Newspaper Page Text
THE A JIG US, FRIDAV, MAY 5, 1893
Published Daily and Weekly at 1634 Second
Avenue, Bock Island, III.
J, W. lOTTEK,
Tras Daily euc per mouth; weekly .iu
par annum; in advance f 1 .50 .
All communications of a critical or arcatnenu
tira character, political or religions, must have
real name attached for publication. No such
articles will be printed over fictitious signature;.
Anoymous commnnlcatlons not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
i l Rock Island county .
THE BIGGEST SHOTV
That to Be Seen Out of Doors
at the World's Fair.
TENTS AS GREAT AS THE CIBGUS.
Friday, May 5, J898.
To Mayor Modi 11 Stand your
Why didn't somebody think to tie
a boll on Charlie Evans before he lost
Is Mr. Medill mavor, or is that
honor divided among the seven sulk
ing republican aldermen? This is a
question which should be decided at
Mayor Medill should show that
ho is mavor. in fact bv removing a
few of the officious republican place
holders. A little heroic treatment
may bring the hide-by-night alder
men to their senses.
Ik the taxpayers had hail the least
suspicion of the tomfoolery in which
Aids. Evans. Fickenscher. HIadel,
Cramer. Kennedy, Nelson and Foss
are now indulging, there would
now be a solid democratic represen
tation in the city council.
The republicans of Kock Island are
so much chagrined over tin" demo
cratic triumphs in the state and na
tion that they are reluctant about
letting go when it comes to the mu
nicipality. Rut it is inevitable, ami
they miiit as well yield gracefully.
Auditor (lore received' a letter
Wednesday from Frank I. WrightH
of Chicago, asking whether or not a
company could be organized to in
sure bieveles. He answered that no
such company could be organized,
as there was no statute providing
for such insurance.
The senatorial apportionment bill
passed the house at Springticld yes
terday afternoon wit h slight modifi
cations, and in such form as it is ex
pected now to pass the senate. The
bill divides the stale cnatoriall v on
a much fairer basis than heretofore,
and is consequent ly a great victory for
the democrats. As a result, the
lection of another democratic legis
lature succeeding the present. and the
choice of a democratic United States
senator in lS'i.j. are foregone conclu
sions. On the congressional appor
tionment bill no action is probable
by the present legislature, which will
give the democracy the advantage tf
re-electing two congrcssmcn-at-large
18 months hence.
Krcardliic Itmik Kxmnliier.
Mr. Eckels, the new comptrol
ler of the currency, said to the
St. Louis Republic correspondent
at Washington that he would en
deavor to bring about a reform
in the matter' of national bank
examinations. Each bank examiner
has now too wide a field to cover elli
tiently. Mr. Eckels object will be to
circumscribe the districts of each ex
aminer in order that there may be
more prompt examination of banks.
This can be partly accomplished by
rearranging the boundaries of the
districts. Its full consummation
will, however, necessitate and in
crease in the number of bank exam
iners. At present there are 1:1 exam
iners. Each bank throughout the
country is understood to undergo
annually an official inspection.
There aie so many banks that it is
not possible for them all to be vis
ited. It is true that each bank has
to submit annually to the comptrol
ler the result of five examinations.
As these examinations are made by
the bank officials themselves they
are for apparent reasons inadequate.
llv more prompt examinations Mr.
Eckels thinks that there will be fewer
national bank failures; certainly
there will bj fewer startling failures
which frequently astonish the coun
try and w hich might be anticipated
if competent examiners had made in
vestigations. The records of the
comptroller office for the past year
show that one examiner made during
the preceding 1- months as; many as
21H bank examinations. -
In districts where the banks are
nearly all country banks, examiners
made an average of inspections.
When the work and care necessary
for a competent examination of banks
is taken into consideration, the inad
equacy of the present system is made
glaring. The exact details for the
reform which lie eonteniplatesKl ve
not been determined u pon f. V 'ilr.
Eckels. Congress will have to aid
him in the mattor to a considerable
extent. This it will be called upon
to do by appointing an additional
number of examiners.
Bat the Latter, While Not Wholly Fin
ished. Is a Wonderful Display, Wherein
the Foreigners Excel Delay Not Chi
cago's Fault How to See the Exposition.
World's Fair, May 2. It is the day
after the great Columbian exposition is
6upposedto be ready to receive visitors
from all over the world. It is and it isn't.
here is not one large building in which
(he Fnatallatipn of exhibits is complete.
Evefyrybete, te people ii charge are still
pUtjUmr tiieix wares & cHf r &n of
theyi rS ftorkffig at.jjljjbt, after tjje gates
are slosed, ffili b&SHaecs and paint
bftjshes. thS gCT&mebt one hear! 4j Very
Bde is tiiat Chicago, and bj- Chicago we
simply ttse a convenient term for the
management of the exposition, has done
Its work better than the exhibitors have
done theirs. While the contents of these
huge buildings, the products of the arts
and industries of the whole world, are
worthy and interesting, the greatest fea
ture of the show, beyond all question, is
the White City. The grounds and build
ings in which the exhibits are displayed
are more impressive and attractive than
the exhibits themselves. The tent beats
But it should not be forgotten that the
grounds and the palaces are themselves
an exhibit. They are intended primarily
to house and accommodate the machinery,
the fabrics, the works of art and the
products of all the world. But incident
ally they are an exhibit of the progress
made in architecture in America, in build
ing operations, in landscape designing and
decoration, in artificial illumination and
In ornamentation with statuary and fres
:oes. Yesterday the vast t'urongs who at
tended the opening ceremonies said the
most fascinating view within the enclosure
was to be had out of doors. That is true
today, and will be true all the time.
Therefore it is that most of the people who
are here today wander around the grounds,
looking up at the facades and towers and
giant roofs of the buildings; they watch
gondoliers and launches on the lagoons, or
speud hours and hours noting the various
styles and arts of architecture in the im
mense number of foreign and state build
ings. Nothing seems to fascinate them
more than the works of art with which the
grounds and exteriors of the buildings are
enriched. The golden Republic, the beau
tiful Barge of State, the statue of Frank
lin, the spirited Quadriga, and hundreds,
almost thousands more of products of
artist studios, engross the attention of a
large proportion of today's visitors.
Those who do go within the buildings
to look at the wonders there displayed do
not stay long. They are not disappointed
in what they find though of course the
incomplete state of many exhibits is an
noying but fabrics, pictures, machinery,
pottery, even the most wonderful of ma
chines and appliances, are not what the
people want this early in the season. It is
a high and a deserved compliment that
the masses are now paying to the great
enuvr ol 1SS9 was, ana nearer finished than
was the Centennial or the French exposi
tion preceding the last one. Nor is it the
fault of the Chicago people that the per
fection of installation which they hoped
for has not been accomplished. They did
their part of the work, and amid frightful
obstacles. They struggled with a her
culean task in the face of such difficulties
as adverse weather, winter and summer,
particularly inclement and damaging dur
ing the last two weeks. But their indom
itable spirit enabled them to have the
buildings ready in ample time for exhib
itors. The floor space was marked out,
the railway f aeilit ies ready, the helpers at
hand, but the exhibitors themselves were
slow. You see, the later they came here
with their tramrs duIV. mechanics and
their installation experts, the crat. men
of their establishments, the less their ex
pense, because all these men of course
wanted to remain till after the opening.
This is the milk in the cocoanut as to the
dilatory operations of many American ex
hibitors. The managers of the fiy
not only made all in readiness.
TOPPING THE FLAG STAFFS WITH GILT BALLS
genius and greater energy which conceived
and wrought the outdoor picture.. The
general verdict is that the world has not
only been outdone but that a mark has
been set which the French, even, and they
are the world-famous experts in exposi
tions, will be a long time coming up to.
As the weeks wear on and we begin to
receive from the other side of the water
the opinions of the foreign journalists and
critics sen here to pass judgment, I pre
dict you will see little or no adverse com
ment on the stage which Chicago has set
for the international rehearsal. There
will be nothing but praise, and warm
praise for that. The criticism, if there be
any, will be upon the exhibits and the
manner in which they are installed. Al
ready it is obvious even to the most care
less observer that while Americans have
the solid merit in their wares, the ingenu
ity and adaptability and growth, when it
comes to the matter of arranging them in
most attractive form they have lessons to
learn from our foreign friends. Though
domestic exhibitors outnumber the foreign
ten to one, in nearly every building the
most attractive and beautitul exhibit, the
one which Grat catches t'reye and holds
it longest, is made by a foreign govern
ment "or firm. The exhibit made by our
own government, though large and inter
esting, is awkward and even ugly and in
artistic compared to that of the French,
the Germans and the English. It is of
different character, of course, being con
fined mostly to an illustrat ion of the func
tions and operations of government, but it
might have been arranged with better
finish and effect.
In the matter of promptness, too, the for
eigners, with few exceptions, are in the
lead. Very few of the foreign exhibits
need' anything now but a few finishing
touches. The exhibits which are in pro
voking confusion, showcases not put up
and boxes not unpacked, are those of
Americans who have had plenty of time
hut who have leen guilty of the national
fault of procrastination. It certainly is
somewhat remarkable that the foreigners
should have come across the sea, into a
strange land nnd beaten their American
rivals in quickness of installation. The
American is too fond of letting a task go
till it has to be done, and then, by a sud
den dismay of energy, just "get there."
(Jet there be does, ns a rule, but too many
of the American exhibits are now, though
iu the exposition ring, still a trifle dis
iignred. Three our four days will see all the de
partments of this vast and unparalleled
show in complete readiness. Already no
one need complain at the condition of
things. The Columbian exposition is as
:;:-ar ready at thi3 stage as the great Paris
UNPACKING THE BIG riCTCRES FROM PARIS.
so far ns their end of the work was con
cerned, but they detailed several hundred
men to hurry up the exhibitors. Innum
erable letters and finally telegrams were
sent out, and during the last two weeks
most of the energy of the administrat ion
department has been expended in hustling
the private exhibitions into place.
As I have said, the crowds of this second
day of the fair spend most of their time
looking at the exterior show. An acre of
people Ftaud near the Administration
building, with their faces turned upward.
A workman has cliniled one of the tall
flagstatTson a corner of Machinery hall.
He is all alone, and has no helper at the
base. Neatly balancing himself in his lit
tle swing, he pulls up by a cord a golden
bull, which he attaches to the top of the
staff. It is a simple operation, and here a
very commonplace one; for workmen
clambering about at dizzy Lights, on
domes and iron arches and towers and
spires, have been familiar scenes for many
a mouth. Yet. with all the wonders of the
world spread out for their inspection ten
thousand people preferred to stand and
watch t his rigger at work.
Iu front of the Art building another
great crowd was seen. What could be at
tract itig their attention there? Investiga
tion showed that they were watching the
.tTcnchmen unpack the lug cases m which
the Paris pictures hail been shipped across
the water. A simple every-day part of the
work, yet strangely fascinating to the
visitors. These and many other similar
incidents taught but one lesson, gave one
hint forfuture exposition managers. These
great affairs are fully as intere.-ting in
their process as in their completion.
To a large proportion of the people the
work of building is more fascinating than
the result. 1 have heard a score of Chicago
people speak in this fashion: "Well, this
is a wonderful show, but I have seen the
best of it already. I saw them dredging
out the swamp. I saw them dipping the
foundations. I saw them laying the floors,
raising the mammoth arches, putting on!
the spreading roofs, piling up the monu
ments and statuary. I wouldn't have
missed that part of it in order to see it as
it now stauds. If given my choice I would
have preferred the construction rather
than the completion as a time for my
visit." Why not make the preparatory
stages of future exhibitions as popular as
the final? hy not arrange speuial de
vices, such as open railway trains and
movable plat forms, which will enable mill
ions of people to witness the wonderfully
fascinating aud instructive methods of
construction? There is something almost
universal in the mind of man which leads
him to want to know how a thing is made.
The small boy's first desire on taking a
watch in his hand is to tear the insidesout
of it so he may ascertain what makes the
wheels go round.
When the visitor from afar first steps
upon the grounds he is dazed with the
magnificence and the vastness of the out
door picture. For a short time he wanders
in one direction or another, aimlessly,
with 14 eyes wide open and his lips fre
quently uttering exclamations of sur
prise, delight, amazement. Then he con
cludes to take a walk through the whole
show. "To-day," he says to himself,
"I'll not stop to look at anything, but just
rush through fromoneendtothe other and
get t he lay of the ground, " Let me warn vis
itors against this mistake. I blundered in
that way myself. One afternoon I thought
I, tooj would see the outside of everything
in a single journey. I walked and walked
and gaped and gaped till my neck ached.
After some hours I felt a consciousness of
great fatigue and concluded to sit down
and rest. I bought a 10-ccnt guide-book
containing a map of the grounds, and per
ceived that as yet I had seen but one
fourth of the buildings of the main exhi
bition, and had not entered the Midway
plaisauc e at all. Then I measured on the
map how far I had walked, and found that
my eager fett had carried me no fewer
than seven r.nd a half miles.
The lest thing the visitor can do on first
arriving is to take several rides around the
elevated railway. That runs from one end
of the grounds to the other, nnd gives the
most magnificent set of kaliedoscopic
views that one ever beheld. If I were
coming here this week for the first time I
should siend the first day on the elevated
trains and in the goudolas or launches on
the lagoons. The next two or three days I
tdiotild simply walk aliout the grounds and
through that great international circus
and museum, t he Midway plaisance. After
this I should divide t lie show up into sec
tions, and take iu one section each day.
Spanish Hand i:u nute.
Pencr Tutuy de Nome, royal Spanish
commissioner, has received word from the
home derr.rtmeut that the. Twelfth in
fantry royal Spanish band is coning to
Chicago. This land is composed o" eighty
musicians, the pick of Spain. They sailed
on the Jspauish steamer Iiifunt.a Isabella
last Tuesday, and are due to arrive in New
York May 20, and in Chicago two days
COX,. C, W. DE.WT,
SUNSTRUCK IN BATTLE I
PR. MILKS MEDICAL CO., Ei.kttatst,
Ixd. I must say the Kestorative Nervine
ml Nerte and Liver l'illa have done me
err at good.
KOU YEARS I HAVE NOT F7EI.T AS
WELL AS NOW.
The starting point of my disease was a
sunstroke received In battle before Tort
Hudson, Louisiana, June 14th, lf3. T"p to
the time or beginning to take Ir. Mi Ira'
U J a Remedies I had hml a con
II tinual distracting pain in my
heud; also, weak spells, and tha past four
years I have had to give up everything
of an active character, nnd stay in the
house for I r months at
a time; KJ H C- J eonld not
walk across the street. I KNOW VOIR
K KM Kill ICS HAVE CJL'KKD ME, and that
the cure will be permanent. Several
hero ure using your remedies, uud all speak
well of them. Yours trulv.
COL C W. DEAN,
National Military Home, Dayton, O.
DR. MILES'NrTRVTNE Is the most cer
tain cure for Headache. Neuralgia, Nerv
ous Prostration. Diuinosn, Spsnmt, Sleep
lessness, Dullness, Blues, and Opium
Habit. Contains no opiates or datiKeroii.o drugs.
Cold on a Positive Guarantee.
Dft. M I LES PI LLS. 50 Doses 25 Cts.
makes no difference what kind. Using'
greasy and inferior soaps is one road
to premature decay sore hands
sore hearts clothes never clean.
Not so when
is used. Cheerfully proceeds the
labor of wash-day with health and
long life assured. Hands all right
hearts light clothes pure and white
as a Greenland snowdrift.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago
Dusky Diamond Tar Soap.
Make ihr Skin Sofl
QvesTZ3.:TH the GC03n?i:r cfth;s country v. :il oetah
t'.:. Vi OAHLE INFORMATION FMM A STUDY OF THIS VHP OF THE
fficap. Reel IM & Pacific Ry,
' lie rirect Itoute tsd from CLlcsgo, Jolipt, CK;aws,
""ria. La S.illa. Mullne, R-ic Inland, in ILLINOIS;
'r.Yi-iipiirt, Mu:ratiu CtluuQwa, Grkaioosa,
V'-mc?, Win'erset. Audubon, Harlan and Council
".ill. in KAYA; Minneapolis aud St. Paul, In 51IN-
I'A; Watertown nnd Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA,
'm-rcn, St. Joseph and Kaniaa Cily, in MISSOl'EI
Lincoln, Tairburr and Nelson, in .NEBRASKA
in, Leavenworth, ILirto:, TVp"ka, Ilutrbinson
:.::.t, Ilrlleville, Abilene, Boiio City, Caidwe", 1:
i vAAy ; Ki:iclisher, El i:uo ar.d lliuco, in INriA"
. i:ilIT.IvY: Iciivcr, Colorado Spriucs and Tuel-ia
' (I.onAI'O Inverses new arena cf rich fafru. 14
' . iri:ic lands, aZTbriliui: the best facilities of Icter-
unicuti.i: to r.ll town3 and cities ost and west,
.-.hivrst and southwest tf Cl.icago and to .Tacific ano
... ;v ai.ic star-on
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TSAXXi-
' t. .';!!!! nil competitors In splendor of cqulpmcr.i
. ." ii CHICAGO and M3 MOIXK9. COrXCIl
VCITS and OMATTA. and lietween CHICAGO ano
' .v'Vn, COLORATK) SIT.IXG3 and ri EHLO. vis
;:?AS CITY and TCTEKA nnd via ST. Jcsi m
.. .: '!:.. Day Coaches, FEEE KECLIXIXG CIIAU,
1"-. r.ud I't.Iace Sleeer3, with Dining Car Sorvu-e
ccTuipCi ins at Denver aud Colorado Sprirgs ti i:s
r'!nR railway lines. Xiow forming the mv ei.c
rriAKS-nocxTr mountain rovn
' '.itch superbly-equipped trr.ms rut. curj
'.KOrC-II tVITIIOl'r CHANGE to and f.-ora Sail
- : iT. Cirien S.!id San I-Vwnrisco. THE IJOC'I
-.'.INI' Is (ilso the Direct ana Favorite Line o a tit
- auitou, Tike's Peak and all other sanitary an?
':.,c rearts and cities and Uiinicgdistricisin Culora.ia
DAILY FAST EXFKESS TKAIKZ,
mm St. Jojer.n and Kansas City to and from all tru
--ir tcvns. cities ani sections in Southern Nebraska
. .-. .--i ar.ii the In I. an Territory. Also via ALTiFKO
. Ii'ii 'IE t'fim ICansi'S City and Chicago tc Water
ovi Si.rox Vails, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. 1" AI'L
.-. i.tc. irj; rjrnll points north and northwest betweer
v.kec' intl the Pacific Coast,
for Tickets. Maps, Folders, or oestred tnforrastiot
I"!ly to any Coupon Ticket Oflaca In the United S:a".e
r Canada, or address
i. ST, JOHN. JOHN SEBASTIAN.
' e- ". Manager Oenl Tat. A Fas Aei
Cor. Michigan Ave. and Monroe St. CHICAGO.
THOROUGH INSTRUCTION. CHEAP OSROIMC.
Elegant fireproof buiidinz - .
W&forprospeciut Q, M. POWEES.PriiL
"Would you kno vljy Wlth
Ourfaces so beam?
Is il?e cause cf our 'hfaa-
?. -1 ! . r
101 en son 5 or ci ear, i rg
; ! r&''-Y toes amiss
Made Only by
NXFairbank 8c Co
JOHN M. TAUIDOX.
UENUT A. Pae-v,
SCHMEIL, PARIDON & SON,
Painters and Decorators
Kalsomining, Paper Hanging, Etc ,
419 Seventeenth Street.
2XS URAXCE .
A. D. HUESfNG
Hepresetts. among other time-tried and wei
known Firelcsorance Companies be following :
Royal Insurance Company, cf End and.
Weschester Fire Int. Company cf N . Y.
BoCalo German Ins. Co., Bnflalo, N. Y.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester, N. V
Citisens Ins. Co., of Pittsburgh. Pa.
Bun Fire Office. London.
Union Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. New Haven, Cor.n.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Co., Milwaukee. Wit
aerman Fire Ins. Co..of Peoria, 111,
Office Cor. 18th St., and Second Ave
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & CLEAVELAND
Hep resenting over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets
Fire, Life. Tornado
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Boom 21, Mitchell A Lyndc's block
fiock IelanJ, 111?.
""Secure otir rates ; they will interest you.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as low as any reliable company can Eilorf.
Your Patronage is solicited.
LABOR. TIME, MONEY
Dee it your own way.
It is the bett Soap made
For Washina Macliii- nee.
WARNOCK & HALSTOS.
Insane Persons Restore
Dr. KLINE'S GREAT
MtfJBRATW &XKKVS UlSFAbES. On.'?'
cure fjv Jtme ff.nr. :. I P:- Py :c'
1NVALLIBLB if t.-:cti dire-twi. A i --'x a:tw
t-.rst dsiy's us. Treatise an 4 5 lrii- Iter T t
Fit patteots.thcr pivin expresschariTesonNr wlitn
t etv-fl. SmiinanKS, V. O. nl esps ai Iress ut
-".I- r t fr !i.IrCr.!Nli.on Ai-h St..r!ial1rlr:a.Pa.
Ertate cf Jsmnc. Y i.,r.
The nnderaiimeii hav.i.j : , f T
'or of the laft k:) aia
Slahoney. late cf thi- c- i.r.-v
tate ot liliroi;'. diciiM-.i, ,'
that he will ap;.i:ar Im ..- '...
Rock Island countT. ut !:,. o:!',
said court, in the- ciiv of v.--"
Jnrif term, on ihe f.r: U t.
at which time aU r,t hi:i
?aid esiate are nofiU-,: ;.,! r, r
for the jiurjiofc of hsv - L- -person
make iramediate psvnu r,T '. '
Uated this l.'!:h ii .- .f A;
WM. E. KI.INkVkL
1 K K.
. hi .
By virtue of a speciM fst-a-t
issued 0:11 of liie c.itk ' .
court ot Hock ls'.unii c. ,::.:.. ;.:
and to me Uirecied. ten : i I :.
make the amount of urt-r'a.: -
oblamed acuitist Ai:.i:
Kudolp'.i M-hwecke. o :; (
poods and rhaTUIs of xl
ust Schmidt. 1 have )cr
property, to-wii :
Lots one ( 1 1 S!.1 -i
So-.ith I'ark oiUiti. n t
and 1 it fonr 4 ii. .1 V
n il of oil'. Ii ts 1 :oi n . ". : -.: .
tion Thirly-livo (:-ri Ti.w u: : ,. . j:
ranae two - (-: d tic-i.rr.
c t of Hci k I, ::.r.i. a 1 ;:;
Isl.-md ani !:ite o! 1 i: r.:-
Therefore. aocor-.:::. j i! ic. .
tote for sale a: ptiir.:c all
and interest tie ..'..'., t.:
SchniM:. in and to :.!mv,
otithe 3:!th day of X...., :-.3. :.:
at tile r.orth Cmt f ( .::
city of Kock Tsla:;.:. :n ' ..:
and state of i;i:r.r. s. f. - r -.s::
saiil est ciition aiii: 1: ;
Dated at Kofk Ir.r.: .: t:..- C:-'
1 ' t
Slier:? -f II.k k I-:..: .:
1 v i:v A I l - I i ! .
By virtue of an onli r a:... ii- c:.
court, of liork Islatd 1 ty. -
made on the etition if t :....:..
Joh:i-ton, aiim:i.ir:i-r f
TbOBs B. 'Donn-'i, de.--. r'
real estule of said lioiS't .:. :it t .- !
D., 1M'3, of said cur:. t-- I. 1: : -Slay.
A. D., JM'S
I shall on tte rd il;iv f ."-::
between the hoar-i f !' o'c k
and 5 o" lock in the f:r:: : !-:
public sale, at ibt nortt; d r of ".- - 0
in the city of liock lsl.it. d. i:. . u
real estate di-sciibed us fo 1 - -.T
That certain tract or j-j-c
the nortnwest quart -r . :i t. '
twenty eiptt iv). toi-:. ;- l -1PI,
n-rih raiife thru-10 . ra-t ' tU
principa' meridian tiesi r 'ieu n
ninff -JO.s feet east of tl.t c- rr;-r '.
21, 2s and .'Ii. in the : :.!.: .;:
outh l'.lS feet, tl.ell-e I nr:L - -HiS
feet thetice iortli '.'-i cli 1 -. v 1
tt the section 1'iu-: Ik-:. -.11 :
iino f. et to the p a.-e f ' ' -" ' '
SiTuat.-d in the :ot-!;: ' -, '
county of Kock l"lti::.!. --.ai'- ' ' 1 :
followir.jj u-rm, t.-w.t: (..-:. '
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