The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, December 04, 1904, Image 13

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    It Stands for Something. That a Why
the Journal Succeeds.
When Looking for Something Good,
Note The Journal's Dramatic Page
Say He Has Been Blamed for
Faults Which He Did Not
Immense Amount of Work Which
Has Been Done Since His
. Incumbency.
-Mty Engineer W. C. Elliott yesterday
afternoon made a statement covering the
ground upon wmcn many accusations
nave been advanced against his depart
ment. When asked for an answer to
What has been said, he discussed brief
Commercial Club Will Make
Awards in the Great State
Booming Contest.
Scores of Boys and Girts Crowd
the Rooms of Peoples'
j Institute.
Prominent People of Oregon Will
Gather to Witness Presen
tation Exercises.
W. C. Elliott. City Engineer.
ly the South Portland fills, the South
First-street brides and others affairs
that have been brought to public atten
tion, and closed with a general state
ment ort tha large amount of work that
had fallen to his office and some of the
results that have been obtained.
"With reference to the fills In South
Portland." said the elty official. "I
have been charged with neglecting to
firuvlde sufficient drainage. In every
n stance sufficient drainage is provided,
for the reason that the T'lnf sewers
In that section run both parallel with
and at right angles to the streets where
the fills wars made. Catch-basins were
provided at the nearest street corners to
catch all surface waters. The washouts
In aU of tha South Portland fills were
due to the breaking of water-mains, with
which I had nothing to do.
"In reference to the First-street
bridge, a treat deal has been said In re
gard to the abutments settling. All tha
damage thst was done to the abutments
of the First-street bridge was due to the
breaking of the large mains of the city
w,ater-works. The breaks occurred ou
three occasions and were cauaed by the
pipe being laid at too great depth under
the fills at the approach to the bridge.
These are. conditions over which the city
engineering department has no control.
In reference to the walls of the approach
to the First-street bridge being cracked.
the wall that Is cracking Is private prop
erty, being built, owned and paid for by
Mr. Flledner
"About the Salmon-street pavement I
wish to say that tha block between
Fourth and Fifth streets, which was tha
last to be accepted, was held up by me
for a considerable length of time before
being accepted, and I did not accept this
block until after I want over the Im
provement In company with members of
the executive board, the county commis
sioners, the contractor and the attorney
for the property-owners, and It was
practically agreed at that time that the
street should be accepted. It la a hard
matter to tell a man how to do this
work who does not know how It should
be done. It Is like trying to tell a man
who4 does not understand bricklaying
how to lay bricks. If he does not under
stand how to do It, he cannot bo told.
"A great mnny people lose sight of
the fact thst no other city engineer In
Portland ever had the Immense amount
of work to look after that I have under
supervision. At the time that I went
Into office there was scarcely a street
In the city of Portland that was fit to
drive over. Even Morrison street was
full of holes, Wsshlngton street was a
disgrace to the city, Third street was in
very bad condition, and msny other ot
the main thoroughfares were in abom
inable condition. At one time immedi
ately after I entered this office I In
spected all the bridges In tha city some
0-odd of them, altogether and found
the greater portion of them In deplorable
condition. Out of the 0-odd bridges I
Inspected. I had 34 fenced np at one time
from traffic 10 prevent accidents. In
the immense amount of work that has
been prosecuted by the city during the
past year under my supervision there
have been msny big Jobs, steel brtdpee
end the like, the great structure over the
Willamette river at Morrieon street
being one of this number. Tnla bridge
slone Is sufficient to engage the atten
tlon of one engineer.
"If I am Incapable and Incompetent In
my bridge and other work, why do they
have such a hard time finding an expert
to Inspect what I have slresdy put In
(Mpectil Dtanatcb to The inures!.)
Baker City. Or.. Dec. S. Foreman J.
A Wilson, of the Mayflower mine. In
the Comweopls district arrived todsy
from thst camp with five tons of ore
from the recently discovered rich ledge,
whloh sversges close to ll0 to the
Ion Msnsger Bogsa. of the Cascade
Mining compeny-of Tscoma. which owns
the property. Is here, and has contracted
he re of the mine to the Sumpter
smejtcr A large force of men will be
employed at once to fully develop the
Invitations will be mailed tomorrow
by the Portland Commercial olub for a
meeting to be held at the club parlors
Thursday evening. December 8, to wit
ness the ceremonies attending presen
tation of prlsea and medals lo winners
in the recent contest among writers of
Oregon, artlclea for publication in news
papers outside me state. I ne cuiiveni
attracted a great deal of attention
throughout the entire United States, and
resulted In securing an anormous amount,
of advertising for the state of Oregon.
There are 10 prises eight payable In
cash and two medals. Five prises are
to be given to contestants living outsme
of the city of Portland, and five to
those residing In tha city.
As s result of the wide interest
aroused by the articles written and pub
lished, a large attendance is expected
at the presentation ceremonies. Promi
nent people from other cities of the
state are expected to come and witness
the bestowal of honors upon the success
ful writers. '.he medals were designed
by a committee composed of Benjamin
I Cohen. C. W. Hodson and H. W. Ood-
dard, selected by the Portland Commer
cial club.
In the state contest Oovernor Cham
berlain annointed the following Judges
Rev. W. 8. Gilbert, Bev. M. A. Qulnlan,
Prof I. W. Pratt. Portland; Prof. W. C.
Hawley. Salem Thl committee award-
ad prise as follows: l-irst. i oi. J-
Hofer. Salem; second. Cyrus H. Walker
Alhanv: third. Mrs. Harriet Mlnthorne,
Woodvllle: fourth. Fred Loekley, Pen
dleton: fifth. Paul R. Lyster, Gardiner
ntv To theae victors the medals ana
prises will be presented by Governor
Chamberlain. To the winners In the
Pnrtlanit contest the prizes will be
awarded bv Mayor Williams.
The Portland wlnne'rs are: First. Mrs.
Josephine Llsher' second. Miss Gertrude
Metcalfe: third. Bev. Asa nieein; rourin.
W. H. Chanln: fifth. W. L. Crissey.
Tha Portland articles were paased
upon by a committee of Judges appointed
by the mayor, and consisting of B. B.
Heekman. W. Mears. Henry K. Read.
Paul R Kelty and W. a D. Dohson.
But Most of All, Ice Cream
Cake Appealed to Un
spoiled Palates.
The Multnomah County Teachers'
Progressive dub held the first meeting
of the school year yesterday morning In
the city hall. There were 10 members
present. The annual election of officers
resulted as follows: President, Margaret
Tracy of Mount Tabor; vice-president.
Daisy Alloway of Arleta; secretary, Julia
Spooner of Montleella: treasurer. Eleanor
Blohm of South Mount Tabor.
Oountv Superintendent B. F. Boblnson
addressed the teachers, outlining a plan
of work to be carried out this year and
placed before them some of the f inula
mental principles to be followed In the
preparation of a correct school exhibit for
the Lewis and Clark exposition. He asked
each teacher to bring with her to the next
meeting of the club a plan In accordance
with theae underlying principles. These
plans will be discussed.
The organisation Is In Its third year
and Is now more prosperous tnan at any
other time. The members are very en
thusiastic oyer the work of the year and
are anxious to advance educational In
terests throughout the county.
The matter of art expression will re
ceive close attention from the club dur
ing the next two weeks. Professor Bob
lnson has secured expressions of art work
In eastern cities which he will place on
exhibition for the teachers.
"It Is bitter cold." remarked the shiv
ering husband. "Why don't you but
ton up your Jacket?"
"The Idea!" exclaimed the wife. "Why
If I did that no one would know that It
Is lined with fur." Indianapolis Bene
Faw People Know Mow Useful H la la
Preserving .Health sad Beauty.
Nearly everybody knows that char
coal la the safest and most efficient dis
infectant and purlller in nature, but
few realise its value when taken Into
the human system for the same cleans
ing purpose.
Charcoal la a remedy that the more
you take of It the better; It is not a
drug at all, but simply absorbs the
gases and Impurities always present
in the stomach and intestines ana csr
rles them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking or after eating onions
and other odorous vegetablea
charcoai 'effectually clears and Im
proves the complexion, it whitens tha
teeth and further acta as a natural and
eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbs the Injurious gsaea which
collect In the stomach and bowels; it
disinfects the mouth and throat from
the poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell chsreoal In One
form or another, but probably the beet
chsreoal and the most for the money
la In Stuart's Charcoal Enxenges: they
are composed of the finest powdered
Willow charcoal, and other harmless
antiseptics in -tablet form, or rather in
the form of large, pleasant tasting los
enges, the charcoal being mixed with
The dally use of these losenges will
soon tell In a much Improved condition
of the general health, better complex
ion, sweeter breath and purer blood,
and the beauty of It Is. that no possible
harm can result from their continued
nee. but on the contrary, grest benefit
A Buffalo physician. In speaking of
the benefit of charcoal, says: 1
advise Stuart's Charcoal Eosengee to all
patlenta suffering from gas In stomach
and bowels, and to clear the complex -Inn
and purify the breath, mouth and
throat: I alad believe the liver la greatly
benefited by the dally use of them:
thev cost but twejntv-flve cents a box at
drug stores, and although In some sense
s psteni preparation, vet I believe I
get mors and better charcoal In Stu
arfar Chsreoal Losenges thsn In any of
the ordinary charcoal tablets."
Eagerly clutching their red Invita
tions to prove their right to be there,
swarms of little children crowded into
the class rooms at the Peoples' Inst!
tuts yesterday aiiernoon to learn If the
good news was really true and they were
going to a "really, truly party." Boys
and girls who could barely toddle, to
some of 1Z, both black and white, made
up the company which at first viewed
Its entertainers with shy and awestruck
gaze, but soon was chatting confidingly
mostly about the coming ice oream and
cake. Mrs. May Dearborn-Schwab sang
sweetly for them and they showed their
appreciation by applauding freely. Miss
Nsn Wood snd her piano playing was
also given a sign of their childish ap
preclatlon. But best of all to them was
the phonograph recital conducted by
Mrs. T. B. Wilcox, which aent the
children Into spasms of delight and won
ler They showed "much Interest In
Mirs Pritchard's announcements of the
new classes fb be opened this week, and
many were anxious to take up the work
at once.
When asked to march In order to the
dining room and place their chairs about
the tables they showed their willing
ness to ssslst. Then they marched
back and while the feaat was being
prepared Mrs. Burkholder told them a
talry tsle that would have enraptured
any child. Thar were hardly able to
restrain their excitement when she
"If you had something real nice to
eat, and had lots of brothers and sisters,
what would you do with It?"
They shouted with one accord:
"Eat It!"
But one litUe girl who had been to
Sunday school, said, "Thank God for
It." and another who knew the right
answer said In a resigned tone, "Di
vide jy ':. '
When tha Taut wag ready, lit child
ren marched to their places and held
their breaths through a brief grace,
while they sat and looked at their dishes
of lee cream melting. Two, three, and
four helpings were served before tha
children called enough, and their re
marks were certainly Interesting to
those who eaA have ice cream and cake
dally. One little fellow, asked if he
wanted a lady finger, looked In a dis
gusted way at the hand of the girl serv
ing him and said:
"Naw, but gimme soma more cake "
Each child was given a pretty paper
of stick candy to take home. and. munch
ing snd sucking this, they marched
around the room after singing "Amer
ica, most lustily, and left for home.
Assisting during the sftemoon were
Mrs. Wesley Eadd. Mrs. H. W. Corbett.
Mrs. C. V. Currle, Mrs. Bargeant. Mra.
Htowell, Mrs. Chenery. Mrs. Kolloch.
Mrs. J. F. Adams, Mrs. Ames, Mrs.
Mortis, Mrs. Tarpley. Miss Wood. Miss
Burns. Miss Johnson. Miss Robinson,
Miss Protsman, Miss Stuart, and others.
Mlaa Prltchsrd. who is directing this
work among the children, announced
that the following classes will be
formed: Monday afternoon, kindergar
ten, Miss Prltchsrd and Miss Borup;
Tuesday afternoon, children's chorus.
Miss Anna Rankin; Wednesday after
noon, girls' gymnastic work. Mrs.
Childress; Thursday afternoon, story
telling. Miss Lucy Lombardy. Saturday
morning, boys' gymnastic work, Mra
Childress: snd sewing class, Miss Caro
line Williams
Young Man Who Is Working in
an Obscure Restaurant Heir
to a Fortune.
Son of the Dead Soap Manufac
turer Will Get a Large
. Christmas Gift.
'Special Dispatch to The Journal
Hood River. Or., Dec. S. Msnager F..
H. Shepard of the Hood River Fruit
Growers' union is In receipt of blank
petitions from Chairman John C. Scales,
of the Refrigerator Car Lines company
of Chicago, asking for the appointment
of a fruit man on the Interstate com
merce commission.
The National League of Commission
Merchants Is endeavoring to secure the
appointment of a fruit man on the Inter
state commerce commission, in order to
secure a more equitable adjustment of
the freight rates on shipments of fruit
snd vegetables. At present this Indus
try Is not represented en the commis
sion. The fruit men of Hood River are
signing the petitions very readily.
Special Dispatch to The Joernai.)
Aeotirt. Wash., Dec. . The most
unique wedding In the history of this
section took place today As Rer. Mr.
Barbe. pastor of the Baptist church, wss
walking up tha street he was stopped
by a couple who wanted to get married.
The pastor stood In the street, and while
the couple were In the buggy united
them In marriage. The bridegroom
slipped 110 Into the hands of the cler
gyman and drove on. The bride was
Miss Bhods Berkley and the groom Is
E J. Meyer.
Free Dolls
With each pair of
ladies' and girls'
wc give a doll free
of charge: a gun
free of charge with
a boy's suit, a high
price doll free of
charge with men's
suit or overcoat.
Our prices are tha
lowest of all.
Oor. 1st sj YaaUlU.
In an obscure restausant somewhere
In the northwest there works a young
man who does not know that be la heir
to a fortune. There la a stub nenoll
behind bis ear and he has a check pad
In his pocket. He wears a white apron
and a napkin is thrown carelessly over
nis arm. Saturday nights he drawa $10
or $12 in wages for his services as
waiter In addition to as much In "tips"
as he can prevail on generous patrons
to dlagorgs during tha week.
It la known that .he la heir to a
fortune; It is believed that he Is work
ing under an assumed name somewhere
In the big city of Portland.
For the purpose of locating the young
man and informing him that he la pos
sessed of $200,000 by Inheritance, Wil
liam Wyndom, an attorney of New Tork
City, Is coming to Portland. Hs will
probably reach the city today. Mr.
Wyndom is attorney for the estate of
the late Adolph Fleissner, a retired soap
manufacturer, who died recently at his
home In Gotham. He has visited many
cities In the northwest looking for the
son of the wealthy manufacturer and
says that he believes his search will end
in tncTtyi
Mr. Wyndom is searching for Stephen
Fleissner, jhe only son of the deceased
millionaire, and heir to a portion of the
big estate. The young man Is 26 years
of age'. He was 22 when he was driven
from home by his Irate father.
Toung Flelssner's story resembles
those they sell in book stores. He was
a wild,, reckless youth, nursed in lux
ury; his offenses due to not blood of
youth were condoned, and. he was as
sisted out of Innumerable scrapes In
after years by Indulgent parents.
He was sent to Harvard after futile
efforts of various private tutors to
check his developing tendencies. Ha re
mained three weeks when he waa ex
pelled for gambling. He was then given
a position with. the soap trust to which
the elder Fleissner bad" sold out. He
was a laboring man for two days. In
solence to the head of his department
caused his summary dismissal.
Ills escspades were Innumerable. It
Is said that he was arrested on several
occasions, once for smashing lato
street car while on a wild automobile
ride. Finally, after a protracted carousal,
it Is asserted, he was ordered from his
home by his father. a.
Since that day he has been heard from
twice by those who desired to hear.
Once he was in Butte, Mont., and once,
a year ago, he was In Seattle. It la be
lieved that he has come to Portland.
Ha declared many times that ha was
going to Alaska, but It la believed he
abandoned the Idea. No trace of him
has been discovered in that country.
Three months ago the elder Fleissner
died Intestate. Since that time diligent
inquiry has been made, but the young
man has not been located. The attor
ney left Seattle yesterday for Port
land, where he will continue the search.
In case he is not found his Inheritance
will go to his mother and three sisters.
In his first letter to the people at home
Stephen Fleissner, who unknown to him
self Is worth at least $200,000, an
nounced that he waa working in a
restaurant. Ha added that It would be
useless writing him, for he was under
an assumed name. In a postscript he
declared that he would never use a
cent of the Fleissner money. He made
the assertion when he was not aware
that he possessed a large sum of It and
could spend It If he so desired.
His last letter was written from Se
attle. It Is said. He told that he' "had
turned over a new leaf" and had not
touched liquor since he left home.
"I'm going to Alaska." he wrote, "to
make a fortune that will make the soap
pile look like $0 cents. Don't try to
find me. Some dsy. when I am on my
feet, with money in my pockets. I'm
coming back and then maybe I'll be
forgiven for making such a fool of my
self "
Descriptions of the young man have
been sent out by Attorney Wyndom. The
description is said to have been com
plete In every detail at the time of his
disappearance. Since that time, now
ever, he has likely changed considera
"At the time he left home Stephen
Fleissner was about S feet $ Inches tall
weighed l pounds and wore a thin
straggling brown mustache." says the
description. "He had light blue eyes
curly brown hair and walked with a
rather springy step. He wss an In
veterate cigarette smoker, and always
rolled his own cigarettes. He wore on
his left hand a large unalloyed gold
ring with his Initials ss a signet ''
Mr. Wyndom Is expected to reach
the city and will begin the search at
I saaMwSiew aBBVSall afcOaJeai VTasSwMivLJBagj a." Tlsaal
BBMfiHPj-Wgl KsawfyM'SHSffiHiswl ssVy W' t Bss.aaw$aBBBw2w(BBB
H T iLwMlMflWall WtVK JWH LssM'il llffiisaaal
sBBMBII MmKSUm PI l1-villi BnSp
B V ''kkwkk' BLbbbbbbI I yLiitL LbVsbbbBbbbk3I
' il U stl awl ll
VflBr- ffl sLwsbw LbbbV .$B7 IOWwsbb.
Bwysssff Wa tff Wtf swBBa ssssssaias " W -' Tjrassw
SBBsW'Gt wawaBBBBsWH SP'ilSBs5lasssssss
Lw awBBB bVwsbbbwBJbM f JfLw aw! ttlsBX
BBBL, WJI BSW fPSBa laeyarBSl Halt'
BsV lS y sayTVaTietiS
ml jM mm
l. 'A LTfS'wB II ssNsai Vfjag
HI wassaar ' ' sal bwssb BawxaSxrsw
l 'ewB7fBBs EKSBfl
saseHarVLsaa sPTVlir I am csramxC7yAwJ BaBxexZTrJBxl sawyBiraaSss BxeaBxeHEsaaaaaasAsaaaaan awaxl
H JmmWtmi mwE&SEm WSm Wmm
LxH am -m a a swsbbbbbbbbbbbU I bbbbbbbbbbT'bQSI BBBBaVVVatrBXaBBBl LbbbbUsbbbI
Lgsaaaaa 'aVSQal WMM mS& Wtm WM
BHL Bsal ami f&vtPP J
Knapp, William Rddt, W. J- Mclntagh, George P. Funk, H. A. Predrich, C. C. Bradley, J. W. Booths,
. T. J. Hammer, J. J. Jennings.
The Woodmen of the World will cele
brate tha birthday of tha Father of our
( ountry. who was the first chopper, on
the twenty-second amy of February.
1905. The camps In tha city, and West
Side Willamette Valley camps, will In
itiate ona thousand naw choppers Into
the mysteries of Woodcraft, and it Is
up to you to solicit st least one of
your friends to become a member of
our great fraternity.
Have your friend sign the enclosed
application, and hand you $$.00, which
Includes the doctor's examination.
Attend tha Concerts Bring Tour
The committeemen of tha several
camps have arranged a series of con
certs, which take place as follows:
Sunnyslde, No. $1$, Thursday. Decem
ber I, Hunter's Hall, East Thirty-fourth
and Belmont streets. Speaker of ti e
evening. Neighbor J. P. Kavanaugh.
Webfoot, No. $6, Friday, December 1$,
West Bide W. O. W. Hall, Tenth and
Washington streets. Speaker of tha ev
ening, -Neighbor Governor George E.
George Washington. No. $$1, Thurs
day, December 20, West Side W. O. W.
Hall, Tenth and Washington streets.
Speaker oT the evening. Neighbor F.
Prospect, No. HO. Thursday, Decem
ber 3$, West Side W. O. W. Hall. Tenth
and Washington streets. Speaker of tha
evening. Neighbor WO. Marrlon.
PortlandWdr'lH7,'wefl3iemday, Janu
ary , WjNft SMe W. O. W. Hall. Tenth
amj; WaahlngAst' streets. Speaker of
the evening, Neighbor Bay Palmer.
MontavtUa, No. $$, Monday, January
1$. 1. O. O. F. Hall Montavllla. Speaker
of the evening. Neighbor Head Banker
C. V. Cooper.
Multnomah, No. 77, Friday, January
20. East Side W. O. W. Hall, East Sixth
and East Alder streets. Speaker of the
evening. Neighbor Head Manager W.
H. Hawley.
Alblna, No. 191. Thursday, January
1$, Hill's Hall, Williams avenue and
Bussell street. Speaker of the evening,
Neighbor R G. Morrow.
Rose City, No. 77$, Tuesday, January
$1, Mississippi avenue and Shaver
street Speaker of tha evening, Neigh
bor F. E Cdulter.
The committee is arranging to close
the campaign with a street parade and
grand military ball, to which each
member presenting an applicant (tha
same to be Initiated by February 21)
will receive a complimentary ticket from
tha committee, also a beautiful souve
nir Woodman coin from our esteemed
head consul
Mention should be made of Honorable
J. M. Eone's rlH r... nn "Pr.t.rnlt.
made on December E before Prosperity;
i amp. ine burden or which was tha
moral responsibility of a man to Insure
against sickness and death hv 1ninln
a fraternal society.
unayalde Camp, W. a W
Sunnyslde Camp, No. 319. W. O. W.,
will give the second concert Thursday,
December $, at Hunter's Hall, East
Thirty-fourth and Belmont streets. Tha
following program will be rendered:
Soprano solo "Love the Peddler"
Miss Ruth Fowls
Beading Miss Florence Barnett
Mesxo-soprano solo "Ecstacy". .
Miss Bertha Roy at
Piano selection Miss Taggard
Baritone solo "The Postillion"...
Mr. Ronald Bradbury
Beading MIs Florence Harnett
Mesxo-soprano solo "I love Ton '
Dearly, and Only You"
Miss Bertha Royal
Address J. P. Kavanaugh
Box of Chsrriss Frss.
On page M of thla Issue appears an at
trsctlve color sdvertleement of Wood
srd. Clarke A Co., Introducing the Wood
lark Menthol chcrrbs These oherrles
are a pleasant relief snd cure for hack
ing coughs the bothersome kind, you
know. Hoarseness, tickling of the throat
and kindred Ills also fade from the cher
ties. They are Invaluable for thosew
troubled with any of these ailments, and
In order to acquaint the public with their
wonderful relieving powers the firm will
give away tomorrow a full package to
every one presenting The Journal adver
tisement. Remember the ad Is quite
Stop for Collins Hot Springs.
A covered platform has been erected
by the O. B. N. Immediately opposite
Collins Hot Springs for the accommoda
tion of passengers who desire to visit
this resort. The Spokane Flyer, trains
S and . stop at .this point, on flag,
to Isks on or let off passengers. A com
modious launch meets and carries all
passengers snd baggage across tha river
to the hotel. ,
i''y2!Smmmn ' fejysaaaaaaaaaaaPlawM
wjjj pfr " UBf " Kyi
I artfl sr' Saxea bxsbk fas HaV. 4n Bsal IGwj-j je.I
Lai laaal I'1' Irasai awawswswal
ftra sfsss! sE'-assi sBBwmwl sBjaiTai WIm sBriawl asta
Lanfi I'J Hki 111 Lwaf lHii I 'H A L-HL!
H$rTaxl IM sF JaWifS bp! - H bbKbW
aV lasBBwl K BBalBB sP KbWV m axes' ssfaxi ri
svTW Wl gV sswawsBBBBBwawaM
WfW'XhmW,-' JaW'WSas. IsBTlswl
VW. W .JFmWtm)dSiJm A awk, Aai
W M mm axT? 'mwr x 1 Mil .A m'-w
W ' asm axen'1 .fl BWiaP''lfHrv' "" 'it. am V4 . V Ba same mi
E H uisaf' ' awf "4. ''XbbwF1 m
1 1 I bbvI HaBfaf' S 'JjmSrJIPW- Y-E BBS
K1 M riaslr' il i'f'mtmr WL m W ' M
bbsK. smBBaPBxl awaawifl ''.awxemw 4 BBSSBBa''Ba atr
am 0Bt51 HaEak' eatsBBBBBmti' ' ' "'V SbbSSI ssr ' l I saBBBBaWhl BndmBB
BvB ISflt aBBBBBI'li J. mwZl(rmwmm
rlwlaVvfl Eo'W awdltlNkM lBw$BBBBBBawl M - aBBBwawwj
BjtfsBaaRf at TVV . ' WV' rfo jjE 'mmmmmmmiJ'l4mm
Bd BjHffll'Kii Jm Ammwltmmmmm mm Immm mSStrnmlSo mm
E. T- D.lm.. 1X7 U U..Ui P ft " I Bf T M P ft. f w r- M. w
. u; "-' 1 w. mmvwwmj, a-w w W . W w , J , am, wMBt VISI SPli, Sew V. VVwWf T
Minion, j. P. bawtaajch, Hon. Osorgs B.