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ivi MOORE'S WONDERFUL STORY. A MrsSlSSirriAN 8 A UAH! AN MOUTH ADVKXTfKU. William H. Walker, a gentleman who moved from the Mississippi Val ley )at full to nettle in Scuttle, nml lias offices in the Dai ley building, told n story to n reporter of the Seattle Fost-Intclllgcnrcr, of an acquaint Mnee lit his whoso cxitrrienecs in South Africa nre of a rather romantic character. Eurly in the eighties Henry Moore lived near Corinth, Miss., and was a shiftless sort of fel low. He gathered courage enough to shift from there, however, and, climb ing on the end of a railroad train, managed to ride blind baggage to Den ver. He spent some time in Colora do, then drifted to the Arizona gold Melds, lounged In the everlasting sun Rhine for awhile, and one day found himself at Galveston. There lie drift ed on board a sailing ship, and the ship drifted him to the eastern coast of Africa. Here he found there was gold to be had without digging. When the ship got to Liverpool he spent nil his wages In trinkets and worked his way back to Africa on another ship. His ex ploits from the second time he landed throw those of Livingstone and Stan ley entirely in the shade. For they went armed with a retinue of follow ers, with baggage wagons and tents, commissary departments and cooks. All alone, with as big a pack as he could carry, he started from the east coast In a direct line for the west. It was something over a year before lie was again seen by one of his race or heard Ills native tongue. He got hack to the coast, but was not carry ing his pack. He had a string of camels and monkeys to carry it, and It had grown to a goodly size. There were Ivory tusks In It, and gold iiuv'- gets and precious stones and curious things never seen before. All bv himself he hue) gone nearly a thousand miles into the Interior and ''bin dion' a right smart o' tradin' with the coons," he modestly said. "Meet nnyV-ivages?"' he was asked "Most all savages," was the quiet reply. "Any cannibals?" "Yes, they is most all cannibal but nary a one ov 'cm eat me, an' I'm here to prove it." This is what he said when lie got back to Corinth, some lime later. What he did when he got his goods to the coast was to get them and him self on to a ship, and at Liverpool he disposed of them. With a small part of the money he invested in a st ill larger pack, and again went Into the wilds of Africa, but this time with donkeys nnd camels and native ser vants. He passed through Mashon land nnd-tp the northward. He car rled many bundles of matches, and when he deftly and quickly swung his right hand upward past his thigh, and fire was the result, the natives were ready to worship the (Ire maker He also took a few llrcarms. When lie came to a large village on the morning of a festival he had the ruler informed that lie would kill a man and nobody would ''know what had struck him." Tho king wis curious about this, and ordered out one of the young chiefs to be experimented on. Moore said his machine would work just as well on a cow, and an animai intcnaeu ror slaughter was placed 800 yards away, which dropped dead struck by Moore's bullet. Moore says he could have had a bigger piece of land than the whole Slate of Mis slssippi and its live stock thrown in for that rille, but lie could only bar gain for things that he could curry away with him. .Some time after that, however, ho did receive a dona tiwi of land about 70 miles square from one of tire African kings in the interior, and sold a half interest in it to an English syndicate for nearly i, 000,000. Moore got back to Corinth In 1887, nnd has been coming and going beween Africa and tills country ever since When Chattanooga had her big real estate boom he went there nnd asked the price of a large tract. The price was 75,000. "Hut how much cash?" asked Moore. He bargained it down to $70,000 and gave a check for that amount on a San Francisco bank. The land dealer luughcd at it, hut on a telegram being sent to Sun Francisco, the bank upon which the check was drawn replied : "Moore good for $250,000." Moore has $.r00,000 in government bonds and large accounts with several banks. He is not married, and his family connections arc all poor people. That is, they were poor before lie re turned. He lias sent his brother's two daughters to a fashionable board ing school, nnd given each a bunk ac count of o0, 000. He has also taken his brother's boy and sent him to school. To the rest of his family and intimate friends he has also been lib eral. "I have also In my possession," said Mr. Walker, "a piece of seaweed that Moore brought from tho Red sen, picked up near the spot where Pha raoh s army tried to cross." This proves the wonderful romance to be perfectly true. Nine men out of ten think that "the Lord tempers the wind to the shorn lamb" is from the Bible, whereas Laurence Stern is the author, "Pour ing oil upon tho troubled waters" Is also ascribed to the sacred volume, whereas it Is not theic; In fact, no one knows its origin. Job printing neatly executed at this .Bice. Wig- THE OLD STYLE AND THE NEW. SOMK NOTKS OF INTKItKST ON TIIK OUWIOUUN CALKNDAU. Reference was made recently to the adopt Ion of the (Gregorian calendar, in accordance with which the yearltmo will not be a leap year. Hut there are many persons who, says the Huston Transcript, are not acquainted with the facts connected with the adoption of that calendar, which caused the difference between w hat is called "old style" and "new style." Originally, a month was the Interval between one new moon and the succeeding one; but as twelve of these months fella number of days short of a year, it was customary to interculate a mont h from time to time, so that some year had thirteen months, while others had only twelve. To remedy this inconvenience, Jtilus C.rsar decided to divide the year into twelve months, without reference to the moon, to call the length of the year 3UTi days, and to equalize the matter by giving an extra day to every fourth year. This was an Improve ment on the former method, yet as a year Is about eleven minutes and ten seconds less than 3fcii days, in the course of centuries the calendar be came seriously Incorrect. After much study and calculation, Pope Gregory Mil decided to remove the difficulty by calling Oct. 5, 1.182, Oct. 1.1 ; thus setting the calendar right at tint time, and to prevent further dis crepancy, lie arranged that the last year of each century should be a leap year only when it can be divided by 400 and leave no remainder, thus omitting three out of every four of those last years of. the century. As the year 1900 cannot 1 so divided, it will not be a leap year, and as the year 2000 can be so divided, it will be a leap yew. This arrangement makes tho matter so nearly perfect that it will be 7200 years before the calendar will again lie a day wrong. This Gregorian calendar, as It is called, was adopted immediately in many parts of Europe; but it was not adopted in England and the United States until 1 7.12, when it was enacted that the day succeeding Sept. 2 of that year should bo called Sept. 14, thus dropping eleven days. This Is called "new style," while the former arrange ment Is called "old style," and readers of history who wish to get an exact idea of dates need to know whether the llgures given them arc "old style" or "new style that is, whether it was before or after Sept. 2, 17.12. Some times In chronological statements the letters "O. S." or "'. S. arc added to indicate which It Is. Another change was made at the time the Gregorian calendar was adopted in England. Hefore that t ime the year commenced on March 25, so that in the year the whole of which from Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, wo now call 17,12, March 24 was, according to the then reckoning, March 4, 17.11, and the next, day was March 2.1, 17.12. I!ut when the Gregorian calendar was adopted it was also enacted that henceforth the year should commence with the 1st day of January. Readers of English history need to bear this in mind with reference to the dates be tween Jan. 1 and March 2.1 before 1752, especially If they arc reading an old hook. Thus, in Chambers' Encyclopae dia, It Is stated that Charles I was beheaded Jan. 30, KI49; but In the "History of England," by Sir Richard Baker, published in 108.5, the date is given as Jan. 30, 1048, because he wrote when the year did not end until March 25. Sometimes, when old dates have been given between Jan. 1 and .March 25, they have been given in this form : Feb 12, 1746-7, to indicate that it was 1740 O. S. and 1747 N. S. RULES FOR HEALTH. Don't worry. Never use hot bread. Avoid the use of tea and coffee. Never take a meal while very tired. Keep quiet for an hour after each meal. Under no circumstances cat between meals. Eat slowly and as little sweets as possible. These rules you can disregard for a while, only. It Is well to cat some kind of ani mal food twice daily. Bathe daily in tepid water with your thermometer about 30. Never sleep in the garments that you wenr'durlng the clay. The water you di Ink is as import ant as your food, let it be pure and soft. An exchange thus discourses on the blighting effect of a mortgage: "A man mortgaged his farm to buy some diamond earrings for his wife. The wife took In washing to pay the in terest of the mortgage, but on the first Job she lost one of the "sparks" In tho suds, whereupon sho tried to bang herself in the barn, but the rope broke and sho fell on a Jersey cow worth $150 and broke its back. Her huiband undertook to shoot the cow to put her out of her misery, but the gun busted and destroyed his eyes and the wife ran away with a lightning rod peddler. The mortgage is still on duck and bids fair to live to a ripe old age." . She : "What do you moan, sir by kissing me? What do you mean?" He: "Er-nothing." She: "Then don't you do It again. I don't want any man kissing me unless ho means business. Count Magre, the dwarf husband of Mrs. Tom Thumb, has ordered a bicy cle. His height is 30 Inches, nnd the bicycle, which Is to bo made to order, will weigh less than 10 pounds. j NECROPOLIS OF HOPE. Nnli'lu'z Dwiioerat. When the Mississippi Legislature of istw sank into its grave with a thud not a wall of bereavement rent the air from any quarter of the republic; yet when the body was in extremis our hoiu's were also perishingsome of them. We wanted to see something done with the miscreants who pro faned the pates of the sages by spit ting tobacco juice on the cranial store house of legislative brains and ideas those marvelous, spherical reservoirs of wisdom, uiii which, us the behold er gazi-d. the "wonder grew" that such small heads couid contain all they knew. We would have rejoiced had a statute been evolved providing pun ishment for anyone caught even mak ing faces at the legislators or Jeering them whilst the august gentlemen were clothed in the law-making er mine. Many ponderous, profound measures were passed, taxing the lore and learning of the sages ; but of bub bling exuberance would have been our happiness if among the hills there were an enactment as to the proper period to wean calves; designating the most propitious season for sowing wild oats; the effect or the jimson weed upon bovine culture; or establish ing the age w hen a long-tailed dog can be transformed Into a bob tailed cur. These weighty measures, if cata logued as laws with the deep statutes enacted, would have brought comfort and satisfaction. As it is disappoint ment sits upon our brow like soot upon the rim of a skillet. THAT FOLDING BED. IlufTitlu Express. All old, grey-whiskcrcd man, who had lived all his life on a small farm near Hatavia, stopped at the hotel last Tuesday evening. He said he wanted a room for one night. He was sent to the third floor. Later in the evening he went out and didn't come !?ack til! midnight. He had evidently been enjoying himself. His breath smelted of whisky. He went up to his room, nnd that was the last seen or him until early iu the morning, when a boy went to call h!in for his train. The boy got no answer when he knocked an the door, and he opened it and walked In. The folding bed had not been let down. The boy had to look about for a moment or two before he discovered the old man. Then he heard a husky voice from up neartheceilingsomewlicrc. He looked np. and there was the guest curled up on top of the bed, rubbing his eyes. He was fully dressed, with the excep tion of his big, cowhide boots, which were standing on the floor. "Say, mister," Inquired the boy, "why didn't you get Into bed ?" "H'gosh !" shouted the man, angrily, "there ain't no bed. Here I've been curled up on top of this here sideboard all night without a wink of sleep. Ain't this a nice way to treat a man? Hey ?" Publishing business is not over prosperous In New Mexico. The Deeming Headlight says, "it hits built railroads, planted trees, inaugurated irrigation enterprises, overthrown cuttle quarantines, opened custom houses, discovered mines, furnished bustles for beauties and even graced pantry shelves ; it has ex'.olled :andi dates until ntigcls were nothing comparison nnd descried others until the devil was ashamed of himself; It has smiled and cried as occasion dc manded it, but ijcan't be run to suit everybody, and we landed ourselves in danger of investigation by a lunacy commission by attempting It." Boys under 18 years old are prohibit ed by law in the State or Nebraska from smoking cigarettes, the penalty ocing ji.oo. This law will save to many a boy his health and happiness, A celebrated French physician dc clarcs that no boy who smokes cigar ettes can become a mature and healthy man, or live out his davs. Did You Ever Stopto ThiniWha EYE-CUSSES ARE HADE FIR! They will Improre the Sialit', Strenrllicn the Muscles iif the Eye, Stop the Heartache. They Must to Properly Ground &ai Correctly Fitted. In my new Office I have oil the inmt em facilitiea for testing; the evea and supplying; the Glasses iV"' G. 1 BOWLES, Hennen Uulldlnp, Ciimii.lelet St., XEW ORLEANS, LA. faaCnrreannmlenco solioiUd. August 23, IflW. 27-flin H P. BUCKLEY, 8 CAMP STREET 8 New Orleans, La., ' Has on lland i Fine Stock nf American Watches . AT LOW PRICKS, aim :-: Silverware, Jewelry, :-: SPECTACLES. . Wntcli & Jewelry 1,'epuii'ing n 8pecitilty. M,iy 31, im. i:,.ly ' Bilili Mcdonald, march & co. MARBLE WORKS, Mobile, Ala, Cheapest and Best in the South. Slay 10, mi,',. l'My B Fritz D. Bectit, 1 r T0NS0RIAL 3 PARL0R, KIIKII AVKNI'K, SCKAMUN. M1.-85. HOT AND COLD -5 s84TS3i "J I n m now lii'cpprcil to jiive" fliiit ii nil cnlil tin Ills on nIiiiiI tin-' a lire. My. outfit is of I ho inoxl -iiniuuveil iiitti'ins. tGIVE ME A CALLEs S: P. D.BECHT. 3 The. Louisville Nashville R. R AND The Croat Through Trunk Line, Between Cincinnati, Lexing ton, Louisville and Evans ville, St. Louis, and Xiislivillr, Memphis, Mont joinery, Mobile and New Orleans Without change and with speed tin rivaled, "iiiortest and (Quickest Uoute from New Orleans, Mo bile and Montgomery to Pullman Car without change to Nash vine, Louisville, Cincinnati, Chi cago, with but one change to all NORTHERS AXD EASTERN CITIES. Through roaches from Chattanooga and Nashville to St. Louis, connecting direct ior umes in inc Northwest. IMMIGRANTS Seeking homes on the line of this Road will receive speeial rates. See agents of this Company for rates, routes, etc., or vrite C. P. ATMOttE, O. P. & T. A., Louisville, Ky. VAL FABIAIV, WITH immm & co., -WHOLESAI.E- GROOERS AMI IMl'OKTKKS OK WINES AND LIQUORS, Nos. 43 und 46 Tclioupitmilns St.. SEW OIII.KANS. I.A. 28-l.V Aug. ai. 18!K. BICYCLES. We ant ugoiita fur tbo following wlm-la i Syracuse, Cleveland, Clipper, Crevceiif, Phoenix, Imperial, A 11 J otbvra. Catatonias null Pi lous on annlHUttlnn. RICE, BORN & CO., Ltd.. 4lt 4-.ll Camp St., NKW OIll.KANR. IA. Jammrr 3, IWU, 41; , SHAVING &HAIRORFSSING 22 lit I In' highest style of llio m i. The Munlz-Toenes Produce Co., COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Wholesale Dealers in Butter, Poultry, Eggs, Fruits. Vegetables and all kinds of Country Produce. lrv Sttmic (' ity. UWrtil Adviim-m untiln on r.tmtimtnu nlii. ItKt-r.llKM'fcs W. 11. Lrlnliuf k. 8oit. Firm National lUtitt. Cmuim'triiil A neurit and nil Firt CImm-v Illinium Hi mutt ttt llif Citv. 10 X. COM MERCK, 10 N. WONT STS., MO KILE, ALA. January 1", . - M FORCHHEIM ER & CO , MOIIIL.13, ALABAMA. Strictly Wholesale Dealers In Groceries and Feed, also owners of the follow ing Iliands of Flour : BEST IN ' Kok S ux hi W.M.Cuity, 11. P. Yalvmto. Ilia D.-T. nn Mil. Ii.'ll Co. V. J. K. Ocnird, SI. O. Kcorn. Srrantoii, pa lhci-mhcr 20, 18'.3 D W. Morrill, iMMAf For Mississippi CoastaBIUOXI, MISS. Fire, Life, Accident, Employer's Lialty and Steam Boiler Insurance Rcpresenliufi the Strongest ami Mont Liberal Compare in the Wvrhl. l.vi'i )ool A London A Glolie Insm iiiii'i' Comiiiny, of Kiighiml Koyiil IiwMiiiiii-o t'ouipiiny, of Li vuriMinl. IIiikI iihI . ' PlinMiix loHiinioeu Compiiny, ol liiooklyn. Nw 'lk l'liiniiix losniunci) Oomiiiiny. of London, Kntfliiml. ii .... .... i i... ..i' Ihiitliiiil. Conn. Iliil I 1111 milium.' umh . . . f Jlciliiinics & Ti-iiiI-tk' lnMiinni o .nin.iiii.v. of Nnw OrlriiiiM. L AiioMiciin Kilo Inmiiiiiion Conmuny. ol Plii'iuhdnliiii. I u, ah ..i n. ,.i,..-i, i. .!.,.;... li:iv i-nim.liiil with tin! law of ilio Sra e ol Mm-B- M.pi. Iliiis pio iTtins llirii piilrmiK. iM tli stiiti! nml comity, ii.v Miwr own miicuiiii Losssos are Paid Cash withsut Discount Dumber 19, ll.j. C. S. aLLID-Z",. SCRANTON. MISS., -IiKAI.KK IX- DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, SHOES, CHOiCE FAMILY GROCERIES, FEED, HARDWARE, ETC Sliiliiiiicrv n Specialty. Friitcliii's relubrntvil (litnli-n Si'cil. PATRONAGE S01.I31TKD. ONiOODS PKI.IVKIM-.I) HiEK.Ll Smith side Railroad, corner Dcliuaa Avenue and Frederick streelx. July :f. 1-"J.1. 2::-ly CHEAPEST v & Tie Bargain Mammotli Store. - 23 ... a0 .... a . . stak of I'amily Dry Goods, Clothing, Hoot ami Sliocs, Hardware, Tinware, Crockery, v-UiIs GOODS DELIVERED FREE. DcJcan & Mitchell Companij. rr. BOHANTOW, MZS8. 8eptumbHi 3U, 18114. W. M. SCRANTON, DEALER IN H niofiriiirci v AND General Merchandise. Leads In Low Prices ON EVERYTHING. January (1, 189.). D. IlIERCIER'S SONS THB RENOWNED...... CLOTHIERS For CHEAPNESS and FAIR DEALING! o ooo - wo Blocks from Canal-DAUPHINE STREET-Tfo Blocks Ihta Canal .EW ORLEANS. Ma Miiy 31, m'. THE WORLO. ko.sa,.,- CAr m Mwii IMnt Mfiritiitil Co. I N. 8. M Inula. : A. I'. Ilanlsler Co., W. n. (iraham, T. n. Kaliby, Mum Point. Visa. Irwin I: Sim, Mi Inula Bro. Kftratawpa, Mian. rfolilAI. HIAmi CHOICK 4 1 Cm ci.Irs conliil nima l.ir.ly to tin- ivveiuw H iiisbiiw. mm i."- - - without waiting tlw usual Sixty Days. a:tly SATISFACTION (iUAltAXTEKl). AND BEST. Groceries,.. Notions, Hats, 3 vimiiu j mji: :N lint CANTY, MISSISSIPPI. ft 4l-ly HATTERS. em iiiiiiw man mm uuuin. 1311 11 li li l.Vly A dip:iti-h fnnii Mini m J roil n ty Ix.iistx r a n,vc t;lt'n d;iy cnnl the world rrnnwm',' v""" moth rave or KfriMirkv. Tln-.J lothofiivcissitualrd on u,e S,uirc Mc-Laurin. It hM 1 plural for u'x.ut a quarter ,,f and gradually im-rcasrs maB.,' The opening I.h about fur fwtl,, hollowed out or solid linie,te Z' Several explorlnK parlies l.avce,,, tlio cave mid penetrated t-. the ,i, tance above named u- afn " the strange sounds heard in tlie they wouU turn back. Tho hiZ whisper cKp be heard wlihHtaruS tMlmwm. ,l when 8,.,k, ,111I(J echoed and ru-echoed. N,. "? !," a party or ttin-c nitcred I if ln"e taking IIkIiIwcmmI Kirchcj wit , , They had penetrated a al,," i when some hats Hew Int.. he the torrh-bearcr. Fro,,, & ? threw the torch down. , extinguished. Then n Kcrjiml i thcopeiilng resulted In .sevt-X ; heaU and muddy 8iiit. Cfi staiaetiiM hang from the roof " cave, and when viewed hy turpi ilff IIL-n ,.,,111..... .., .u.'. "".t'l-light 'oonoiids. ....... i,t ,. iiiiiiiin, am it 8illilxed to lie n niirt ..f .V. " 11 . .;. .11.. aiue " niiim milk v'"i wiiiMn Hie la Xll JS M'UINO TIME GENTLE ANMB. X..... 1.. . . mm in i si'uxoii in inpyearinthli r-ilf Si. lit lilnn.1 .11 . . "" mi nature ii iii.ikiiik iiu preparations for blnssom. lni; rortli in nil iu I'nr.i .ni . ..i.. ine lonesome nowi or the lure U wniuu uis is neara no more in tho suiiy waicuesoi llie liiL'ht: thenraii, vi in-iiii u mien 01 inc Dull rrog Is -"miik iiKiiiuiy in ita nm me OKMia-Miirsty iiiciMiuilu U tuning its lyre and memorizing new lniiiv the Industloiis fly awakes from lump iMiuiiKii uiv 11111K. uarK i s 1 wm In iiiisKiuuoi. ins ieet, ann nri narcs fur 111s preaniouiaiions on the shining pa tea or Mie tiahl-headctl iincleiit, me cnigiier unci tlio wtNid-tM rouse tliemsi'lvps fnun ilu.ip i,, u ai-uvny, una win, jncs prepnre their letim ior me siiitimer cammi lti: I v KOiiirr nun nie woouciiurK prepare . 1 . . ... .. ... to torment the heart of the sm.illi while tlio green apple trrc and tlio liiysieian smile Knowingly to na other. Yes. i?ent,lr. Rtirlnir ! niarlv lw 1 uu mi eiiiiuu man can ue nccn nn 11... Il.., ...! . . these pleasant days, joyously luskiw iu llie grateful wnrintli or the find sunsiiiiH'; tlio natural affection nf the afore said flusky-liued uentlcinan w ft... K....r..'..r.l f.....l n .1.... ....... her thoughtfully roost high. WILD SIIEKI'. In sonic of the feoutli-Al anlie States a peculiar sheep seems to roani at large, similar to what is called tlie famous razor-back-hog. Fur renturin the animal has existed in the Gulf Stat es. They arc called in the Smith the sheep of the King-Woods, tlief have no recorded pedigree, noriibrwd name, It is supposed they were ori ginally brought to Georgia Ij.v Spanish adventurers. They possessed some til the characteristics of the Mernosl-erp of the present day. In historical ac counts of tin. Spaniards, there are re cords of their bringing sheep and other domestic animals with thorn. Wild sheep were known to exist in poinrff days, In Tennessee and Kentucky, well as large droves of razor-lu,ck-liii!i The settlers made every effort to im prove tho breed later on hy Iniportml stock. Curfew laws seem to have been tried llrst in Kansas: at least they arc nrnst common there and In Missouri; bt they nre quite common In SebrasU Iowa, Dakota nnd Minnesota, inciiw intr some cities of several thousand people each, but no very large city. The usual form of a curfew onlinaw Is in nnivirln fur n hell In rillll at eight o'clock In winter nnd ninon'elo- H Mm KiiniTiier lifter which miner ui der 18 or 16 years of ago are "take up" by tho marshal, unless tw pa n led by their ciders. iiiu iiiiiiii uiiviihi n t"l'r used in the world is distilled In Michi gan. Early in the spring tnc planted : In Septenibet the pWB mattiro. They nre covered with wf frai'mnf, lilnssnms. nnd lW ,B mr.ivurl IIL. I...U A ftnr Ivimf ID "lt nun I uu Ihna mmn rilLpH 111 I" tu Ull L1IVT ttiv i..v- IIV1 (IIIU fll UV vi 'w. . estimated that m pound of rl cppcrniint planta produce one i" or pure oil. The yield per flftnnn nnl1na of DlstlllC" r " I-VVII jlWU.IUP "'"a. - . pcriuint brings from !.- to pound. . Therc Is a new mirror on t"l I... T. I 1 t...n,lll Willi ' M-l. lb litis U lOttH M""vl thrust into n clump on the bn chair. Tho chnir stands beforea Ing table and the dresser J abled to get a view of her back v without attaining cither uir'"v hcr arms. ahocsim lowew are um" ,t osltlcs of the dny. When dirty1' i only necessary to throw them i mi iioi nre. ana iiiu-f E draw them out fresh and clean. ' printing offlco ahold have nt n of these convenient articles. M. atrJT hTxew Orleans. mmu In l.nnnr if Julietl I'wydM') died In 1824. Ho founded n rp tiaylum for girls to which wr, 100,000 nnd a college at iu,"VT p which ho endowed with W'J was delegate from the 1 err... Orlenn 1809-12.