Newspaper Page Text
THE AKGUS, MONDAY MAY 8, 1803.
Published Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Sock Island, 111.
J, W. Potter,
Tbb Daily Sue per month; weekly W.lO
p jr annum; In advance (1 .SO
All communications of a critical or antuiiieuli
tiv character, political or relleioua, must hae
real name attached for publication. No sncn
articles will be printed over fictitious signatures
Anoymoua communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited froci every townsnip
i i Rock Island county .
Monday, May 8, 1803.
If transatlantic liners are going to
go on breaking their shafts in mid
ocean passengers will presently in
sist on having an extra shaft taken
aboard and publicly displayed at each
The conservative element in Cana
da is alarmed over the growth ol
sentiment in favor of annexation.
This opinion substantially agrees
with that of the tory element in New
Statistics carefully compiiod show
that of the 1.. 500.00 1,000 people in
habiting the world fully 700,000,000
are hut partially clothed. Think of
it, and with the "very best suit in
the house offered for $10."
Men who are swindled by the green
poods method deserve no sympathy
and get little. Anxious to buy
counterfeits and get suddenly rich,
they trust the men who are to sup
ply them with the "green goods."
In fact, it is rather enjoyable to
hear of a man getting swindled in
that manner. It reveals his true
character to his neighbors.
The rights of the bulldog appear
to be almost too untrammeled. A
canine of the privileged type recently
fastened himself to the tender loin of
a passing boy and had to be pried
away with a crowbar. The boy went
to the hospital. The dog resumed his
old stand, and when la;-t observed,
from a respectful distance seemed to
be waiting for another bite of boy.
SnlArit'H for Members for the ;iier;l
A bill is icinlin at Sjrinlicll
providing that members of the gen
eral assembly shall be il smi S:il
arry in lieu of a day f r each ses
sion, as provided at present under
the constitutinn. It is provided also
in the const it til ion that the general
assembly may li the pay of its mem
bers, anv act fr that purpose to take
effect ami apply to the members of
the net general assembly. The
members of t lir general assembly in v
in session may li the pay which
their successors shall receive. Any
statute enacted on that .ibject at
this session could not affect the pay
of members now in ntlice.
The salary of oii proposed in tin
bills, the Chicago Post holds, is too
small. It should be at least $1.mmi.
In New York and Pennsylvania tin
salary of members of the legislature
is $l,5oo. Ohio pays only Goo,
which is less than the members
ought to have for a session of ordi
nary length, at such a rate of pay per
diem as would defray their living ex
penses at the state capital.
The sessions of the Illinois general
assembly for 10 years or more have
averaged 100 days in length. Tin
pay of the members under the pres
ent system has been about $soo.
counted from year to year. A better
inducement should be provided if
the sessions are to be shortened ami
if as good or better service is to be
rendered. It may be added, also,
that a salary greater than the amount
of the present per diem allowance
should be offered if a new legislative
pav roll is 1o be established by law.
The members of the general assembly
will not enact a salary bill unless
there is much more in it than in the
present per diem system.
Itut. whether the salary shall be
fixed at a higher or a lower rate,
the system is better than tiiat
under which day wages an- paid
to members of the general as
sembly. This fact caused congress
many years ago to provide that
members of that body should be paid
a salary instead of the $ a day eat-h.
which before they had received. If
members of congress or any other
legislative body are paid a salary in
stead of their payment being made
by the day it is for their interest to
shorten the session. That includes
retrenchment in expenses. An ex
change endorses the bill in this wise:
The bill pending at Sipringtield to
pay members of the general assem
bly a salary should become a law.
It is in the interest of retrenchment
and of legislative reform. It will
abbreviate the sessions of t lie general
assembly; it will abrogate thy worst
evils of the railroad pass sjstem; it
will be a new impulse foi- the dili
gent performance of duty, and it will
abolish some of the nuisances and
corruptions of lobby influences at
the state capital.
BEAUTY Oil POWER.
One or the Other Fascinates the
Crowds at Chicago.
Walter wellman at the pair.
How the Great Kxposltlon Swallows Up
Crowds of People Tlio Spots at Which
the Throngs Are Thickest The Plaza,
the Boiler House, the Engines, the
"World's Fair, May ft. Special.
One of the remarkable things about this
exposition is the manner in which it swal
lows up a crowd. It seems as if half the
people of the earth could be poured into
this vast enclosure without producing any
unpleasant congestion of humanity except
at the spots where sight-seers are drawn
together by some magnet of unusual
power. On the opening day, May 1st,
400,000 people were within the gates. Of
course there was a tremendous crowd
around the grand basin and near the Ad
ministration building during the cere
monies. Every one wanted to be near the
president of the United States, the duke
of Veragua and the other high dignitaries.
But in the afternoon, after the president
and the other distinguished guests had
gone, the vast throngs scattered through
out the grounds according to their bent.
The vast exposition swallowed them up as
if they were a flock of sheep turned loose
in a forest.
This is not to be wondered at when we
stop to consider how large the fair is.
Within the enclosure are nearly 600 acres
of ground. In the Midway plaisance or
official side-show are eighty acres more.
Of the total number of acres probably 500
are occupied by buildings or are available
for the movements of the crowds, the re
mainder being waste land or covered by
the waters of the lagoons and ponds.
Since it is possible for 15,000 people to
stand upon a single acre if compactly but
not inconipactly massed, it will be seen
that 500 or even 300 acres of available space
will accommodate avast crowd of moving,
wandering people. Here t he buildings are
measured by the acre, and last fall when
the dedicatory ceremonies were held in the
leviathan known as Manufactures and
Liberal Arts, which is a mile in circum
ference, 150,000 people looked lonesome
within its vast enclosure.
Of course 150.I people would now find
it difficult to gain entrance to this build
ing. Then its farm-like floor was bare
save of seats, while now it is an expanse
of palaces within a palace, and these 500
palaces rolled into one contain and repre
sent fifty nations and twice as many mil
lions of dollars worth of goods and treas
ure. But before the exposition opened I
saw nt least 3,oo0 men and 300 teams and
Wilsons at work in this building together.
with nil their litter and paraphernalia,
and I havo since seen 20,000 men and
women and children wandering amid the
hundred millions of treasure without
crowding each other or anvthius.
"Why, when a building has a mile of cir
cumference, fort v acres of floor and eight
miles of streets iis capacity for swallow
ing up human ljeff.irs is almost limitless.
If you plaeo a man every ten fuet through-
Tnr EEAninx fouxtaix.
out the length of these streets and all -ys
you will need more than 4,000 men; nnd if
you give to each man a family or group of
ten persons you have a grand total of 40,
000. Kemembering, then, that within this
mighty hall of arches are only one-sixth
the floor acreage of the whole exposition,
and that all out doors remains, one may
easily see that a half million people tr.ay
easily and comfortably assemble within
and distribute themselves over the enclos
ure without incouvenience from numbers.
Some of the nations represented here, and
richly and proudly represented, have not
so many inhabitants within their borders.
Sometimes in watching the crowds I
have thought I would give a fortune, had
I ono to give, to be able to ascertain in
some statistical form what tsH people
think of all that they see, what their emo
tions are, what impresses them most.
Since this is impossible we must follow
the only method open to us in learning
something of the sort of negative the
bright light of the White City casts upon
the sensitive soul of the multitude, aud
that is to watch the multitude and see
where it most congregates. There, be sure,
the emotions, the curiosity-love, the artis
tic sense or some other sensibility is
It is a genuine pleasure to be able to re
cord the fact that, judged by this standard,
love of beauty aipears to be the strongest
aspiration of the mult iftide; for it is before
the most beautiful things that we con
stantly see the most people. Kvery day in
the week there are swarms of human bees
sipping the honey of beauty from the
grand plaza. It is not alone that this is
the show-spot of the whole exiosition that
explains its fascination. Kothing that
was merely spectacular or gaudy could
fascinate as this place fascinates. It is
beauty, art, magnificence combined that
form the triple magnet for human parti
cles. I have known men practical, com
monplace, even sordid Americans at that
to reach this point early in their first day
at the exposition and never get away from
it till mghtfalL There is no need of my
going into rhapsodies about this scene, nor
of vain attempts to describe it. My only
wish is to tell you how people are im
pressed, and that is the best description.
Not alone Americans are fascinated
here. Englishmen, Frenchmen, Germans,
Italians bow before the power of art as ex
pressed by masses of lath and plaster, bits
of grass and water, a few mounting jets
and a dash or two of golden color. That
is all there is of it a mere stage setting
with real earth and real water and not
6:1: - m
S,?:J-1. ,. r 'i a
much else that is real about it but de
signed and constructed by genius of the
highest order. I met here one day a Mr.
Thompson, an English artist of note. He
was leaning against an imitation granite
"I was just thinking," said he, "in fact,
I have been here two hours thinking, what
a pity this mus.t all come to an end in six
months. To say that I am amazed does not
half tell the story. I have traveled all
over Europe, have seen the finest architec
ture of all the capitals and the most lavish
decoration, but nothing to compare with
this. The like was never known in the
world before. Why must it perish? Why
must it be a thing fleeting and evanescent,
vanishing in the autumn like a flower? Is
there not wealth and public spirit enough
in America to preserve in solid marble,
even if millions be required, the glories
which we now see before us in mere plas
This is a question often asked by stran
gers, especially foreigners. And. do you
know, it would not be at all surprising if
IX THE BOILER ROOM.
Chicago found some way to do the very
thing which Mr. Thompson, with his
quick eye and artist's enthusiasm, sug
gested. Suppose she were to reproduce
these palaces in marble aud offer them to
Uncle Sam for a capitol?
As I have said the crowds are greatest
before the beautiful things the fountains,
the statues, the flowers, the pottery, the
paintings. Xext to beauty it seems the
people love power. A curious test of this
is found in that part of Machinery hall
where the mighty energies of steam are
converted into the magic current of elec
tricity. Go any hour you will, and in the
huge Iwiilcr house may Ikj soon as many
people as the narrow gallery will hold. A
boiler house is not usually considered
much of a show place. It is rather dull,
somewhat grimy, damp, odorsome. Prob
ably this explains why the projectors of
the building made far too little provision
for visitors here. But while one I C.ler is a
tame and uninteresting thing a hundred
boilers set all in a row, and extending in a
true perspective to the vanishing point,
In-come at once majestic and inspiring.
They form an aggregate of power which
awe a::d overwhelm aud at the same time
fascinate, just as the man who has been
accustomed all his life to handling tine
dollar bills will gasp for breath whin con
fronted by a million dollars tied no in one
It is not surprising that the mighty en
pines, which are a mere manifestation of
the power which the one-tiftli of a mile of
boilers generate, slu-uld fascinate their
tens of thousands hour after hour. They
have motion, action, grace, ostentation,
while the boilers are fceniingK dead and
lifeless. The neighborhood of the lit t y en
gines, therefore, is one spot where room is
always at a premium. A spectacle worth
traveling lail'-s to behold it is, and
"power"' is the one word that affords a J
key to the fast ination. The engines charm
with their motion, and with the amazing
lightness and almost noisclcssness of their
movement. Hut the huge dynamos fas
cinate with the double force of power and
mystery. The crowds are atways thick
where the dynamos are. Electricity is to
the masses an indust rial occult, a mechan
ical spiritualism. They eagerly follow the
mysterious current through all its mani
festations, and admire though they under
One will always find a large crowd
around the printing presses, too. These
machines are used irv the actual printing
of real newspapers, and though the art
which helps preserve all other arts is no
longer a species of necromancy, it is the
hight of the useful and the beautiful in
mechanics, and exercises a strange fascina
tion over the multitude. Then the crowds,
still loving power, go to see the mighty
Krupp gun, which to most ieople is a lit
tle disappointing. It is not as large as ex
pectation hits painted it. beauty com
mends it, either, fur it ij as ugly as war
A locomotive, though commonplace, is
always interesting, and when a hundred
thousand people get a chance to see the
first locomotive used in America, progeni
tor of -iio.omj more worthy sons, you may
be sure they will avail themselves thereof.
Hence "John Bull No. 1" is always sur
rounded by admiring thousands. So is the
English locomotive with its lines which to
us seem so ugly. This isa real locomotive,
and the steamships which are shown near
by in the same building are mere models;
but the latter have beauty in their lines,
and they attract more visitors than the
If I were to persist in telling you of the
things which attract crowds of unusual
thickness if I attempted to penetrate
every ring of humanity and show you
what was in their center in one letter I
should be called on to describe n thousand
matters each one of which is worth a col
umn. But in closing I must say, as proof
of my theory, that beauty is the strongest
attraction for the masses, that the Japa
nese temple on the wooded islaud, conceit
edly one of the most beautiful structures
in the exiositiou not only a temple but a
picture, framed in sandal wood aud bam
boo and warmed with touches of exquisite
color is one of the Columbian attractions
which nine visitors out of ten think they
must see during their first visit.
There are plenty of people who spend
half of their time amid the glories of the
statuary with which the grounds and
buildings are replete, or with the flowers
and plants of Horticultural hall and its
surrounding greeneries. Ot hers never tire
of filling the eye with the things which
are simply vast and therefore typical of the
great power which created them. Since
beauty and power are the magician's
wands, the feminine and masculine of
things inanimate, it is pleat .nt to know
that the prestidigitators who created this
exposition have set in their park here in
numerable things which speak one or the
other, and many which breathe both.
The viking sliip which is to be exhibited
at the world's fair in Chicago hks sailed
- - a -n t . t
I I Wf Will
At t!i? Inauguration.
The lobby was crowded to suffocation.
The murmur of voices was stilled. The
shuffling of feet over the marble floor
ceased. An avenue was made through
the solid mass of humanity. Some men
bared their heads.
They lifted his lifeless form ccntlv
from the floor near the entrance to the
barroom. Pitying eyes fell upon that
white, bloodless face set in the rigors
of death. Every bone in that limp
clay had been broken. His young life
had leen crushed out of him, yet so sud
denly that he didn't know what struck
"What did it?" ashed the man with
the turtle soup complexion of the man
with a stiff neck.
"He thoughtlessly said aloud, "Colonel.
come in and drink.' and they resjwnded
to a man. Washington Star.
Occupations of Legislators.
According to a poll taken a few days
ago, there are in the house of the West
Virginia legislature 3G farmers, 10 law
yers, 0 merchants, 2 physicians, 2 edi
tors, 3 miners. 1 manufacturer, 1 con
tractor, 1 miller, 1 clerk, 1 teacher. In
the senate there are 1 1 farmers, 7 law
yers, 1 capitalist, 1 liveryman, 1 grain
dealer and 1 manufacturer. Chicago
l lioro is more catarrh in this sec
tion of th country than all other
diseases put together, and until the
last few years was supposed to be in
curable, l-'or 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 constit ut ional disease, and there
fore requires constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu
factured by V. .1. Cheney & 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 loi for an
case it fails to cure. Send for circu
lar and testimonials. Address
F. J. Cheney : Co.. Toledo. O.
r-'Solir bv all Druir-rists. 7.V.
HON. 2. AVERY,
One cr the Largest CoNTnccTons aid Bi.:i s-
IP.S IN NEBRASKA.
HEART DISEASE 30 YEARS.
G&A.XD Island, Neb., April Sih, IS'.-C.
Dr. If ilea Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind-
Gestxemen : I had been troubled vi ith heat.t
DISEASE rOR THE LAST SO Vrlfffi. nllll Qltl'.OlH'h t
ails ircjiteJ ty utile ehyticiaus and tried eu.!y
remcuios, I prew steadily worse unul was com
pletely PROSTRATED AND CONPINCD TO Mr fsCV.
WITHOUT ANV MOPE OP RECOVERY. I Would h.lVO
very bud 1.11: k- - - injf ?.tils, v her.
my pulse wof. II t juUi slop beatic?
l toppt lier, and it was vt ith
the crcuieit difficulty that my circulation con d
ck to consciousness strain. While in this roaui
tion I tried your new Heart Cure, "d lei
to improve frora the lirst, and now 1 urn able to do
a cood day's work fora man yearsof asc. I give
Dr Miles' New Heart Cure all ibe
credit for my recovery. It is over six mouths since
I huve Uikeu any, although I keep a Ik-uIo in the
house in case I thould need it. I have also used
your Nerve and Liver Pills, "i think a
great deal of IIjl'LU. Z. Avtl. v.
Sold on a I'ositive Oiiurantoc.
Dr. MILES' PILLS.EO Doses25Cts.
Lame Back, occa
1 f!?K3sr2--5i r-V-
DR. SMDEH'S ELECTRIC BELT
With Electro Magnetic SUSPENSORY
J.utcftt lut-ntp! litt Improvement t
VfTlcure without tnIk'f.io nil Wakiw rifiiitinvyfrom
ev-r-jixntion f brain iitvo fonf-s : -x-tiKsa'r iiulis
crvtion, a in-rvnu d'iility. sU'i'lfvness, Inn truer,
rheumatism, knl !, livtr and b!M r rnijilaints,
lame b:uk. lmntrtu, Pcuitin. oil IVnmM ootiipiattit.
p'iiT:l ill hcnilti, tt. Th id citM'tru ilt contain
ondrful Intftrovomrit over all others, (iirrvnt is
iuMuntiy r iL liy wn-ror wo forfeit $S,Wo.uo. and
V iil cuiv ail t-.f xV.m nttove 1i:ifc or no av. Tiiou
ramlet hav tw.-n etirrd liv tuia nmtvi'loUM invention
niter all tKbt r r'nt'iU'rt fn.lod. and irivo Jiumiitd.3
Of tcftittioiiialH in thin and fvorv other M.-t.
Our Fowrrful Improved 1 I.M THK' M MKWitY. tntt
trr.-atOist lw ii ever tffred weak m-?, HtlK
It- h Health and Yhroitm strr-nirlh 4t AKiYI k Vt In '( to
IHJtLi; fc-tiid tor JiMia'd t'atuphlet, maJU'd,bvaicii Ucj
SAKOEN ELECTRIC CO.
2to. lOD feulle CliiCAl-O, ILL.
7Xx c JAEANjS SB
A tew and Complete Treatment, cotielftinp of
Suppositories. Ointment In Capeul?, alto in Box
aud Pill.; A l'ocitive Cure for Jixteriia). Ulind or
Bleedii'K Hotline, Chronic. Heceut or Hereditary
Piles, Kbilb wicakneskes and nicuy other di
eiue : it if alway. a great benefit to the general
health. The first discovery of a medical cure ren
dering an operation with the knife unnecessary
hereafter. 1 h'.e Ktmedy has never Been known
to full, il per box, 6 for 55; sent bv mall. Why
suffer from this terriuble dist awe when a written
guarantee is positivly jriyen with 6 bottle. 10 re
fund the money if not cured. Semi stamp for
free eaii.le. Uuarar.tee lasttd by our aenl.
JAPANESE LIVER PELLETS
Acts like magic on tho Momach. Liver and Bw
e; dispels ljfi-psia. Biliousness, Kever. Colds,
Nervous Dieorders,leepessnoss,Lossof Appetite,
restores the compaction; perfect dif-'esiion fol
lows their use. Positive cure tor Hick Ukadachb
and Constipation. Small, mild, taey to take. Large
Vials of SO Vills 26 cents.
HAKTZ & ULLMKYER Sole Agents Kock J el
Made Only by
N.K.FAJPBArtIK p CO.
wm. scdmeil. jonN m, p.vn:D )N,
SCHMEIL, PAR1DON & SON,
Painters and Decorators,
Kalsomining, Papeh Hanging, Etc ,
419 Seveate3.it!! Str
A. D. HUESING.
Represents, anions other tlrne-trled and vrel
known Firclnsaracce Companies be following:
Hoyal InsnranceCompany, of Sncland.
Weschester Fire Ina. Company of "N . Y.
BnHalo German Ins. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Rochester German Ins. Co., Rochester. K . 'V
Cltiiens Ins. Co., of Pittsburgh. Pa.
dsn Fire Qfftce. London.
L'nion Ins. Co., of California.
Security Ins. Co.. Hew Haven, Conn.
Milwaukee Mechanics Ins. Co., Milwaukee, Wit
Sercnan Fire Ine. co.,of Peoria, 111,
Office Cor, ISth St., and 8econd Ave.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
HAYES & CLEAVELANB
Uef resenting over 40 Slillion Dollars
of Cash assets
Fire, Life, Tornado.
Bonds of Suretyship.
OFFICE Room 21. Mitchell! Lyndc's block
Hock Island, Ills.
37 Secure our rates; mey iu miercti juu.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . . .
The old Fire and Time-tried Companies
Losses Promptly Paid.
Rates as Iowa any reliable company cats afford
U., . I.. . J
V U X OlIUUBKC IB BUUV.ll k. i .
LABOR. TIME, M0NE7
Use it your own way.
It is the bett Soap made
For ashing Machine use.
WARNOCK & RALSTON.
jrtWilUI Stiff SS
Insane Persont Restore
Dr.KLINE 3 GREAT
iNHALLIKLK il t.titen as din?. t.l. A - f:r
t.rst d.iy's use. Tn-atise 4r. 1 frill t-on;e Ire-To
l-'it 'vttirots. ttiry paymij eiprcssih " :'ion tjt l:cn
7 v-vr 1 Snl nature, I. . an I errss al iress kt
., Dk.KI.I SK.o;i r-r h St..l-:iiU'i"h-hia.Fa.
- .. 7
1IKNUT A. m-...,-
Estate cf .laine . V :: , :.. , ,.,
The umlersitriieu ii.iv:i,- : , ' u.'. '
tor of the lust :;
Mahoncy. late of tt.e c : ",
tate ot Illinois, di cv.i-i i.."r ,
that he w ill aj ix hr 'i. f ir, ,.'. .". '
Itock Island county, a; ..
aid conrt, in the titv of i?. . k I.
Jnne term, on ttit- :".r; V,...1 . .
at which time a" ! !:. f i.' , ' .
aid estate are not :iini -j-. r- ' -
for the purpose of fcav:- ;h. -a' .
persons indebted to ..
make imniedint.' nv::i. i.t -
Dated tl.i" t it!: ii iv ..f i. '..
WM. K. K 1.1 Mir A. I
Hy virtue of a
t.,4?v, issued o:it ,
court of l!nck l;..t ! r .
and to me directed. I it.
make tin; atnom.t if art"':
obtained ae-aiit A't. i;-' t
Hudolph fchwnkr, i f
pxd? and chatti f t .
nst Schmidt. 1 h;:- itv;.
property, to-wii .
Lot- or.e 1 : t
South 1 ark a.M ti n t" '
and 1 it f.v.ir i I i:. .1 M I
ioi of cut lots i i n . l :
tion tliiriy-iivt' i ..." ( : ru i
THIl-P two Wf-s- i;;
C ty of K( ek l-l.i: .:. i
Island and st::te of I i
Therefore, ac"r-:!t .
rre for re.'v at .' .-.
and interest cf tV
bchmiilt. in f T ' ..
in t!ie !:!:h day cf V.i .
at the t:orth 'door f '
city or Kock Islai.d. ::. :
&ml state of I 'o i.'. : - , .,
said ( seen t ion i.nd f: ' :.
Dated ut H.Kk 1-; t .
Sheriff of i: ..-U !-
D'IN 1 T ATO!-.
f A I. -.
1. ! - i : :
By viriui- of ord r :.: :
court, of l.'oi k I :
maiie on the J eiliii n I t
r', John-ton. adni:i.:-': .
Thomas H. I rDot!iie:i.d-.v.
real estate of said deet a-t ;.
D., lv.'3, of said court, u-n
May, A. 1).,
I i-hal! on the "d
between the hojr- i t :"o"i
aud r o'tlock in t!.i- jf-i r-
public sale, at i!; f'.. d
in ill. city of l.'ock 1-i
real estate desetiiied a- fo
That certain trai t o- ; i c
the northwest .n.-iru-r
tweLty c-fpLt rj-l. tovi-:.
(lit), u-rth ranee thr.-e .
prmciial meroltan d m r
tliDL '.'Al.S f.'t i;i;t of The .
31, ar.d :u ill -south
I'.'S fet t. t hct:e i.ort
l.i-i fe t. tin no; ror:!i d
to tile sect i)ii - i.e : t ho i v .
lir.o ."".'. 1 1 f. i t to the p :i e t
ifitliated in the re ; -:
county of l.'oek l-a!;-i.
following; itrni. t.t-w.":
Dated this 31!; day , t
Ailmiiiis'ta-or of the !"st:.t.
Silk h:uuikeicn-l t a ' -tent;
Ijiicr- c;:i;:i!:!? :i t -:--
a. m. & l. J- fak:-:
u fc. v :
r f ov" ' - ' If 5 .