Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, MONDAY, -EPTEMWEK 28, 1891.
Published Daily axd Weekly at 1624 Second Av
enue, Bock Iflnd, ili.
I. W. Potter.
Tnut Dally. 60c per month; Weekly, $3.00
All eommnnicationt of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or relitriooe. man have
real name attached for publication No such arti
ticlee will be printed over fictitious signatures -Anonymoaa
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
.la Bock Island county.
Monday. September 28, 1891.
Ok the Missouri Pacific railroad, 250
miles west of Su Louis is Waterloo, and
In tbe immediate vicinity are Napoleon
The idea o establishing an obser
vatory on Mont Blanc bas been abon
doned. Tbe ice was tunneled 100
feet without reaching tbe rock.
Ex-Sesator Isgalls declares that not
to renominate Harrison ou!d be to con
fess tbat his aJministratic n was a failure.
That is an excellent reason way he should
not be renom'nated.
Scotland contains 30 towns of more
than 10,000 inhabitants. Seven of tlitse
number more than 30,000 inhabitants,
nine have between 20.000 anl 33 000,
and the remaining 14 have from
10,000 to 20,000.
The vacation season being about oyer
the administration bas returned to Wash
inctn to continue its hard work ia be
half of tbe nomination and election of
Benjamin Harrison for a second term.
They are all at work except Mr. Blaine
and he is expectad soon.
St Louij Repub'ic: Somebo.iy esti
mates that 80(1.000,000 cfficUl prayers
are offered every year in bebalf of tbe
Prince of Walej. The reason they dont
help him more, probably, is that ttey are
uttered as a matter of routine and lack
every element of ettrnesl tupplic&tion in
spired witti faith. Probably not even
800.000,000 cf earnest, unrfScial prayers
a month would avail to stop tbe republi
can party in the rapid downward slide
upon which it was started by unreyen
erated politicians like Harrison and Ca
bot Lodge, and Reed and McKinley. Ia
this world things sometimes get ptst
praying for, and it looks mightily as if
tbat were the condition of tbe republi
The Og(!ensburg, N. T. Advance bas
investigated tbe nepotism of tbe present
administration and observes: "Tbe act
ing president of Chili has evidently read
the American newspapers to advantage.
He declines to appoint his brother as
minister to the United States because he
is related to him. Senor Jorge Montt
has evidently heard that the civil service
of tbe United States now furnishes em
1 Tbe president's brr.tber.
2 " "' rro!tier-irj-law.
a " fa'her-in-iaw.
4 ' ton'i father-in-law.
ft ' " wife's ron-m.
i ' " nephew.
7 I' " craatbier's brother-in-law.
5 " brother-in-law.
I " nn w ife consin.
10 - wif'8 niece husband.
11 ' Tie ce's husband.
12 "" " brother-in-law No. 2.
ABOUT CHEAP TIN PLATE.
The Extravagant Claim of Oar Tin
It is said that a large tin plate plant is
to be established at Baltimore. In a
published report the president of the
'From all that we have been able to
learn we have reached the conclusion
that tin plate can be made as cheaply in
the United Statesas in Wales, in France,
in Germany or in any other part of the
world, and as this country consume
more of that article than all the outsida
world does, there is every reason why
American capital, ingenuity and labor
6honld be employed in producing it."
This is "important if true." The same
thing was said two years ago by W. C.
Cronemeyer, secretary of the so called
American Tinned Plate association. He
said, "It is a fact, and we can prove it by
statistics, that they (tin plates) can be
made here and sold with a profit at pres
ent ruling prices." At that time prices
were very near the lowest point ever
If these tin plate zealots can do what
they say, it is hi", a time that they set
about it. In the meantime they might
explain why they need that high Mc
Kinley tax if they can make tin plate aa
cheaply here as in any other country.
But if these men are to carry out their
boast they will have to get their iron
or steel theets. from which tin plate is
made, at much lower prices than our
protected sheet manufacturers have
been charging for them. The best tin
plate is now made from steel sheets, but
the average price of steel 6heets for the
five years from to 1890 was 1.C3
cents per pound higher here than im
ported tin plate before the duty is paid.
If they can now make these sheets 6o
cheaply that their finished tin plate can
be sold at a profit at the foreign price,
the domestic eheet manufacturers must
be coining money at an enormous rate.
The prospective tin plate manufactur
ers will be compelled, too, to use sheets of
domestic make, since McKinley made a
large increase of duty in them. The old
duty was equal to 54 per cent.,, while the
McKinley duty is equal to 91 per cent.
If our experience in sheet steel manu
facturing affords .any means for judging
of costs and prices in tin plate manufac
turing, it is certain that our tin plate
mines will not be able to turn out tin
plate at less than double the prices we
nave been paying in Wales.
LARGE WAR CLOUD.
The Chinese Difficulty Assum
ing a Serious Aspect.
ACTIVITY OF SECEET SOCIETIES.
War Material and Drill Instructor
Asked for the Lower Yang:-Tse-Kiang
Districts Plausible Explanation Made
by the Celestial ioveruuient Sum
narr of an Official Cable Received at
London from Peltin Thirty-Five Cases
of Foreign Rifles Seized.
London, Sept '. The opinion is gain
ing ground in well informed circles here
tbat tbe Chinese difficulty is gradually as
sum infra more serious aspect. Advices
front Shanghai to The London and China
Telegraph, of this city, state that the
highest officials at Pekin and at Nankin
expe.-t tbe European govern menti to com
bine in a demand for redress for the out
rages, perpetrated upon foreigners in
Chin i. Tbe same paper adds that the
secret society men are also expecting such
actioi upon the part of the powers, and
that ihey are preparing to act when the
riht moment arrives. The paper says
it is certain that a very prominent person
has ':wen asked to supply war material"
and drill instructors for use in tbe lower
Monks Attacked by Natives.
Mary young men of the best Chinese
famil es are connected with these secret
societ es. A prominent foreign resident
of Shanghai, tbe same paper state-!, has
been asked to send estimates to Nankin
for organizing a band of troops to be dis
ciplined aud armed accordi ng to the Eng
lished system, and to be commanded by
foreign officers. The same resident, it is
Hid, bis ben asked to state tbe terms
ncou v hich he can supply three fast steam
cruiser-, fully eq'iip;ej for war, aad to
be deli -ered within three months' time.
The oft ice of the Missions Catholiiiues, at
Lyons, has received advices from China
to the fleet that the natives had attacked
three n onks at Northern Chanst and that
nothinirhad been heard from the vicar
apostoix. Kears are entertained for the
safety f the monks and uiuety inmates
of the C hansi orplnnase.
l.eady to Make llfparation.
FoUonim; is the summary of the oiTieial
cablegram received from I'ekin and
banded to the foreign office. "-Specific
sums o' money are die red to the treaty
powers o compensate lor the los cf life
and pro;erty at Wuhu, Wusus. Tauyang,
WooseiL and other places where the riots
occurrec. Four leaders of the riots have
been exicuted and twenty-one banished,
and five mandarins have been adjudged
culpably rem:s in having failed to deal
effective y with the rioters and to take
adequate measures to preserve order.
They have been reported to the throne for
punish in --nt. The imperial government
recogniuing its entire responsibility for
the pres. rvat km of order at the treaty
ports anc. for the protection of mission
aries in the interior, bas ordered the
viceroys of Chibii and Nanking to dis
patch the northern and southern tquad
rocs of the Chinese fleet to patrol the
Yangsten and afford protection where
everthe life and property of Europeans
are still apparently threatened.
I'as.ed OCT Without Disorder.
"Although the rumors of further
troubles still excite uneasiness in certain
places, tie imperial government has no
doubt of its ability to cope effectively
with any attempts at fresh breaches of
the peace, whether from the operations of
secret soci-tiei or the result of local or ac
cidental circumstances. The examina
tion beid last month at Nanking, Woo
cbung, N tnchaag, Hang Chow and Foo
Chow ended without the disorders often
attendant upon the assembling of so
many thousands of students, tbe usual
number a- Nanking alone being 20,000
and scaro ly fewer at the other capitals
mentioned Nothing is known respecting
tbe report- cabled to Europe of an at
tempt to seize the arsenal at Foo Chow;
but undoubted evidence of the activity of
secret societies has been obtained in other
Arms and Dynamite.
"Thirty-five cases of foreign rifles, con
signed to a l!ritish suhject employed in
in the Chin 'se imperial customs service
at Chankea lg, have been seized by cus
toms officers at Shanghai. The consignee
was arrested and sent to Shanghai to be
dealt with 1 y the British authorities. The
same man t as found to be in possession
of a quantit v of dynamite, which, he con
fessed, wits intended for use by a secret
society at Chiukeaug. The arms came
from Hong Kong. Two other British
subjects an 1 six other foreigners of
doubtful nationality, residents of Shang
hai, were fotud to be implicated in this
transaction, which llrt, the inspector
general of t hi-Chinese imperial customs,
and the lr tish consulate at Shangrai
and Chinkefng are investigating. The
imperial gov. rLment repeats that it bas
no doubt of i's entire competency to pre
Remaiks by C.overnor Hill.
Rochester. N. Y., Sept. 20 Governor
Hill arrived ia the city yesterday. He was
welcomed by Mayor Carroll. Tbe gover
nor in tbe course of his reply said: "Wo
have carried every state election for nine
years, and tbe issues in this campaign are
lue same as those upon which we have
won an unbrcken line of yictories. This
campaign is one of tbe people against the
aristocracy. 1 am pleased with the ticket
and it is one which should please all good
Democaats. The prospects for victory
were never brighter. Our party is united,
and that means success. Mr. Fassett bas
said that tbe i-ampaign is the skirmish
before the batt e. That as goes New York
this year, so go ;s the country in '93."
Had Bim 'There.
Dorking What's the reason yon didn't
speak to Boreh tin when he passed ns?
Brown He insulted me the other day
called me a freckled idiot.
Dorking Ca led yon a freckled idiot
how absurd! Why, you are not freckled!
A Parting Injunction.
He (at the seaside hop) Dear me, yon
must excuse n e a moment. I had a
caramel in the tail pocket of my dress
coat, and I have just sat down on it.
She An revo r. Don't forget to bring
back the caramel. Clothier and Fur
nisher. Things IJ -tter Left Cnsaid.
Lady How d you like this portrait,
taken when I wi s a child?
Gent Ah! Kot bad. By one of the
old masters, I pr36nme? Bononia Bidet
THE REAPER DEATH
Rev. S. D. Burchard Called to
His Long Home.
HIS CASEIK BBLLTLY SKETCHED.
Saratoga, N. Y Sept. 26. Rev. Dr. S.
D. Burchard died at 4 o'clock yester
day afternoon. He was prostrated with
lumbago on Sunday. Monday he was
more comfortable, and hopes were enter-
rfv. pAitrm . strum ard.
tertained of his speedy recovery, but Tues
day the case was much aggravated and
his recovery despaired of. Dr. Bnrchard's
remarkable utterance in lt4, when
as spokesman of the clergymen who were
C3lliug on Jimes G. Blaine, he character
ized the Maine statesman as tbe Repub
lican leader in the campaign againt
rum, Romanism and rebellion, will lo
be renumbered as one of the most unique
episodes in American history.
Sketch of His Career.
Dr. Burchard .was born in Steuben,
Sept. C, ;s,2 He was graduated from
Centre college and then studied theology
a Danville, Ky., and began to preach in
IsSS. He became pastor of a church in
in New York, where he remained for
fort v years. In Issj he became president
of Rutger's female college. The-doc'r
leaves one sou. who is a doctor, and an
other w ho is a lanver.
COLONEL W. C. WILSON.
The Well-Known Indiana Attorney Fas-.es
Away at Lafayette.
I.ayayettf. Ind.. Sept. '..Colonel
Wiiliam C. Wilson died Friday morni-g
at 10.3 1 at the Lnhr House.of nervous pros
tration and paralysis of the brain, lie
was born in 1SCT at Crawfordsviile. He
was graduateU from Wabash college in
147 and from the Indiana university I.a.v
school ia ls(!l. He came to this city in
1S.VI and began t he practice of law. He
enlisted in tbe Tenth Indiana regimeat
in April, 161, and was mustered into the
rervice as captain of Company B. Ia a
few days he was made major of t he regi
ment and participated in the West Vir
ginia carupsinn, leini? wounded at Rich
Mountain. IHter be was made colonel of
the Fortieth Indiana, and still later colo
nel of the One Hundred and Twenty-fifth
An Orator of flreat Tower.
He was mustered out of the service in
September, lNV. In ISoj and 1806 he was
internal revenue collector for this district,
and was postmaster of Lafayette from
lsf.7 to iva. In 179 he was defeated for
sta:e senator on the Greenback ticket, nad
in 12 was defeated for attorney general
of tbe state on the Kupublican ticket. He
was a member of tbe G. A. R., of the Ohio
commandery Loyal Legion, and of the
(Society of the Army of tbe Cumberland.
He delivered the annual address of that
society at Philadelphia in 1876. He was
a Republican in politics, an orator of
great power and a distinguished jurist.
New Yoke, Sept. 26. F. K. Lane, edi
tor of Tbe Daily News, of Tacoma, Wash.,
Is in this city representing Tacoma's de
ire to have the next Democratic National
convention held within her gates. Mr.
Line said last evening: "We will carry
the delegates to that convention on four
special trains ttarting from Florida,
Washington, New York and Maine. We
will return them in the same manner aud
will accommodate them in a hotel costing
H,5W.0J which is now beinsi erected. The
trip each way from the Atlantic coast can
rasily be made in four days, and we
guarantee that tbe four days will be made
Tbe Advantages Held Forth.
"There are political reasons why the
next convention should sit in some city
of the far west. The balance of power
bas gone west. Oregon played a very im
or;ant part in isiti. To place the D-'Uio-ratic
convention iu Tacoma won't cau-e
the loss of a single vote in the east, while
it wiil be worth tens of thousands of votes
lo the party, as westerners will take pride
ia voting for the party that honors the
"It wiil be the grandest trip the dele
gates ever had. I am ready now to give
a certified check for $20, 0(0 to the national
committee to guarantee tbat Tacoma will
c.trry out the programme I propose."
LETTER FROM BLAINE.
A Few Words Regarding the Campaign
Pitts r.rr.o, Sept. 0. A special to The
Times from Akron, O., says: The follow
ing letter wa3 received by Colonel Conger
of tbe Republican national committee
from Secretary Blaine:
Bab Harbor, Me., Sept. 23.
To Colonel, A. L. t ongek, Akron. Ohio.
MtDeakSir: Your lavor received. I can
tot take part in tbe Ohio campaign this year
for many reawns which I need not pive, hut I
bore no effort will lie sjiared to elect McK l
ley. His victory at this time is very important
to the country and to the jiarty. He and
Mr. Campbell represent the honest difference
lietween the two parties. There is no dodging
or evasion and the voter need not be deceived.
The election of McKinley mean the jiolicy of
protection and honest money. The election of
Campbell means free trade and corruption of
the currency. I believe Ohio will stand by
McKinley. Very sincely yours.
A Realistic Suggestion.
Wiggs (at rehearsal) Mr. Baconshak,
we want to put a little realism into this
play. Can you suggest anything?
Baconshak Y'oa might try payinj
real salaries. New York Sun.
Sure to See Her.
Caller Is Mrs. Brownstoneat home?
Servant Yes'm. She'll be at home all
the evenin. It's my night out. New
We have a most
at very prpular prices.
Brin in the BOYS and GIRLS and we will &
an uul wiui guuu, buuu, serviceable
shoes that will
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House
P. $ BIG NEW LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES.
There is more catarrh m this section of
the coun'ry than sll other diseases put
together, and until tbe last few jeara was
supposed to be incurable. For a great
manv vei.T9 doctors pronounced it a local
disease, and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science bas proven catarrh to be a con
stitutional disease, and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Bail's Cilarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the onlv constitu
tional cure on the market. It is taken
internal'y in doses from 10 drops to a
Teaepoonful. It acts directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer 8U) for sdj esse it f&i s to
cure, tend for circulars acd testimon
F. J. Chexet & Co., To'edo, O.
CiTSoM by druggists, ?5c.
It Efioc'.tt bs m Ivary Eocsr.
J. B. Wilson. 371 Clay street, Sbarps
bnrp. Fa., s ays be will not be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds, that it cured bis
wife who was threatened with pneumonia
after an attack of "la grippe," when va
rious other remedies and several physi
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber. rf Cooksport. Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovery hes done him more
eood than unythins he ever ustd for
lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at Har'z & BshDseu's
drug store. Laree bottles, o)z and $1.
This remedy is becomitg so well known
and to popular as to need no special men
tion. Ail who have ued Electric Bitters
sing tbe sstce sons of praise. A purer
meticine does nottxist and it is guarant
eed to do all tn&t is claimed. Electric
Bitters will cure all diseases of the liver
and kidneys ill remove pimples, boils,
salt rheum end o'her blltctions caused by
impure bkori. Wili drive mnlaria from
tbe system and prevent as well as cure all
ma'arial fivers For ere of headache,
constipation ai.d indiststion try Electric
Bitters Entire satisfaction tuaranteed.
or money refundtd Price 50 cents and
tl 00 per bo'.te at Hir'z & Babnsen's
To be Advanced Oct. 1 to Par.Slfi
Se::si Sesi-Arsnal Lividssi of 23 Cts. !
m . i. r il . ' - 1 1.1. t .
oiuGK oi iRB ueurgia-Aiaoama inYssra & ueveiODiSft
CAPITAL STOCK, 1 .-,00.000.
Shares. S10 each, par value. Foil I'ui.l ami Suliji-ct to no .-p-m.r,-.
35. Su;'. T. Sr-er tf l.';::ic:-.t, TrtdUzt. Z.z. . E-s:; - -
Gen. Rfsj. F. BmtRi f MasacbHett.
lii-n. Logan II. KttTs -t Arlan.s.
J. W. CaselI'Ine. Cashier Meicbuiu- and Miner'
Hank. Tal'n-HM.-a. (ia.
non. Jas. w. Hyatt. eiTrca? r.f f. ? .f.nn.
;e. c. cofiei I're. .f N.V.Ct.n. r... , : N.T.
Thus. C. .-N1TH. ITes. ITlh Ward Il:ir.k. Br.. k!vi!.
I. -M. SammUi. I'res. Ba::k o: .V Um.o Ky.
Tln. .Tnv. p. ;
H'-n. !(u II. H. Hill.,m
H-n. K. V. Manx. ;:!
K. K. Tki e. Cn-h. I" -li.
":. K.-HERT I.. T.iVI
i". K. V. 1'. A-i
ii - k. Ark
V V. i'uHEKtxiV Pro'
LK u. C. 1). Muvn
: v ,
: " a V j
1 - .
. 1. .
i ..r ?.
3CCBLKX S aBKICA 6A1VE.
The best salve in tbe world for i:uts,
bruises, sores, -j'.cers, tilt rheum, fevu
sores, tetter, chuppt-d hands, ctilbiwES,
corns and s'i skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, nr nopsy required. Jt
is Kuaranteea to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents (-t
box. For sa'.e Ham & Bhnsea.
For Over rtfty Tears
Mrs. Winsiow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If d:s
burbed at night and broken oT your res
by a Bick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of "'Mr. Winsiow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it. mothers, thereis no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cure9 wind
colic, softens tbe gums, reduce s inSam ma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winsiow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of tbe oldest, and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winsiow's Soothing Syrup
Catarrh in Colorado.
I used Ely's Cream Bilm for dry ca
tarrh. It proved a cure. B. F. M.
Ely's Cream Balm is especially adapted
as a remedy for catarrh which is aggra
vated by alkaline dust and dry winds.
W. A. Hover, drugeist, Denver.
I can recommend Ely's Cream Balm to
all sufferers from dry catarrh from per
sonal experience. Michael Herr, phar
Ely's Cream B!m has cured many
cases of catarrh. It is m constant de
mand. Georee W. Iloyt, pharmsciat,
A handsome complexion is one of ths
greatest charms a woman can possas
PoKoni's Complexion powder gives it.
International Trust Co., Transfer Agents, 45 Milk Street, Bos
dO.uuo snares Only now ottered to the Public nn C:rWr
iinT i inr irr it nrt urn winu 01 ti aimh t r tpaini -
Uillil Ubli Lai- II liUl I I EIIlJLl.Mf IflftKI. ft I W
All stock purchased during the month of September will r - '-
dividend of 2" cents per share. Transfer book close at uildiiih:. II
Octolt 1st, for the pKyruent of the dividend.
Only SO.000 shares offered, ami when sold the stock will l
drawn from sale, listed on the exchanges, and prii-e advar.ee. 1 t i .:.
The directors of the Georgia-Alabama Investment and Ih-w;..
pany have decided to ffer to the Public the balance of the k
pany remaining unsold 80.0i0 shares until Oct. 1. at S4.00 per Share.
On that date the transfer books of the company will i- .
payment of the October dividend, aud the stock listed on the .-t t;...
and price advanced to j ar.
Checks for the October dividend of 20 cent fur fihr Vimm
in Oiiober to all stockholders of record (h-i. Jsf, and all nrr'm
in September will receive the October dividend.
As but 30.000 shares remain unsold, and. -:.e:. '2.:
entire issue will have bean disposed of, applications :cr stoi
September will be filled in the order received until C:::"oe:
and all subscriptions in excess of this amount will be
to the subscribers.
Ad orders trill be received at the present jricc f,"."o,r4ci
after J'i o loU midnight, ttrt. J, and all orders for .'' ' -W'"'
mailed as Men as ftossible, and in no event later thmt en ul (( j'l
to that date to insure delivery at present 2ric of $4.00 y '
ADDRES ALL ORDERS FOR STOCK ASD rP.O'
CHECKS, DRAFTS OB XUXEV OilDEii'
. r.VVAlil.K i:
PRrnar r TURNED R0nBl Ucefam Uanairor RPnBRIJ.ilHiW
m nmm n IWllllbll) U6H61UI IIC0k&Wt UlUHUSl ULJIInn nu
INVESTMENT AND DEVELOPMENT COMANY
167 Dearborn Street, CHICACC, ILL
Soutlurn 01Me-e. Tn!!n.a. T!arnl-.n C.iln:. c.n. Xfvr Vorlt OfrV-. ". "
W. It-,tou lll-. , . 'j;; Wnh!m:tin St.. r.j.n: '-, :-.n ! ij. l'liilmlrlpiiin ' :
Bul!tiim:. l'rvilenoe Office, rx,m 1. Buiier Ki. liai.k". 'hieasu Hfn -. r
Builriiiiji. It iltimore Oltice. injui 4. Bans. f B iil m r.-Buil lin-'. im inin'i
St. Loun OUiee, "JJCUelniitSU 1'ureign Ofilcr. Xj. I"ea!lnl !' - '
C2" Eighty-pajre Illustrated Prosecttis of Tallapoosa, s I:
Company and Mat of City, with Price List vt liuilding Lot. M
the Swtions, Engineer's "KeiKrts. &c., mailed free on a; pi. '
above-named oilices of the company.
What Present Stockholders Say:
Tallapoosa. Gn.. .v;.
We. the undcrsifrned. stockholder of the Georgi.i-Al.ib;un.i !!.
Development Company, lieing in the citv of Tallapiwsa for t!:e i :i'
tigatinthe properties'of the Company, and the accuracy of th' .i'--i
regarding their value and earning capacity, aud the lucat.i.-::.
development of the city, hereby testify:
First, That we find each and every statement made by the :. :
printed matter recrardin? the citv or Tallin ona. the maiml a.-:
buildinff developments under wa'v. and i.ronertv and rrosi' '-
much within the facts as now existing.
Second, That we find the actual situation at Tallapoo-1 i- my,, h i:
rather than overstated, bv the Company, in every particular. a,i I '
niade being fully verijedVy investigation on the ground, and i" '".
of great iiniortance not being mentioivd either in their pi"-;--jiriuted
matter, in fact, we find the situation at Tallapoosa in eve:y i.
more promising and far better than we had reason to expect liv:u ti t
made by the Company in their various publications.
AenrK F. I"Fnrlnn.l. nirrj-' v
Mm. i. 'rite K. Mrrnrlnnl. 11 '
Vni. M. i. Norton, Stert
Frank Stone. ntfn. Ma-
Wllllum n. Greene. Phelp-. V.
Frank W. Pane, Kocheoter. X. V.
E. f. SoTerbill, Newark. y.
Ij. R. Sanford. Albion. N. V.
Fred H. iAncaeter. c-rracupe. N. Y.
Jno. Bile, Wai-hlnift.m, I. C.
Fro. Charl- B. irln. Fhlladelphia, Pa
I barlea Wright. Philadelphia. Pa.
Uei.iveL. lluxie, Ithara. N. V.
Charles P. Maya, WaBblntn. D. C
iejrne K. Carter. Oranne, K. J.
C. G. Kaueh, Lebanon. Pa.
B. Frank Hand. Woodbury. If. J.
A. J. Lamborn. Philadelphia. Pa.
R. B. Jones. EaM ProTidence. K. I
lr. Botwrt O. Nolan, BaTonne. N. J.
Hiram Buckingham, Baltimore, lid.
James Morrison. Bton, Mbn.
Frank Leonard. Norwalk. Conn.
-Jeome H. Morrison. H. V.
L.ois W. Klein, Ke"k.
Frank (. AHen, New or. '
W. U. Spooner. B-Jrton. 31"'
II. B. saxu.n. Philadeli: . 1
Edward (ieach, Orange. J
C. C. Morri.n. Philadelpbi-'. I
J.J. BadiileT. Ouinrr. lh.
Stephen U Selden. llulutli. Mior.
Georjie S. Bowen. Einm. ia.
K. H.;ibsjn. Wavne IU
J. B. Allen. Chicago. III.
y. H. Pbaria, Chie'. I- ,
L. J. Busrh, Pmvldi-nv. B. i.
A. C. Prror. Peter-borf. s.
ti. F. g. Burton, piat--Ui"Utb..--
Maccf ctcrer of all kicdt of
B00T8 AND SHOES
Gents Fine ghoet ttpeclajty. Eepklricg done neatly and promptly.
A stare of yotir puroca respwctfnlly soUdted. it'and 1
1818 Second Arenue. Bi