Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1895)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEfir- TUESDAY , JULY 9 , 1895.
BYNUM FOR SOUN'D ' MOSEY
Takes Issue with Indiana's Two Senators
on the Money Question ,
LOGICAL EFFECTS OF FREE COINAGE
Why American Sllvnr I'MMPI tur- )
rent at l' \Vhllo aiextom Silver
Coinage Only Urines It )
SPENCER , Ind , , July 8. Hon. William D.
Bynum of InJIanapolls opened his sound
money campaign here tonight. Ho spoke In
the opera home to a largo and representative
audience of Owen county people , composed of
the members of both political parties. Ho
was listened * to by bankers , business men ,
farmers and laborers , and was given the
closest attention throughout. There was lib
cral applause as the speaker made his argu
mcnt against the frco coinage of sliver and
pointed out what he claimed to bo the fal
lacies ot the advocates of frco coinage. He
, was Introduced by Hon. Willis lllckam and
spoke for two hours. Ho said :
Ladles and Gentlemen : I am Hot here as
the representative ot any political party and
do not assume to speak for any ono but my
eolf. The people of the country are con
fronted with the solution of an Important
question. The broad expanse of our territory ,
our varied and unlimited resources , aud the
grpat growth of our commerce require that
we should have the quickest communication ,
the most rapid transportation , the most con
venlont forms of exchange , and as sound a
financial system as any nation on tbo tace ol
the earth. The question of sound money Is
ono that affects directly the Interests of every
citizen ; It enters every homo and demands
the thoughtful consideration of every Intelli
gent mind. I believe that the people In every
section of the country desire to nee the gov
ornmcnt maintain a sound money. That the
Advocates of frco coinage as well as those
opposed to the same favor maintaining the
largest circulation of both gold and silver at
a parity , and are opposed to any policy which
would result In the banlshmentot either tram
uoe. The controversy is not as to the result
to bo obtained , but how to achieve It. No
ono , I presume , desires to see a policy In
i , augurated that would result In the separation
of the value ot our gold and silver. The
cheaper will always drive out the dearer , and
the result would be the expulsion of our gold.
No person , oven If he could afford to do so ,
would pay In the moro valuable when ho had
a right to discharge his obligations ) In the
cheaper kind. Our present circulation con
sists of about $630,000,000 of gold , $650,000,000
of silver , $340,000,000 of greenbacks , $18.000-
000 of currency certificates , and $211,000,000 of
national bank notes , all maintained by the
government upon an equality. A dollar of our
silver money or paper currency la worth a
hundred cents In any part of the civilized
world. Our sliver dollar Is worth a hundred
cents In London , while Mexico's , containing
moro silver. Is worth only 03 cents. Neither
Is redeemable In gold , and the question Is ,
why this difference In value ? It Is not the
flat of the government , because botlr
possess the same attributes of legal
tender. It Is because we adhere
to thu standard of measurement recognized
by the laws of trade , while Mexico has setup
up a domestic standard far below that
which dominates In the exchange between
nations. When our coin returns homo It
possesses a purchasing power equal to gold ,
hence It is' worth as much as a gold dollar
everywhere. When the Mexican dollar re
turns homo It possesses a purchasing power
only half as great , and therefore Is worth
only half as much. I assume not only that
no one desires to sea a separation In the
values of our coin , but that no ono desires
to see a policy pursued that would debase
LEGAL AND COMMERCIAL RATIO.
The legal ratio between gold and silver
as fixed by our laws is 1C to 1 , while the
commercial ratio Is about 32 to 1. The ef
fect of opening our mints to the free coinage
ago of sliver would bo to bring the legal aud
commercial ratios of the two metals to
EOther , or to reduce the monetary value of
the silver dollar to Its commercial ratio.
In the event ot the latter the silver dollar
would bo worth only t > 0 cents , In comparison
with the gold dollar , and would therefore
drive gold out ot circulation. There can be
no question that with free coinage of silver
the valno of the bullion In a dollar would
become the equal of UH monetary value. The
Important question , therefore , to bo deter
mined Is , would * the price of bullion go up
from CC cents to $1.29 an ounce all the
world over , or would the monetary value
of our sliver dollar come down to Its bullion
valuo. about GO cents ? It Is a fact that the
commercial ratio of the two metals has al
ways controlled their movements. In spite
of tholr coinage ratio. In the act of 1793
the ratio established was IS to 1. Gold was
worth more , and therefore wont to the
countries where It commanded moro silver.
In 1831 the ratio was changed to 16 to 1.
Silver was worth more , and the consequence
was that silver went out and gold came
back. The difference In value In the coinage -
ago and commercial ratios was only about
3 cents , but it was enough to make , first ,
the exportation of gold , then of silver , prof
itable. It a difference of 3 cents In value
caused the exportation of gold from 17S3 tn
1834 , and then ot silver from 1834 to 1853 ,
what might wo expect with a difference ol
CO cents on the dollar at present ? The ad
vocates of free coinage assume , and all
their arguments are based upon this er
roneous assumption , that with free coinage
of both metals at a ratio ot 1C to 1 wo would
Aavo bimetallism. This assumption Is the
great desideratum In the discussion of thU
question , and until they demonstrate that
both metals would remain In circulation all
their declamation about a double standard
bimetallism and an Increased circulation I :
Gold has been standard money with us evei
since 1R34 ; we had coined but 8,000,000 ol
silver dollars , and they had all left the coun
try. All the stiver we had was In small coin
a legal tender to the extent ot only $5. It
however , Is not necessary to contend ovei
the question as to how the act of 1873 wai
pissed that makes no difference now. W <
mutt now meet conditions as they are , not ai
tbey ought to be. It Is insisted , however
that the act ot 1873 destroyed the demam
for silver , and as a consequence the prlci
began to go down. Up to 1873 we had colnec
but 8.000.000 of silver dollars and U37.000.0CX
of subsidiary coin , The total coinage during
the seventy-six years ot the operation of oui
mints prior to 1S73 was only $145,000,000.
In 1878 we again commenced to coin thi
standard dollar , and up to and Including i
part ot 1893 had coined $415.000,000 , beside ;
over $30,000,000 of subsidiary coin , and pur
chased , under the provisions ot the Shermai
act , and have on hand sufficient bullion t <
coin $123,000,000 more. The consumption o
silver by us since 1873 has been more that
$650,000,000 ot coinage value , and yet It I :
boldly asserted that the cause ot the fall It
its value was the discrimination against U a
a money metal. During all the tlmo till
* great consumption was taking place the prlc. .
of silver was constantly colng down. It 1 :
alleged , however , that other nations dcmonc
t : tlzed silver , and that their action had some
thing to do with the fall In Its value. 1
tnich bo true , bow necesiary mutt their aid b
to Us restoration. Several causes , tn in ;
Judgment , have operated to cheapen silver
Gold Is the more valuable metal ; more valua
ble because of the greater demand for It
uie In the arts ; moro valuable because It cai
be transported from nation to nation at les
cost ; moro valuable because ot Its properties
: A nations advance their commerce growi
their transactions Increase , and a more v.il
liable standard becomes Decenary.
Not only do nations as they Increase I
, ' wealth change from the cheaper to the mor
11 Valuable kind of money , but they reach
point where money ceases to be actively usoc
becoming simply the base of a superstructur
of drafts , checks and exchanges. This in
creased demand for gold by many Europoa
nations was met by an Increase In productlo
and thui silver > -as relegated to a subardlnat
position. In 1873 the coinage value ot th
world's production of gold was $96,200,001
while In 1S9I It was over $180,000.000. Th
value of the gold product of the world I
1S84 was greater than tha annual averup
product of both gold aud silver from 186
to 1S6S. Not only hai the production ot cot
locreaied nearly 100 per cent , but the projui
tloa of silver ha * Increased In a greater ratlt
The world's production of silver In 1873
was $56,800,000 , while In 1S93 It was $ ! 03.-
371,000. The price Is now about CO cents and
the owners of mines wish us to appreciate
the value until they can realize $1.29.
WHAT OF THE RESULT.
In view of all the evidence wo have , be
fore us does any one bollcvo that to open
our mints would have any other effect > ave to
debase the value of our silver coin and force
us to a silver basis ?
What would be tbo result ot such a policy ?
Our silver dollar , which is now worth 100
cents all over the world , would Instantly drop
to Its bullion value , now about 60 cents , and
our $600,000,000 ot gold would Instantly dis
appear from circulation. No argument la
necessary to prove that gold and silver
would not circulate side by side when ono
was worth outside of our limits twice as
much as the other.
With the disappearance of our supply of
gold there would bo a contraction ot more
than one-third In our circulation.
U would take fifteen years of steady work
by our mints to replace this volume of circu
lation by coining silver , The very opposite
ot what the advocates of free coinage are con
tending for would take place. The contrac
tion In our circulation would bo eo sudden , 50
Revere as to brine upon us a panic more
sweeping than that ot 1S73.
Look over the face of the earth today and
see what nations pay the lowest wages to their
tabor and have the smallest circulation per
capita , Mexico Is one. of the great silver
producing countries ot the world. She has
free coinage of both gold and silver , and yet
her per capita circulation Is only $4.71 ; 41
cents being In gold and 17 cents In paper.
India , that only recently suspended free coln-
oge , has a per capita circulation ot $3.33.
Compare the circulation ot these free coinage
countries , with that ot the nations which
limit coinage. The United Kingdom has
$14.18 In gold and $2.88 In silver ; Franco ,
$21.54 In gold and $12.85 In silver ; Germany ,
$12.65 In gold and $1.35 In silver ; Belgium ,
8.87 In gold and $8.85 In silver , while we
ave $ D.09 In gold and $9.03 silver. Mexico
: olns about $25,000,000 of silver every year
er coinage during the last three years has
een largely In excess of her present clrculo-
lon. The reason is this , that her coin Is
nly domestic money ; Its commercial 's equal
nd Bomotlmea greater than Its monetary
alue ; hence , It is nothing after all but a
ommodlty , and Is dealt with as such.
An Ohio merchant recently paid $30 fine for
oiling adulterated baking powder. Dr.
rice's Is perfectly pure.
.X.VEUT TO MtllCIi 1311'OllTANI AKllBST
ilontreal Custom * OfllclaU r.ncnto Gang
nf rjlnnosu Smugglers.
NEW YORK , July 8. A special dispatch
rom Montreal to the Evening Post says :
he customs ofuclals In this city expect to
make an Important arrest In a few days In
lonnectlon with the smuggling of Chlna-
nen from Canada Into the United States ,
hiring the last few months It Is estimated
iy the authorities that fully 300 Chinamen
ave been smuggled across the lines at varl-
ius places. The smugglers have grown so
iold and the operations so extensive that the
uthorltles at Washington decided on im-
nedlato action and sent twelve of the
hrcwdest secret service men to work up
he case. They have made this city their
leadquartcrs and during their sojourn of
en days have succeeded In locating not only
he leader of the gang , but also found out
ho secret means of transportation.
Last Wednesday It was learned that the
aptaln ot a lumber boat In this port had
rrangcd with the smugglers to convey four-
, een Chinamen from Soul. Quebec , to Troy ,
ST. Y. , provided they were delivered to him
tear Soul Islands. The captain succeeded In
hiding the secret service man and getting
horn off the track and sailed up the
Rlchllleu river to Lake Champlaln nnd thenc :
o Troy. N. Y. , where he landed the China
men. The name of the man has been so
ured and the name of his barge , and if he
rosses into American waters again ho will
10 arrested. Some tlmo ago a barge of lum-
icr was seized In Troy by United States
'fflclals ' , who suspected that It carried
lontraband cargo. When the lumber
was partly discharged the officers were con
siderably surprised to find In the center of
the load , neatly caged in , twelve Chinamen
with their baggage. There are a largo num
ber of Chinamen In this city at present
waiting to cross Into the United States terrl-
ory and many of them are paying the smug
glers as much as $200 to get them across.
T.nto Itobclllon ICemomlioroiI
for tlio Crncrnl ( iovernment.
WASHINGTON , July S.-Special.-Pen- ( )
Hlon.s granted , Issue of June 21 , 1S95. were :
Nebraska : Original Alexander W. Allo-
wny , Omaha , Douglas ; Sylvester Lines , Be
atrice , Gage. Restoration and supplemental
Daniel Jordan , Waterloo , Douglas. Re-
oration and Increase Theodore B. Whitney
( deceased ) , Elba , Howard. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Iowa : Original Marquis D. Hale , Osceola ,
Clarke. Supplemental Jacob B. Eddy , West
Cedar llnplds , I.lnn. Increase Alfred
Cooper , Clarlndn , 1'apre. Original widows ,
etc. Lavlna Fox , Maloy , Illnggold ; Lydla
Illiler ( mother ) , Paten , Greene.
South Dakota : Original ilaJlson Ilaverly ,
Colorado : Original Joseph M. Laughlln ,
Florence , Fremont. Reissue James Collins ,
Aspen , Pltktn ; Ixnils It. Parker , Vernon ,
Arupahoe ; Gustavus Odor , Cripple Creek ,
Wyoming : Original Ell Dlckerson , Min
er's Dollght , Fremont.
Issue of June 22 :
Nebraska : Original Jnmrs Gugins ( de
ceased ) , Kile City , Douglas : John Carr , Syr
acuse. Otoe. Iiu'rcase William F. Patter
son , Sprlncvlcw , Keya I'aha ; Thomas Leretl ,
Lynch , Boyil , Original widows Grace Davis ,
Hlk City. DoiiKlas ; reissue , minors of James
iittln * , Elk City , Douglas.
Iowa : Increase Albert E. Colepravo ,
Waukon , Allnmakce ; John B. P. Shannon ,
Jefferson , Grcenu.
South Dakota : Additional .Tames Garvie ,
IIlRlunorc , Hyde. Reissue Jiunea Knnl.s ,
Montrose , lie-Cook.
.Colorado : Original Jacob Martin. Denver ,
Arapahoe : Cans SitHlmlro MuHStos , Pueblo ,
Pueblo. Helssue Joseph P. Hushes , Trini
dad , Las Anlmns ; Frederick J. Vosburg ,
Grand Junction , Mesa.
Wyoming : Itelssuo Calvin Slwers , Beu-
Montana : Original John W. Knowlton ,
Red Lodse , Park. Reissue Archibald Hop
kins , Cotton wood , Fergus ; John J. Knowl-
ton , Butte City. Silver Bow ; Samuel Ste
phens , Powdervllle , Custer.
l-'nlr nnd AVnrmor In Northwestern Ne-
WASHINGTON , July S.-The forecast for
Tuesday Is :
For Nebraska Fair ; warmer In the north
west portion ; northerly winds , boeoinlng
For Missouri Fair ; warmer In the ex
treme northwest ; cooler In the southeast
portion ; northerly winds , becoming variable
For South Dakota Fair ; warmer ; west
For Kansas Fair ; warmer ; variable
For Iowa Fair ; warmer ; variable winds ,
l.oc\l ; Iti-cnnl.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA , July S. Omaha record of tern-
peraturo and rainfall , compared with the
corresponding day of the past four years :
1895. 1SDI. 1S93. 1S92.
Maximum temperature . . . 72 81 K ) &
Minimum temperature . . . . 57 Cl K > K
Avcriute temperature 61 74 72 7 :
1'reclpltatlon 00 .00 .00 .01
Condition of temperature and preclpltatlor
at Omaha for the day and since March 1
Normal temperature , T
Deficiency for the day i :
Normal precipitation 19 Incl
Deficiency far the day 19 Incl
Total precipitation since March 110.C7 Inches
Deficiency since March 1. . . . . . . . . . C.CO Inchei
ltv | > orta from Other Station ! at B 1 * . M ,
"T" tndk-att * truce of precipitation.
I * A. WKU31I. Observer.
CONVICTS IN CUBBY HOLES
Ohicaeo Lecturer Tells Lincoln People
About Dorgan's Delightful Prison.
WORST OF THE KIND IN THE CCUN1RY
Intnntei Crowded Into tipico Scarcely
Sufficient for tlie Exlntenco ot
Human Life Koport of
LINCOLN , July 8. ( Special. ) In the
course of his lecture last evening Dr. Gra
ham Taylor , professor In the Congregational
theological seminary at Chicago , proceeded
to administer a severe roast of the Nebraska
state penitentiary. Ho referred to a recent
visit which ho had made and surprised his
audience with the vigor of his denunciation.
"That Is the worst prison , " said he , "that I
liavo ever eeen , and I have visited nearly all
the prisons in the northern states. Why ,
just think ot 111 They have holes In the wall
out there seven by seven by four feet In di
mension , and many of them have two men
In them. "
There are 210 cells In which are confined
on an average 320 prisoners. The speaker
dwelt upon the fact that there Is no matron
and that the women prisoners are there In
the care ot men , a condition that he seemed
to deem most reprehensible. Ho also se
verely criticized the contract labor system
and Its Inevitable effect upon the prisoners.
SOME OTHER FEATURES.
Dr. Taylor at the close of his lecture ex
pressed a willingness to aruwcr any ques
tions. T. II. Leavltt , who was prominently
Interested last winter In an attempt to se
cure the enactment of a law by the last ses
sion of the legislature creating a board ot
charities and corrections , arose and under
took to tell what had been done In that line
and the unsatisfactory result. He said that
after the bill had been introduced ho had
been approached by ex-Governor Thayer , who
had Inquired :
"Leavltt , what In the worll are you trying
to do ? "
"Wo ore trying to do something In behalf
of the poor prisoners out there , " was the
Thereupon the ex-governor had registered
a remonstrance , expressing ; the conviction
that It was the best arranged and beat man-
iged prison In the Untied States. The legls-
atlvo committee had appeared to entertain
ho same Idea of the situation. The result ,
aid Leavltt. was that the friends of the
harltles and corrections bill could not oven
btaln a respectful hearing before the com
mittee.What would you do In the face of such
pposltlon ? " heatedly concluded Leavltt.
"What would I do ? " replied Dr. Taylor.
'why , I would shut that ex-governor and
: hose members of the legislature up In that
jrlson for twenty-four hours. "
This response was greeted with demonstra-
lens of applause. Dr. Taylor Is lecturing
it the Crete Chautauqua and It Is possible
hat he may revl.ilt Lincoln before ho re-
, urns to Chicago.
IN DISTRICT COURT.
The Union Savings bank asks Judgment In
ho county court against the village of West
Jnctiln for $186 due on five warrants issued
n 1891 , which have been registered , but not
paid.The National Life Insurance company of
Vermont asks for the foreclosure of a $14.732
morgage on the Fitzgerald property on North
At the pro cathedral last night be
fore taking up the regular topic of his ser
mon , Father Nugent read a letter from J.
Sterling Morton In which he said that no
contributions wore levied on the employes
of the Agricultural department In Washing
ton. Ho further stated that all soliciting for
religious or other charitable purposes was
forbidden In all the departments.
EVENED UP THE DEAL.
This morning Mrs. Do Haas was arrested
on complaint of Henry Smith who charges
Immorality against her In a number ot ways.
Smith says that about four months ago she
borrowed $25 of him , promising to repay him
by marriage , after which they were to settle
on the "reservation" and open a house of 111-
famo. Her failure to carry out this compact
ncensed Smith and he preferred the charge
of prostitution against her. Mrs. Do Haas
lias now one husband In the penitentiary ,
sent there for forgery. She Is a rather pretty
little woman , with Innocent looking eyes and
a smiling roguish face. It Is considered
quite doubtful If Smith will obtain much
legal satisfaction on the poor showing he
makes in his own behalf.
Rev. T. F. Stauffer has left for Wheeling ,
W. Va. , to attend the session ot the supreme
lodge of the Order of the World , which as
sembles this week.
Today J. C. Pentzer left for Denver to at
tend the national convention of the Educa
Secretary of the Republican State Central
Committee Sedgewlck says that the com
mittee has been called to meet at Lincoln
on August 7.
RAIDED A HOP JOINT.
"For running an opium Joint" was the
charge booked against Sam Ling and Ah Con
at the police station this morning. At the
trial this afternoon It developed that Ah Con
was proprietor of the place , and Sam Ling
merely an Inmate. The celestials were con
ducting their hop emporium at 138 South
Tenth street when Officers Harry and
Fushla swooped down on them and carried
them off In the patrol wagon , together with
an opium smoking outfit , on which Ah Con
had Just paid $13 express charges. This at
tack on the hop industry Immediately brought
into action the head center of a fan tan game
running perennially over the Little Gold Dust
saloon , known as Charley , and he set about
to weave a defense which should get his plgr
tailed countrymen out of hock as economic
ally as possible. At the trial Ah Con was
fined $5 and Sam Ling $1 and coats , swelling
the sum total to $28. The real complainant
against the Mongolians Is James Pegler , who
conducts a grain business near the alleged
laundry. It Is said that attempts have ben
mailQ to Induce a little 9-year-old girl to visit
the joint , which , happily , have so far failed.
The police expected to find a number of
white smokers In the den who have been
spotted , and are known to have frequented
the place , but they were out when the officers
called to Inquire how matters were progress-
Ing. The outfit confiscated consisted of pipes ,
lamps and a lot of opium.
nECEPTION TO DR. PAINE.
Dr. D. L. Paine , who retires from the pres
idency of the Epworth league this month ,
was tendered a reception by the St. Paul
league this evening at the church. At the
business meting of the Christian Endeavor
societies the Lincoln City union was author
ized to provide ( or a representative speaker
tor this district at the convention.
A young man whose age Is given at the
police station as 20 years , and whose name Is
not given , escaped from the asylum this
morning , and the police tonight ore on the
lookout for him. Young Ferry Ensign Is re
ported to be greatly Improved by his treat
ment at the asylum , and It Is hoped that he
will soon be out again clothed in his right
Emma Sanderson , a young girl picked up
on Eleventh street by the police matron , will
be sent to the reform school at Geneva for
Edith Moore , a white woman living In a
disorderly house , took a dose of laudanum
because two negro admirers quarreled over
her and ono got the worst ot It. The city
physician was called , and after a tlmo brought
her back to life.
OMAHA PEOPLE IN LINCOLN.
At the Llndell Edwin Davis , George A ,
Cott , S. T. Dorsey , M. Meyer , R. E. Hughes.
Windsor W. S. Slavey , Frank Reynolds , A ,
D. Hunt. Miss Maud Staley. Lincoln H. G
Harte , W. H. Darstow , F. R. McConnell.
CRETE , Neb. , July 8. ( Special. ) The vis
itors at the assembly are thoroughly cnjoylni
the change In the weather from very hot t <
cool. Dr. Holmes' lecture this morning wai
a continuance of his discussion concernlnt
"Inheritance" and a discussion of the "High
Hour Day. " Dr. Dyles then made a tall
upon the working of the elsht hour prlnclpli
Prof. Graham Taylor lectured this after
noon el the assembly on the subject o
"Prison Reform. " He spoke In acatalni
terms ot the management of the state pen !
tentlary from knowledge obtained by per
sonal observation. He say * It Is the wora
prison ho haa seen Ini'tflb United States , and
he has seen a good many.
Colonel Anderson iPpRo tonight on "Dent. "
The lecture was largely humorous an ! ' full of
quaint philosophy , illlt'i ' prelude was by the
Doanc College ManJoljn club and Miss
Chandler , who render ? ! some sweet Scotch
songs. ' '
men OKKUAH ik"Viuv : HARD I-UCH
Fred nobleman' * Umnha Wife lint Not
Contributed llnppttum tn Their llninn.
BEATRICE , July ff. KSpeclal Telegram. )
Fred Hobclman , a rich German living In the
northern part ot da e' county , Is still tn
trouble. Last November ho went to Omaha
and through the manipulations ot a "fortune
teller" was Introduced to a woman named
Elliott , whom he brought homo with htm and
subsequently married. Soon afterward It was
discovered that the Woman had another
husband living. Doth Hobclman and his
wlto were arrested upon a charge ot bigamy ,
Mrs. Hobetman lying In jail several months
before her trial. Doth were discharged , but
it seems have not been able to live In har
mony and Hobelman now brings action tor a
Samuel Irwln , sr. , one ot the earliest set
tlers of the county , died last evening at his
homo near Ilomesvllle , from dropsy. The
funeral will occur tomorrow morning at 9
o'clock at the Homesvllle Dunkard church ,
Courtney tinrten llouiul trrr ,
LINCOLN , July 8. ( Special Telegram. )
The examination of Courtney Garten on the
charge of having shot Farmer John E. Haas
with the Intent of committing murder , was
held today before Justice McCandlcss. T. C.
Burr appeared for the defense and County
Attorney Woodward for the prosecution. The
court room was filled with spectators , mainly
people living In the vicinity of the Haas
farm , three miles southeast of College View.
Haas was shot In the head and neck while
sitting In his barn reading a newspaper
about 2 o'clock In the afternoon of Juno 19.
Evidence was adduced that Haas and Garten
had had1 sotno words of a severe nature , but
had not come to blows. There was no con
clusive testimony , but Garten was bound over
to the district court In the sum ot $500.
It' * at licit Now.
LINCOLN , July 8. ( Special. ) There are no
new developments In the Dorgan penitentiary
letal ; complication. The $7,500 superaedeas
bond has been , filed In the district court
and approved Gy the judges. Dorgan has
possession of the prison plant , State Auditor
Moore has the warrant for $33,408.90 , the
appraisers have their $500 apiece In cash , and
the state Is paying 40 cents per capita per
diem for fcedlug and clothing the 300 odd
prisoners at the penitentiary. The attorneys
tiave been given forty days In which to file
bill of exceptions , and they are likely to
avail themselves of the limit.
Aililiinil Teacher * I.TIIVO for Dnnvcr.
ASHLAND , Neb. , July 8. ( Special. ) A
large delegation of teachers left this evening
for Denver to attend the teachers' conven
T. W. Noys of New York , who has been
looking after some property here , left for
Mrs. Kopka , an old and respected German
lady living close to town , died last night
and will bo burled hare tomorrow.
It has been cold enough all day for a light
\Yomnn Mhootn IJcr llrotlior.
TECUMSEH , Neb\ \ July 8. ( Special. ) Liza
Mauldcn became Irate at the actions of her
drunken brother , George Mauldcn , Saturday ,
and shot him In the arm. She aimed at his
head , but he dodged' and 'saved ' himself. The
bullet was of 22 cdllbre and the wound In
his arm was not se'rlousl '
W. Rowcllffo. wh6 has been In the livery
business hero for several years , has failed.
Ills failure Is due 'to ' the lack ot business
caused by hard times. '
Clilingroj lu the State Allll'la.
LINCOLN , July S. peclal Telegram. )
Captain J. C. Ell and Second Lieutenant J.
H. Lame of company ; I , First regiment Na
tional Guard , at Berinett/'havo / ' resigned , their
resignations have been accepted and an elec
tion ordered' on July ' 13 to fill the vacancies.
Henry Ilaer has been elected captain of com
pany A , First regiment , York , to supply the
vacancy caused by the promotion of Captain
Lundeen to be Inspector general of the state.
Baer failed to qualify and anonther election
will be ordered.
nnil Hod Willow < ropt
M'COOK. Neb. , July 8. ( Special Telegram. )
As reports come In from the hall storm
which prevailed tn eastern Hayes and north
western Red Willow counties yesterday , they
Indicate that considerable damage was done
to crops. One farmer , Thomas Real , living
nine miles northwest of here , lost ( our fine
work horses by lightning. A small washout
occurred on the Burlington about five miles
cast ot here. _
BUTTE , Neb. , July 8. ( Special Telo-
gram. ) After a severe gale of wind and dust
yesterday the mercury began falling and last
night was exceedingly cool , In some places
amounting almost to a freeze. The air Is
qulto cold tonight and weather clear.
"A modern Instance" of deserved success ,
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder.
' ' Condition.
Hurt County' * 1'rosptjroi
TEKAMAH , Neb. , July 8. ( Special. ) The
Hurt county fair will be held In Tekamah
September 11 to 13. The officers are putting
forth extra efforts in Its success this fall ,
aided by a revised premium list and boun
teous crops of all kinds. It Is ono voice that
the crop outlook was never so promising at
this season ot the year before. Small grain
will yield heavily and harvesting Is now be
ginning. Corn Is tassellng and silking , and
the hay harvest begun last week. The vast
Missouri bottom , reaching from Blair to Decatur -
catur , nearly the whole of which Is hay lands ,
will employ an army of men and teams until
A party of a dozen families from Tekamah
camped at Hopewell's grove , on Holman's
lake , last week. They will bo joined by as
many moro tomorrow nicely equipped with
tents , provisions , etc. , for a week's old-fash
ioned camping. A mile east tn Gllllck's large
ash grove Messrs. Clarence Clafllln of Omaha
and B. F. Monroe of Blair and their party , are
beautifully located In spacious tonta on- pleas
ant grounds. Formal calls ripened Into
friendly visits between the two camps , until
Saturday night they joined In a camp fire ,
musicals and dance , and Sunday all united
and attended church services at a country
school house , In a body. They numbered
nearly 100 people. Numerous other camps ol
loss numbers bedeck the banks ot this
favorite fishing water ; and every train now
bring ) new pleasure , seekers lu and takes
others away. " , , , ,
Sheriff Langford wHl , , > to Norfolk tomor
row with Abe Hughes , , 'of Decatur , who was
adjudged Insane Frl4ay.10 Hughes la 35 years
old and has a wife qnJfevcn , , children. Tha
cause of his affliction- , attributed to load
poison , as he Is a pajnjpr and baa felt the
effects ot lead poison , belo.ro.
recommend the Royal Baking Powder as superior to
all others. It is indispensable for finest food.
United Cooks and Pastiy Cooks Asso'n of the United States , ft
# rlV - $
? SK W # t SrtaSiSH ?
One and one-halt pints flour , one-halt pint
corn meal , one tablespoonful sugar , one teaspoonful -
spoonful salt , two traepoontuli Royal Diking
Powder , one tabltspoonful butter , three eggs ,
and one pint ( full measure ) milk , one teaspoonful -
spoonful extract Cinnamon. Sift together
flour , corn meal , sugar , salt , and powder ;
rub In lard cold , add eggs , beaten , milk , and
extract cinnamon ; mix Into batter a little
stlffer than ordinary griddle cake batter ; have
griddle heated regularly all over , grease tt ,
lay on It muffin rings , also greased ; half fill
them with batter , Aa soon a rlien to tops
of rings , turn them over gently with cake
turner ; bake nice brown on cither side. They
should bake In seven or eight minutes.
One quart flour , one teatnoonful salt , two
CH ANQING ITS MINOR RULES
School Hoard I'ut * In n Mcht of Discussion
of Untnll * .
The Board ot Education met In ad
journed session last evening to consider pend
ing revisions of the rules. The committee
on rules presented two reports relative to
the appointment of a truant ofllcor. Lower
and Tukcy recommended that the olllce bo not
created and that the further consUeratlon of
the rules governing It be Indefinitely post
poned. They argued that It was a poor tlmo
to create new demands on the funds when
the board was $10,000 short. Edwards , In a
minority repot t , recommended the creation ot
the olllce. The majority report was adopted
and the numerous applicants for the Job ot
hunting up young urchins who do not attend
the public schools will have to hang up their
hopes Indefinitely ,
An effort on the part ot the committee to
have the data ot the election of the superin
tendent ot school building. ! change ! from the
first regular meeting In July to the second
meeting lu January was not favorably re
ceived , The majority ot the board voted
against the change and the committee report
was amended accordingly.
The duties of the committee on salaries
were abridged to as to leave the committee
merely the authority to sco that salaries
were adjusted according to the rules of the
board. This was on the suggestion that the
kindergarten nn.l teachers' committees were
batter qualified to fix salaries than the regu
lar salary committee. Section 4 was also
amended so as to provide that the members
of the visiting committee for each school
building should bo consulted In regard to
The date for the election ot on attorney
wns flxeJ as ( ho second regular meeting In
The number of members necessary to call a
special meeting of the board was changed
from four to eight.
Section IS , defining the duties of the secre
tary , was so amended as to provide that ho
should not purchase supplies , except by direc
tion of the board or the committee on sup
An effort to amend the rules governing the
superintendent ot schools to compel that of
ficial to obtain the consent of the committee
on teachers and examinations before making
transfers ot teachers or consolidations of pu
pils fulled to receive the necessary support ,
and the rule was allowed to stand as at pres
ent. A similar effort was made to abridge
the authority , of the superintendent by refus
ing him the power to appoint substitute
teachers to fill temporary vacancies without
consulting the committee , but this was also
Lowe wanted the rule defining the duties of
the committee on teachers and examinations
amended as far as It concerned the election
of teachers. He wanted the committee to
submit a list of the teachers who were to be
dropped , and to also submit the list of
teachers recommended ten days before It was
presented for adoption. This proposition was
; he text of a long discussion , after which the
amendment was withdrawn.
The further consideration of the report was
postponed for ono week.
A resolution by Knodell provided for the
acceptance of a bond from a guarantee com
pany for the custodian of supplies. It was
carried after some objection.
The ofliclal bond of J. H. Dumont as treas
urer for the school board was submitted and
referred to the committee on Judiciary. The
sureties qualified as follows : Artemua Clarke ,
$25,000V. ; . R. Clarke. $25,000 ; George C.
Towle , $25,000 ; W. V. Morse , $25.000 ; George
E. Darker , $100.000 ; total , $200,000.
On recommendation of the finance commit
tee , a resolution was adopted by which the
city treasurer was directed to deposit the
school funds only as provided by law , to
make a monthly statement to the board of
the amount ot school money deposited In
each bank and to make an Immediate report
of the amount now In the fund.
In connection with this resolution the com
mittee submitted an opinion from Attorney
I'owell , In which he took the positive ground
that the law which declared that the city
treasurer should not deposit city funds In any
bank with less than $200,000 In paid up cap
ital applied with equal force to the schoo
Street Cur Line to the Pxlr Grounds.
Directors ot the Omaha Street Uallwaj
company held a meeting yesterday ntter-
noon , at which by a unanimous vote It wns
decided to extend one of the electric lines
to the state fair grounds.
The route was not selected , though It was
discussed at some length. The company
wilt build on eltlier Leavenworth or Center
AH cream tartar baking powders follow In
the wake of their leader Dr. Prlcs's.
I'lUlSOXAL l > ARAGIl < tl'llli.
Frank Sharpe of Lincoln Is at the Mlllard.
George C. Teall and wife of Eau Clalro ,
WIs. , are at the Millard.
Deputy United States Marshal Gus Hallor
of Tails City Is at tbo Dellone.
Sheriff W. C. Davenport of Sioux City Is
ono of the guests at the Mlllard.
"Dad" niodgott of the Blodgett Uouso at
York Is stopping at the Dellono.
Mrs. J. S. Wollage and son have gone to
Crete , Neb. , for a week's sojourn.
E. Percy Palmer , a mining man ot Lar-
amlo City , Is stopping at the Mlllard.
W. G. Haley. George F. Hall and C. O.
Culver of Sioux City are at the Paxton.
Mrs. "Buffalo Bill" Cody and daughter ot
North Platte are registered at the Paxton.
Mac Dlldlne , ono ot the proprietors of thu
Garrison house of Sioux City , Is among the
guests of the Paxton.
Mrs. Henry Hlller and children , are spend
ing the summer at Elkhart Lake , WIs. They
will bo absent until September 1.
A party of stockmen , Ben Roberts and
Joseph Flckel of Gordon and Carl Kroeger
ot Hooper , are registered at the Arcade.
At the Mercer : Ira Mallory , Denver ; II.
S. Harrison , York ; Leo Lovl , M. Love , Si.
T. Hoseall , Chicago ; H. G. Burnmler , Man
ning , la. ; A. T. Galloway , W. W. Green ,
Chatham , Ont. ; I. C. Carpenter , Boston ; C.
N. Sampson , Kansas City ; J. II. Clarke and
wife. Carroll , la. ; D. N. Hopkln , Cincinnati ,
S. N. Mamaugh , Portland , Ore. ; J. M. Buck ,
Holdroge , Neb. ; J. A. McLaughlln , Craig ,
Mebrnsknnx at tha lintels.
At the Mlllard Lawrence Chapman ,
Plattcmouth ; It. H. Townley , Lincoln ; Fred
Sonnenscheln , West Point.
At the Paxton John A. David nnd child ,
Pawnee City ; Miss Maud Rollins , C. D. Me-
Klvand and wife. Grand Island ; II. H.
Smith and wife , Tekamah.
At the Dellone W. H. Kastham , Broken
Bow ; D. W. MofTatt , Gordon ; Mrs. I. K.
Holman , Mrs. Allco Madison , C. O. Hoi-
irun , Umma Johnston , Kmorsoii.
At the Arcade A. Lehman , Nebraska
City ; S. A. Morrison. Uradshaw ; T. II.
Knowlton , Fremont ; Frank K. Parks , Lin
coln ; John Black , Decatur ; II. II. Smith ,
At the Merchants C. II. Cornell , Valentino
tine ; R. II. Gunnel , Tekamah ; Jessie M.
Wlngert , Kllle M. Wlngert. Shenandoah ; II ,
L. Goold , Ogallala : E. I' . Meyers , Whitman ;
T. II. Patterson , Lyons ; George Shear , W.
K. Wallace , Wayne ; J. H. Buddenberj ; ,
Gothenburg : K R. Parccll , Broken Bow ; A ,
M. Miner , Hemmlngford ; II. H. Babcocku ,
teaipoonfuls Royal Baking Powder , one tablespoonful -
spoonful lard , nearly one pint milk. Sift
flour , salt and lard together thoroughly ; rub
In lard cold , add milk , and mix Into rather
firmer dough than ordinary. Flour board ,
turn out dough , and Immediately give It one
or two quick , vigorous kneadlngs to com
plete Iti imoothneis. Now divide It Into
pieces size of egg , then each piece In half ,
which form under the hands Into appearance
of short , thick rolls tapering sharply at each
end. Put two of these pieces together side
by aide , pinching end * together a little , lay
them on greased baking tin , wash over with
milk. Bake In hot oven fifteen minutes1.
One quart flour , one-half teaspoonful salt ,
two teaspoonfuli Royal Baking Powder , one
tablespoonful lard , one pint milk. Sift to- :
® j&jitafcQ& &
No Wnltlnc , No Wondering
If they'll Fit. _ -
. . .SHIRTS. . . >
nrc Rendy to Wear , nnd I
Every Garment is Guaranteed.
c//// Leading 1 know of this bnnul of Sbirls.
If your outfitter is out of size or style you desire , let him ( ict it for you ,
ami in order that he may cet you just what you want , wrile us for our Aj-
SOUVENIR OF FASHIONS. Copies Free by mail. j
CLUIiTT , COON & CO. , Makers. Factories , TROV , N. V. g * .
n ? ] sw ] j rc F t'
MEN WHO WOULD PATROL BEATS '
Tire I In ml rod I'llo Application * with the
I'ollco ( 'nliiniUnUm Sci vny' Illll * ,
Two hundred men Inspired with an am
bition to don the uniform of policemen filed
heir applications with the Board of Flro and
'ollco Commissioners yesterday. There were
fifteen vacancies on the force to fill and the
commissioners held a special session yester
day afternoon at 2 o'clock to examine the
stack of applications for appointment which
confronted them. The bids for stars came
from all portions of the city. After cxamln-
ng a number ot applicants and listening to
jloRrnphlc.il accompaniments , the board ml-
lournod until 8 o'clock last evening. All
members , Including Mr. Strlckler , who has
returned from the mountains , were present
at the evening session.
Midsummer vacations were granted Fire
men Robert Vandorford ot No. 11 and J.
L. Waurln ot No. 10. and Olllcers J. F.
Byrnes and J. M. Meals of the police force.
C. J. Westerdahl submitted his application
'or the position of captain of police and It was
placed on file.
Ex-Chief Seavey submitted a bill of ex
penses , aggregating $98 , Incurred during his
recent trip to the national convention ot
police chiefs , hold at Washington , D. C.
An Itemized statement of his expenditures ac
companied the bill , Including $1.50 for Pull
man porter , CO cents for bootblack , $21 for
six days' hotel expenses and fourteen meals
enroute at $1 per meal , telegrams $3 , etc.
A discussion followed In which It developed
that the board had authorized Mr. Seavey
to make the trip , but that when
he did so ha was not chief of
police of Omaha. Upon motion ot
Commissioner Brown the bill was referred
to the committee on finance , notwithstanding
that Mr. Strlckler wanted It referred to the
Mimnltteo on property. Commissioner Strlck
ler said that the board had olllclally agreed
to stand ex-Chief Seavcy's expenses If they
did not exceed $100. Commissioner Smith
made a vigorous protest against the appro
prlatlon of so much of the city's funds in
shoe polish and encouragement of Sir George
Pullman's young men. Mr. Strlckler said
that Mr. Seavey had generously omitted to
put In a bill tor railway faro between Omaha
Commissioner Strlckler , as chairman of the
finance committee , reported adversely on a
small claim ot Fireman Leeder's.
A petition signed by W. S. Popplcton and
thirteen others , asking for an Investigation
as to the cause ot Policeman John Leary's
dismissal , was presented. The communica
tion was referred to the committee on men
The proposed Independent telephone serv
ice came up for final consideration. Chlel
Redell was called and submitted some
statistics of flro alarm systems In other
cities. It was thought that If the new system
was placed In operation one of the fire and
police operators could be dispensed with. It
was decided to adopt the proposed Independ
ent telephone service , provided tha company
would attend to repairs promptly. The con
tract between the telephone company and the
city was referred to the city attorney and the
committee on property.
W. O. Chute , a tailor , appeared before the
board with specimens of his work and ho
agreed to make uniforms for the employes
of the fire department at $24 per suit , cloth ,
color and garment guaranteed. He wanted
the commissioners to accept a stock ot cloth
from which ho would take orders from the
employes at the figures named. Action on the
request was deferred ono week.
The Marhover liquor case was compromised
by the parties Interested and bonce did not
necessitate the attention of the commission.
The board wont into executive session and
decided not to make any pollco appointments
before 4 o'clock today , at which hour another
special meeting will be held.
America Is the promised land ot corn and
wlno for worklngmcn. Their food Is made
wholesome by aid of Price's Baking Powder.
ON THE ROAD TO BOSTON NOW
Jinny Nehrnsltn Members Stnrt to the
Christian Iltiilruvor Convention.
Many Christian Endeavorers of the slate
passed through the city yesterday on their
way to the fourteenth International conven
tion of the Christian Endeavor societies ,
which will convene In Boston on July 10 and
remain In session for five days. A number
went through In the morning , but the larg
est delegation came In over the Burlington at
4:10 in the afternoon , thirty bolng In the
party. This number was Increased to fifty
by members In this city. At this point two
special cars wuro attached to the train , one
being a sleeper and the other a chair car.
Both these cars were decorated with banners
which extended along the entire length of
the cars. They read : "Nebraska for Christ.
Boston , 1895. " In the corners were mono
grams formed of the letters "C. E. "
These banners were a puzzle to on old
farmer who sat on the platform dangling his
lega and who was evidently unfamiliar with
the Christian Endeavor society. Ho studied
the emblems earnestly until In his medita
tions ho had almost chewed up a plug of
tobacco. Finally ho had to give It up and
approached Depot Officer Fleming.
"Say , " ho Bald , "what does that 'Nebrasky
for Chris' mean ? What derned political
scheme have they got up now ? "
Officer Fleming explained the barmlessnoss
of the banners and the old man apologetically
"Us farmers have got to look out for them
political schemers. They're working all kinds
of blamed dodges on us. "
The party will arrive In Chicago In the
morning. There they will be met by other
Nebraskans , and the entire delegation will
travel over the Wabash and the West Shore
to Boston. Stops will be made at Niagara
Falls and other points. During the conven
tion the delegates will visit many places of
Interest In the neighborhood ot Boston.
gether flour , salt and powder ; rub In lard
cold , add milk , and mix In the bowl Intc
smooth dough , easily handled without stick.
Ing to hand * and board. Flour board , turn
out dough and give It a quick knead or twc
to equalize It ; then roll It out with rolling-
pin to thickness of one-half Inch , cut oul
with large round cutter , fold one-halt ovei
tbo other by doubling It ; lay them on greased
baking sheet without touching. Wash them
over with a little milk to glaze them. Bake
In hot oven fifteen minutes.
Take ono quart ot sweet milk , one-hall
cupful melted butter , a little salt , two table-
ipoonfuli Royal Baking Powder , ( lour enough
to make a stiff batted ; do not knead Intc
dough , but drop Into buttered tins from
spoon ; bake In hot oven unles It U hot they
will not be light and tender.
VIADUCT REPAIRS DELAYED
Contrnctor Cninpbcll Hofu.M to Olvo the
Another delay In tlio Sixteenth street viaduct -
duct repairs Is now In slglit. and the pron-
ject Is greeted by a howl ot discontent
Irom the South Sixteenth street business
men , who are compelled to sco tholr busi
ness fall off nearly 50 per cent wbllo the
viaduct Is closed to traffic. The latest snag
consists In tbo refusal of Contractor Camp-
[ > ell to enter Into a contract wltu the city
for the repairing of tbo structure. Chair
man Munro of the Board of Public Works
received n letter from Campbell this morn
ing , In which Campbell positively refused
to proceed further , and thd prospects are
that the city will have to begin over ngalu
and readvcrtlso for bids.
The contract for repairing tbo viaduct
was awarded to Campbell on the recom
mendation of City Engineer Rosowntor , who
notified the council that It It was found
necessary for the city to do the work It
could not get a better offer than that made
by Campbell. As the railroads neglected
to take nottco of the demands of the city
that they should repair the viaduct , tbo
Board of Public Works was directed to
prepare the contract with Campbell , which
was done. The first difllculty oroso over
the bond. The charter requires that the
contractor shall bo compelled to fllo a boiul
In double the amount of the contract , ana
also a bond that ho will pay for all labor
and material. The amount named In Camp
bell's bid was $2,910 , so the board fixed tbo
bond at $0,000 , with $2,500 additional for
labor and material. This made a total bond
of $8,500 , the sureties on which must bo
resident freeholders of the city. The char
ter also provides that each surety must
qualify for the whole amount of the bond.
This made It necessary for the bondsmen to
qualify for $17,000. Campbell protested that
this was on unnecessary hardship. As ho
was not an Omaha man , ho would have to put
up a check for the entire $17,000 In order to
secure resident bondsmen. He offered to
put up his certified check for $3,000 , which ,
ho declared , was ample to protect the city ,
as the amount exceeded the price named In
This Is not the reason glvon by Mr. Camp
bell , however , for his refusal to sign the *
contract. He says that ho Is advised by
his attorney that the procedure by which ho
was awarded the contract was Irregular and ,
that even If ho should complete the work the
payment of money might bo stopped by In
junction and ho would be Involved In a legal
controversy , the result of which would ba
uncertain. His attorney contends that It is
the plain mtont of the charter that the city
shall advertise for bids for such work as Is
contemplated In this case. This had not
been dona and the contract was awarded
without giving anyone a chance to bid. Con
sequently he IB unwilling to take chances on ,
being able to collect his pay and ho practi
cally throws up the contract.
Chairman Munro said yesterday that so
far as he could see the only course left opan
was to begin over again and advertise for
bids. The delay was exasperating , as there
wa no doubt but that the business men on
the street were suffering a serious hardship ,
hough It could not bo helped. Ho was oC
the opinion that the ground taken by Camp
bell's attorney was correct and that It the
railroads wanted to evade the payment of
heir share at the tax they would bo able
o do so on account of the failure to adver-
Iso for bids. It had been fetatod that thu
city attorney had given a verbal opinion bo-
'oro he left on his * vacation , which was to the
effect that the contract could ba lot to Camp
bell as contemplated , without endangcrlnt ;
the validity of the tax. The matter wilt
> robably be brought to the attention of the
council tonight and It will be asked to decldo
what Is to be done.
City Engineer Rosewater Is of the opinion
that the delay need not bo serious. The
council can take Immediate action and tha
advertisement Inserted at once , and If the
matter Is hurried along the repairs can ba
[ lushed ahead at an early date.
This organ $5 as a first pay
ment. The balance la only y > n
month for a few months. Come In
and get prices.
A. HOSPE , Jr.
Art and Music
THE HOTEL REGISTER
the rcprrtentatlve organ of the nolrl Inlcreit ,
rend at all the principal of tha ninety thw-
Kami Iiotela , intaurnnti and cluba of Amer
ica , and largely In Ilurnpo.
Ii now tmbllBhlns A I.IHT OF THE DKST
1'AI'Kita ndnptcd for hotel odvcrtlnlnc. ( Tha
hotel * of America expend HIX MII.I.IO.N'H Of
DOI.LAIIH ANNUALLY with tha ncwupaprra.
It In now publlililiiK a rompleta list of all Hum *
mer Iteiort II tell elaulned , and plan * among
the very llrnt lha United Hluln mid thu
Grand Union , Haratofii ; the Hotrl Cham *
iiluln. Clinton rounty , I-nko Chuniplalni thn
Hotrl Ilrrnlln , iJikf llopntcontf , N. J. ; the
Went Km ) , iMnx llranch. tc. , etc.
It U the only pai > r publishing all about hotels.
Inrludlnit Hummer nnd Winter Itraorts.
Bend ID crnta for HtHIMIIH Him'lON , or ordtr
of American Now ! company , or at any hotel
or of any newsdealer.
The Hotel Hexlster and Tourist Agency Head *
quarters for all Iiotela. rates , rating and gen
THU HGTrfl , UKQISTBR COMPANY , 1 Wama
trcet , New Yoifc.
Powered by Open ONI