Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 13, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE WASHIGTOF HERALD.
MAY rl 1912.
TARIFF WILL BE
Democratic Senators Give Pre-con-
ventioaiYiew on Probable
Planks of Platform.
3EOAIX, IS CONDEMNED;
DIEECT PRIMABIES UEQED
Two-thirds Eule Hakes Choice for
Homir.ee Uncertain Will
Hit at Trusts.
Opinions smong the Democrats as to
what should bedone by the Baltimore
convention, both In regard to the nomi
nee for President and the platform, dif
fer widely. Many Democrats acknowl
edge frankly that much will depend on
the results of the Republican convention
The 'Washington Herald has sought to
obtain the -views of many Influential
Democrats In the National Capital as
to what should be done by the Baltimore
convention and as to the party's pros
pects In the coming campaign. This
views will be published from time to
time In The Herald.
(Senator Isldor Baynor of Maryland
prepared the following statement of his
views as to the probable Issues: t
"First I am satisfied that wo will
again make the tariff the leading lssue-of '
the campaign, and will again stand upon
cur historic ground of a tariff for revenue
as against a atrirr for protection.
"Second The Democratic party Trill, al
most to a certainty. In its platform re
solve in favor or the election of United
States Senators by the people.
"Third It may be taken for granted
that we will take our stand, as- wb have
always done, upon the constitutional
ground that the. reserved right of the
States must be kept Intel and protected
against the usurpation of Federal en
croachment. Same Old Flanks.
Fourth In view of what has taken
place under pervious administrations, we
ought, and I believe ire Trill, proclaim
that this Is not an executive government.
that the President Is limited to bis con
stitutional functions, the Cabinet officers
wtU not be premltted to Institute a bu
reaucracy above the law, but that, they
can be held strictly accountable to Con
gress as weyy as they can to the Presi
dent, for the faithful performance of their
"Fifth When 'we come to the system
known as the Initiative and referendum.
if this sysUm could never come In vogue
under the Federal Constitution, It Is
doubtful whether the convention wfll en
ter upon Its discussion, except perhaps to
say that each State should have the un
questioned right to adopt the system If It
comports with Its environment and metts
with the approval of its people.
"Sixth The recall of judges. I appre
hend, will not meet with Democratic
support To recall judges whenever
their opinions are not In accord with
popular fancy or popular passion, would
be a dangerous innovation.
"Seventh Of course, no heed will be
given by either party to 'the chaotic
conception of the recall of decisions, as
we may reasonably Infer that the con
ventions of both parties will be swayed
by the rule of reason.
"Eighth The Democratic convention
will undoubtedly declare that the law
against monopoly and unlawful combina
tions must be impartially enforced, so
that no 'President of the United States
shall at any time hereafter have the
power to select enterprises that are car
ried on In violation of law and grant
them Immunity from Its penalties be
cause their policies are In accord with
the policy of his administration.
For Direct Primaries.
"Ninth Above all and everything, how
ever, I believe will come the declaration.
in unmistakable terms, that the people
have the right to nominate their candi
dates for public oHce: that the day
over when political leaders shall have the
right to select their candidates for them
that the primary election has come to
Where the Show Excels and Capacity Proves It
II ft III THE SEAS0N'S
II II if OPERATIC EVENT
Special Engagement, One Week Only, of the
"Gems from the Opera"
MISS ANDREWS, Soprano.
MISS CLAREMONT, Mezzo.
MISS DUSTIN, Contralto.
MR. WALTERS, Tenor.
MR. COWLES, Barytone.
OHAS. D. HAZELRIGG, Director.
PROGRAMME SELECTED FR6M:
The Pltserere Scene II Trovatore
Comrade Duet Bohemian Girl
Scena Naughty Marietta
Intermezzos Cavallerla Rustlcana
My Hero Chocolate Soldier
Quartet i RIgoIetto
Special Scenery. Elaborate Costumes.
m n me original ana uniy
AND BILLY IN MAN
illlslF UUh Ule Roll Dovlr Cnvaam
and 1,000,000 Laughs.
DOW & DOW,
And Mr Dogs.
The Largest and Classiest
Photo Plays in Town.
1.000 Seats Every Afternoon. 10 Cuts.
stay. and .that all arbitrary action of the
convention and the caucus has passed
Into oblivion. Representative government
will not suffer under primary election
systems. The people are being educated
much quicker than we realize, and they
know exactly how to rote In almost
every community without being dis
ciplined and driven to the polls like cat
tle to the shambles."
Senator Clarke ot Arkansas declared
that in his opinion the democratic party
should taka advantage of whatever blun
ders the Republicans may make In the
choice of a, candidate and The drafting of
a platform at 'their national convention.
'The two-third rule, which win apply
to the Democratic convention, makes the
nomination of a candidate uncertain,"
said Senator Clarke. "I believe the
Democrats should be In a. position to
take advantage of every error of com
mission or omission, that the Republicans
may make at their convention. an until
the Republican convention shall have
been held It will be Impossible for the
Democrats to be fully Informed as to
Situation I Chaotic.
Senator Lee 8. Overman of North Caro
lina, does, not believe It possible at this
time for any person to predict with any
degree of certainty,, who will be the
Democfatlo nominee at Baltimore.
The North Carolinian Is of the opinion
that the Democrats should make the
tariff the paramount Issue and press the
flght along this line. He thinks, also,
that the platform should be reasonably
progressive, but does not believe It should
commit the party to the referendum.
Jthe Initiative or the recall.
JH c...- Tj.nv T. Afvrx of Montana
Is enthuslastlo over the Democratic out
look both In his otiti State and In the
country at large. He Is. however, much
In doubt as to who will be nominated
at Baltimore, though be has no hesitancy
in expressing himself for Gov. Wilson
of New Jersey.
"The political situation as a whole Ik
pleasing to me," said Senator Meyers.
1 am pleased at the progress of the
row in the Republican party and de
lighted with the harmony that prevails
among the Democrats.
"I believe the Baltimore convention
should adopt "a progressive platform,
but I am not now prepared to discuss
IIS aeiSUS. iHO Ukl.U. .u.-, - ....-.
receive attention In the platform, ana
the record made by the Democratic
House should be Indorsed."
That the present Democratic situa
tion is confusing and not likely to
,,...f.iiiT.. before the assembling of the
Baltimore convention Is the belief of
Senator Charles F. Jonnson 01 main.
who will appear at Baltimore as a del
egate.at-large from his State.
Should Not Lose Trick.
The Maine delegation will go unln
structed," said Senator Johnson. "I am
clad of It. As a delegate I have no de
elded opinion at this time as to whom
I shall vote for at Baltimore. All ot
the candidates are good men. dui we
must not blunder In making a selec
tion. The Democrats can and should
win this time, but we must not lose
a trick, and should be In a position at
Baltimore to take advantage of any
mistakes made by the Republicans at
Chicago. I believe that whoever may
be nominated will poll the entire Dem
The Democratic platform snouia rep
resent the spirit of the people ana tne
times, but I do not think It should men
tion the Initiative, the referendum, or
the recall. These Questions are tor uie
States and In my judgment have no
place In a national campaign."
Senator Alanine or new jhwj n
rinnht about who the Democrats
should nominate for President, but he
has some doubts as to who will be
nrnnuA. The two-thirds, nowever. in
jects an element of doubt, he thinks,
hut adds that It will operate just as
strongly against others aa It will against
Gov. Wilson. He believes that the plat
form should contain a provision for the
initiative, the referendum, and the re
call, and commit the party to govern
ment ownership of railroads, express,
and telegraph companies.
ALL-DAY TEST OF
Boston, Mass., May IX Clarence V. T.
Rlcheson, former Baptist minister, under
sentence of death, spent several hours to
day In an Insanity test conducted by Gov.
Foss' board ot experts. The prisoner was
taken from his cell to the muslo room in
the sheriff's home this morning and did
not return until late in the day. He ate
two hearty meals during the test, and at
Its conclusion walked back to his cell with
sturdy step and a hopeful sir.
The experts will submit weir report to
the Governor some time before the ex
ecutive council meets on Wednesday.
TWO STEAMEBS STILL ASHORE.
Leyland Liner Floated In Harbor of
Panama. May li Reports received here
from Cartagena, Colombia, say that the
Ley land Line steam ship Worklngman,
which went ashore In trying to aid the
steamship Arcadian, which also was
stranded, has been floated.
The Royal Mall steam packet Arcadian
and the United Fruit Company's steam
ship Uetapan, both of which went ashore
while attempting to aid the Arcadian,
are still aground on the Balms dena
Bank. The wrecking ship Premier has left
Kingston. Jamaica, to render assistance.
It Is feared that It will be' some days
before the Arcadian gets off, owing to
her heavy tonnage. The Arcadian Is in
almost the same position as the steam
ship Trent, also a Royal Mall boat, which
went aground three years ago. It re
quired several weeks to get the Trent off.
WAHTS TO WEAK WOMEFS
CLOTHES THINK OP IT!
Atlanta. May li From a prominent
Georgian, who Uvea In Ware County,
Comptroller Gen. William A. Wright has
just received a letter expressing a de
sire to wear woman's attire, and asking
permission to do so.
"1 have -very much the appearance ot
woman, and when dressed as such
and wearing long hair I look a perfect
figure of a female, and would not be
noticed as being a man. I wish to
adopt this attire, because It Is more suit
able for me than male attire."
"Its the queerest letter I ever received.
said Gen. Wright. He withholds the
name out of deference to the man's fam
Colonel Claims 400 of the 782 Dele-
gates Already Elected by
WILL GET OTHERS, HE SATS
Oyster Bay, X. L, May li-Col. Roose
velt expects to be nominated on the
first ballot at Chicago,
No longer Is he In any doubt as to the
outcome of the fight. The former PresI
dent counts up 400 delegates for himself
ot the 7S1 already elected. These Include
some IS now marked in the contested
Tiie Taft managers at Washington give
the colonel 23 delegates up to date, as
aralnrt iSO for the President. Roosevelt
maintains that the Taft men are claim
ing a horde of delegates tnat they know
In their hearts will vote for the Rough
Rider, although not openly committed.
The estimate of to-day Is the first that
has come with the stamp of authority.
The colonel Is absolutely certain of his
figures. He has gone aver the whole list
with Senator Dixon. He hu made allow
ances to Taft for aU dejffates In the
contested column that he feels any doubt
about. Leaving a wide, margin for. the
Taft side he finds 400 (Kregates that he
estimates may safely be counted upon ot
those already elected
An to getting the balance of B0 dele
gates needed to capture the nomination
Roosevelt has no fear. While he would
not be quoted on It to-day It la known
that he expects to carry, off nearly aU
of the twenty-six California delegates.
With at least twenty-five delegates that
be thinks New Tork wlU throw him and
those of Ohio and New Jersey, In which
States he anticipates getting two-thirds,
Roosevelt considers the nomination
Will Break Solid South.
Even It he falls to carry Ohio and
New Jersey the colonel Is entirety satis-
fled ha will win at Chicago. He has a
definite hint of the eagerness of a large
number ot Southern delegates ostensibly
for Taft who actually will line up
with the Roosevelt forces In Chicago.
That Is one thing that makes blm
sanguine of the nomination.
"One of the interesting things about
this whole fight." ssld the colonel to
night. "Is that fot at any time have I
given the outccrae the slightest heed.
I loathed getting Into the fight. If I had
consulted my own Inclination I would
not have consented to make the runf I
did care for It In 1904. I wanted to be
elected to round out my career as Presi
dent I wanted the people's approval.
"It has been different In this fight.
I went In because the progressives
wanted a leader, and they convinced me
I was the one to flght for them. In this
campaign I have cared nothing for the
The colonel reiterated what he said In
his North Carolina speeches, that If
nominated, he would try to break the
solid Democratic South. His hardest
flght In the South would be In North
Carolina. Georgia, Arkansas and Texas,
where he considers It possible to cut
down the Democratic strength and carry
a majority of votes.
Sarcasm for 'Wiley,
'If I am nominated," Roosevelt said,
want to try to establish the Repub
lican party In the South along different
lines. I want to do away with the rot
ten borough system. I believe thrr Is
opportunity of building up a strong
party there and I want to try It."
The colonel commented upon a letter
written by Dr. H. W. Wiley, recently
head of the Department of Chemistry.
made public by the Taft managers In
San Francisco. In which he discredited
Col Roosevelt's assertion that be had
initiated the pure food crusade.
"Everybody knows." said the colonel,
with asperity, "that Brother Wiley has
written on every side of everything"
AND SON FOUND
You'll find no "bite"
in Tuxedo Tobacco
and that fine flavor
A practicing physician, who loved his
pipe-jbut was bothered by the irrita
tion of old-feshioned tobacco invented
for his own comfort the remarkable
process that produces Tuxedo, Have
you tried this splendid smoke?
PATTERSON'S TUXEDO TOBACCO
"The Pipe Smoke fir Gentlemen"
ALL IS READY FOR
Latest Sea Fighter to Slide from
Ways Saturday Equal of
FACTS ABOUT THE TEXAS.
Length over all, Ml feet.
Breadth at the watarllne. So
feet 2H inches.
Dlsplscement with full load,
Draft. 2S feet S Inches.
Estimated speed. 21 knots.
The Texaa will be equipped
with twin screw vertlele triple
expansion engines and twelve
Babeox & Wilcox boilers, devel
oping 27,000 horsepower.
She was designed December IT,
Keel laid April 17. 1911.
The contract calls for final
completion on December IT. 1911.
The estimated cost of the Tex
as when completed Is 110.000,000.
The armament ot the Texas
will be aa follows:
Ten 14-lnch, .45 caliber guns.
Sixteen 5-lnch, .51 caliber rapid
Four 2-pounder saluting guns.
Four 31 -Inch torpedo tubes.
She will carry sixty-three of
ficers and 1.009 men
Other Dreadnoughts In the
American navy are the Arkan
sas. Wyoming, Utah, North Da
kota, Delaware, and Florida,
UNDER GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION,
filid Issue of Stock
mW s Now Open for Subscription.
Co-operative Building Association.
Interest per annum
paid on shares before
maturity on the
mo n t h I y payments
The Equitable provides for reg
ular, systematic saving and for tha
purchase of a home or other prop
erty with regular monthly pay
ments. It has been doing business fof
over 32 years, and the members
have been successful in saving and
paying for homes, &c
Shares are $2.50 per month
DOI Interest per annum
vr '"lured -computed from
date ot first payment.
Office: Equitable Building, 919 F St. N. W.
CALL OR WRITE FOR INFORMATION.
John Joy Edson. President. Ellis Spear. Vice President.
P. B. Tur
Job Barnard. Gilbert H. Grosvenor. Jno B. Lamer,
jreaa v.uoviiie, jno. A.-namiiion. a. .m. iotnrop.
Frank P. Reealde, Secretary.
Curpln, 2d Vice President.
J.J. Edson. Jr..
Geo. H. Harries,
Fred. B. Pyle.
IOWA LOOKS LIKE CLABK.
Burlington. Iowa, ilay li Speaker
Champ Clark Is regarded as an. easy
victor In the Iowa State .Democratic
Convention, scheduled to take place here
Thursday. Representative Jamison, In
charge of the Clark campaign In Iowa,
predicted to-day that onvthe first ballot
Clark will haye better than a two-thirds
vote. Wilson' sentiment, he said, was
practically a negligible quantity.
The recent county conventions return
ed Clark men to the State Democratic
Convention In sufficient numbers to
easily control that body. and It la ex.
pected that many delegates now regard
ed as wuson supporters, or aa doubt
ful, will swing to Clark on the conven
The Bute Convention has 3.033 dele
gates. Iowa will send twenty-elx dele
gates to -the National democratic Con
vention. -) JLrj'sr?i
Mn. M. Brandon Located in Phila
delphia Looking for "The
Admiral," She Says.
Her mind believed to be unbalanced by
a prottracted Illness. Mrs. M. Braudon.
who resided with her mother, Mrs. Mary
Knoales, of 1407 Thirty-first Street
Northwest, left Washington several days
ago. taking her young son with her, and
until last night had not been heard' from.
Her disappearance has proved a mystery
which bss baffled the police of Wash
She was Identified In Philadelphia last
night, but not until after the police of
the Quaker City had spent several days
o er the mystery surrounding her. Mrs.
Knowles has gone to Philadelphia to
bring her home.
Pretty and well dressed she appeared
m Philadelphia last Friday. A polio
man noticed a woman wandering aim
lessly about the corridors of the Phila
delphia City Hall, leading a small boy
by the hand.
He asked her If he could assist her.
She looked at him blankly, then grasped
his sleeve and declared that she had an
appointment with "the Admiral.' and
that she could not find htm. The police
man sent her to a hospital with her son.
who Is about tour years old. Later they
were turned over to the police.
Mrs. Knowles went to Philadelphia last
night and will bring both Mrs. Braudon
and her son 'home.
Sleeves show fullness at the lower dge
now. On some deep cuffs give a sug
geatlon of empire fashion. On others
lace frills fall over the arms or hands
In filmy cascadta '
Among the newer laces may be men
tioned Bohemian and an old lace that
may be termed agaric. lace, because It
has a rough raised motif that accords
well with the toweling fabrics.
Also Called Tetter, Salt Rhetxa, Pmrt.
tos, MUk-ernat. weepiaa- Skin, Ac
FXIEMi CXlt HH CtTRETJ TO T1T.
Asd wlm 1 ar cured, I neaa Jmt That I mt
O-D-B-I-D, tad sot raaniT patched sp (or a whUa,
to laccm won than bc&ra. Bestvabrr, X Bake
this trad cutemeat after putties tan rears of my
time cet thla ooa dlseaaa and ha ruffing In the mean
time a nrarter of a mtTllno cum oc thla draded
ahaaia! Kov, I da net cart what all yon hate
BMd.'ser how many doctor! ban told yon that Da
esald mi ba uuiJ an I aik b tut a chaaea to
she yn that I know what I am. taaais abort.
If mo wm TrriU TO-DAT. I vDl send TOO a
F&ER TRXAI. of my mud, atxahrac furantaei
esra that wjn conince Ten more la a day than I
or any ona can eeold la a month's time. If yoa
an dupatad and duoosrand. I dan yoa ta stn
m a chance ta pron my cUlma. By writing m to
day yoa iO enjoy mare real eamtort than yoa had
rrcr tooatax tela vona ncaaa icy too. juc uy n
and yoa win see I am teutas you the troth.
Br. J. E. Cimrtr. HI rut n, Mini, Kt.
Tttfmweal Third uatknal Back, Sadaha. Ma
Cbald rm.de a batter act than to md-ttlj'seOot
s soma soar sascrcr a tenti ll(j -,
Newport News, Vt, May 12. Thou
sands of workmen are busily engaged to
day In putting the BnaLtouches to Uncle
Sam's latest sea fighter, the gigantic
battle ship Texas, which will be launched
from the Newport News Shipbuilding
Company'a plant next Saturday after
noon. The launching of the Texas win
add first-class battle ship No. S3 to the
naval fighting force of the United State.
The Texas will be equipped with every
modern appliance, rendering her able to
cope with any vessel on the seas, and her
launching will be the occasion for gath
ering together the most distinguished
company that ever attended a similar
event In the United States.
The guests will include President Taft,
Secretary of the Navy Meyer. Admiral
George Dewey. Gov. Colqult of Texas,
Gov. Mann of Virginia, Chief ot the
Bureau of Navigation Rear Admiral
Phillip Andrews. Chief of the Bureau of
Steam Engineering Rear Admiral Hutch
I. Cone, and about twenty prominent
members of the House of Representatives
and the United States Senate.
Little Mtsa Claudia Lyon, daughter, of
CoL Cecil Lyon, the Republican National
Committeeman from Texas, will be the
sponsor for the new sea fighter, and
In spite of the agitation for the use of
water, champagne will be the fluid tnat
will first dampen the prow of the new
The Texas, which Is to be fitted up as
a flagship, will cost In the neighborhood
of $10,000,000, 0f which JS.S30.C00 will be
expended on the hull and machinery, and
the remainder of the armament and
ON INLAND WATERS
Capt. Bow Says Inspection; Service
Does Not Foness Even
New- Tork. May 12. Reforms In the
marine conditions of the Inland waters
are as badly needed aa those governing
ocean shipping, according to Capt. Luther
B. Dow, counsel for the Anmriean Mer
chant Marine Association.
"At the present time, said Capt. Dow
to-day. "the whole Inspection service f
the United States does not possess even
one rowboat. If a boat Is one pound
short of seven hundred tons It may leave
our harbors without a single licensed of
ficer on board. Paradoxical as ft may
seem, the operatora of motor boats are
given certificates try the local Inspectors,
ana only on ua grouoa. spparenuy.
that there shall be absolutely no ex
amination of these little boats.
'So masr wronr lights am shown In
our bays and harbors at nbfht and so
many contrary whistles blown during the
day because there are-no Inspectors about
on tbe Toad' to see that the pilot laws
are'enforced. I've Icnown cases of a
sound steamer being run ashore to get
out ot the way of a small rowboat.''
Korea's Wild Beasts.
The mountainous province of North
Pyongando teems with wild beasts, and
the damage done by them itnnually Is
very great. According to an oflclal report
during. last year, tigers mad their ap
pearance In the province 1U. times and
killed an ox.
We Offer for Investment
City of New York
Coupon or Registered
4lA Gold Bonds
Maturtng March 1,1362
A. B. Leach & Co
149 Broadway. New York
KOO -PHflJLDCLPHIA BOSTON LO
A. G. PLANT & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS
Washington Stock Exchange.
E. F. Hutton & Co, Members New
Tork Stock Exchange.
EVANS ARCADE. '
STATESCEST OP THE EDES HOME OP THE
Dlatrlct of Cbramtaa. from April 3). ml. to April
Caab on hand aa par ataUeoeot April 3),
Oil ....... S M
Piuuwda aa)e of anrritin and mocttapa
taid .....-.-..... .. - nun
Income .......... BUSTS
IQaOBlZaBaoQa ncelpta (a&atadoo aammt).. 130 TO
Admuatao iklualt ltturoed...
Caah In hit......
Baal eatata omrf and aitnata In tit Dla
trlct of Catmntaa
The Eda Hfftne......... HMmfJO
Parniahinfi X330 00
Otbw real eatate, book Tmiia........ 4.001 94
Notes aemnd by dead tnnt-..... U.M10
Seanitln at book raroe.. . ..,. ttUUB a
Total. . .. pr.iwa
Number of mdova rafclefit...MM.. IS
Ntrmbar ot daatba. ....... 1
Koaber ot vidowt vltbdrawn.......... 1
Wesolajton, D. Q. May M. mi, jw.
TTa otrtlfr that 'tha aboea la tros and correct, to
the beat ot our knmrledn and belief.
EDWABD F. JjOOKEE,
r. d. snots.
ALBION K. PARB1S,
O. L. NICOLSOS.
GEORGE A. BONO,
TOT. 1L DOUOAL. f
Trmtaea el tha Edee Bona.
AtiMtr EDWARD F. LOOKER, Secretary.
EEAI ESTATE LOAffS.
Made at Lowest Katea at latereet.
W. H. WAIKEE, 729 15th St. HW.
tie and twenty pigs were severely In
jured. Wolves raided the province' 711
times, killlne two persons, two cattle.
and 2SS pigs, and severely Injuring five
cattle and thirty-nine nigs. Bears made
Leopards made U5 raids I tbetr appearance seventy times and killed;
and three cattle and seventy-six pigs I six persons and Injured three,
were carried away by them and firt cat boanralded the province nine tta
Deposits nearly $7,000,000.
Yield you a steady and
substantial income if de
posited in this bank.
on deposits subject to
check. Accounts of every
and LETTERS OP CREDIT Is-
sued. . f
The Washington Loan
and Trust Company.
Cor. 9th and F Sts.
JOHN JOT EDSON. Fmldcat.
The Safest Investments
art those that do not ftnrtnate dnrlra db
robed enndWVre of the -aonay or thack rass
ssta. ytrat deed ot tnat sotaa (Sat aaorV
sifts), van aaeared en ml estate tn tba Da
Met at CHm-.nl a. oomUtnta ifilasV ta
vaatxaeeta Tnar do not depend epoa Cee
fBasdal naponaibutty of Indlridnala or aor
porauara for their aubmty. and sat axaa-S
from ta-atlnn aa personal property, we eaa
supply earn, linsafiils svaaaoanta fronl 9BB1
arwird. Bend for booklet, "Oaocersh IsesJ
Swartzell, Rheem &
737 18th Itreet Xertawest. ""
Ktw Tork Btoea Xzjbsasa
waahteetaa Stoer Xxtaeaca,
CUeaxs Board at Xrtda.
, LOCAL SECtntmES nougat
and sold on same favorable terms
as we offer for trading la New
Tork stocks and bonds.
H ibbs Buiidin