Newspaper Page Text
THE A..UGU& SATUEDAV, fAY (i, 1893.
Pnblishcd Daily and Weekly at ISM Second
Avenne, Rock Island, 111.
J, W. rOTTKK,
U N 1 0"BEL
Tbkhs Daily toe per mouth; Weekly .10
par annum; In advance f 1 .50
All communications of a critical or arctnier.u
t It character, political or religions, must hae
tsal name attached for publication. No euch
articles will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Anoymons cointrnnicatioiis not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
in Rock Island county.
Satikday, May 6, 1893.
The Union continues to advise the
republican aldermen to follow the
sujrjrcstion they followed the other
nijiht and play hookey a;raiu tonight
but will thev?
The citv council meets a;ain to-
night in adjourned session. It will
be an opportunity for the republican
aldermen to show whether they de
sire to appear as babies according to
the dictum of the Union, or as men
It isn't a usual thing for members
of the city council to accept the opin
ion or advice of the Union under any
circumstances. The republican al
dermen did so Thursday night and
found afterward that they had made
nionkevs of themselves.
TO CAltRY CliOWDS.
How People Will Travel from
Chicago to the Fair.
OUE HUNDRED THOUSAND AN HOUR.
It is not surprising to lin! such
men as Aid. ltladel guilty of so child
ish an act as that which character
ized the conduct i f the republican
aldermen Thursday evening, but of
Aid. Foss it was certainly expected
he would make a bi tter appearance
of maintaining his self respect. In
deed after the latter gentleman has
reflected may we not yet anticipate a
different attitude on hi- part?
A l'in'er I mN'eU.
Mrs. Sarah Ann Davidson, who
died a few days ago at l.ewistown.
Fulton county, w as one of the earliest
pioneers of Illinois, she was born
in Kentucky in IMo. and her par
ents located in what i now Uond
countv. this state, the same year.
Her father's name w as John Springer,
and an uncle of ll.u. William M.
Springer, and of John "1". Spring, r. of
Jacksonville. To escape ma-sacre
by the Indians the fumily was forced
to leave their tirst home in Illinois.
The Sprinirers moi i'd to ('snip Ktis
scll. a garrison located where I'd.
wardsville. Madison county, now i-
ai'.d near which place Mrs. laiu-J
sou's father took up land, some of
his children still living there. Alter.
her marriage to Isliam (i. laidon.
the vi uiiir coup'o moved : Peters
burg. Mcrianl county, and during
their stay Mother Davidson, who was
an earnest, faithful Methodist, en
tertained such pioneers as Peter
Cart right, (leorge and William Knt-j
ledge, llenrv Summers and oth
er leading lights of the
Methodist church. The family moved
to Lcwiston in 1:V. and Mrs. David
son has resided in the little hunu
from which she was buried continu
ously since that time, never having
been more than a stone's throw from
her doorvard. She never saw nor
rode upon a railroad train, and had
no idea how a train of cars would
look. She was fairly well educated,
and her memory was wonderful.
Her pioneer home in Lcwiston has
ever been the home of pioneer Meth
odist ministers who might come that
way. She has often entertained Ab
raham Lincoln, Stephen A. Douglas,
and Peter C'artwright at her humble
board. Mrs. Davidson was the
mother of J. M. Davidson, editor and
proprietor of the Carthago Kcpuidi
ean and William Davidson, editor
and proprietor of the Fulton County
Democrat. Py her special request
the funeral sermon was preached by
the venerable elder, Kichard Haney.
thief .Justice Fetter Writes si I.ove letter.
A few days ao havinj? occasion to
sonsnlt his physician Chief Justice Ful
ler concluded iustead of sending for him
io enjoy the Fhort walk to his residence
Biid 'rhais a social iit tic chat in the hit
ter's library. The door was opened for
him by a new- man. who after informing
hira that the doctor was out, but left
word ho would shortly return, asked tho
chief justice into the library to wait.
Wholly unaware of tho exalted osi
Kon in le?al circles held by the qniet
gentleman with a kindly gleam in his
eyes, the man soon presented several
sheets of ruled paper, a stamped envel
ope, jien and inkstand to the chief jus
tice. The chief justice looked up in
quiringly at tho man, who, in evident
embarrassment, stood before him hold-,
tag the literary tools. Bashfully trip
ping his words over each other as he
stated the case, tho man proffered the re
quest that the visitor, while waiting for
the doctor's return, employ lnineelf in
writing a love letter, as though ardently
dealing to communicate with his sweet
heart, the poor fellow being deterred
from doing so by his lack of knowledge
In the art of penmanship.
"Without hesitation, as though that
was the one business of his life, the chief
justice at once acquiesced and settled
down to the composition of what was
undoubtedly the most unique love letter
ever penned by his hand. Was' ' (gton
This Is the Extraordinary Capacity Pro
Tided toy the Snrface, Elevated and Cable
Lines and the Steamships Coaching
Lines Also Faro from a Nickel to a
World's Pair, May 6. Special.
Not the least interesting feature of the
great exposition is the manner in which
passengers are carried to it from the
greater city. The fair, most readers will
remember, is in Jackson park, and the dis
tance from the central part of Chicago
proper to the central gate of the exposi
tion grounds is about eight miles. The
fairiS within the city, and Chicago ex
tends for miles beyond the fair grounds,
as well as miles and miles In every other
direction except to the east, and it can't
extend very far in that direction because
there is the lake. Yet even the lake does
not serve wholly to prevent the growth of
this bounding metropolis. On the north
side of town several syndicates are filling
In large tracts of ground, reclaiming it
from the lake, and amassing fortunes by
the process. One of the greatest decisions
ever rendered by the supreme court of the
United States was that of a few weeks ago
known as the lake front case, which for
jver takes from a railway company whose
bracks run along the ake front the right
io extend its dominion into the lake. This
lecision deprives the railroad of riparian
nghts estimated to be worth more than
Washington is called the city of magnifi-
rent distances, but the distances are more
magnificent in Chicago than they are at
the capital. For instance, on a bright day
sne may stand on this lake front in the
heart of the city and aw ay off to the south
he towers, domes and giant roofs of the
World's fair loom up strong and clear
igainst the horizon. The sh.-ipe and pro
portions of the top of that greatest of all
buildings, the Manufactures an Liberal
Arts, are as plain almost as if it were but
a mi:e away. 1 lie giMel dome of tho Ad
ministration buililing shines through nil
the smoke and steam of industrial Chi
cago. A look at this little lake front park
shows at a glance what a serious blunder
the projectors of the fair escaped when
they decided to go out where there was
more room for their site. After spending
a couple of millions of dollars ia reclaim
ing land from the lake, and in the con
struction of great piers, they would have
fotiiiii their site just about one-third large
enough for the purpose. A thousand
acres cf Jackson and Washington parks
and Midway plaisance, a pretty stretch of
ground rctnniiiLT from park to park, are
now-in use, and none too much space at
that. Cne of the arguments used against
this site was that no way couhl be found
to take the people out to it fast enough, or
to lr:r.r them back.
Trausportat ion of the hundreds of thou
sands of visitors to and from the park was
a problem, it is true, but like ail the other
problems in connection with this vast en
terprise it appears to have lu-en satisfac
torily solved. According to the figures
given out by the managers of the various
transportation lines there will be t-utacient
capacity of cars, steamers, etc., to take
about pvi.ooo persons to the fair in one
hour. If anything like this capacity le
developed in actual service there will be
no cause for complaint. The greatest iay
the fair is to have during the summer is
not likely to show nioro than 4"A,0 visi
tors. Kven if the big day should reach the
enormous total of 50.0X) visitors and
that is more than everattended any fair in
one day there will be transportation fa
cilit ies for all of them. It must lie remem
bered that while the demands of the regu
lar travel are almost up to the capacity of
the Chicago passenger lines, the World's
fair traffic to and from tho city comes
heaviest in a direction opposite to that of
the heavy city travel, lu.the morninp,
when Chicagoans are coming to their
business the World's fair crowds are trav
eling in the other direction, and so again
in the afternoon and evening. While the
facilities appear to be excellent between
the principal central part of the city ami
the fair grounds the most trouble is likely
to appear on the north and west sides,
where no additional facilities have been
provided, and where the World's fair
travel and the regular travel will run in
parallel both of time and direction.
There are four principal routes to the
World's fair from the city. TLcs are the
trains on the Illinois Central railway, the
elevated road, the cable line and the
steamships. First in importance, perhaps,
is the Illinois Central, which occupies the
lake front. Its special World's fair trains
run every two minutes, and carry passen
gers frotn the foot of Van Huren street,
which is about the center of the down
town district, to the exposition in fifteen
minutes. The fare is 10 cents each way,
and the trains do not stop between the
city and the exposition. Passengers are
landed at four stations in the vicinity of
the fuir grounds, all without the enclosure
but convenient to the gates. The cars
used for this special service are of rather
novel construction. They have been nick
named ''the cattle cars,' Ihi-kuso they nre
cars which after the World's fair is over
will be converted into vehicles for the
transportaiou of livestock. Tlicre are no
platforms at the end of the coaches, and
the doors for entrance and etrress are at
the sides, la this respect they resemble
a summer street car, or the cars used on
tho Coney Island and other dummy su
burban railroads iu the east. The seats
run cross-wise of the cars, and each coach
will accommodate ninety-six passengers.
A step like t hat on an Knglish passenger
coach runs along either side. A guard sits
on the roof of each of these coaches, and
by a lever opens or closes an iron railing
which serves to protect passengers from
the danger of falling out while the train is
Chicago has but one elevated railroad,
and this is called the Alley line, from the
fact that its route lies through the alleys
lietween State street and Wabash avenue.
Where the road intersects cross streets the
comiwiny had to buy a great deal of prop
erty iu order to secure passage way for its
structure. The city terminus of the road
is at Congress street, which is about
half a mile from Madison street, usually
considered the down-town region. Until
recently the elevated road reached only to
Thirty-ninth street, or but one-half the
distance to the fair, but it has been ex
tended to the exposition grounds a id
lands its passengers within the gates near
the Administration building. The fare is
but 5 cents each way, and the time con
sumed is about twenty or twenty-five min
utes. This line is able to carry 25,000 pas
sengers per hour, and is already very
The cable road winch runs to tne lair la
the AVabash or Cottage Grove avenue line.
It runs trains of three or four cars each
about once a minute, and can carry prob
ably 30,000 passengers per hour. The time
consumed in going from city to fair is
forty-five minutes, and the fare is a nickel
each way. The road runs through a part
of Washington park, and is a convenient
means of reaching the Midway plaisance.
Cable railways have been carried to a high
state of development in Chicago, probably
more of them being used here than in any
other city of the country. There are so
many of these cable lines having their
loops through the streets in the principal
part of town that some of the corners are
exceedingly dangerous to pedestrians. At
several corners, for instance, the cable
trains run in the directions precisely con
trary to one's expectations. That is to say,
while one is looking for a train on the east
side of the street to be running north it
actually runs south, and the train on the
other side, which by the rule of the road
should run south, runs north. This is
very confusing, and pedestrians should be
always on their guard. At two or three
corners the cars run inall directions of the
compass, especially the directions least ex
pected, and tho wonder is that a greater
numlier of people do not fall victims to
these juggernauts of the streets.
The cable lines have helped immensely
to spread Chicago out in all directions over
the prairies. In the south division, for in
stance, one may board a cable train at
Madison street and ride about ten miles,
or far into t he suburbs, all for a nickel. It
is a somewhat remarkable fact that for
the small sum of 15 cents one may start
l- - t.
1 ? "ii
t t-. t
2 i xN
-I V; v
u I If-.. ., ?-
1 1 ' 1FS1V
r.oxns LEADING TO ti:e FAIIi.
at the southern end of the South Chicago
electric ro.nl, not far from the Indiana
state line connect at State street with
the cable rrvid, which will carry him to the
renter of the city, and there changing to
the north side lire continue his journey
about twelve miles farther toward Wis
consin. A ride of move than twenty-five
miles for fifteen cents is cheap traveling,
r.nd the distances five a very good idea of
the enormous extent of territory covered
by this met rop lis c f interior America.
In good we.it her t he steamers are sure to
be a popular means of travel to and from
the exposition. One company has iu ser
vice, or will have as soon as there is any
demand therefor, a rieet of ten or twelve
large steamers, tine of these is an enor
mous whalehack steamer named the Co
lumbus. These Kiats start from the foot
of Van Buren street, where a great pier
has letn built for their accommodation,
and laud passengers at the pier one half
mile in length which extends from the
foot of the grand basin in tho exposition
grounds. The voyage each way will re
quire alout forty minutes of time, but
when the weather is warm the trip will be
refreshing and enjoyable. Bands of music
will accompany the boats, and ices and
light drinks will lie served on board. The
view of Chicago from the lake will be
worth the trouble, and tie spectacle pre
sented by the exposition grounds .and
buildings from the water is sure to be a
memorable one. particularly at night
when the electrical effects on pier and
shore nre to le very line. The great
search-lights placed on the towers of the
exposition buildings will cast their power
ful rays far out into the lake, illuminating
the pier and harbor almost as brilliantly as
Other steamship lines will rnn from var
ious iKiints along the lake and the river
which uts through the city, and will add
considerably to the total carrying capacity
of the exposition transportation lines. But
for those who desire other models of travel
there will be a great variety of opportuni
ties. A coaching company has been
formed to make regular trips let ween the
lake front in the city to the exposition
grounds, and beautiful coaches, each
drawn by four spirited horses, they are.
These vehicles are f a new pattern, their
"inside"' seat s not being inside at all, inas
much us there are no doors or curtains or
anything to shut off the view. One could
not imagine a more delightful way of go
ing to the fair than to mount one of t hese
fast-flying coaches and dash through the
boulevards, the parks and along the Mid
way plaisance to tiie gates of the big fair.
Chicago has the finest parks and boule
vards in America, and the flower show, as
well as the show of stylish equipages, of
costly houses, l-atit':ful grounds and fash
ionable leople alomr Grand, Michigan and
Drexel boulevards is worth seeing.
The cost each way by the coaches will he
f 1, which is rather expensive, considering
that one may make the same trip for a
nickel by the elevated trains or cable cars.
But if it lie desired to see the parks and
boulevards without the investment of so
much as $1 one may step into one of a line
of fifty carry -alls which another company
is running over the same route with a
tariff of 50 cents.
Within the grounds the exposition man
agers have built a commodious and im
posing terminal station. Here are all the
conveniences of a first-class modern rail
way station. There are even lunch-rooms
in which passengers may spread out their
own baskets, eat their home-coo ked vic
tuals, and buy hot coffee or tea handy by.
This station will le used pr'ncipally by the
excursion trains which it s expected all
the road running into the city will put
tn very soon. Passengers will be landed
tere early ia the forenoon, and after they
Vave had a run of five or six hours through
ihe exposition they will embark for their
louios, Walteb WiXLMAS.
There is more catarrh in this sec
tion of tht country than all other
diseases put together, and until the
last few years was supposed to be in
curable. For a great many years
doctors pronounced it a local disease,
and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with lo
cal treatment, pronounced it incura
ble. Science has proven catarrh to
be a constitutional disease, and there
fore requires constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu
factured by F. J. Cheney it Co., Tole
do, Ohio, is the only constitutional
cure on the market. It is taken in
ternally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoonful. It acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. They offer 100 for any
case it fails to cure. Send for circu
lar and testimonials. Address
F.J. ClIKXKY & Co.. Toledo, ).
fJ-iySold by all Druggists. Too.
COL. C. XV. DEAN.
SUNSTRUCK IN BATTLE!
pi:. Mir.Fs MF.rnrAT, co . nun-art.
T'ii. I must say the ltetorative Nervine
and rte and Liver l'ilts hav; done me
toll VKARS I HAVE NOT FXT A8
WKLL AS NOW.
The starting point of my lisasf wns a
f!:itmke received in battl.? before l'ort
Hudson. Louisiana, June llili, 1-rvi. I'ri to
the lime of beinnir.c to take lr. Mile'
JJ l Remedies I had had H con
6 fl r s 1 tinual Uistraetins pain Jn my
bead; also, weak spells, and lhe prist four
years I have had to give up everything
of an nelive chanctT, nn.l May i"n tli
liouM" for I t" P month at
it time: J l C -J eoulil not
vr ilk Horox the street. I KNOW Vol K
KKMUHLS HAVK U M il MK. ami that
the cure will be permanent. Several
Itct-i' are imii your n-ineii ,.-s, and uil Fpeutt
Weil of them. Yours triilv.
COL. C V. PFAN,
National Military Home, l ayton.O.
L.IS. MiLKS'NKRVTNE is the ratt cer
fritn I'lirf for tIeM(t:irhc Nrnralcia, Nerv
ous l'rontrntiott. Dizziness. Spa.nu, Sleep
1. ltiillnrss. Xlueo. and Opium
I aNit. Contains no opiates or ilani'rotis tlru.:s.
Sohl on a I'ositive Guaran.e.
O. MILES' PILLS.SO OcE325Cts.
RING OUT THE GOOD
A Recovery- th- Physicians of
ih- i-Yutt Me iicr.l Institute
Fee; Proud of.
Mr. J. S. MeArthur
have beiii employed bv
t '.. and am well
known in the ciiv. I have had
Catarrh for lo years. My symptoms
were headache, pain aero the eyes,
bad cough, stringy mucous in my
throat, and nose- tilled up all the
time. Deafness troubled me. The
past three years I hac had a num
ber of hemorrhages from the lungs,
coughing up large quantities of
blood, and had severe pain in my
chest and stomach. I lost llcsh and
rot verv weak.
Mit. J. S. McAktiii i:.
1:iin St., Davenport, Ia.
I am now well
I can hear as well as over, and have
no couyh. no blooding at lungs, no
pain in chest, and am as fleshy as I
ever was. The physicians at the
Scott Medical Institute cured me.
I e-uinot praise them too much."'
The Fee of ." Charged by the Scott
Medical Institute pays for Personal
Treatment. M e d i c i n e s F v c r y t h i n g
For One Month.
EVERY CURABLE DISEASE
221 Brady street, Davenport, Ia.
Ovek Ameuican Expkf. Co.
SPECIALTIES: Catarrh. Eye,
Ear, Nose. Throat, Lungs, Nervous
Diseases, Skin Diseases, Chronic Dis
eases. OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 11 a. m.. 2
to 4 p. m.. 7 to 8 p. m.
On Sundays the office will be open
from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
"Wouici you know wiry vii'n pleasure-
Our faces s c b sm f
1 C-AJV .
Is ie cause of our bliss;
- . -. ;
it ne'er coiries arrjiss.
s-' p r iTsv
Made Qxr? b
WM . SCITMEIL.
JOHN M. PARI DON,
I.'ENhT A I-A!
ScftMEIL, PA RID ON & SON,
Painters and Decorators
Kaisominino, Paper Hanging, Ktc ,
419 Seventeenth Srree:.
Hejreetl? anoni; otUer time-tried ra vo
sCctti Fire Insurance Comrades be follow ir. :
hcyal lr.inrar.ee Ocninsr.y, of Enrlsnti.
Wechci"ter Kire Ins. Oompnry of N . Y.
Buffalo German Co., Buffalo. U. Y.
Mochester (icnaan Inp. Co.. Rochester. N. V
t'it'.n-n Irs. Co., of P:tt-i)ur.?!:. l"a.
sen Fire ilfPce. Liriton.
I'tiiCB Iz. Co., of Califora-.B.
ecnr:!v Co.. Sew Hivea. Cnr.r..
Mliwssiiee Mechanics Ir.y. Co., M ilwanket. W:
Strraaii Fire Ins. Co.,of Poona.Iil,
OfKoe Cor. ISth St., and Second Ave
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HATES & CIXAVELAND
Iijp resenting over 40 Million Dollars
of Cash assets
Fire. Life. Tornado.
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room 21, Mitchell Lynde's block
Kock Tr'isnJ, 111.
taSecnre uur rates: they will intcrctt you.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Kate? &9 low a acy reliable company est affor'.
Yonr I'atronace is eohcitcd.
LAE0K. TIME, MONEY
BT US INS
Use it your own way.
It ie the bett Soap made
For ashing Machifr- use.
WARNOOK & RALSTOH.
Iitsint Pt'ion Restore."
Dr.KLIKE S GREAT
i . x INKALLIBLI i liken a. oii1'J. tnlt:sa fitr
s,2 ij't utf. Trcite r. I $2 frill t-or.tc tree ta
-r-- -. srC(i r.am-s. r. -. Ar.i e;-- rt i.-s of
. vi --. f'i K LiNui A St.. rhiitinhia.P.
Estate cf .Taint C. M :.'!: -. .;.
The an(icr:irri'il hav:i;-n.-, n t.r;-
tor of the l:i?t will anl t nr.,- ;
Mahcnoy. lute of the f.:.t v r I
rate o! Illinois, decea-il. ,.'.r. ,v
:hnT he wiil aj-jM-tir f're "i-- C'.-:
Kock lsinml coiinTy. n' ti.e ";t ..f i
court, in The f:tv of ;;c :; -"?!:
Jni.' Torrr. ru the f.r-t M.!.-!:.v :.
a; which time all iTor. ) o
Hill estfiTe ar-not.iie i :ii..;
'or rhi1 i':riKpe of liav:i i; -h, :
tHTsont :r.Je?Teil lo ssi.'l .-.:.' ;-( -mnke
inirrediaTv piyii.. v: -l .-
l'H'ed 'h's t.;-h 'l iv f A; .
"V.V . E. KLINtt ::!.!!;;:,
V'V virtno of a )e-ci:ti ex- ri.r-'-ri
f.4si, i-iietl onx if the c t'
court of K'-ct I::i!iii en';::--. . :;:
ai!i! to tne iiire(.te:l. H !-e:e:. , !
mke the i:n'iiTit faer;t w
ohtair.etl r.i'a:T.-t A:.i:.! .h':- ';
hui'.Mlh sihw. ik. . out ,,f t ... ;
jtmm'.s aii-.i ch.-trt,. ;- of t!:e . .
u-t I'.luit't. 1 have lev. ':y- :
ptrnicrty. Io-w;t :
l.it one 1 1 at fl ihr- e i:''r. !
p Mith I'ark f t'iiti n t- ' :'v
ancl I it fo-ir ill M f.r .r :'-
ion Cf Ut 1' t- l 'OM-Il . 1 I ' a- .; I v,
tion i?Mriy-tivo : t.wi.- i .. . -rutice
two : of 1 1 f.-tsrt:,
c t . of ) ok J-hit,-!. !.:: ::i i,.
Is . il l an 1 ;;:t. of li ii.oi-.
Tt ref.ire. accniit : '. r n
ri'M fora'e at pui:.c :.ur;:..i. n :
ard Intereet of tie ,-. :.
Sthmhl!. in ar.dto th- al.o-.e
i. the l.ttli day of y.:i, :i
at the i:orTh ilnt.r . !"
ciry of loick !".i't-i. in . : .
and stale of li;:i:o:-, f.r r:.-L .:
eaiti exeiiitioit f. e
Hated at Km It 1-! :i. ; th - i: -'
Sber;:I of P. irk t .
r K k , i. i-.s i i f .
.!. ' : '
u.i t v.
Bv virtue of an order
eourt. of Hoi k It-laid
maile on l he petition tr:e i.
Thoais? 11. 'Donne.!, ilerea-j
real e-iate ot said iiecea 'i. -i:
D., 1SV3. of esiii court, lo-w.t, '.: '!
Slay, A. D., ls'.'S.
I hha:l on the 3d i!;iv f .::n .
between the hoar-of loo'cli ok i:. ':
and S o'lloek in the f:erti- on . f a. 1
public ale. at the north d r of t He
in tli-; city of l!ick Isl:.r.d. 1:1
real estate described a- fi. i w -. t - -That
certain traet or parci 1 of '.sr. :
the norttiwe? qnarter i1-,) of ?::
tw-et.ty c!pl.t r.'s), towinip n::ii! .
(19, nr.rth riir.ire three :i. e ;i-t 1 f r.
principal meridian described a- fo.
nini 2).S feet fast of the cun-r if
21, as and 111 thif town.li:;. .:
couth i;is feet, then-e norta '' .
1W feet tlienc north riv;:r' r. we
to the sect. on 1-no ; theM.Mi .
lino Sts, fret to ttio p a .- of i-e-i:.i.':
Situated in the low n i f i::
connty of Hock I-!and. of
following tcrinr. r-w.i: l a-l. . .
Hated this 4t'.i d:.v , f Slav. A. H . -
.'I. l: .Il.i:
Adniiias-ra' ir of trie F!a!e i ! 1 !. :.
IV nahpii crurvthirc Irrirsi .1
- - - . . -.
silk Lain-lkercbief to a .
tent: Latv c;a:aisio a sjv i a
No. 174 THIHD ' v
A W O. T T Tl U I t.
Te!etbiiH No. 1--'
E . C.. FBAZei' r
if- V .