OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 30, 1892, Image 7

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1892-05-30/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

Couse foe Thsea so Pueesta Dend s
Bestmeat to esagues.
TinT CLArM TAT Ta3 nPSreT of t ATIe
BEt oa rn DiraicT MADE EnnonCvUa
Tas AnUDcAAaos o4 Tan Zarran M IS
-awme. DeginaM Wendenl, Talmadge A- I1m
ert and CoderoS (hrlise, as counsel for the
*efendants ia the eme of the United States agt.
Morris et a., have addressed the following
satement coneerning the river-front property
to the District Comnidosers, which has been
transaittsd by those encials to Congress:
"We have to thank ye for your compliance
with our request to be furnished with a copy of
th report of the attorney for the District of
Columbia on the resolution of the Senate of
March 21. 1892, directing the Comsmosers to
'inquire into and report to the Senate as seon
an may be, in detail, what portions of the Poto
mae river front lying between Water street and
the said river and extending from 14th street
northwest to the arsenal grounds are occupied
under the authority of the United States, by
whom leaed upon what terms and under what
authority of law, and also what portions thereof,
iM any. are otherwise held and occupied, and to
what extent and by whom and by what author
itv, if any, and what rentals are being derived
ferm the exercise of whring rights and privi
legew thereon. And further report what
ilation, if any, is, in the judgment of the
Commissinuere, necessary to enforce and main
tain the rights of the United States over the
"Our interest in the matter of the resolution
grows out of the fact that we represent an coon
sel a large number of the defendants in the suit
of the United States against Morris et al., No.
006. equity, in the Supreme Court of the Dis
trct of olumbia. This suit was brought by
7e Attorney General of the United States ander
the act of Augu4 5, 186, for $I* espres par
pose. as declared in said act, 'of esish'ng
and making clear the right of the United States
to the land or water afected by the improve
ments of the Potomac river or its fasts in chare
of she Secretary of War.'
A SrT STILL marzanmW=N.
"Neither the act of Congress of 186 nor the
mit brought thereunder was mentioned or re
ferred to in the report of the attorney for the
District, and on yesterday a resolution was In
tridured in the Senate authorizing and direct
ing the chief of engineers of the army, with the
aid of the District police If neessary, to take
possession of an the water front described in
the resolution of inquiry. We felt it our duty
to call immediate attention to the fact that the
whole matter was involved in a suit brought by
the United statas under authority of a special
act of Congress, which was still pending and
undetermined, and in our brief communication
to senator McMillan we promised to submit
this statement through the Commissioners.
-The map of the land and water described in
the act of August 6. 18896, which was prepared
by the chief of engineers of the United States
army. is appended as an exhibit to the bill of
complaint Sled for the United States by the
Attorney General in the above entitled cname
and includes all the land and water described
by metes and bounds in the third ph of
said bill. Within these limit list whole
portion of the water front described in the
resolution introduced in the Senate, and within
the last mentioned limits are situated the lands,
wharves and riparian rights claimed by our
clients, which include the major part of that
whole portion of the river front.
"The suit of the United States against Morris
et al. was Aled on the 26th of November, 1896
The answers were promptly Sled and the case
has deen diligently prosecuted from that time
to the present. The method of conducting the
ease. fixed by the court itself, has involved the
investigation of difficult and complicated titles
and numerous and dirersified interests. and the
testimony actually taken in the case already
eeceds two thousand printed pages and is not
yet completed.
"By the terms of the second section of the
act of August. 1886, all persons known to set up
or assert any claim within the limits of the lani
and water referred to therein were expressly
required to be made parties defendants. Under
these circumltances the undersigned are sur
pried to fnd that their clients are. with others.
bed by the attorney for the District in his
elcial report to the Commisioners as usurp
ers.,' and that the question of the title of the
United .states within the limits of the land and
water aforesaid, which Congress thought it
necesnsre to establish and make clear by a spe
cial judicial ing provided for the pur
pose. is ed by the attorney for the Die
tet s aflly and completely itled in a sait
to which the UniMed States was actually no
A TalvATa L1TOATIow.
"That me, between private steamboat com
panies, is reported in the Mat U. S., page 672; it
wan heard before eight )mstices and three jls
ties dimunted, Mr. Jasties Miller, Mr. Chief
Justice Waite and Mr. Justice Gray. The ease
was decided at October term 1886, and neither
the Congrms of the United States or any of its
anthorised for three years thereafter did
or attempto do any act to asert the right
and title, which the attorney for the District
te have heen ielly and coelsively
eas had and at the end of three year, when
the C--m'-onr- of the District of Columbia
wee some steps looking to this end, the
Congress the United States ped the act of
August 5, 186, inseel admi ~ the =nec=lty
at establihing and making clear the title o the
United States in an independent proceeding be
fore a judicisl tribunal. By the soit thus pro
vided to be instituted there was presented a full
and fair p for the amertiom of pri
vate eight wch had beelttiy admitted-for
ninrty one hundred years by the government.
"Inthis comactim t is proper to recall that
lb. United titates acquired every foot of gon
which they owned In the District of Colubi
at the time of the eablis-hme Of the federal
city by pvaecouveynneesfroma private owners,
atof ceo tesae of Marln.ee
theless, the attorney for the District asserts that
it is the custom et the United Slates govern
ment to promptly lake pnemeemann of itsprp
erty, and addsa that hea uee no resm wh
the governement should make an exception as
to the propierty in gstion and agests that
the Comm---s--s in -mknp their report us
this ease to Congress earnestly recoma
amend thee Congress shnuldg by resolntion or
otherwise. direct the coem---oer- of public
buildings and grounds or somse other come
tent oeer or departmeant of the govern-me
to lake poesessios of this property.
us Armt s aenani rug *ovsamENT's
"As alreadystted, not one foot of the ground
en which the federal city was laid out was ac
quired by the government of the United States
etherwise tha by the grunt and conveyance of
prvae owners. Froma the day of the cension
douto veterday, when the reeolution was In
trodueedf in the Senate, based on the mimappre
heneson indured by the erroneous report of the
attorney for the titrict, not even a resolution
he. been introdeed into Congress to assert on
behalr of the United titases the ownership of
the water froat now in question in the cae No.
mes,6 equity, in the liaprem.e Coort of the
District of Columbia.
"At a ' ain the history of the city, when
amon i itiensandmunicipal oerese there
urn a discson of this subject, and two views
for a time subsisted. neither Congress nor the
government of the United titates amade any as
sertios of title. During the whole period of1
the civil war, when the government had actual
need for themee of the river frost, It not only
made no assertien of title, but aculyrecog
nized the ownerahip of the private ctenand
paid him rent for the nse of his wherf, and,
during that eamms period, the corporatiom of
Whigton, the predecessor of the present
munac'aaty, levied and eullected taxes on all
uharve. en the private property of our clients
er their gpantors.
"We se at a lees to undesed to what the
atterney for the District of Columbia refue
when he enes: 'in sa imesel sam informed
that the ~r~sin possession have instituted
eeits, hut rmythsimply mesans Mlis'
far the perpose of delay only In sredrn
poss--use to the United States of the propert,
end to enaed and peusg a pomuio
wheth afords a large rental fer the mse et the
-e to thes partes'
T33 Uhalts casa
"There is but -n seit Inite by a psrty
hi paeseamiom afsi the rgh to any of this
wharf property. This is the smlt Of Marey
-gn tae Dishriet, i..sittd bm. the e
Of the United atees agt. Morris, for the pur
dae e it we passil rThemid
and tesseit new stnd to saest the determina
tes et the e af lbs Unitae
to which Nuvey wa aad
hp 4 enment of Se
bae -="-at fur us to iwse lbs esttien Of
SeCa es ,---'-'- and Geegh thm Omae
Se Gaete .-ma. te~ensio b
~het hiieu of pa d gisu
titte. w the Bk ilm t Of imii, mai m s
resolation tded ine he 0 b e0
day ander the epp mseantedly at
re the aved hew felt it n..st
to their elsta, but to ths e mut and
to ief to imake the feepl stat
Nesehm the sament senta
heme et a.3 IMinS8.
tuerwesmimee The Evembe Mar.
Bamrow, May !, lIN
There were interred in the eeaed-eats essom
tery-a portion of the beautiful ome 311
at this place on Thureday seven gay s
minderes of an event that oeurred thity yeas
ago-the battle of south Mountain, where the
gallant Reno and many other heroes gave up
their livee in the deflase of the Unio. A Mr.
Luther Warrenfelt, plowing. harm s mile
north of the seamer home of Mrs. Aambl
Duhlgres several days ago, unearthed the skele
ton of a soldier. Further havee ticewyas made
the neti day and ix more wesebrought eslght.
Fourteen bullets were found with the bodies,
some of whih re Imbedded in the skulk.
Shoes, buekes, Ae., were with the keetos,
but no buttons or other accouterments were
discovered bearing the "U. ." of the Unler
soldier, and this fact was socent to show that
the remains wore those a eoaederats who had
been illed in the battle. Ges. H. E. Douglas,
then on the staff of Stonewall Jackson, but now
at the head of the militia of this state ands res
ident of Hagerstown, had the reamam brought
here and interred as above indicated.
Wednesday at Wiiamsport, this eunty,
died one of the olest and best known eitisens,
Mr. Benjamin Grosh, aged eeventy -even rears,
He was the father of Mr. B. F. Groh d ci h
eof M'e leading business men,
Mr. H. N. Deitrich. toped dead in his store.
He was ftty-four years of age, a man of family
and had been in bad health for several years.
Invitations are out for the approaching np
tible of J. A. Mason, late state's attorney for
this county, and Miss Pncha Theodora BeB.
The ceremon will takepice June in the
Prof. Bichard H. Alvey, Jr., of the Maryland
Agricultural College, will deliver an address be
fore the graduating elas of the Bagerstown
School at the commenacement.
arsday the remain. of Otho Crutcher. a
boatman on the Chese and Ohio canal
were interred at Sharps He was drowned
in the canal while attmping ho open the paddles
in a lock gate by the giving way of the leer.
Mr. Raleigh Sherman of Washingtont ea vhit
er to fagerstown.
People from Washington and Batimore are
already making preparatlos to spend the stm
ame months in the mountains about here. A
number of new cottages are being erected in
the neigborhood of Blue Ridge and Boenm
Vita. Tree are already comapeted and other
partly finished.
Courtney, the convicted prisoner who quietly
walked out of court, is stll at liberty. Geo.
Marshall, also awaiting sentence, and who
broke jail the same day, surrendered himself to
a constable at Clearepring upon the promise
that he would receive a portion of the reward
offered for hiscapture.
Rev. Atwell Connor of Funkstown has been
elected to the pestorate of Walkervinle charge
and will take charge the first week in June.
The bridge over the river at Cherry ran
now being erected by the Potomac Valley rail
road. the Western Maryland's connection with
the B. and 0., will be completed in the next
ten days. This bridge is 700 feet in length,
divided into five span. of 140 feet each. B.
Army Orms.
The following transfers in the twenty-ffth
infantry are made: First Lisut. Carroll A.
Devel, from company E to company B. First
Lieut. George P. Ahern, from company 8 to
company .
First Lieut. Charles B. Bomesteel, twenty
frst infantr, wig report in perseo to Cl.
Wmliam R. Shater, frst infantry, president of
the board appointed to mestat Angel
A board of olfeers is to meet
at the cal of the nt thereof, at
Fort Spokane, Wash., for the eeamination
of such oIcers as may be ordered be
fore it, to determine their fitness for
Promotion. Detail for the board: Lieut. Col.
Henry C. Cook, fourth infantry; Maj. Van
Buiren Hubbard, surgeorn; N314 George .
Randal, fourth infantry; Ca Louis W.
Crampton, asditant ; pt. Rafus P.
Brown, fourth infantry; * Liet. Frank B.
Andru, fourth infantry, recorder.
First Lieut. Henry Robinson, fourth in
fantry, will report in pmon to Lieut. Col.
Henry C. Cook, fourth infantry, president of
the examining board appointed to meet at Fort
Spokane, WmhlngtouTor eaminatiom for pro
perso. l fcl he. d. Andereon, fourteenth ofcr iltpzI
mfan ,presidet of the eamining board
pointed to net Vancouver barracha, W
ngt for examiation for promotion:
Win. H. Bibee, fourth Infantry.
Ge, beCapt. ft S. Carpenter, fourteenth in
First Lient. Joeph U. Ostln fomiseath
special order tat directa Iewie *0i,
third artillery, to inspect the teep g part
in the encampment of the Georgia mitia is
amended to direct that cler, after proceeding
to Orifn, e., to report by letter to the gor
ernor of Georgia for such service as ay be re
quired of the eneampment.
Liave of abese three moute. to taee
melet J 1, is granted Lient. Col. William H.
Gisnz paymse geerl
W Arthur, pymler, is relieved
The follewing mignamen to regi~men ot
offeers recently !.~tdare Ordered:
Cavaryarm- Co.Curwn U. MLeI
Je ito to~ thirdnt cavalry, to date froms
6, 1806. vie Ece.n=, promsoted. Capt.Fed
erick W. li touyh the scned eavalry,
topAheteoro May 5,180, vles oe
cavalry, troop C, to date frm ay 6,186 vis
Whet, promnoted. First Liet. Segic ice
to the smoond cavalry, topD, to al from
May 6, 1806, vice
Infantry arm-Lisut. m.Powen,
to the eleventh Infantry. he date froma May d,
1806, vice Woodruff, retired. Mal Emameso H.
Liseum, to the twent-oeeond inatry, to date
AleanerH.N.Taylort the nineteenthIn
faa y~~ay I, to dat froma ,
3. Duck, to the netnth iantry, company
H, he date froma May 4, 1806, vice Tyrpro
moted. The foenowing transers of oficrsh
the cavalry arm are ordered, he take eset l.
date: Lient. Ccl. John A. Wilees, from teist
cavalry to the third eavalry. Ieut. CeL. Cr
wan B. MeLea, froms the third eavalry heothe
first eavalry. He will be togedh a staitio
by the comnmanding ~nrld~u et fAri
zona. First Lieut. I . Michie, froma
D) F"irst Lient sdgic IO, rm ese
ced cavalry9.h ..ve...sut var,,troop,
Bishop P. T. OBeily died at 80uingbald,
Mam., ilaterday afternoom. latdhs wa
massad by Bright's Ieee, aggavated by -n
attack of the grip, whish he samtmaeted las
Iliahop EmarItk Teen WOeit was bee at
Kil cony(van, beed Dear UIS
..ad ..tered .t.Chriees..el, ...ett
,M&d,adwas rebied heothe
at Ceetle Street Charch, UebuU gDiye
.iet ev .Jhs o.,e t
In 1883 Esther Owasl te
pasiahne of Ut. Jien eUee.
In 1870 he waese the feet blabp of me
dioese of ded.Me was --------e
mlgeeld, by Cad~a Membag e New,
nbe fmcesal wil be hell Wedmeedep endes
roeasine will be buried tea val ander as aer
et 8t. Michaer's Cathedral, As. ab
bishop Wilime Veta. estuen aen
ot Partihed, Me., Um eadme *0
the imngmsim meseg er m
a m i 0 A m esissa p a b e e o s i gh e
fuee stemoeasmish- lles -a he shitg
fr t he ~ i et m. ha ae,
ese e hser sespen
af malnnem nB tMmaasma.
ihe ew !e! Pleshpta Hir leeseed
1%str*,gwas pa.. mana.ml .uA
IHe Pesbytein gemi mealbay o sn
at Partied, o, . by avet whih,
underthe law et he ehauc, is to be amn-ms
as m to Mil, d i ,what e"W: port.
as appeal apinst me aedo s e at puraft
tery of New Te in db g the Bigg
eau. Final atMn is daeered till today, but
the aston hen wE he eny formal, a the
e..uti prescribes what it dll be. The
papers in th ewse will be seat boak to 6e pree
bytery, and it wi be odened to preeed wit
fie trial which it vot.d to dl.e.nnu.
The most My eanes of to day was over
ao tm eme4mIr of New
Yok were not 0= = 11
in defese of the action of the
The= wsn ets 4 the decided vote by
this was alewed is in s b ht that it eble
a t in the preties of the church.
theo semo George W. Chids
of Ph nwas introduced to the assembly.
The Wreport ot the committee
aeseembly, recommended special care be
taken that an students be directed to attend
only such schools as ae under the aupervesion
of the general assembly and that a hlnlr re
striction be placed ua the board of education
tn making apto secb students.
with regard union Seminary the former
reeolutions were brought beck almost without
They declare that the chair of Biblical theol
ogy occpied hrDr. drg e, 101 rs vacant.
A acen reoluionintedned eclresthat
the seminary is livn in defiance of the veto of
the transfer of Dr. Briggs and insist upon the
maintenaes ot the compact as interpreted by
the general assembly. The report goes on to
recommend that the assembystate that it is
constrained to insist upon interpretation
as iven in Detroit.
It is also recommended that the assembly de
clare that it cannot assent to the prayer of the
directors of the Union Seminary, allowing the
relations of the seminary to the assembly to be
severed. It is then recommended that the statu
quo be recognized so far as the difference of
opinion upon the interpretation of the compact
is concerned; that the matter be given to a
committee of five of each body, who shall select
other Ave, and that this committee of fifteen be
a committee of arbitrators.
The minority report, which was entered, was
identical with an earlier report looking to peace
ful withdrawal of Union Seminary and the
formation of a new comat.
The further considers of the matter was
deferred till 10 o'clock today, or till close of
July trial case now before the assembly.
'he report and recommendations of the re
vision committee were adopted Friday night
and the twenty-nine overtures therein proposeJ
were ordered sent down to the presb ies for
their action. This would end the question so
far as the assembly of 1892 is concerned, but
Saturday notice was given that In due time a
formal protest against this action would be en
Mr. Tags Elected Eiter - The Weoan
Question Again Brought Up.
Bey. F. T. Tagg was on Saturday elected
editor of the Methodist Protestant by the gen
eral conference at Westminster, Md. This set
te the question as to the presidency of the
Western Maryland College. Mr. Tagg has for
the past eight years been secretary of the for
eign mission board, and in this time has traveled
over 100,000 miles. He is a native of Carroll
county and is forty-seven years of age. He
joined the conference in 1870 and served Queen
Anne's, Norfolk, Salisbury, Eutaw, Easton and
Georgetown, after which he was elected mis
sionary secretary, a position he has filled with
marked ability.
Dr. D. 8. Stevens was unanimously re-elected
editor of the Methodist Recorder of Pittaburg,
Bev. J. F. Cowan was re-elected editor of Sun
day school literature, W. J. C. Dulany was re
elected publishing agent at Baltimore and Mr.
U. S. Fleming of West Virgin assistant seo
retary of the conference, was elected ublish
ug at Pttsburg. Dr. James C. Berrien
ef Pitt burg conference was re-elected secre
tary of the board of ministerial education.
Rev. Benjamin Stout of West Virginia Was ore
elected secret of the home mission board.
The directors the Pittsburg and Baltimore
publishing houses were elected as follows: Bal
timtes, Bey. Dr. J. T. Murray, Bev. Frank T.
Little, John G. Clarke, Horace Burroughs, Dr.
J.W.ering;PttbrBe. Dr. John Soott,Bev.
P. A. Brown, W. P. Herbert, Nathan Jones and
Wiiam E. l , These directories are to
set as i directory with W. E. Gllsspie,presi
e an qHorace so , secretary.
th conference ever since It has beenn session,
bobbed up1aain early on Saturday and was
filly rf toth nna eonferenoee.
Bev. T. B. Appleget of New Jersey offered a
resolutio lem ing that the annual confer
ones already have the right to send women
reeeuttves, acrdito tinterpretation
o lw mla t Wenesday, anhepo
posed that the annual conferences should vote
on two amendment. First, one to article twelve
of the constitution, adding the words, "and pro
vided no annual conference shall elect a woman
to the dliee of elder," and, second, to amend
the sme artiele by ading, "and provided that
no annual conference shall elect a woman as
represesatitve to the general conference." This
noble te ar By it a n practically
adtotion it i re
quired that two-thirds of the annual confer
emee shall adopt it to nake a change, and a
failure to do so either by direct action or
neglecting to vote,lsaves the matter just as it is.
.ne Ebtin hfade l .-Uea.
The Baptist Homne Mission Society in Phfla
delphia finished its work on Saturday by elect
lng the following odicers: President, Hon. E.
NBes. Make, Me--ssei vies pre=Md=nte,
H. E. Porter, Penneylvania; E. H. Van Dune,
Manea; treasurer, I. Greenwood Snameg
New York; auditors, Jos. Brokaw, New York;
ma. 3, Cn=on, New York; corresponding
scretary, Bev. 0. H, H-e-eson, D. D., Michi
spa; recording secretory, Rev. A. S. Hobart,
D. D., New York; managers of the third chass,
enpiring in 1395, D. C. Eddy, D. D., Brooklyn,
N. Y.; W. C. P. Uhoades, D. D., Brooklyn, N.
m at r.
Sandy,~Zeem~eaeebeing given the
me~r .d "argmen.a t
and stlwa scho as edg
to aaica e ae n stoa. tedn
Tv.eresien ecerds Eewemad
A. A. ma.. 0f the New Yesk Athletie
Gee, who resety lowered the Baglih queus
tesw-ae eyeltog reesed to as9 s.eo----, tb.
week made amether attempt to best the reseed
an ih -stl his g-eta perforeames, sak
tog a pym.--..l ride, which evoedettae sest
-mi applmne hem th a . mwsd
whisk was proaent at the helidayemas. -
marmaecee in aanking eedistense in
3 3-4 se-=d. im e ama eer see
-add hi bae Ir the qeartmer ein eS
iblymssd as as send. ans re
ead. Th Asesa s 43d Se We a4
e a
9%e semssel~e eeu
reesodesaf bs e m'Iestam e mi.k
Uhssem flsta sg subeebis .
haeaee W o M eseenu.
W tl~~ r #1. a. bumt..
ot~jtjfl ftnuntnteed frnt 6 ahto:gma smal
_ N TE tCA 1301?.
Dtouptv Ilutae L ol" mailedw bLee
watea motern aths me So the astt
mTo-2 1 Eh. iODEaET bt SONS
Matm aab~ t IDuos. e ay. ~ aao
dtn y altme nd locaion b ea ellp
ont lltren m eutrm iet ao Aply ,
CsAD"J LLs f %KGT . 14 h . D.L. :rats HAL ON
Desar;iv llusturateed boktm lted p4s
kea wter btneathisteoe. AE
Tangs COIl PAoiPthe uaraANd AAsan
waeV ltkn ti i . ,n foruar c ,te b to.sk
deoHT. Teeent moderatd.
are ear e le. D sa. e uneedti
.~.,..Hed tt sa nd~ pai udhk~t e it Ac
eatrlm e;Pem 'wea YBIrop.
Mytadm ldwater LDS ulreea onhehe On
a7U t- n W.~EP H . ALRN, Proprietor.
to 14 erwee ols r ad and efr e thi
lsM lan A.e. &ac N.r Sb c. Ca NO
cmfor.2 DoB ir . 0t WEHNDLe.
TM113 - 0mese. M KsieCity
a.tea 4rm U. A.. Rewx e. Stea heatea
tO~pe yesa. (num V T~n
HEw .3.CESM.
mNewb modw lwott.. mCKb3
mf4 Oe.s e m iw N Ad CO.W
m In d np . a 0 a t o . 50d
to01"perwk [Indtt M AY. N.. . -
NowI ow. ~ oe U49
and~ ALLAZU . ~ z~ i
Arn TLN*Uhe AND CTAGeiSwiw
pRO9O3Lfl WlER.
wRa vivo0 or
e a rue
.ro . a.
sh. sss
l, hte
.~d~the fe~utows cf USehea.
:ret rerort of T b and pleau . Rotel
msa fora "i a t
Aomo oe an aco.
wyi16m L . DOT!. anagr.
Parat at.nued srd ra
'WAaE iOi"rFRKEMi Frptk. aph
G E AR LTON A~rm ae .
bey.11 _ __ . liI'& ~,, Pr
HEND FOR PA I nd see hat thn CREk
Ae rs to AL OR Oa
~~ hoealt BKOmb DOWN troiuOVplewet
t the n sea fy pp LMyL de opensBH O
D. CKALL.73 I4thn w. W. H.f oe. Prop.
aimylS-wwi lmBfa
. A & I NO. DRY TOye
any7Tl.1m 3) N. CH ARtLER ilT.. BALTIMORE. lD.
conpit., e V rgna. willo open lun NE; nV. at
ites. For circula , or aformatn ainte to Ur.
rc Mr. JOH prate ash ij
t Worth Mou tala ar Winhs
dss tlt at foe ud er hrparxtty fr :G
e O u or. theE a, or tor and
etterrta ofke Hr Jon..
mi' ln ap S. to A.b t. PRie m
*eso esUtot fta evnfvr so
Re FRen a.. a dant w w ot this fE
ry e . rouv land (offes i .aL T F
an Id COuRT and r ycu
m2t1t* Mrs. John A . hap, tHre. ro.
BLUhe oUnt E'' f tElac
I.ie FEET AdVeT "A. *dr
o a PENlpof. nh5 Aa A p
Af e A Itdvda .nwe t. 'IN. to PROPRETORS h
mon ofhelloune reaL
-een e. Va. ra.n u te.asna. e ;o.et
genryP DoR te roe epas tutele Bal1iforte
or Mr. eceti gWandur lb. are lias e a ettka
Doff TEN JeL. o CUR. Y B.ARd
all w wh eetf font . . ePR aToTs
"n33 "' P.We rfr.,rietor. nbidit
LI eopetm of 1ha Fle scenerflview n
Rok w headare emclet tle'nt eonog .dno lm
purwdligtfl fr muoinul' es a~lon' us 1.a
vvt.0i Se' e it ell e ea. h plsW
4t av a tu fr*"eotuoto *ou anama .a tw.
ecu o e otherwiLsetan appto.a~ans
er of .lr. John .
TheM soa aospeof paewsct
Sept.s oral I sig oforehihs rc uluete uie
Mhlrnaeeeert eun the lrea.
= 2.1 the ut repayto h t raveler weu l u or the
sedaue sorenU
outay.awlth C~CImr~ ada rt.s cie
rmth neneysa AII
For~N M IM oUtad u t
i makEu i tsa us.
inta WDgtC. myu~i 4a2~Io~ OtS
mtyl 2. T.. V(lB Proprietor.
i Amon thheutin.WIIopnJn . sd
0110uB. AE *353lt.1. AWE. NW.7
WAaHpish r. . A. Ope f ot un 1 t
MLr for'3A
my2tw e .W.LGHNmA ivt
..#ma.0-brtdsa N. Y.
In ~ ~~~~~~~~ sy Mo g ts-icn t O~ .E 8~ ,H G L N A E A M S
as4amteantl esr nAeia o e
P ft"lr
osoo sass s r ]
.w.. t
~ itD ii
>" w ' now. Oo tap at Oaasoss
asUnIL s.s
N w. r i.Ir4 rwtriten
nws frwdll - t ' Aye Wr VW %go* I
aM/boS ILL d11d11srs s106 'SY '
"Mabi ss ftbwr ttalrl %DUN *a r a1ls&
LrMIM"lw0 boa
w l
6- ' r 'L.1.11ww
T= ftli LAssoa ]
6L _ _ MffraT "
II l l, I1 r t
u H is tbs r ]
tp. Lw. otMS 9 a.t . 1
eV"rw+ ?? tN ?f
ai rar ewtw ?t flrr
to aft saw"
!"xOtx)iRZYOp , ix/Z72ITm
Tmv. 31. V.
loch -mahmftm pro"" fitr. fxo! wees 1 1 .
q ,,. wB U00NvMARM"isQ rfolt lED "tI111' M" T.
fill. .9 lf"w i"NW Cwnewteoyl
wAAMtltOTO CO tl A1'OSIf o! 810, s
ot u 22MM trle.c, rTtiw :
tmL so'e rio :
t"/6sto nutdl.. 0..'s.'LC1.LPRD. Dba t"e.tg81."
lira ld.fL ><ldrt j
its 49F
AItiTHB dPKHiOIt VL !Oc .bcd.1 . "/ t" r
wooly CC* tol sYYE Cb1T
asd tl Atu(. Daa aM ntabt "m** '04
rat,. 94-Wb a "wxl t(ax to t6 Catakatsw s "
Notea txiD cxs rvr
A BOAHDM AAD __$' L1TTf.Efi1R1i. ToQRG
te1btr " "'31Rts 1C. D R>rlZsw. I
Fos G1sL8 AND Yo1111. LAD1IS. I
11001101 Y"t. aM 1121-13111t "L
Tboronsbly egstpp"d is all 8sparhuss .
Rpedal adrantarss 1* LIIstatses. lrrc ad SR. ?
man and ]tnsle.
A Hooie m w?ieb "todrts bays tars adttaRy far
serial traintrsr rd "=peelsnce.
Hsten... 6asi a i* and pbsttai wrItetss[ tbs
asaat aptwsr"d ttwd?rs ktsd.
1616 P' '1pa'
ST. ion" yOL1sa
hil RsOTY TnlASSIfA lspL
Mum ANY 9OR.
PIANO AND slto>t .,iaf
Tworkly 1u1. >7y a.Q r?ar: se6tlifis. /rbed
tdtriwut or
Yebont K fJ
vftwtw. pan of
L L=
trat6ia oarrlWte '1f em.. e
OL+ m
e s wasr
Itm -m dumt GWIWL 04 we ttrt
Imdhmsbma ,-mu sr~o ega%
Mr____ tad nwm wan! mrr
a irsaa
IL 116
Rtt r
A. F. Bomm
.cows LU am
......e..a 171....71 ..tw.w.
rkftk VALMWM
.1s u7srarn
CLaamn m butt
II, s oeadR sve mm..o .eesta
sMbRaty. SM . a w'
7ASTOR. Ada a I.
Bull= Now Teft- smaldbo
14L TOO "A
.uer . DL
>R we
,W Aj
K r A
xx A"
D D. k R }d ~Rrd
DDs A*D e 'l weL i i t.
We. .w. N IN
'Iti: .grN -5 TRUMT
P .,;,
PROF J E. toss
Yri am be .e"we privo
Weft. atu#3&GL -W-. PROF CLAY W TM OUMM Mrr
Ns d4. S s i 11 ilM
V. 1 woowe Mt ae
carer "" ". w.erf
ra r
}.. rs1

xml | txt