellent
business, selling more merchandise thau
any other inorclionls between Cairo and
Centralin. Our strongest team in the mer
cantile lino, is John llolshauer and bis gen
ial salesman, Georgo Cotiglmnaur. They
carry three times as much stock, as any
oilier house in Dongola, ami sell wuy low
down. We are not bidding for any of
Cairo's regular customers, but as we often
see tnauy of our Alexander and Pulaski
county friends tradingin Dongola, we write
this for their Bpecial benefit. Mr. Hols
Imust r needs no pull's from newspapers. In
tho milling line, our worthy fellow towns
man, Frank Neilmuer, is the man who
owns tho finest mill in Dongola, and all
the people go to his mill to get good flour;
ami all the farmers get from Frank the
highest market price for wheat. Frank,
takes tho daily Cairo Buixicm, tho daily
Globe-Democrat and a full half dozen
weeklies, and that is a good reason why he
is so welt posted nil the time, in regard to
prices. Another big item in Frank's pros
perity is, Mr. Wood worth, his chief rni)lcr,
knows just how to get tho quint ossenco out
of wheat and put it before you in the best
brands of flour. Thus fur wo havo escaped
destructive storms, and the timid, aro hope
ful that wo shall reach winter without be
ing blown away. Soma wo have who, ac
cording to the way they act, think if they
can Just esenpo tho funnel shaped cloud,
they will never have to die, hence they are
building storm houses. Tho Missionary
Baptist association is coming apaco, and
those who belonu to that church aro look
ing forward, to the time with anticipations
of a joyous period, while others aro expect
ing to seo an immonso crowd of poople.
Wo are not sure, but believe, the brethren
aro expecting Elder J. H. Graves, of "Great
Iron Wheel" notoriety, to be here. Old
Trim, don't expect to see him if ho comes,
for having onco paid about fifty dollars,
for getting mixed up in a debate with an
Uidr,rD. C- bo expects, to light out and
f tl0 WHy, for fear of gating in
Keep out o v,nv thinks, nowi
another didintn. Ohl , ..
that arguing on infant baptism, and ranting
about the "only true church"and clcso com
munion don't pay. Old Thim.
An cditoriiil in the August Century
calls Htkention to 'the abuse of nskiti"
outsiders to du your own charity giv
ing. It says: "It is bnuiiliful to seo
how quickly the promptings of this new
kind of charity spring into the mind
when any litiinnn need arises. Tho first
thought of most men seeim to bo not
'How inutdi can we do toward relieving
this iiped?' but rather 'Mow much can
wi gut other people to do?' Knch man
begins to think of other men who can
bo induced to contribute ; each neigh
borhood looks, at once, beyond its own
borders to other neighborhoods upon
which it may confer the blessedness of
bearing its burdens. Mr. Hale's motto,
'Look out and not in,' finds in this hab
it of mind one of its most striking illus
trations ; for when there are contribu
tions to be made the modern philan
thropist begins at once to look out for
contributors, and uot to look into his
own pocket nt all.
"Ir there is a church debt to nay, a
hospital to build, or orphanage tofound,
immediately the thought of those who
stand nearest to the project. Hint who
are to be most di-eply benefited by it,
are turned to distant places, inquiring
how they may obtain this good thing at
the smallest possible cost to themselves.
Those benevolent entleinen who have
had l:irge ex ierioiiei. in tho work of
rai-ing ebunvi deUs te-i.fv that the
people who have contracted iIipmi debt
a:id are responsible for their payment
are almost always well content to sit
and wait, in the expectation that other
people, somewhere and somehow, will
lift their burden for them."
How foolish to be tryiui; all the new
medicines that come out ! The o!d stand
by, "Lindsey's Blood Searcher," is all that
XKW YORK STORK,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
I'he Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. O. 1'ATlEIt & GO.
Cor. Ninotoonth itreet
j Cairo, Illinois.
DRY GOODS and NOTIONS,
a fall line of all the lttont. nowcit colon
sad quality, aud beet manufacture.
(JAltl'KT DKI'AKTMKN 1
- Ilodr llruMcln, Tipentriei, Ingt&iiii, Oil
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
This I) pariment occuploi a fnll loor and
In comuloie in all respects, tiood arc
Kuaranttted ot latest itylo and bert ma
terial. Bottom Prices and First-class Goods!
IAS. B. SMITH.
EUBIBT A. II ITU.
Grand Central Store.
Manufacturer and Dealor In
tttu Struoi, butwuun Com1! Ave. uud Loveu.
CHOKE DOIUNO A SI'JtCIALTY
ALL KINDS OV AMDNITION.
ffl Itaanlred. All Rlndu ol Knvt Mitde,
Cairo & St. Louis Packet.
Tlio palatial Anchor Lluo steamer
Will (iRva Ciilroovory Sstnrdsv n4 Tuesday eron.
li.KRtilo'o.ock, kIvIiik Culru ft dully bout for 8t.
LeuU. . . . .
Kur pitrtleuUri a rstoi, etc., ipuly to Cipt.
Th'i. V. ,Kblll, General Aont, or Sol A.SIIw,
I'sMDniter A an nt.