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THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
by a i yInusp r. ?BER GENERAL CONDmION. mbWa e Am Fe min ut im n Minr-e me sese ae Wseemes o 13e asema or m aun as soto se eAf to to gnetoa of e ammies.. WiS UAmMSN aMs Ibgam parl on me em 6r mi u-a- hm. md at as se-mo t - mbn The 1--mI-M was mm by asminery Ipnseder Thomme sp bed e baeseu I mt Md AMN qpssw or P1--lg " . V. TVae.. In a~o MMENGasV A awsprt a N---N" ON"s has apewt 4er to desmet, w11 h is of gamesf: . ELf D RBeal Ofter, A. Ct wae my uS Mr =. 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T OILhe don& ym nimgs aamm g uames selma... ser s atmhe pgik.L aa bed ( resemm)-The mamenry em aim rfs benei s in good exed. attem Sento s l a" r stk 410661 in W~,WhI mese~ 1 owinnt etg to 60 61gs 1r oflo A-ais- embed ( troms-e .nary @.a ddms we hw- m ed smm labi (15 remmedpa)- Ned by obm - --.r good stemm a. -- m1o labial (b rsumamib m. 204komme good' melmetten eressetreeme-being .ema ial aso gematanti.m e h amtte to his haslssbeel (Urm}.-&aitey e.manso 61 beals Md wemtibame good. Imamsa (s enes)-lmatery oaaim of ,bmftg go. 3- L OIv la.ba (S rooms)-amaitery Tyler ud (a reams)-p.t1erg fa .cbool em e~Sar meds repair The pave iyard aime in need of repat, as it con lasubsock as to ea dessems to balmag. mhooesp~n we aMid the buMaig [a AN Vxaa5rraar commemo0. Mh sbal (6 rwomem)-Ths boiama ki m mommbumty em.a..- The emtwatiom babL aI Amr story the roosom awmad not be - md mbel perpoam. tey being too am .3et ha.tag iniamt bemnhtag pmss a~mmher 6r emidrem m theaght.=6 The weedwesrhofdpatigmdb ----... o =b blual AIos In by sman. Weh eeal (n soems)-ims is m ed IaN miney --ic.n.- as s leen b &ed. Inhe emmlyawedi Aby wbidem. mo obr assimed being Ie 4! Lmwas 6=se8 maslm am 7= waIMMI - - z -5V 13z rdh.Mt-- .....et.....s m a nown wif b a"rmes ane in .a-R Bigh labi-The emaduem 61 Sb Towm~m labial (S reem)-miy ...ant.. good, -me na (S mem)-ammaty emilom O bd. Wembed (I em )--abmitry sma. ~ 'As nd -~n ad,w-en-a-. by msm an vabbitm very bed. We t glsmth thepijlmadt6 er.~ to swashgt 61 art joanitr. ihir labiat (S seem Tbe wueian Tesmitoary ea i 1 otber partmn seielai (S seem)--amitoy --anl 3f hba5in good, hacheiy labisa (12 seemm)-N....a by stMm. Vem~tsm Sair. nla.-by m-aia.. 61 besdiag gpod. (Oamwry ab-a (S ram)-a..n-y coall ms 6r beliding good. lharher laheel (,8 eem)-aiarey enmaataes Inge labiel (S seems)-Thme amiery emull Mm 61 bin nb11dm dem mseglmet 6r janitor, ha beiag lee old and seambi for e d1tms 61 baS disoet .ml krct. Ves.nktio good. imaery a-ma.. 61 baing emd. si mdbe (S boame)-sattry --.ian.. 61 betding good. Jam sehooa (U reces)-sanitary ce.iitn.. eseep id ae ir ebembnea, the walks of as. . em bsm----- walk, aemdig Catamed Bhoel--amIary menitie. of %diag Bested by tam, direct and hdheet.ahod. yard needl repair. Tuiaig la-a (S room)-sIaailary causE Sam gpod. Wood work smede painting. 1a.8e labial (1nroem-ms. coyissloh i.-miwaase mme ==- deet mpM-. m--r lchoes (12 rooms) -Ummattr~y eameim 61 bulldiag owing to e megimet or Abbett lZ(1S reem)-amiary cmii Sme good. Skar laheia (S reeas)-mmatbry eomditiom goad, enenembaeiment walls and ouid air ~em~13maoe immmed 61 whitewaMblg. eb'm lai 1 m-a mied ,em"?ai S m R e s td . e y l t e m . em c e p t m l t h e a = = = = = =b , ehes steaes se ad.-~e am w b rghm sm oomd.m) - m tt r aal (8g labia ()-Coaditio ma eil el (nod room )mle Sgood. Bealid by stam. Webster school (12 room)-angmr eomm Sme at baiding giod. Bealed by tems. Marie Sehool (Srem)-Teilation Sir. They walk and weadik 13 need or peint and Phep lab.a (S som)-S..i..y e..ain.. seed. Gemest school (12room)-u-ae by mleme. hm dry eimlmt 13 as. Walk or b-m-em md weodwerkins am .aitary condiiom. Bmer.e lasool (S rem)-laitry comli Sme good. Dem=e- labool (12 soomm)-Samitary coear iSm sgui. mmlii by .a..... Garkmo Sehool-lighset or the janitor iap gemt Is e ume..mly condition of ural. Dsmcli dswu ipout. ~ann danapeim to waeknm phlaringin lchoal room. froms upper Smet aici(o.W~ms. um asi.ge fuines Bigh School (9 rooms) M --ahi- god. eceptag ymeam 6r V"'mhom,- which is poor. Bea=6n= by iteam. Aas S-hool (S room)-amaitary --dill. Thempeen School (4 rooms)-Un-amey * ii.or building= the beating being de Saltiva, hemted as it is by stovem and farnace. lbs~emikao. bd ad the plumbig baide Em g"-. -ssM i byssme. V l k. 91MW Wooed (Uan omm)ulme i Uft of AI n sbd h .~S bIM Mw--Th wemiwash oe In owka ieaM o aW to &euire gaing, e. she bee lg in l bemea. n MheabliM 0by segrad d Geh e reem) ----ue walk ;iso eM air ehmlobr. Esses (n2 roo)-plombing do tees, 41 w nd being witoret weitla 3mn ad e emss, =ataseuh partialy Ven IA, Ye n et The Improved mnmi nhy wre ftelesd in wedwork, OM tog Obod p ad Other Maeial are r- em wos from fresslng. 7a u me are without to water ppy. ThM b.neg of the is by se. The ventilation is good. Gnat Shiol (1n rom)-8snitry ondition roed. Boeiing of e building is by steam. vamatailen is god.o Thellas in the girl eleoe need whftwasdag. Sigga School (8 room)-?he cold air chea bass were IS a mniattery condition and oeore masisesly, owing to negimet of jamitor. VENTIL&TION l. tenss bhool (18 roome)-Vemiatlon bad. Walb and woodwerk are inan as tary con dition, needing painting and whitewasang. The boye' water eloset ra is waith.. vesta des. Wishtam Schol (8 tooms)-ianitiary eodi Uma of this building Is good. OareeSwrm Ashe 1(@ Toom)-&inadtery codi. amn gmod. Maps hheel (a roomm)-gsm--- wals and ad chamber is in an smal-ry condi Aim . ahn (a rem)-Venthion only Mr. The Walk of te o-ir elamber shoeid be vlnwsheudm. Cartis Sehool (12 rees)-Cooditoc of this haing is goo It in heated by semm. The eaum. iAs fair. WenDl.y -chol of this building to god, essepting walls of basmm==t, which are I Seed of whitewash. Ventsation only fair. Tbubig School (d roos )-There is no van smamn to this bning It le hmatd by stoves. The misato em h boyP side we found to be IN o mitary eoditioa. Jkshom Aehool (8 room)-Tbe nesmesity for sewerage to tis building is urgent. The walls ave &mp, ftml this cnus. mores c= roome)-The aminiary eou litia of 6h0 b g is good, excepting the b7feen the yd.which is, in a measure, emmes by defeat In pavement. Wilm School (8 room)-8mnitary condition ged, eneepaing ein te pa-eet, some de= tobuilding. m (10 roome)-This is a frame It U is bated by stoves. Fluss de oeostracted, emnsing ventilatios of the Woen in every respect bad. We call particular ettelem to the unsanitary sonditims of ur mmanedhs, das in a great umare to e need of sewerage facilities. Van surea School (S reoes)-sanitary con dition excellent. Van Bren ssez-Banitary condition good enmfeg ventilatiom, which is ierior. Beat ha ethic building is with stove. th above we have ended the inspetias of the publi schools in the District proper. In e inspection of each all deflects that would in a manner affet the sanitary condition of the building we noted, and these, as you wall ob serve, are clamed with e school inspections. NaArmo a" V WTWrUAToW. Am the heating and venutilamn of sehoole is a subject hM has and does deserve the amt careful consideration we felt it our duty to-de vote time and attention in a careful eoamqa tion of the diferent methods employed in these The Ntomme and Greenleaf School buildneg wre not suitable for school purposes. They are in an unanitary condition and the eWenditare necessary for improvement so as to make them in a measure It for the purposes intended would, we think, be an almost useless outlay of money. The upper rooms of the Cramp and Levejoy School are also unsuitable for schools. The crowding of ifty or sixty children in a room, allowing not quite IM feet of breathing space for each child. cannot but be detrimental to the health of pupils and teachers, and must oppres the senses to that extent as to counter act the efforts put forth to cultivate the mind. Fresh air and good ventlation is an important demand always, and particularly for saoo.. NeSLECT Or THS JANMAIom. In ceelusion we would call attention to the neglect of the janitors. In many of the build Jags the walls of the basement rooms and halls exhibited seack an appearance as to make it a difficult conjecture as to the time whitewash had been applied. The cold air ducts were in many casse in an unsanitary osndition. When we consider the fact that through them ducts me air is carried into different rooms and in haled by many children for hours it does seem as though the necessity for a perfect condition of these roome is demanded. The oors shold be concreted, the walls regularly whitewashed aid strict injunctions to keep them free from using them as store roome for rubbish, &c., be Ia some of tha sehoon the janitors were too old and feeble to perform the duties required. In Others they were too ignorant to regulate a eal fre, and this being a fact it oertainly is Inexpedient to have them engaged in the man amot of a steam apparatus, no matter how it is in its workings. sebmitted. (Sge) - Tnomas M. Snsu==== . F. sanzj. MONSIG NOR SA'OLLE'S WESTEN TEIP It WID Extend to thse Past~E Ceast and Re Wfln Net Return Until August. Archbishop Satolli, the papal ablejte, ar rived in Chicago yesterday for a wee 's stay. in an interview he said be did not believe a published dispatch from Romne intimating that Archbishop Ireland had to some extent fallen into disfavor with the pope. Ngr. Satolli has laid out a somewhat extended progam for te summner. In Chicago he wal visit the Columbin exposition in his official eapacity as e repreentative of e holy father, but his entire time will not be devoted to sight seeing. The delsgata wishes to beomse acquainted with the Ialian population of that city, and, while there, he will give missins to eugregations of his fellow countrymen. On Thursday. June 8. be wilt return to e Catholic University here, where he wall remain until Satarday, June 10, when he will go to Trenton, N. J.,where he istobe te guest of eh O'Farreli, celebrating mama in Father Hogansa church in that place the following day. Tuesday, June i3, he will visit te Overbrook Catholic Seminary, near Philaelphia, where he will preside at a Iatin disputation by the sin. dente of that institution, on which occasion he will deliver a address to them. After a real of a few days In Wasshg Ngr. atolli will begin an extended tour through the west, which will, If the present inteation is carried out, be prolonged to a sidof two monthe or msere. The start will made on June 19, when, in compay with e Rev. Dr. Thomaes 0'Gorman adtwo or three others of the flaculty of the Catholic University, he will go directly to St. Paul, Nin. At that place the party will be ag. miented by Archbishop John Ireland of St. Paul. and Mr. Hill of the Great Northern rail road, Mr. Hill having generously tendered to e delegate his own sumptuously furnished car for the remainder of te trip. Belena, Mont., will be the next objective point, in which city a stop of a few days will be ade. Frema Helena the eosapany will ake a leisurely tour of te great Yellowetone Park, taking within their observataon every object of interest in that picesque territory. From the Yellowstone Pakthe tourists will return to Helens, and will thence proceed to one Falls, where the next awill be amade. Then they will continue further westward, and will visit Seattle, Tacoma and Puget Sound consecutively. It is not deilnitely determined as yet whether te party will pro leg their journey so as to visit Son Fran moso, but it is extremely likely that they may de so. The return journey will bring them back to Washington a little beynd te middle of Au gust. It is maid en good authority that te apostolie delegate will postpone the determination of the Burtaell and other important cases that msay have comee up before hima for judicial decision until the autumn. AN4AcoTIA. The lion's share of credit for the arrest of Thomas English at Pittaburg is claimed by O5 eer W. J. Kenny of this precinct. English is the jockey who is charged with having stolen *165 at the Blenning track from Thoms Gnlla her, horseman, of Gloucester. N. J. The case was reported to Kenny. who traced the alleged thief, then unknown, to a clothier, secured a description of hinm and found that he had bought a ticket for Chicago. lenny wired the eae and description to the police of the windy city and English was stopped at Pittsburg. Oficeer Eenny has been complimented on the job.__ Lewis D. Walden, cashier of the defunct Greentown Bank of Greentown, Ind., is under BURIED AT RICHIOND. hiumut ofite imam Of Je~m.. Dav. YETiDAY'S GREAT DISPLAY. The Reets fe th 0e... Stewn. wIM e--vefty-Fve Thousan Pemse Aew"e the franV-The veremaeiss. Al that is mortal of Jeferson Davis now sts In Hollywood, near Richmond. The remains rested until 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. and It is estimated that at least M,000 people viewed the bier. Indeed, a straa ofhuman=ity poured through the build lag se long as it was accessible to the public. At 30 o'elock the body was removed)o the caemon drawn by six white horses capari oned in black and the ine of march was taken up for Hollywood. Houses along the line were alost without exception decorated in blackand the national, state and confederate lage, the latter predominating, were either &'sting to the breese or worked in the funeral clors. The streets along the route, yards and windows of the dwellings were pecked with people. Nothing of a tumultuous or nosy character smarked the day or progress of the ortege, while the seeme was a most Imposing one, though the whole city asemed to be in 222 P0UO201010L The time se for the procession to move was 3 o'clock, but there was a short delay In start tog. First ame Gem. John B. Gordon. chief marshal, and staff of some Afty prominent eonfederate effiers; then the infantry under CoL Henry Jones headed the line and was fol lowed by the artilery with three ateriss, the Howimers, Gimes of Portsmouth and Norfolk tikly Blues all under eommnand of - LE Simmon. Four troops of cavalry ! ---ma by Col. W. F. Wiekham. Tey were StuartHorse Guards, Ashby Light Horse, Henrico, Chesterfield and Albemarle Troops. These were followed immediately by the etafalque, behind which came carriages in which wers eated Mrs. Jefferson Davis and Goy. Meiney, Miss Winnie Davis and Mayor Ellvsom and Mr. and Mrs. Haye thes were followed by the honorary pel bearess in Garriages. Governors R . Tillman, South Carolina; Else Howe, North Carolina; Frank Brown, Maryland; P. Turney, Tennes see; W. A. McCorkie, West Virginia: T. G. Jones, bama; Generals J. A. Early, D. H. , William 4. Payne, Gen. MoLaws. Gen. , Gen. Stephen D. Lee, Gen. Harry Both, Gen. Ge L Stuar. Maj. John W. Daniel, Senator . C. Walthall, Messrs. Moses Milhimer, M. A. Allen, Hugh Blair, John B. Purcell. P. P. Winston, A. &a Buford, Col. John T. Wood6 Dr. John R McCaw, Col. F P. Reeve, F. T. Glasgow. Other distinguished persons in carriages were Bishop H. H. Thompson. Rev. Drs. 0. S. Barton, . D. Hogs, W. W. Landrusm, Col. F. I. Lubbock, CoL Fred Skinner, Barton Harrison, Col. W. H. Taylor Judge I. W. Crump, Maj. B W. lch-dson, Cel. Archer Anderson, Gun. D. A. Weisiger, W. T. Woody, Senator K. C. OLD co!IUrsn&na cawrrox, AT nIcumown. Butler. Lient. Geo. A. Smith, John Enders, or., Senator G. C. Vest and wife, Mrs. Gen. Geo. C. Pickett. Mrs. Gen. A. L. Long. Mrs. Pickens. Mrs. Wilder, Miss Emily Mason, Mr. Brodhead, Miss Minnie Hill, Mrs. Gem. Pnuder, Capt. W. G. Waller and wife, K W. Davis, M. H. Clark, Col. Won. Roy Mason, Col. John W. A. Sanford, Cel. John Goode, Col. B. 8nowden Andrews, Maj. . M. Hill, Col. Win. 0. Lamb, Bob Brown, James Jones and - MeGinnis, the last three colored servants of Mr. Davis; the members of the Jeferson Davis Monument Association, ofeers of the Hollywood, Oakwood and Hebrew Mmorial Associations. couftonaSta mvrvons. The only veteran organization from Georgia in the pro--mion was the Confederate Sar vivors' Associaion of A reprsented by Capt. Edge Eve (i Cobb legi on), Art vice presidet; Salem Dutcher isv oath Virginia infantry),adjutan,- R. . Wilea end baalon North Carolina sharpahor*), Ma C. A. Withers (adjutant gsaof Gee. John H. Morgan's Kentucky cavalry division) and S. A. H. Thompson (oor poral twentyeith Georgia infantry.) This organization h its colon along, the Cobb le gion battle gag. This sent and tattered ensign was camed In Richmond three years ago at the unviling of the Lee manment and gave to Gen. Joseph K. Johnson on the succeeding day the last salute he received from a battle fag. The Augusta association nt its adjutant to New Orleans to lay a wreath upon the bier of President Davis and to aceoampany the temaine to Richmond, which was done, the other members meeting him here with colors. Maj. Withers alsoha the headquarters lag of Gun. Morgan, stained with that offeers blood. Then followed Brig. Gen. Brander and staf. Brigade.shen came as follows: First brigade. Brig. Gen. Theo. S. Garnett, comnmanding. Staff-CoL Samuel Hodgs CoL. D. K. Lee, CoL. Thoe. Lewis and MJJas. H. Capers. Stonewall Brigade Band. R.. Lee Drum Corps; R. E. Lee Camp. No. 1, CoL. T. P. Pollard; Naury Camp, Col. Thos. F. Proctor: Pickett Buchanan Camp, Col. Thoe. L. Dormen; Stone wall Camp, CnL. H. C. Hudgins; R. E.. Lee Camp, No. 2. Col. W. A.8Smoot; Gleo. E. Picket Camp. CoL. R. N. Northen; John R. Cooke Camp, CoL. W. W. Green; John Bowie Strange Camp, CoL. J. M. Garnett. Second brigade-Brig. Glen. Micajih Woods, commanding. Staff, Col. B. T. W. Duke, Dr. Hugh T. Nelson, Dr. Thomas J. Moore and CoL. J. E. Rockwell. Fourth Regiment Drum Corps. A. P. HIll Camp, CoL W. Gordon Mc Cabe; Pierro Giben Camp, CoL. D. A. Grimes Icy; Jeb Stuart Camp, CoL M. A. Moncure; Magruder Eweli .anpCoL. T. Jefferson Iltubbe; Stonewall Jackson Cap, Col. Jod Hotehklss; Louisa Camp, CoL. Win. Kean; Page Puller Camp, Ccl. Wi. I. Porrin; Neameyer Shaw Camp, CcL. John S. Whitworth. Third brigade-CoL Thomas H. Carter, com manding. Staff: CL. H. P. Jones, Maj. W. W. urraae to noLLzwoon. Parker, Ma. H. C. Carter, S. W. Travers. Baud. Howitzer Association, Parker Battery Association, Society of the Army and Navy. Confederate States ef Maryland, Beneficial As sociation of Maryland, the Confederate Veteran Association of District of Columbia, Rowan County Veterans' Association, Sumter Camp Survivors' Association, S. C., bearing palm branches; Cabell Grove Camp, Danville, Vs.; Confederate Survivors' Association of Au gusta. GIs.: Richmond Light Infantry Blues' As sociation. Person County, N. C., Veterans, Some of Veterns, I T. W. Duke Camp, R. J. Chew Camp, Sons of I eterans. Cavalry division, Glen. Fits Lee, commad ing. Steff-Gen. T. L. Roeser. Gent. L. L. Lomax, Col. C. T. O'Ferral, Capt. Thomas Pankney, Capt. P. T. Button. Rev. Frank Stringfellow. Judge 3. W. Lacy. W. J. Bin ford, B. F. Vaughan, Frank D. Hill and I. B. Harvey-mounted veterans. riowuns ALoRo vas way. As was expected would be the case, flowers were strewn along the route In front of the eatafalque, and the sight was indeed a beauti ful one. Women and little children performed a large part of this feature of the parade. The bele of the city were toiled while the proces ion was in poes.A number of old con federate batefaswere borne in the proces icn, while a numerof carriages were filled with flowers. Every house on the entire route of two miles was draped in mourning and decorated with battle flags, the confederate national flag and the V 'nia flag. Each pair of horses to the caisson hd an artilleryman driver and a cannoneer walked at the head of each horse, every man wearing a gray uniform, helmet, with red plume, and artillery saber. No canopy of any description cered.. b cas... nt stool out bie f view on thetop of the olen with t11ooe br y on ftpaaE a new A *nden Uwme girls wle noan Out k Of the artiftry burnes and, kheell ahead of the, scater the path of the as with wht. lowers. AS other points an the eteladiks dressed in mourning did the sae Enept for She wali notes of the and the clatter of horses' heeb and the steady tramp of mareaing me not a s0und was heard dring the route. The profound respect fll silence which has been so marked a feature of the froma New Orleans prevailed ams in Richmond. 71n oumAT. On arriving at Hollywood emetery the dis i guests-the Louisian escort and and the Teas, Mssisppi. North Caro lna. South Carolina and Georgia delegations, which came on with the funeral - mended from their carriages and f on th circle which contains the grave. The grave was of unusual depth and size and In two vaults. It was carefully constructed of brick and lined at the head with the confederate national flag, at the foot with the battle flag and on the sides with broad stripes of red and white, the confederate colors. A broad and massive cover of polished oak for the lower vault lay by the side of the grave and across It were stretched eight or ten lines of new webbing of red and white. Four carriages held the floral offerings, everything of this kind which had been received from New Or TEN FINAL 31T110 sOr. leans to Richmond,though only a buneh wild of flowers, having been carefully preserved and carried out to the cemetery in earriages to be laid in the grave. This lies on a plateau which sweeps gently to ward the James on one side and toward some rising ground on the other. To the left, as one faes the river, the little plain slopes eally to ward a wood*, through which roads can be seen demending toward Richmond. Toward the it Is a bold bluff. On bluf the cavalry and artillery were drawn up, the view on that side resting on a long line of the plumes and guidons of the former and the caissons and guns of the latter arm, the nieces being unlimbered, ready for the funeral salute. The infantry were drawn up extending to the wooda Between the in ner circle of dignitaries and delegations and the outer circle of troops asso eiation after association of confed ate veterans formed a third ring of large propoFtons. Nine out of ten of these organizations wore gray uni forms and light slouch hate. The South Caro lina men carried palm branches and wore pal metto rosettes. The Maryland veterans bad the quaint but handsome black and yellow eol oe of Baltimore, which are taken from the armorial bearings of Lord Baltimore. Most every camp had a battle dag and a Afe and drum The display of veterans was undoubtedly much greater than at the unveihng of the Lee monument, and never since the war have so many confederate soldiers been seen in one body in Richmond. They marched in fours beaded by mounted officers, and swiftly and steadily assuming the places assigned them, seemed to come in endless succession. Except for the absence of muskets and swords it was as if the confederate armies were on the search once more. As the veterans poured by the carriage in which Miss Winnie sat one fife and drum corps after another softly played a dead march. But when the Maryland men came up their band gave "Nearer, My God. to Thee,"and the daugh ter of the confederacy burst into tears and hid her face in her handkerchief. snvNTY-niv3 tuotUSawn PKamaVT. When the military movement was complete the coffin. the open grave and the family were surrounded by three solid walls of men. Out side this triple circle was a dense crowd of thousands upon thousands. There were fewer uailitary present than there wereat the Lee monument unveiling in 1890, but the number of veterans was much greater, and the popular, outpouring of today perhaps equaled that of three years ago. A conserva tive estimate is that 75.000 people were on the streets and in Hollywood cemetery. AT T8E onATE. Arriving at the grave the military formed in the avenue to the right, overlooking the bluff. The veterans assembled in the avenue to the left. The ladies' auxiliary camps occupied the section east of the grave. The family of the deceased, pallbearers, escort -of honor, officers and the officiating clergymen took places around the grave. The other organizations in the procession remained in their respective po sition until the serviecs were over. As soon as everything was in readmess the Stonewall Band of Staunton played a funeral dirge composed by Prof. Jacob Rinehart. Rev. Wa. Munford then read a selection of Scripture. Bishop Thompson of Mississippi was to have taken part in the services. but he was unable to come. Rev. Dr. W. W. Landrum then read the hymn "How Firm a Foundation," which was sung by the crowd. DL NOeO's snainr. At the 4ee of the hymn Dr. Hoge stepped forward and said: "Let us pray," and nearly every head in the vast assemblage was bowed. Dr. Huge maid: "O God, most high, most holy, most merci ful, with lowly reverence of spirit and with hearts subdued by the hallowed memories of the past and the tender ofices of the hour, we invoke Thy gracious presence and benediction. "Beneath these quiet skies which head over us like the hollow of Thy sheltering band, in Thy good providence we gather In this consecrated place. Around us rest all that is mortal of patriot sages and soldiers whose virtue and valor gave luster to our historic annals and who, at the call of duty, having consecrated their lives to the toils allotted to them, died, com mitting their souls to God and their memories to us who survive them. By Thy help, Lord God of truth and justice, we will be faithful to our trest. We will per petuate the story of all who by disinterested service and heroic sacrifice struggled to main tain the empire of principle in the world, and who with honor stainloess and conscienee In violate fulfilled their tank. "Now numbered among the immortal dead, they still live enshrined in the souls of those who love them all the more for what they suf fered and who cherish their memories with un dying devotion. "Accept our thanks, gracious Father, that we have accomplished the sacred undertaking of giving to our. honored chiof his appropriate resting place among those who shared with him the joys of victory and the sadness of defeat, and who followed the banner, now forever furled, with the fortitude which no reverse could shake and which no disaster could ex tinguish. "Here, on this imperial hill. we have laid him down beside the river whose waters sing their perpetual requiem and amid the flowers which speak of the resurrection of the just and of the land where death never withers the affections, which bloom in beauty and fragrance ever more. "We look up from the open grave to the open heaven where Thou dost live and reign and where all who have died in the true faith do live and reign with Thee in glory everlasting. "In this, the hour of their treshly awakened sorrow, 0 Father, most tender and loving, In the plenitude of Thy compassion, remember and comfort Thine handmaiden and all dear to her. Thou husband of the widow and father to the fatherless, be Thou their strength, their song and their salvation. "Lord God of hoets! We beseech Thee to sus tain and cheer the veteran survivors of the war, who, with ever diminishing numbers and with ever inereasingburdens of ago and infirmity, await their final discharge and final recompense. "Almighty God, author of peace and lover of concord, now that the sorrows and desolations of war have been for so many years exchanged for the blessings of peace, may all animosities be buried in the grave, and may all the inhabi taut. of this great land, from north to south, and from east to went, learn more and more to cherish the relations which unite them as chil dren of one Father, and as citizens of one country. "May mutual regard foreach other's Interests, happiness and right. become the noble law o national life. 'May freedom, founded on justice and guarded by constitutional law, with religion pure and undefiled, secure to our whole people a perpetual heritage of unity, prosperity and pc, and to Gpd most high will we give all onor and glory, evermore. Amen." Bev. Dr. 0. 8. Barten of Norfolk pronounced the bendictiob. Immediately after the benediction the casket was lowered into the grave. After the bugle signal came taps and the in fantry fired a salute, which announced that the services were over. The column then moved to Gettysburg Bill, where the annual memorial service. of the Ladies' Hollyvwood Association took place, which consisted of the decoration of the graves Df 16,000 confederate soldiers, after which prar was offered and a hymnn sng. Tom CRUuz NEjW YORM. 11eet o the mns Whbeh Csemaed the ResenetreaW. Tie repert ef the naval bosed of wRh Bea Admniral Belknap is preleiot. whischuete the reseat trial e the ed eruero New York, gives the following oicial story of as The weather was ear and pleasant, se somet, wind light to moaerte. The eoadi tio ould not have been improved. leSt Po eabeUtas hand-picked ocal was used through out the trial. With one exception nothing was neglected on the part of the contractors to sc suru the best results, and they were aided greatly by the meteorologieal and marine con didonsof the day. The exception was the steering of the ship. Whether due to the slug o" ompasses or to too much use of the wheel tewake was frequently tortuous, lengthening the distnees actually pased over by the ship by increments Incapable of exact measure ment. The features of the run north were: Maxi mum revolutions-Port, 13F.3; average, 134.7. Starboard- Maximum. 136.2; average, 1836. Maximum steam pressure at engines, Ija port, 170 starboard; serage, 180; port, 168 starboard. Average air pressure, I8 inches; time on course, 2 oun 51.5 seconda. Running south the feanreo were: Average rerolutions -Part, 136.4; starboard, 184.7; average pres Sure, 169 port, 168 starboard. Air pressure, S inch" Time over course, 1 hours miutee 89 seconds. On the run home to Philadelphia opportunity was taken to observe the performance of the vessel under reduced power. With the forward engines uncoupled and four of the six boilers in use under natural draft she made 1678 knots b tent log. checked by observations-a very factory formance. While so going the helm was pu over from hard-a-port to hard-a starboard in nineteen seconds, which leads the board to record its favorable opinion af the New York's steering qualities. The board re rts: . In iso the New York is "saffilntly a to carry the equipment, oal, stores and =-,, indicated in the piano and speufcai. tiens. 2. The hul, A and the machinery, in cluding engines, bo and appurtenances of the vessel. are strongandwell bult and in strict conformity with the contract and authorized & veesele lack completeness and redi ness for delivery in the respects noted. 4- The ship being weighted to a mesn draught of twenty-four feet one-half inch wae run twice over the measured course of about forty-one and five-eighthe miles under the conditions pre scribed by the department. The mean speed of the two runs, corrected for tidal current, over the course actually described by the ship was at the rate of twenty-one knots an hour, the knet being counted at 6,060 feet 5. The readings of the patent leg were so widely apart and so inconsistent as to furnish no trustworthy measure of the speed of the ship at such unusually high veloeities, however con venient and useful at rates more commonly ex perienced. 6 The performance of the veseqi under way wa in all respects satisfactory. 7. The weight of the machinery as determined under the provisions of the tenth clause of the contract is not yet known. . The board regards the New York as pos seeing the qualities of steadiness and seawor thiness In a satisfactory, not to say notable, degree. Her rudder acts promptly and effi ciently. 9. The board calls the department's attention to its opinion that the wing magazines are dan gerously warm for the stowage of powder, as poetally if made according to the more recent formula. The magazines should be separated from the Are room by two bulkheads, the space between carrying either coal or air, as nay be deemed best. 10. The expense bills are not ready for sub mission. IL The presence of the Kearsarge and other noval vessels on the line greatly facilitated the maintenance of the course. In future trials long spar buoys planted not over five miles apart and even more anchored vessels would be valuable. 12. The performance of the eng boiers and accessories was excellent, reefleting great eredit upon the builders. Nothing less than the best material and workmanship could have pro dueed boilers and engines to stand so pro longed and excessive a strain without a break down in any part. Not a journal heated unduly, nor was any water used on bearings except as a matter of precaution. In conclusion, the board feels Justified in re cording its opinion that in the 1jew York the navy of the United States will possess a vessel which, as a combination of superior speed, good armored protection, disposition of battery, excellent sea-going qualities and rare habitabil ity, leaves little if anything to be desired for the purpose she was designed to fulall. A long list of items of work remaining to be completed is appended to the report, with the statement that with the exception of a limited number of items that involve a large amount of wert, such as completing work upon turrets, turning gear, ammunition hoists, torpedo out It, Ae.. many of the remaining items represent but a mal amount of work. The Vesevius to Be Decked. Because of the foul condition of the Vesuvius the Navy Department has abandoned the in tention of sending her around from New York to the mouth of the St. Lawrence to convoy the caraveis, and she has gone from Charleston. Mass., to the Portsmaouth, N. H., navy yard to be docked. T1he Battle Shin Texas. The battle ship Texas, now building at the Norfolk navy yard. as rapidly nearing com pletion and work upon her is being pushed. Her armor Is being maade at Bethlehem, Pa., and an Important test was made there yester day of turret armor. The turret plates are twelve inches thick and weigh 210 tons. A test was msade at the same time of barbette plates for the monitor Puritan. Theme are fourteen Inches thick and weigh 280 tone. The tests were witnessed by the board of ordnance officers from the Washington ordnane shop. Appointed Draughtamnan. Mr. Charles B. Brewer of Baltimore has been appointed an assistant, draughtaman in the bu reau of construction ahid repair. Change of Chief Mydrographer. Commander Charles D. Sigsbee yesterday re leved Lieut. Commander B. Clover of his du ties an chief hydrographer of the navy. The latter oflicer will take a vacation In the west. Carlin Springs Associatlons. The annual meetings of the Carlin Springs (Va.) Co-operative Association and of the Village Improvement Association were held at Carlin Springs Tuesday. when the following oficeers and durectors were elected: S. 8. Bur dott, president; M. C. Mitchell, vice president; Win. N. Backus, secretary; W. H. Oleott, treasurer; Mathew Trimble, 8. W. Stocking, Bernard T. Janney, Wmn. M. King and W. BL. Jones, directors. The old officers of the Village Improvement Association were re-elected an follows: Gen. S. S. Burdelt, p resident; Win. K. Backus, vice prldent; Wmn. M. King, secretary; Henr B. Hedrick, treasurer; executive committee, Gn. 8. 8. Burdett, Win. K. Kig N. C. Mitchell, Win. K. Backus, Henry B. Heriok, James L. Schaaf and C. W. Curtis. Given a Bath. George Tinney was the name given by a small colored boy who was taken care of Tues day by Agent 8weeney of the Newsboys' and Children's Aid Society. The boy's face and clothes were covered with ashes, the result of making his bed en an ash heap. No parents and no home were the boy's complaints, and, knowing nothing to the contrary, Agent Sweeney took him In and gave him the fatherly attention received by all persons who are taken into the house. The boy made a trip to the bath tub, a place he had evidently not visited in many months, and then he wan dressed in clean clothes from skin out. George felt better when he had gone through these requirements, and then he told Agent Sweeney that his parents were living,but that he was not treated properly and for that reason he left home. Agent Sweeney will en deavor to find the boy's parents and restore him to them. thfre. Wells' Ground for Divorce. Yesterday Willie Wells, through T. L. yones, filed a bill for a divorce from Lewis Wells. They were married in 1861, her maiden name being Temple, and she states that they have one child. After a long course of cruel treat ment she charges be deserted her. She asks the restoration of her name and the custody of the child. IF you want a reliable dye that will color an even brown or black an wil please and satisfy AEONG THU WNAnyV. Mw Colsroe sim yacht i s ina tevo lent of a vast deal of attantos from th sote' faring feh. the divuies humors wils e eatst Herreshoifyachevtamoesa. Te al a tyIng 1t Damnett's yard and is keeping open ha& A host of eallers have cr...ed her gangway. nbs EM. was built at Baltimore in 109f. be is modeled after the mo t apped phs for craft of her elass. She mears 65 fst over all. 14LA fest besm and T seet in the hold. Her groses toanae is IL0 and her net teenage 14.47. She is fitted with a Roberts boller and a oompound engine, capable of driving her through the water at about Afteen miles an hour, or perhaps a little better. There is no waste room aboard her. She sleeps sfteen persons. Her forward cabin is furnished in mahogany and blue and gold plush and her after caban t dome UP in ..ssan-colored velvet and is the most charming little nook aboard the boat She has a heavy and decided overhang forward and aft and plenty of deck room. Her pilot home Is Well up to th fore and richly furnished: Her crew consists at captain. engiaw. mate and steward. Her owners, Mess. Rusefl Cal grove and Bela Colgrove usually cruise in bor, and both the geatemen hold masters* liensee. She spent the winter in Florida waters and will g-o m ere to Chw She has proved her self to be a smarn Msct. The Florentc is being made ready ter the regular and formal opening of Neina Vista, which takes place next Sander. The Florence Is being weU and easny fatted up and Is one et the neatest and trfumeet sieamboata plying es these waters. aer crew will onsist of O.pLJ. F. Lnckett Engineer T. R MeDonamd, Mat Theodore kE.e. two stohers and two desk hands. Her sobedule has not bee announe but it is probable that during the excursion season she will mabe hourly trips to the nearby resort. All parties express gr-atifeadom with the ex Cursion prospects. The reslts se far ableved have been greater than for h eorsmpcmding ried of last year. Par down p lao be ve that they are to have a af th summer pateage. ColtoM's, Riverside1 gpnmgst Colonial Beah and the hotels a n ea' bay are making prparations for the entertain Mae of a large of The steamer W. W. t has go e- the ways at Alexandria and is being opened up. There have been some rumors about her eondities which have been unpleasant to her maUsrs, and the opening up prn. a and her seatin spection will settle them. The Mattano and the Randall esams In day. Both boats reports imma--- both ways, but the fact is that river are very light and the rates low. This is the ea son of the year in the freight basiness. Salimaker Bill Waddy hue the eotrast for putting up the saile for the -eboa--r W. D. Clarke. The Givotta Is at nsheor in saidteam of 9th street The steamer River Queen, in baking out ot her slip this morning, hung up on the eboals. A second installment of the Cobden party ot English world's fair tourists went down to Mount Vernon this morning aboard the Mae alester. ABOUT BPEAKING LATIN. How CatholSe Stadents Am. eter laseeted Than Noe-Catboase. From the Catum. Uniom sad nims. We believe that the stadents from Columbia and other non-Catholic colleges would be at great disadvantage in a Latin debate with om. petitors from any of our Catholic higher institutions of learning. The reason is that the methods of acquiring a knowledge of the Latin language in Catholic and non-Catholc colleges are radically different. The system in vogue in the former is to indoetrinate the pupil in the peculiar idiom and geinia of the language. This is done by familiarizng his mind with the comparative force and elegance of the several forms of expressing the me idea. In our Catholic colleges the habit of speaking and writing Latin is festered at an early stage of the pupil's studies, and after being made acquainted with the styles and peculiarities of the several latin authors, he as employed rather in translating EagUsk into IAtin than in rendering those authors into the vernacular. The result is obvious. The one class of atm dents Inow whatever they know of latin at sight only. The other have mastered it in its every twist and fiber. 'Me Grst may be able to translate the Latin authors pretty freely into English; but were they required, as a conaitiao to getting a good dinner, to give their orders in that tongue. we fear they should have a long fast. Whereas the second, acustomed to Lata as the language of the class room, in which all questions are asked.answere given and carried on, can talk upon any given to with all the colloquial fluency of Eraems ea, of this difference in lingistie traiming, we have known those who could any Latin author at random and, without he sghtest premedi. tation, turn the original into accurate and graceful English; yet, to save their Urea, they couldn't tell a hospitable monk in a foreig hospie what they'd have for supper. Rowae sowed by the Qua.. and Fra. From the Correspondane de Roms. Emperor William's peson for unIformes and his hobby for nocturnal alertas and the Me neuvering of troops are wel known. The great clock of the Quirinal struck dd night. Conversation began to die away, and the princes and courtiers made no effort to conceal their fatigue. The emperor alone ap peared wide awake and full of erg. He was dabbling with a cup of tea. Suddenly he turned to King Humbert. "Your majesty does not want to retire," said he. "With veur puts alon we will now go through a most interesting experience. Sound the alarm and call out the troops!" "Such a thing would be strange anE quite contrary to our custom," replied the king. "That is another reason why It sheuld be done," maid the emperor. "'There is nothing like It for keeping your officers and soldiers In shape. Sendl out the order for trosto pro eed immadiately to the meuvringrud the Prati di Castello, and there at dabekwe will review them in earnest" "You must remember." maid time kn,"that Rome is not Berlin. Neither is it etah ro Breslau." But the emperor insited.Haiy the Quirinal has a godfairy in Mrusii Savoie. She appreciated the difficulty of treat ing the eternal city like a citadel or a town In revolt. But to convince the emperor was an other affair. However, she was equal to the occasion. "Your majesty," maid she. -is proba bly not aware that two regiments of baeaglisri are quartered under the walls of the Vatican. An alerts in the night would create an Im...... noise, and arouse the whole Vatiea, with the pope himself. That august old aman msight easily Imagine that something terriblea was about to happen1 ahxd the consequences migt be most serious. The emperor had to yield. Throughrome for the pope and his repose he r** nefhis bugle calls and his proposed review. Tais how Leo InI. without knowing it, spared the garrison a bad night with mass for the triple alliance and a probable panic for th entire population. The Italian staff ma..s should burn two candlee, one for the pope and thu other for Queen Marguerite, The 'ILndy Dasber" In Diegaver. From na tntervesw in 5t. Iml. "'Ihe lady barber," maid Louis Edmunma., who is at the Lindell, "cannot be called a easiess. In almost every city ladies have opened barber shop. with a great flourish of trumesand have beau patronised very liberally by the youthe of the city, who regarded the idea as distinctly noveL. But the oee whine the pro ject has proved anything like a permamati suc ess are very rare. I have been shaved twie by a lady barber, and would not gothoh the ordeal a third time even If paid 'ierly for so doing. It is not because a lady enaot shave so much as bedause she einnot keep a razor In good condition. It looks very east to strop a razor, but every man who has tried to shave himself recolleets how he has abeolutely failed to produce the desired effect, in spite of the most vigorous applications of energy and what he regards es skil. A lady is at stBi greater disadvantage, and can seldomshre even a pnknife, let alone a hollow-gon razor. The ouly possible chance the average lady barber has is to keep a aman bus sharpen ing herrazors, and by sodoing sheha to pay away the bulk of her profits in the way of superfluous wages. In addition to this, most men who are expert stroppera are also expert barbers and prefer to complete the operation themselves." Secretary Norton at Hemsa. Secretary of Agriculture Morton arrived at Nebraska City Tuesday and at once went to Arbor Lodge. his residence. He will remain for several weeks. The Royal Geographical Society Monday handed to Mr. Rienry White, Amerisan charge d'affaires, for presentation to Ccl. W. Woodville ltockhill, an American, its gold msedal In reognition of the services rendered by hima to geography in his hook "T'he Land of the A miamin s et Oamt h Us hapi at Iepend UnIvaemy o sw e hol a bye mmre peeple hat h semigat OWy would bse. had to talme up. Zvery &smgabl oat wn egq- d by blendedf to pop& or go pe paMMay ebed a 69 amwfte , ub hM it ION eM - - - e ak ns pm. peray eched eideaMy has a geet ay liend., which is net tefmme ~m-u-mi g to high order oto eaedm aftK adght, e, deady ameng tSse imads man be eommn. meet et the brainy colred einslms eo Weag. tom. On the platform anS the preideAt of Howard, le. .. L nMum3;eprie.'le dthe prepa ratery departnmt, Prof. Gerge . Ca mpg th ast prial, Prsf. George I. Lightfeet, and do ertor of to Seemiug, e-eamtar 3 E. bK e. The gradeates -ePePle, ehmai at one de o the Thplatfor. Me , were Sde mf ojabla, Kit wore pasnte, the preasen Of tOt Boty RaI, to its usaal Ins sty , vedyl umber olf mw Mono. The his e ptrism of6 misted of a prim speaking betweeM speahasm who bad ben ealecti aS preelas tral eoteL 7e rem-diablea y emea kmce of the spWhM deuvered by su ?e students would have samprred par.... who have not followed the gaat srdfs whIch are being madehi theih e - efthe ynuth of the corm . Yva n mm. Th Aret speeck ji the seMied diel ed by E. Commard Minfeud, his embjeo being "An Opportnitu a a0spe-.111 M r. Im handled his subjeet in a -astl m eomes.My sueseed i is & udleme with him. He arguedthat in e aema's e thu. - -~~ bpebiywck would lend hI searsn. Item a e ma owed to God and to ba.. to pIepe. aimsuif 6 be feady he g sppesti K. Bendfod huak was e s een eamr, his ..aiset being "Pa~Mina Osrp."1Th apeeher madef a leviae pe @ lor petty I pebtise enddmned i aidhang *;the Fril mhig tnsetiom "e hWeoer bas Des "e adrss ea e a b ader and mad. " ' am ."n e. mdee nation, and that i their tretmet et vems a an equal mt a omer I snder. to we rc a=heA ermV a "The e ofaE Ilaw" van So oub jet of n . aks addms as= ad te s was handled ai dear, e ne nmme. se.e-r drew the noMtweem estr ame inner law, the o being eE law and s.teer r, the en eing tem manmod 60 other tIom God. B9o1, however, ha hid, we law. The bnk af SIE law he asem Oma& a greater barrier fi the tres pregos et do mth tan the leek of or.oa.ml. or If the south hoeld mahe mamhat la eiist it would do mm" fr 69 oeman man anmber of meehib of goesr.. at mUh nheodore m. Nixn spebe am "Pmb ond PoU," and chewed by esmp what osul be ---rmle-- by hard, ds-rmae , eaen isto mmmeseeblo who dIsosedre eleuamily em 60 btmas. or the Ameriema hame, mad in weude urged hi homers to buldu pm hones,which he hal worm t 4e a V as-usanasen Dr. Rakld, in inte-dmuing onerow Vto eveing, ox-amier ruse, epehe f hi nuar in eulogtstic term. Mr. buse, ha emm, would be given a diploma ftom Heward as the ebe commenoemeat. Mr. Bruce mande a trneng addeems fa to graduat speaking ftat of the iteu he had awas teeaHoerd. o Ha tel the cm that their eas wee before thm and i ther hads to mob or mar. Thy had sirew, and th berest ws vet t be Lp2 They wOUld, however, he maia, OW inlbar I presortion hi te sowing. Grant Bras w ade not only by - --a but by te arryiag ft V the miner delas atf = ceeeese was ad sowi In Us wow an oak. and did not = up in a at he mumh room. He on the to s ort out with a ixed purpose, Am determiend-i lesue ceed mad a noble purpose to be umbe K med be. but never to yield. A waring f1l 2ewe agatms the poineple Mail ing for som tohig thri t ..up al bolt out.m V beeatme P l t..erd those who helped theassies, an a gr ermel by semal laws, so mS e De . through "atural progessomn. no pm made am earneet toD hi* bem i bWad Sp cter aml oee 44 wW was fah 4 .eurs was alwpe s a aod e e& The pupa hould ales ramember aWt thW we gralm, e of Howard a"d Ome ts honmr of the eoe Wmt them. .. the homer at a Obe which as fa" m a been" e a i, a eage I k.. meer emm wer Sez, bat -h.ebed hi broad r eas I* alL eS PAm wissam, nh award of the i the gg, sem Ite folhOwed, te jagame being: 11m. eng Vma, Rev. RgMne JOhne ml M 3 M L..e. Kr. &. 0. AvemSpt ashies, as lrst being a S3P goleles win mtn gol aoRmfrnd ese O emg'i'o..ma eenm..e. ne..e..te Vet atia wee aemisrred by Phiudset 1k gra*d**l**, elarn man esMile me nk members Vf te eine, enesem amlsp ioea -m.mite a s feBe: 3. Cm.. Din. ferd, Hansia, Aha,; 3 Badfrd Eme, Aiea C. . a G"upLs.., - ; H. Jones, Walkerseil, Ed.; gamer NIinb, Anguata, Ga.; needee N. Nemen, Waing. S. C.; ..Kfa ek. h arK.C, fiptteeedIhipen AmesiD. C.; V. A Cins ems-H. Cmland ~ pm deat; - Bendford benmch, vine -rdbt 1mmee Peck, seemetry aml temme. Beneptiam eommnitte-. Edweed Rechmer c aiTan T.. Avan 5.1 rq . MurayKalenh 3aWar. ~toer.Ryar me m. pdmn..-e* an YI eet m hmm. will& eh. bea6mr.suUabeam eea, .L Pebeama Istan. ine iar dem Am, ~am arsede eaed, 3. J. Wammer aml . H. Gerdsu~tbas hims. Pewellei Lerabees 1. K. aes up pointed gurha il.um. Voberag. New -ahiI.d Ce.:eueepbams hi inema.e so par overruted and eport .em= The empeme beeper Vt records aml ml et the order Vr Kmaa. et Pyman ha aes am eelal report Vethe nmber er membe.. am uuboirdime ledges i the Pyhim veil us hi May a,1ss, shewing am immmnse geis both i membe-s aml ides during the s.syer Totel number Vt mesdit ledges Desem her 31, 108,58,572, a asesa during 40gm of 671 ledges. Tota aumber et mam..e. Da The twestr-eaeen annual eammamsme Vf the eolnage dertrment et Reeard Untieelsy ikhes place at the enae ehapel als oeeming ad S e'ecsk. 1k Marlin shed wEBhe i atnaas aml osm.a-oa---3 will em ake io addres. ne orations wilbe s fensew. aTeN~os a aSldie," Weinem g n " AltreZ3."CL. A. Iantwich, for ity.va. am .wamnB Vt'he Ammesm Ues-Upgam oa..,....t?-Oren--tens LW~m, b. 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