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STATE OHROEIOLE, WEDNESDAY, JUHE 4, 189U.
BY CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CX Every Morning Kacept Mouday. THE CASH PRICE OF CHRONICLE m I3.U0 per year: (3.00 (or 6 months; .. 11.60 lor 8 morons. , THE BUSINESS OFTICE and Editorial 'Kouranof Vie Chbokiclk are on the second fioor of No. 210, Fayetteville St. TWO UNIVl RSITY MEN. riOMMUNIOATIONS RELATIVE TO arnnent oi wns papw to D. H. Bbowpkb, J the Bualn m Department of this paper snouia oe auare ea vw 1,1 Lock Drawer No 2. Raleigh, N, C, and1111 i . Check and Postal Money ureters should be made payable to his order. J OttEPlIUS DANIELS, Cdltor. D. II. DnOWDEIt, UAL. W. AY EH . Das. Manager. . Asso. Editor. Eaaal and Eiact Jastlce to all Mea, of Whatever State or Persuasion Re ligion or Polltical.Thmaf Jeffer oa. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1890. THE UNIVERSITY. HEATH OF CAPT. DAKDKN. . A telegram was received here yester day that : Capx. . ,Wm A. Dakden, Dis trict Lect urer of the State Farmers' Al liance hd died suddenly iu Gatesviiu, on Monday. lie had Just gone down to the First District to oommence a series of lect area in behalf of the Alliance. We hare no particulars. A true and a noblo roaa has fallen. This writer had known him intimately for many years, and feels the lo of one of his best friends. He was inca pable of doing wrong. He was an up right, sincere Christian-uoMSumiDg and worthy. A member of the. Methodist ohnrcb, be had often been a delegate to its Conferences and great gatherings, was heM In high esteem for his wisdom , The A tUnt a Coaptation has a picture of Coj,. Henry 11. Shoutcr, R. R. Com missioner of Alabama, who was credited with defeating his nephew, Hon. Rett Bra F.:K6b, the Alliance candidate for Governor. The Atlanta Constitution inter.jjewed Cql. Shqhtib and he said: am the only-living representative of the, , Georgia Shoatebs " said Col. s '.' - 1. a ohobteb, as i sat aown to nave a cnai with him. "It mortifies me that political enemies of mine should i spread sucn a report as that I bal placed a family in terdict on the political aspiration oi my kinsman, Capt. Kolb, because they muzbt interfere with my own. I have friends and kindred in Georgia whom I wish to have rightly informed. As a young man I had the advantage of the best education of the day, and gradu ated from the University of North Caro lina, at Chapel Hill. Senator Vance was my ro m mate for one" term, i He was then an accomplished politician, running for the college offices. Vance was an uncommon fine fiddler. So far as my life since has been concerned, I have clung to the practice of my pro fession, never aspiring to oihee, never holding one until I was elected, without mv knowledge, to the office of president of the Stat a railroad commission, a duty which is pleasant to me. Being further interviwed he said: "1" affirm, lu U earnestness, that I have never aspired to the office of '. gov ernor, and never had a desire for public office. 'Friends have frequently urged me to iuu for governor, and in the cam paign just closed they were especially persistent, but I notified them that I would not change my present place. So far back as two years ago Hon. R. F. Kolb made known to me his desire to be governor.' When he began the work of organ'ging alliances as a distinct piece of politic machinery, within the the lines of the Democratic party, I told him at onse that the alliance would become a disturbing factor in the party. I told him - that though he was . of Kin to me thai I aould not support jhim for the office for the reason that, in my judgment, tne Laying a and his pure, undt filed religion. Cipr. Wm. A. Dardkn was born, May alliance was exerting itstlf as a political I .. . " A. 15th 1836. He entered the. Freshman P?wer aQa was PiaciD "8e" m BQU4? class at Randolph-Macon College and S V WniUVVI VUVI UUbll UU JMUIVt JVI when he was compelled to leave on ac count of Impaired health. He then at the age of 21, settled upon a farm and continued that occupation until the breaking ont of the war. - Among the first he volunteered on the 23rd of April 1864, and wan elected Second Lieuten ant In Capt. B. pany, the Third H. . Dbysdale's corn- North Carolina Regi ment., He was elected and was the youngest member of that body a dele gate to the State Convention which pas- nism to the harmony of the' Democratic party. . " r "I regard the is?ue in this contest in Alabama as a fair knock-down fight be tween organized democracy and class politics. That was the pivotal point in this fight. In my judgment Kolb's per sonal character was hot an issue in the canvass. . He himself is an educated gentleman and' a graduate of the Uni versity' of North Carolina. The mistake be has made simply places him at the foot of the class, and he - must spell up ahead again. His speech before the Democratic convention yesterday was fcble; patriotic and loyal to the Demo cratic party, and in future he will travel the straight road. He has simply been sod the ordinance of secession, May 20tb, misled by taking a wrong fork in the 1801. After;: the adjournment of the Convention, Capt. Dardkn again volun teered, and was elected Second Lieu' en ant, Capt. A' J. Moors's company, 61st North Carolina Regiment, Cuxgman's Brigade. He was with the regiment during the seige of Charleston, includ ing fifteen days at . Battery Wagner, where borne of. the hardest fighting of the war was, done;, at Drewry'a Bluff, Cold Harbor, Bermuda Hundreds, siege of Petersburg and the storming of Fort Harrison, where he was captured on the 80th of September, 1864. . He was pro moted to be Captain after the resigna tion of Captain Moors, who was wounded at Battery Waguer. Capt. Dardin was as brave a soldier as ever shouldered arms, and was in every engagement in which his regiment par ticipated, except one, from the second of November, 18C2, until he was capt ured. After his capture he was taken to Fort Delaware and held there until the month of June, 1865. With the close of the war he returned to his home and again settled upon his road, but he is a good, able and influen tial man, and will, in a short time, re cover all lost grounnd. VI have been at work to secure the triumph of the democratic party. My construction of democratic doctrine has been indorsed, by the party, l am the last living lepresentative of the old stock of Snorters. It is pleasing to me that the democratic power in the State of Alabama has supported and vindi cated in my struggle to perpetuate the organized, power of straight democracy as the paramount object of patriotic de sire. The. democratic party of Alabama will never consent that any test of an oath-bound organization shall figure in fixing eligibility for office at the hands of the party." Col. Shorter was at the Chapel Hill .Commencement last year and made a speech at tue Re union. -. HOME-SPUN YARNS. .norm uaronnas neaitn resorts are many and their values great, but a cer tain one North of here appears easily to take the lead. A gentleman who has just returned from a trip thither avers that the combined powers of its 'waters and its air are so great that a few days since a hahvear rift-pi whtnh hart innvr. farm, where he was eugaged in agricul- tently been left upon a lawn was found turt, until July 1888, when he was elec- in the morning to contain a bouncing ted State Business Agent of the Farm- Palr 01 twms- sorth Carolina, forever era Alliance. In every campaign since the war, beginning with '63, when he took strong grounds against the Canby consti tution.CAPT.DABDEN has taken the stump ia behalf of the 'Democratic party. In his county. ,(j3reen) he was a pjwer of strength; to his party. He was Chair man, of the Inferior Court of Green 'county four years. Whether Democrats or Republicans controlled the countyv Capt Darden's eminent and recognized fitness baa caused his services to be com manded for public doty. At two differ; . ent elections he received the unanimous PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. William L Scott, the Pennsylvania millionaire, is said to be anxious for a seat in the United States Senate. If he has . the price why doesn't he go right out ana Duy one. The Reidsville Review says that Bishop Fitzgerald is a native of Ruffin. Rockingham conqty, and not Caswell as was printed, ana aoas: Mr. J. w. Jritz gerald, his brother, lives there at pres eat. He also has a brother. J as. Fitz gerald, who a short time ago became a cttizen or onr' town. Mr. Fitzgerald is Justice Fitzgerald," of Nevada, an able and eminent jurist. ' This is one of the most f distinguished . families the State has ever produced, adorning dike the bench,' the pulpit and the private station. : , f 1TVnflrY3rhft(2 o in1 MtnaAtail ahftAmalrAii vote of the Democratic and Republican' He is thbiaestone of the brothers- party for Justice of the Peace. In 1884, Hour in tf umber. The fourth is Chie although his county is Republican, Capt. Darden wss elected to the House and made a faithful and efficient member. In 1834 he was a candidate in the Democratic Convention for nomina tion as 8tate Auditor and received a large vote. Hia . name was agtin presented to the Democratic Con' veotlon in 1888 for the same office. Oapt. Dardcn enjoyed the. complete confidence of the people of his section and Bute, and they were always ready to honor him. The Beginning of the Ninety-fifth Com mencement Occasion The Air la Full of Hope and Pleasure. Editorial Correspondence. Chapkl Hmii, N. O., June 3r 1890. If there is one occasion in the annual history of North Carolina which awakens generous and patriotic emotions, it is the "University Commencement." Only those that have been here, have an idea of the glory and power and unbounded affection that belongs to this "great' mother" of the sons of Carolina and of the emotions inspired by this occasion. The University stands to-day proud of the past, faithful to the prebent and full of hopeful determination for the future. Her sons are clustered around her. They have heard the call for help and they are here. . Statesmen, orators, scholars, merchants, lawyers, bankers, farmers, doctors, editors and mechanics are all here. They have come up from all over the State, and they have brought their sons and daughters. .The alumni, old and young, auti bel lum and post-bellum, are here. The air is full of hope. The University knows, feels, sees that she has friends. " ' Lot b a forward steadily, 'patiently, earnestly and hopefully, doing the good work and knowing that the harvest is coming. "Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap." In the throes and terrors of the Rev olution, amid the clashing of swords and roaring of cannon, undaunted by danger, unterrified by adversity, un shaken by poverty, the mighty souls of our ancestors looked beyond their dark and cheerless present to the day when that little band of people should be a great and glorious commonwealth, standing in the diadem of States that should crown the earth. They knew by instinct and by the unfailing and unva rying reoords of history that education only can bestow lasting glory and honor on a people. They ceased for ajnoment from their labors; the soldier, the farm er, the merchant, and the doctor came together amid the grand old forests that crown these eternal hills and laid the foundations of that University which from that day till now has been the crowning glory of our State. God grant that she may live forever, and send forth the resplendent light of truth to warm into higher life the intellect of every boy in North Carolina. We have bacome a mighty people a million and a half souls and now especially do we need all the learning, and wisdom, and patriotism that may be created and fos- teied by the highest institutions of learning. Our territory is larger than many of the most famous kingdoms of history; our material wealth is adding a power that places us in the front - ranks of pro gress, and our University must,shall and will go on to ncbler, broader and deeper achievement. Never shall it be said that we have forsaken the ways of our an cestors and cast their virtues from among us. This is not the spirit that peivades the atmosphere at Chapel Hill to-day. Whatever may be said, done, or thought elsewhere, herb is unmistakable evi dence that the University is full of power, glory and usefulness, and that She is HERE TO STAY. Well may North Carolina be proud of this Commencement. It means pro gress, growth, assurance of the future. Never shall we, who were the very firetof the Southern States to put on the bright and impregnable armor of education; never shall we disgracefully and madly down our shield. Our soli tary example has grown into a column, and our sister States to the south, west and north are marching with splendor and power to the goal, which is reached by intellectual culture. Shall we, that set the example, step out of ranks now, throw down our musket, and spend the day in self-actusation and despairing lamentation? This is not the spirit that won at King's Mountain and Guil ford Court House. This is not the spirit that penned that immortal ' 'Declaration" in Mecklenburg county; this is not the spirit that fired the souls of Wm. A. Davos and his heroic followers as they humbly and reverently and hopefully laid the corner-stone of the Old East. Cornerstone i College. at Davidson Davidson College N.C., June 2. The corner-stone of the new Y. M. O. A. building, at Davidson College, will fee laid with appropriate ceremonies at 4 p. m., Wednesday, June 11th. The As sociation has elected Rev. O. M. Payne, of Concord, to deliver the address. The building will be of brick, trimmed with granite, 68x43 feet, containing gymnas ium, parlor, Bible class-room, dec. GREAT GALE OF We wish to announce to all users of ice that we have opened a cellar for its sale under the Henry Building, opposite the Postoffice, where our Mr. R. H. Murphey will be pleased to give every one full vahie of their mrvnav on tickets. I ' v wyi . . . - . i 'i'o Close out onr enure saocs m hiiiu - ants ice is rnaae on large -lBJtSlSSKllCmitmemr we will offerat a eaeriftve, thi Absolutely Pure. HOSIERY DEPARTMENT. then cut into blocks. This process insures absolute Purity, wonderful Transpa rency, great Densif r and. freedom from air bubbles. It is more nearly jllke natural lake ice than it can be made by any other process, but is much purer, and MORE DURABLE, As demonstrated by tests made. Our WHITE-COVERED WAGONS Go wherever wanted in town, both morning and evening. FULL WEIGHT GUARANTEED. CAR LOADS VERY LOW RATES. Prompt Shipment. JONES & POWELL Agents Raleigh Ice Fictorv They Cannot Accommodate Yon. This department, this spring, has not needed a special advertisement, hardly needs it now, its success has been so gratifying. Our Hosiery man, however, has some special things that arrived late and, as he says, need a little help to bring them to the notice of our customers. Say for instance a line of Ladies' Tan Shades IN LI8LE HOSE, That match in shades the Tan-colored shoes these need selling right now. Also lines of FANCY STRIPED And Novelties in FANCY HOSE. LADIES' nSUlfiG"w"An. week, 35,000 Garments. DRESSING OACQUES nanc - :. . : .Marked regardless of cost. - These goods are of supe rior maae ana nman. fuuuruwea. - v t SET COVER?. We call your special attention to the various styles in Corset cover. They are maae worn nne Cambric or Sfnslia. perfect in shade and finish, and sold at prices to satify all. Id Val ad liteiil bnl We warrant ererr Garment made with lock-etitch machines and only the beet sew ing thread used. Night Gown, Chemises. Drawers, Skirts, Corset Covers, Iainnts' Dresses aad Slips, At just about poe-haU what they are worth. LADIES ON LV IX ATTENDANCE AT THIS ' COUNTER- Et:i!d Ct;:s tii Svo:!:r Wrt?. If you wnt one of t !ie'. come and make' an offer for-the one you McKlMMON, I1W.UCY & McGek, 129 and 131 FayetteyUle St., Baleigh, N.G.- IOE CREAM FREEZERS The Best Freezer iu the Worla is the IC3-E 2L BEST IN THE WORLD. H a record ot Jreueingin nix tn ten minutes. Also coming late, and anyhow with us poor sellers, these we bought to sell at $1.00, $1.25 and 1 50 per pair We mark them to close at only 50c per pair, and beg to say that in larger cities fancy hosiery is really good style. W. H. & B. B. TUCKER & CO., Raleigh, N. C. FOR DINNER DESSERT AND TEA. Everything in the way of first-class canned roods; Peaches. Pears. Apricots. Cherries, &c , &c. Canned Vegetables of every description; snnmps, salmon. Crabs, Lobsters, &c. Best goods, lowest prices. A good corn, standard No. 2 size, a r . -m .. x ai iw. per can is a cneap vegecaoie. HARDIN & PESCUD. WE NEVER SHAVE our CUSTOMERS, But ' always endeavor to give them full value for their money. Hot Weather Clothing Now arriving daily, consisting of Drap 'de'te, Alpacas, Serges Cheviots, Wor steds, &c. Prices Down to Bed-Rock. CLOTHIERS SHATTERS NEW ROE HERRINGS. Thirty thousand new Roe Herrlnnrs. Finest t ish, packed expressly to order; at retail, and in half barrels, containing one hundred pounds of fish net.- weight gnaranteea. HABpiN & PESCUD. FLOUR, FLOUR. Triplett's "Monarch." "Stock's Queen." and the ever popular Patapsco brands. "Superlative" and "Orange Grove. Prices as low as tne lowest. HARDIN & PESCUD. SPRING AND SUMMER MILLINERY HIGH NOVELTIES IN TRIMMED AND UNTRIMMED GOODS. W00LLC0TT & SON, 14 E. MARTIN STREET. Mrs. H. T. Borer's new ibooftr. giving direc tions ' for making one 'hundred and twenty different ice creams, water .- icea, sherbets, frozen fruits, Ac., given with each freezer. J. O. S. LUMSDEN'S, BAUEIOH, X C. J .R. FEIUiALL & CO., FRESH AND RlCT.TAttTq GROCERIES, 222 Fayetteville Street. SHOES 1 HOES! s HOES! HOES! SLIPPERS ! LIPPERS ! SLIPPERS ! LIPPERS ! Our stock of Shoes and Slippers ia one of ine largest ana most complete in tne city, sua consists in part of Ladies' Cloth Slippers 40o a Pair. Ladies' Leather Slippers. 60c, 75c, 86c, $1.00. $1.25, $1.50. Children s and Misses' all sizes and prices. Ladies' and Misses' Cloth Gaiters, from from 75c per pair up. Ladies' Button Shoes, $1.00,11.25, $150. $1.75, $2.00, $2.50, $3 00 and $4.00. Misses' Shoes, from 75c a pair. Babies Shoes, from 35c a pair. You can certainly save money by purchas ing your snoes oi us. A full line of Children's Hats at all Prices. Novelties in Ribbons, Flowers, Feath ers and all Millinery Materials. Orders from a distance will receive prompt attention. (St. Louis Globe Democrat Bep. Organ.) Ko'.b, the Farmers' Alliance nan, was beaten in the Democratic Convention of Alabama' for the nomination for Gover nor. ' If the Alliance is as sensible and Datriotic as it nretenda to ha it will nit oh There was bo ' j truer in and help the Republicans to beat the man no more faithful and conscientious pnblic servant and there, was no braver soldier. The Farmers AHianee, in making Capt. Daadu Lecturer, which position he held at the time of his death, elected one of its truest men. Democrats at the polls. Rev. R. L. Abernethy, D. D., Presi dent of Rutherford College, has started out iiiWa lpcturing toor through West . era North Carolina and Eastern Tennes . ate. He lectures on ; "The Hnman 8ool and Mind," and baa adiagtam on 10x12 feet of cloth upon which he has drawn . all the. faculty s and powers of the ruindr and be thows how they operate in the , . production of thedifferent classes of ha . nan thought. This lecture is a strong aid oriica, and the wisest men in Utdiss Botithtrn cities where Dr. Aber - cttby hftserlivered it praise it highly. The CHaoxicut commends Dr. Aber nethy to its readers. YE POOR CENSUS MAN. "Pray what is your age?" said ye census man sage, " And ye damsel spoke never a word. "Are you foolish, insane, dea hump . backed or lame?'.' And fche smiled at a thought so absurd. Do you powder or paint?" and her smile it grew faint. "Do you snore, Miss, and have you cold feet?" . . Ye damsel yet she spake not, yon bet, Rut ye man he lay dead in ye street. . 'Washington Critic. "A negro by the name of Headen was hurried by toe cave-in of an embank ment at Brown's brick yard this morn ing. Headen was dug out at once, but was found to be seriously hurt He .wss brought up town on a stretcher and received prompt medical attention. His injuries may prove fatal. Greensboro ratnoc The committee on the Chair of His tory has been busy, and Wednesday it will hold a meeting to formulate a plan so that this needed chair may be added to the other professorships that make this a strong and well equipped Uni versity. The program of the week is an ad mirable one, and the readers of the Chronicle will be kept posted by tele graph and letter as to how well it is carried out. All preparations have been made the boys have practised their graduating speeches for the last time the band is ready to strike its joyful notes the ban quet is ready to be spread - "the flow of soul" (prepared and studied in weary hous) is ready to pour itself out to the delight of the assembled Alnmni and guests. The only thing wanting is the Prices reasonable and satisfaction guar anteed at Miss Maggo Reese's, 209 Fayetteville St. RALEIGH DYE WORKS, D. W. C. Harris, Proprietor. 1,000 prs. Boys' knee-pants, from 48c a pr. 1,000 prs. Men's pants, from 50c a apr. . 1,000 Men's and Boys' coats, from 50c a piece. If we cannot fit you in clothing, we can make you any size garment you may want. .'- NOTICE Nobth Caboltna, ) ' ' Before Clerk Evaporated California Aprioots. Peaches, Prunes, Raapberriea, Ac, N. C. Dried Apples and Peaches. . New York, Medium IJeans. j; California Dried Lima Beans. Imported Parmesian Cheese, grated for . Macaroni ' ' " '' Edam and Pine-apple Cheese. Tarbell Cheese. Hazard's 8trawberry. Tomato Ketchup, best in the world. Smoked Salmon. Yarmouth Bloaters. Boneless Cream Codfish and Mackerel Fine New Catch N. (X Roe and Cnt Herrings. IMPORTED SUITINGS FOB Spring and Summer tVear, Wake County.) Superior Court. issued letters declaring J. M. Breughtoh, W. Motice is hereby given that I have this da n.onesana 4. . noiaing ana their asso- eiaies ana successors, a co purposes set forth in the artii Dying and cleaning and renovation of clot aing a 'specialty. Fast colors guaranteed and warranted not to smut. Work done by the latest devices and on the most approved 'Plan. Gloves, curtains, plumes, feathers, and, in fact, everything cleaned and renovated and made as bright and soft as new. Special attention to orders through mail. Call cu or write to - "HARRIS DYE WORKS," ; MARTIN OTBEBT, may 16 Baleigh, N. C. FOR SALE. A tract of land containing about 1.300 term. arrival Of the hour, 10:30 on Wednesday 011 Baleigh & Augusta Railroad, in Moore morning. Then, looking twice as large of the hue Bluff health resort. and8two miul and important as a special policeman on circus day, and a great deal finer, will the chief, marshal and his assistants march up the aisle, followed by the grave and dignified Trustees, and the lrom Aberdeen. Well watered: has on it a dwelling, with seven large Tooms, well of good water and all necessary out-houses; cost $1,500 four years ago, in good .repair. ; Isnd adapted to small fruits, grapes, etc.: or would make an excellent sheep farm. ..Will be sold cheap. The chance of a lifetime to seen comfortable home in the healthiest section of learned faculty and then the eloauence the south. Address . will be turned loose. ROBT. N. .PAGE, , n tu.i T . " AmtBDEEN. g rporabon for the icles ot inoornora- tion filed and recorded in this office, with all the privileges conf erred upon corporations under chap. 16 of the Code of Morth Caroliaa ana tne laws amendatory thereof. The sub stance of said articles is that the said parties desire . to , become incorporated under the name and style ot "The Baleigh Beal Estate Company," and the business proposed to be done by said company is the buying, selling, renting, leasing, holding and improving real estate and negotiating loans on real and per sonal property, the bnvine. seliinsr. rentinsr and leasing real estate on commissions, the taking,-holding, purchasing and selling op- uuua uu reai estate, we collection OI rents, notes, accounts and other evidences of indebt ednossthe placing of insurance on property on commissions, and such other acts as mty be necessary' to effectuate the purposes enu merated. t The place of business of Baid cor poration is Baleigh, N. C., and the duration thirty yea a. The capital stock ol said cor poration is three thousand dollars, divided into thirty shares of one hundred dollars each, with priviloge to increase the oapital stock to two hundred thousand dollars. The stock holders of aaid corporation are hot -individ ually name rer tne debts of the same. . ' i' i 1:1 - i! i CHAS. D. UPCHUBCH, t Clerk Superior court Wake county, SUEOfEB & WATTS, Tonoorial Artiot Rave opened a firt-jtu ftKi' Dressing Saloon at Traps' dd eti viue street, mieigb, m. r: 1 1 . t and Hair rayette- 8ATISF ACTION GTJAIlAJnrEED. After five years' experience in North Caro lina and catering to the wants of my patrons and the pel He generally! find that the Im ported Woollens take the best and give bet ter satis taction than onr doneetio goods. I have bought direct this season my entire stock of -a WOOUiENS, : ' ... '- - i a WAsistingof firet-claas Diagpals, Corkscrews, English and French Hlk, i Tibet Granite Cloths, Blonnj and Irish Tweeds, Vienna and Australian WooUens,: in. rongh and smooth lace goods. Prices "have been pat lowec thaaever before for same quality of goods. . 2M rayetteyiUe 8 , BAXBI6H, 3t, C. -ncni9-iaunne JAMES MoKIMilON DO., JAMES MoKIMON & CXx! . OA M . ' AM XAXXXTKVIUJt HTIXXT in K Hamxtt br BUT, THE BEST- BUY THE BEST We Have Just Beeeived a Fall Line of ; Pjclrk B yndkbsoh's GARDB? SEIl--GipiDEN SEED' PTJBITAN POTATOES- ONION 8ET&-. a tie Garden-- A1IE3 Mo2IM120ft Oo!- TTr7ia JPertainiM J w tt i, V'" 'ft ' ... ' 1 J ... ; . . . . , -. . . Y Souckjbx Vir&iZ-a MnLADjEs: in jcraas I'll' .ui ti.. . vy mure anuu. 0. U. I mav7-lm Moore ftn . N.O. mcni.ii ' i-l-eod-ii UL3. IDA IS0223.