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THESUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 1890.
Tears on my luititl 1 dost, thou remember, dear,
The parting sad of Unit November dny ?
'Twas on n hill-top that o'crlooUed tho baj',
Ami wo were qulto alone, but stmidiiifr nenr.
Thou from n grassy mound tho llowcr of cheer
l'luckt, nnd with ribbon on my shoulder gay
Tinned In ti lovo-lsnot, didst thou truly say,
"Wear this for mo In battle without foar 1"
Long days went by, and through the horrid
Of war, in army hospital and tent,
1 saw thee mo vo among tho wounded UnlghtB.
Thy form at lost o'er my polo form was bont;
Tho tears wero falling whoro I saw thuo stand
Tho white chrysanthemum In hla open hand I
November 4. 1800. .1. S.
gossip of ""She girls.
Alice Confides to Dear Louise tho
Goings-On in Washington.
Duak Louisu: Our wedding list continues
heavy. These iuteresttiiK events arc of all
sorts quiet house ceremonies, and what may
bo most truly called "spectacular weddings."
And what crowds of people Hock to tho
churches to seo the binding of "tho knot there's
no untying." Wo aro all regretting that Mad
ame Uonaparto has elected to reside in Paris
jUBtnow'. Two such interesting events aro
about to happen in the American branch of tho
Napolcou family. Mr. Newbold Lo Hoy Ed
gar, Madame Bouapartuvs son by her n rst hus
band, Mr. Edgar, of New York, will be married
iu New York on Wednesday to Miss Mauice.
It is to be a quiet homo ceremony, and in the
spring tho young couple will sail for Paris to
visit Mr. Edgar's parents. Now, were Colonel
and Madamo Bonaparte in occupancy of their
K-street residence, imagiuo the festivities for
tho elect this marriago would occasion I Mr.
Newbold he Roy Edgar is a great-grandson of
Daniel Webster, and is a ' great-ucphow
of Mrs. Justice Blatchford. Wo all
have delightful recollections of Miss Con
stance Edgar, Madame Bonaparte's eldest
daughter, who blossomed out a few years ago
for a short season, and then, Mary-like, as
some think, "chose tho better part." She is
now a Visitation nun. Miss Bonaparte, daugh
ter of Colonel and Madame Bonaparte, will
make her dGbut in Paris this winter. Sho will
have a dot of at least a million dollars. In ad
dition to her gold galore, Miss Bonaparte Is
beautiful, accomplished, and of supremo ele
gance of manner. Will such gifts of tho gods
be vouchsafed to a plain American? I think
not. Although the return of tho Bonaparte
family to this country is fixed for May, a mar
riage will probably be arranged for Miss Bona
parte with some titled European beforo she
sails Newportward "o'er tho ocean blue."
There is a pleasing rumor to the efTect that
Miss Mario Howard, graud-daughter of the late
Georgo W. Biggs, is to marry Lieut. Bucking
ham, our naval attachG at London. Tho Biggs
family has been for years oneof tho most promi
nent in this city, and here .Miss Mario Howard
was born. Ilerfatherwasono of tho secretaries
of the British Legation in the time of Sir Fred
erick Bruce. Mr. Howard's marriago to Miss
Cecilia Rigcs took place about twenty-two
years ago in the Chapel of St. Cecilia, on the
Ricgs estate, near this city.
Writing of tho British Legation brings Lord
Sackvlllo to mind. The George W. Cuilds
fountain episode brought the late British Minis
ter again prominently beforo the Americau pub
lic. Now the art world of London is con
siderably excited over tho fact that Lord Sack
ville lias obtained permission to dispose of
some of tho treasures of art belonging to Knole.
The furniture and pictures aro wonderfully In
teresting and valuable, and for their sale,
strange as it mav 6ccm, Lord Sackvlllo, Barkis
Hue, "is willin'."
Painting is tho "fad" among the girls here
not tho face, for tho "painted lady" of ten years
ago has disappeared in tho athletic young wo
man of to-day, hut water-color sketches. Mrs.
Harrison sets the example of great devotion to
this particular branch of painting, and last
summer, under tho instruction of Air. Moso r,
sho gave several hours of tho day to her brush
Mrs. Harrison is going soon to Indianapolis
to bring back tho McKee family, and when tho
babes are once more established at tho White
House 6ho will bo a contented woman. 1 have
sometimes wondered why little Martheua Har
rison is not on the samo pedestal with the Mc
Kee infants. Possibly the old saw
"A Eon is ii son till ho gets him n wife,
Hut a daughter is a daughter all the days of her
may make tho explanation not onl' in this
case, but In many others that have como under
Breast-pins aro coming in fashion and ear
rings aro going out. Moonstones aro all tho
rage, and, 6et with turquoiso or pearls, make
particularly beautiful breast-pins. Tho fashion
of wearing miniatures set as brooches has taken
considerable hold. In tho absence of ancestors
itis consoling to know that it is fashionable to
wear tho portraits of historical characters. Tho
miniature of tho beautiful Duchess of Devon
shire I greatly admired recently on a young
beauty of tho present day.
I wish you could havo been at tho
chrysanthemum show nt Small's. It is
something marvelous to seo tho evolu
tion of tho lovely old-fashioned Artemesia,
as our grandmothers called it, into tho great,
heavy balls of golden yellow and dazzling white
to which tho art of tho llorlsthos "improved"
tho plant. But, to my thinking, nothing is
prettier than tho ilower in its natural condition,
ami wo owo a debt to Japan In making us seo
tho ornamental qualities of tho chrysanthe
mum, Tho present and tho last administration
wero complimented at Small's show by the
prominent position given the big llowcrlng
bushes of chrysanthemums culled respectively
"Miss Minnie Wanumaker" oud "Mrs. Clove
land." Wo aro now nearing tho season of fashionable
entertainments. Ju6t at present family re
unions and small parties havo tho call. One of
the changes of the season that I do not admiro
is tho giving of dinner parties before tho visit to
tho theatre, instead of tho supper aftertho play.
There is so much sociability and enjoyment in
tho lato supper !
Writing of tho theatre reminds mo of tho dis
courtesy shown tho Wushlngtoniaus at tho
Booth performances in Baltimore. Over five
hundred made the trip nearly every "Washing
ton night" and yet tho curtain wont up beforo
tho Washlngtonlans arrived. On tho first night
of tho "Merchant of Veuico" half tho first act
was over when tho largo delegation from this
city reached tho theatre.
I havo seen ono of tho new Paris bonnets
with crown of chamois. It is vory unique, and
tho ehumols seems just to suit as u material to
combine with velvet. But truly tho milliners
are at their wits' end for novelties. Havo you
noticed tho decline of Recainicr cream? I
think it is due to tho new fad of facial massage.
It is now au essential part of a woman's groom
ing, and there is reason in it, for it preserves
tho coutours of tho muscles by hardening them
through manipulation. All the tiny blood ves
sels in tho fucu are stimulated, to tho great ltn:
provement of tho complexion. Experiment,
my dear, and write tho result to Alice.
Wlmt Ho Told tlm Stockholders of
Klootrlc Lighting Company.
For various reasons much more than ordi
nary interest attached to tho annual meeting of
tho stockholders of that successful corporation,
tho United States Electric Lighting Company,
which was held tho past weok at Harper's
Fcrrj', W. Vu. A notable feature of tho oc
casion was tho speech of the Hon. Samuel
Normcnt, who for eight years has been presi
dent of tho company, in which, In clear, forci
ble, and oven eloquent language, ho outlined
tho policy ho had pursued In his successful
manngetnent of the concern, building it up
from very small beginnings to he ono of tho
best and most stable clcctiic lighting compa
nies In tho country. If there had been any
doubt of the hearty approval by tho stock
holders of Mr. Norraent's stewardship, it
waR quickly removed when, at the con
clusion of his speech, the meeting gave
him a unanimous voto of thanks for the intelli
gence and zeal ho had displayed In tho discharge
of his important duties. As the Interest in tho
affairs of the Electric Lighting Company is wide
spread, and as Mr. Norment has many friends
in Washington who will read his speech with
special pleasure, Itis given below iu full. Mr.
"Mu. Chaiiimax and Gkxtlemkn: Tho re
ports from your treasurer and general manager
will give you the past and present condition of
tho affairs of this company iu detail, and it
would be useless for me to say more, but I atn
impelled by a peculiar condition of things in
this company (learning as I havo that there is
to be a change In your officers, and especially
iu tho chief executive officer) to submit a short
statement, which is duo alike to myself and tho
"I havo had the houor to he your president
for the past eight years, during which time my
efforts have been directed to tho advancement
of your interests as stockholders, by as careful,
faithful, prudent, and economical administra
tion of the business as appeared consistent
with the end iu view.
"I have regarded every stockholder's Inter
ests, no matter how largo or small, as a sacred
trust. It has been my aim and ambition to
make this company one of tho most complete,
satisfactory, and successful ones of its kind iu
the country. By tho careful management and
the almost perfect work of our emplovCs we
have had, considering tho magnitude and ex
tent of this industry In the city, fewer accidents
than any other of the many corporations.
"Wo havo more than doubled our capital stock
and quadrupled our net earning capacity. Wo
havo as complete an electric light plant and
business as there exists iu America to-day, as
us j. am smie 10 learn, uur iicuts are as
good, if uot better, than those of any city I havo
over visited, and our customers, os a whole, are
satisfied with our terms anI service. I cannot
but feel that this almost phenomenal success is
due, at least to some degree, to tho good man
agement of your board of directors and your
"But a change is proposed, the why and
wherefore of which I know not.
"I notice that some of the papers have as
serted that there was a fight colng on between
tho 'outs' and tho 'ins' for the control of tho
company. Lest there should bo any misappre
hension on the subject let me state, as a matter
of fact, that so far as I am concerned there is
no fight. I have asked no one to voto for me,
and I havo sent no one out to procure proxies
in my behalf. If any have done so it has been
of their own accord.
"The present hoard, the most of whom have
served you through the many struggles of the
past five years, can join mo in pointing with
prido to the present condition of our company
and its present lareo earning capacity. Why
tho change suggested I do not understand. So
far as my voto is concerned I shall cast it for
the old board.
"Proposals havo been made to mc several
times during the past few months that I should
enter into au agreement under which my elec
tion us a director and president of tho board
should ho assured if I would promise to resign
the position of president afterward in favor of
another party. I did not feel justified in hav
ing Anything to do with any such compact. I
have, of course, been awaro that a large
quantity of the stock had been purchased by
tho parties who I had reasons to suppose wero
antagonistic to me, and that when it came to a
voto I might bo easily left out, and with this
state of things staring mo In tho face, I havo
kept perfectly quiet and cool, for fear of de
pressing tho value of tho 6tock of tho com
pany. These circumstances for tho timo being
have made my position unenviable.
"As a matter sifted down, I am constrained
to say that rather than bo bought out or scared
out I concluded that if a change had to bo
mado I preferred to he retired by a vote of tho
majority of tho stock of tho company at this
annual meeting, if they so desire, i shall then
feel that tho responsibility is off my shoulders.
In conclusion, gentlemen, allow mo to con
gratulate you on tho past success of this com
pany." SAVED BY A SALiOON-KEEPKR.
How u Minister IVIio Was Addicted
Drink Was Kcformod.
A peculiar and pathetic scene was witnessed
tho other evening in a saloon on E street. Tho
proprietor is in his way a philanthropist.
While serving a customer on tho evening iu
question a tall, intellectual-looking man en
tered and walked nervously up to tho bar and
asked for a drink of whisky. Tho stranger
bore tho marks of dissipation, but ho was a
man ono would pick out of a promiscuous
throng as a person above the common lovol.
Ho swallowed his drink nervously and then
paced tho floor. "Another drink, Mr. Proprie
tor," ho said after awhile.
Tho second drink was furnished, and it wns
then that tho attentiou of the good-hearted saloon-keeper
was moro fully attracted. His ex
perienced cyo told him that tho stranger, with
his clerical dress and appearance, was out of
placo in a bar-room. Ho engaged him iu con
versation, and finally tho man admitted that ho
was a minister of tho Gospel.
Tho stranger acknowledged this fact tear
fully, and 6aid ho was afraid strong drink was
fast becoming his master.
"I canuot help drinking," ho said, plead
ingly, while great drops of moisture filled his
eyes, "and it Is almost breaking my poor wife's
All tho philanthropy In tho saloou-keepor's
naturowas aroused, llo betrged the minister
to stop beforo it was too lato and invited him to
havo a nice warm dinner. Tho latter accepted
the invitation and beforo leaving the saloon
promised upon his honor that ho would never
touch another drop of intoxicating liquor.
He has started out manfully to keep his
word, for yesterday he called at tho 6ido door
of the saloon clad iu a now ministerial garb and
looking fresh and nlco to give his savior a
hearty "God bless you," and to say that his
wife would call to add her heartiest thanks and
"You havo taught mo a lesson I shall never
forget," wero his parting words.
Tho Flush oV Genius
Shows in our stock of children's clothiug, Tho
designs aro beautiful and qualities excellent.
Bring the youngsters in and let us fit them up.
Splendid school suits for 2. Eleemau Bros.,
7th and E.
HON. SAM'Ij NOItniENT'S SPE
OHIO POLITICAL. SCHEMES.
McKInley and ITornkor Coinbiuo to Down
A Washington correspondent who has been
spending several weeks In Ohio, and who has
just returned, brings an Interesting bit of polit
ical gossip, which will bo news to our readers.
Tho Ohio quid mines who have been following
tho courso of events in Stato politics believe
that If McKInley should be placed in nomina
tion for tho Governorship noxt Juno he would
carry tho State with a tidal wave oven more
complete than the recent Democratic landslide
in our national politics. Tho programme, as
mapped out, involves a combination between
McKInloy nnd Forakcr against Sherman. It is
a very pretty scheme, nnd If It succeeds Mr.
Sherman will bo relegated to tho shades of pri
vate life. Tho plan Includes tho nomination of
McKInley for tho Governorship, Foraker for
tho Senate, and then, two years hence, the
nomination of tho douchty Napoleon for tho
Presidency, as against Sherman. McKInley has
certainly paid any debt of gratitude ho over
owed Sherman by his course at tho Chicago
Convention in 1887. While theso two
Ohio statesmen aro not unfriendly
to coch other, yet it is believed
that their relations aro not as cordial as for
merly. Sherman has had his full share of pub
lic honors and is no longer a young man. Mc
KInley has more than a local reputation. He
Is unquestionably popular, sagacious, aud
able. Ho commands nn enviable 'position in
tho councils of his party, for which ho has
worked laboriously aud with zeal. To placo
him aside now for Sherman, should McKInley
desire tho nomination for President, would bo
an ungracious act. Ho has been tho leader of
his party, and believes in its principles thor
oughly, moro so, perhaps, than Sherman. More
over, McKInley, though ho has had many op
portunities to enrich himself at tho public crib,
is a poor man. If nominated in 1S92 ho would
make a strong candidate, although there are
many who now believe Blaine will naturallv
fall heir to tho prize In view of recent political
events. Forakeris to have McKinlcy's sup
port and that of his friends for Governor, aud
Sherman is to bo a negative quantity in Ohio
Buy Your Tens and Coffees Prom
Atlantic aud Pacific Tea Company.
Granulated sugar Gc. in 10-pound lots to any
ono buying tea, coffeu, or baking-powders from
us. Now is the time to buy.
Handsome presents given away with every
pound of Thea-Nectar tea or A. and P. baking
powder. All eoods delivered free to any part
of the city.
Remember, wo arc still giving out glassware,
crockery, etc. Cheeks given with every 25c.
worth of tea, coffee, and baking powder. 501
and 503 Seventh street northwest, 1020 Four
teenth 6treet northwest, 3104 M street, George
town; 58. 59, and 00 Centre Market; 92 Western
Market; 8 and 9 O-streetMarket,andl01 North
ern Liberty Market.
N. II. Bowman, Manager.
Tel. call, 858-2.
A Mountain Range
Of well-made, perfect-fitting, 6tylish suits
awaits your inspection, and a corps of polite,
gentlemanly salesmen to wait on you. This,
with the guarantee of lowest prices, leaves no
doubt that wo can pleaso you. Seo our $10
suits. Elseman Bros., 7th and E.
Why do I drink Tunnhauscr beer?
it is the best. In tho market.
"ES, the weather of
these past few days
is very suggestive of
heavier clothing, and
there is no assortment
in Washington that is
as replete with Stylish
and Reliable Garments
No matter what style
of Overcoat or what
the fabric is, if it is fash
ionable and serviceable
you are sure to find it
We particularly call
your attention to our
superb line of Box
Coats. We have an
infinite variety of col
ors, shades, and quali
ties, and can suit the
most fastidious dress
ers, and our PRICES
are so reasonable that
you will not hesitate
when you see the gar
ments. Robinson, Parker & Co.,
S. E. Cor. 7th and 1) Sts. N. W.
rW teJ' yJ' 0 iLim? JL JL a .aJi n
JS JL JjL.BLrfwl
Tncoviw rated tinder the Lawn of the
vlrpSnifij'T HON. WTLLTAM .7. O'BRIEN..
niifWAQTTiT tNr SAMUEL W.REGE8TEH.
rm?iVV,v JOHNS H. It. NICHOLSON.
SECRE1AHY OLIVER 11. ORAIG.
XSOAXjD OUT" II It lOCTOXtS:
HON. WILLIAM J. O'BRIEN, SAMUEL W. REOESTER.
,..,, ,, -Kj.miT or Counselor at, Law. of .T. Rejrcstcr & Sons.
JOHNS H.R.NICHOLSON. JOHN MOORE,
nti iTT-a(Ttoiv,oho,B,mA:So"s' ,)rt,lUrs- Of Robert Moore & Co.
CHARLES J. GARY, A. STANLEY WIER,
ottvpp n ,yirll;tr Hnlto. Typo Foundry. Accountant.
OLIVER B. CRAIG, FRANK W. CO ALE,
ttwvi.v attwtt, Commission Merchant. Soc'y Marylnnd nrass Co.
IIF;wUiiLJJ?Vr1T; ,, . ,. ,. JOSEPH A. BADEN, M. D.
Ot Allnutt & Moody, Hoot and Shoo Muul'rs.
O'BRIEN & O'BRIEN, Counsel for tho Association.
Prospectus. Tho Mutual In vestment Association of Baito. City :
THE MUTUAL INVESTMENT' ASSOCIATION OF BALTIMORE CITY' offers tho BEST,.
SAFEST, una MOST PROFITABLE INVESTMENT ot any system or enterprise yet presented to tho
Our principle is based upon PERFECT EQUITY' to those who purchoso our bonds of Into num
bers as well as t.) those who obtain tho early numbers: in tncf. tho bonds or late numbers should bo
prolcrred, as eij ual security is obtained WITH LARGEIl RESULTS.
This Association does not promise extraordinary uud impossible estimates of tho value of its
bonds. Its system assumes no rislc and makes no venture to jrivo returns, tho morn statement of
which proves tho llnanciul unsoundness of such estimates. It will bo found upon careful examina
tion to combino and enhance tho advantages to persons of modorato means of savings' banks, build
in ir associations, aud tho tontine principle no applied to the redemption of bonds.
Our bonds are of tho denomination of $'.550, $500, nnd S1,000, and tho monthly installments afford,
nn easy means tj secure a safe and profitable investment.
The basis of payment is as tollows:
BONDS OF S1.000 S500 00 $250 00
Total llrstpaymeut S1G 00 SS 00 SI 50
The following table shows tho vuluo of bonds at tho respeetivo periods of their existence. Thej
nre subject to bo called by tho Association at the said periods, and will bo redeemed IN REGU
LAR NUMERICAL SEQUENCE, commencing with tho ilrst quarter, ns fust as the funds in hand
1st Qunrtcr-3500 Bonds S50
!M " GOO Bonds 02
!id " COOHonds "5
ith " SOOBonds S7
1st Qunrter-S300 Bonds S100
L'd " - 500 Bonds 112
d " 500Bouds
4th " 500Bonds
1st Qunrtr-$500 Bonds $155
2d " SOOBouds 170
M " 500Bonds 185
4th " SOOBonds 200
1st Qunrter-$500 Bonds S215
2d " 600 Bonds.". 230
3d " 500Bonds 245
4th " 500 Bonds 200
1st Quarter $500 Bonds S277
2d 500Bonds 205
3d " 500Bonds 312
4rh " SOOBonds ;W0
1st Quarter-$500 Bonds :0
2d ' 500Bonds 3.0
3d " 500 Bonds :JU0
4th " 500 Bonds 410
1st Quartcr-$500 Bonds $432
2d " 500 Bonds 455
3d " 500 Bonds 477
4th " 5C0 Bonds 500
After tho Seventh Y'car, $1,000.
Tho bond of the denomination of S250 is subject to redemption at tho above stated periods at ono
half tho valuo of tho $500 bond, and in lcgnlar numerical sequence of tho same series as all other
bonds Issued by tho Association.
REDEMPTION AND HESEltYE.
The full amount of tho monthly installments, less the nraount reserved and invested, constitutes
tho fund for the redemption of bonds, Tho Reserve Fund with its accretions IS A SURE GUAR
ANTEE AND PROTECTION to nil purchasers of bonds, nnd is a special featuro of this Association.
The Reserve Fund will bo composed of not moro than 00 per cent, of tho monthly Installments
received durlup tho first and second ycara, nnd during tho subsequent years will bo graduated so its
to secure tho redemption of bonds as speedily as in tho Judgment of tho Board of Directors the inter
ests of tho holders thereof may demnnd.
All payments of monthly installments and qunrterly dues must bo paid nt the office of tho Asso
ciation to tho Secretary, or at such local depository as may bo designated. Tiioy must bo paid on
or beforo the day on which thov fall duo without any personal or other notice. All monthly pay
ments are duo on tho monthly recurrenco of tho date of Issue of tho bond, and all payments ot quar
terly dues are duoon tho quarterly recurrence of thodato of issue of tho bonds. Monthly installments
and quarterly dues aro payable until tho boud is redeomed. Payments fallinjr duo on Sunday or
any legal holiday must bo paid on tho preceding day. Falluro to pay a monthly Installment or quar
terly dues will cause aforleituro of tho bond upon which default is mado and all payments made
Payments can bo made by draft, ccrtitled check-, post-ofllco order, registered letter, or by express,,
to order of tho Association; charges of remittance, it any, to bo paid by tho Ecnder. Money sent
otherwise than above will bo ntseudcr'a risk.
FORFEITURE OF BONDS.
Any bond forfeited by reason of non-payment of a monthly installment or quarterly dues may
at any timo within thirty days thereafter bo surrendered nud u now boud will bo issued therefor in
consecutive order of Issue, on dnto of itsuo, tho applicant paying to tho Association tho sum of ono
Transfer or assignment of a bond mny bo mado at liny timo bv tho holder tlinrnnfMiiit.minii
, to bo valid, must have tho nsseut of tho Association indorsed on thobond by the Secrotnrv:
f co for said transfer being llvo Hollars, payable at the timo ofiudorsement thereon of such assent.
In tho event of tho death of a bondholder, and after proper proofs of death havo been Wed with
tho Association within thirty days, tho entire amount paid by tho deceased for tho account and
boiiellt of tho Redemption Fund is payablo to tho estato of tho deceased; it being understood, how
over, that tho administrator or executor of tho estate, if they so cleot, may continuo tho said bond
in force; provided, however, that written notice of suoh intention bo given this Association within,
thirty days from the death of tho bondholder.
Every beneficial society and insurance company, olther life or ou tho toutiuo plan, has ex
perienced a loss of membership by lapses proportioned to its numbers. It seems imposslblo to hold
a largo body of persons together without ehango of membership; neglect, chango of circumstances,
of decision or of residence, carolessness or indifforenee all these or any ono of them aro iniluonolng
causes of lapses, and bring about tho oancolntion of many bauds, AND EVERY' BOND THUS
CANCELLED HASTENS THE REDEMPTION OF THE BONDS IN FORCE.
SOURCES OF PROFIT.
Protlts accruo from tho Resorvo Fund, investments thereof and intorest thereon; all earnings
and acoumulations of which, together with tho sums nooruing from lapses, ARE SOLELY' FOR
THE BENEFIT OF THOSE BONDHOLDERS WHO FAITHFULLY' COMPLY WITH TI1EIII
Tho Directors of this Association hold themselves pledged to all bondholders to oxeroisotho
most cnrotul scrutiny into its affairs, nud to noeti tho promotion of tho interests or its patrons by tho
most diligent and prudent management of Itn concerns. Tho striotest integrity and thorough busi
ness method on tho part of tho officers of tho Association will bo required, aud tho security of tho
bondholders guarded from overy hazard.
AVilliani J. O'Brien, J. II. R, Nicholson. S. AV, Regestor, John Moore, Charles J, Cary, A. Stanley
Wier. Oliver B. Craig, J.
A. iiauen, m, u,; Jionry
REAL ESTATE AMD INVESTMENT BROKERS,
44 and 46 Atlantic Building, 928 and 980 F Street.
State of Manland, ,Tnly 2,'i. lS'JO
85 00 S3 00
a oo l oo
1 CO 50
00 $1,000 Bonds.
00 $1,000 Bonds $200 00
60 1,000 Bonds.
12500 1,000 Bonds.
140 00 l.OOOBonds.
$1,000 Bonds $310 00
l.OOOBonds 310 00
l.OOOBonds 370 00
1,000 Bonds 400 00
S1.000 Bonds '. $130 OO
1,000 Bonds 4C0 00
l.OOOBonds -WO 00
l,O00Bonds 520 00
50 Sl.OOO Bonds.
S1.GO0 Bonds $700 CU
l.OOOBonds 740 00'
l.OOOBonds 760 (JO
l.OOOBonds 820 00'
$l,000Bouds $805 00-
l.OOOBonds 010 00
l.OOOBonds 1155 CO
l.OOOBonds 1,000 00
Allnutt, FranK w. Coule, Directors.
tj Aj'jiJiji.jna.ja.jj.JLJ wl ujy