Newspaper Page Text
The Circnlation of THE TIMES Yesterday
Pair in the morning, probably rain dur
ing the evening or night; north to east
WASHINGTON, FRIDAY MOTCMNG, ATKIL 9, 189T-EIG-HT PAG-ES.
u LI J3
Sufi Crowas Cause Platform
PRECIPITATED THIRTY FEET
Picked Up Unconscious But For
tunately Soon Recovered.
PROMINENT OFFICIALS HURT
The Lecture "Wu Concluded mul Mr.
Hryuii Admirt-rK Pressed For--ward
to Grasp Ills Hand The
"YWlnht "Vns tio Ore.it and Down
tlie Platform Crashed Into Dark
ness, Thirty Feet Below About a
Hundred Men, "Women and Children
Fell "With It Twenty-five People
Injured, Including: Senator Con
over, who Suffered Internal In
juries, and Judge Corbett, "Who
Had His Legs and Arms Broken.
St. Augustine, Fla., April S. "William
Jennings Bryan spoke here tonight. At the
conclusion of his lecture, which was de
livered in the prebunce of an audience that
packed tlie hall, the crowd pressed forward
to the platform eager to shake hands with
the orator. Tlie weight of the crowd
proved too great and the platform upon
"which were Air. Bryan and the commit
tee, consisting of Senator Frank J). Con
over, Clifford Foster, Judge MacAdams,
A. J. "Wattb, and tlie band of tlie Firht
United States Artillery, collapsed.
About a bundled men, women and chil
dren fell into the darkness, thirty feet
Mr. Bryan was picked up uneonious
and was leinoved to a physician'b eJlice,
where an examination revealed that he
had locived no ferious injuries.
The hundreds standing on the brink of
tin? yawning gap -were hoirified b. the
disappearance of their friends. Men shout-
.-'ed and women screamed. The most teri-
ously hurt were:
Senator Frank P. Conover, internally in
juied. Judge J. A. Corbett, legsandnrmsbroken.
Twenty-three othero were seriously in
jured. Aiitlion Salvagnc and Leo Cole, musi
cians, First United States Artillery Band,
The twenty other members of the band
were left standing on the edge of the
chasm, and were iowerle-s, like the hun
dreds of others, fearing that all of the im
mense porches of the main entrance way
to the Hotel San Marco, which is elevated
alKive ground fully forty feet, would fall.
BATTLE IX IlECl!UAXAL.VXr)
Rebels Offer a Desperate Resistance
to British Troops.
Cape Town, April 8 Advices received
here today state that a battle occurred in
Bechuanaland on Thursday, in which tl.e
British troops captured and burned the
native town of Gammasef, at the foot of
the Langeberg rauge of hills.
The rebel leader Galiskwe, who was in
command of the natives, madea desperate
resistance In tlie assault upon the rebel
position one British lieutenant was killed
aud five troopers seriously wounded The
native lots was heavy.
IN OPEN REVOLT.
Portugese Tyranny Forces Natives
of Limpopo to Arms.
Lisbon, April 8. An official dispatch
from Belagoa Bay Eays that the whole
Limpopo country is in open revolt against
what the natives termed tyrany on the part
of the Portuguese authority in the impost
tion of taxes. Several whites have been
killed In the encounters which have al
ready taken place. The dispatch asserts
that 25,000 natives are in actual rebellion
in the Limpopo country, and the situation
in Gaseland ib also serious, particularly in
the territory close to the Transvaal border.
Portuguese troops are being hurried to the
front as rapidly as possible.
Strike of Steel Workers.
Chicago, April S. Fifteen hundred men
walked out on a strike today at the South
Chicago plant of the Illinois Steel Com
pany, as the outcome of the trouble be
tween tlie company and forty-eight em
ployes of thcrail-finishingdepartment, who
-were locked out today. Only blast fur
naces and plate mill were in operation
Tlie men whooperated wereof thesameor
gauization as tlie strikers, and, it was said,
-will suppott tlieir fellow-craftsmen. It is
paid tliat if the men went out it would be
in violation of the agreement, and the
amalgamated association would be bound
to furnish new men to take their places.
Prominent Arrivals From Australia.
San Francisco, April S. Among arrivals
on the Monowal from Australia this even
ing were Mr. Solden, -whose book of
reminiscence recently created so great a
sensation In London; "William Saumercz
Smith, loid primate, of Austialia, Chief
Jubtice Judd and wife of Honolulu, Chartcs
Cavill, champion swimmer of Sydney, and
the Australian baseball team.
A Domestic Tragedy.
South Haven, Mich., April S. A veteran
named Diokerson, living three miles from
here, killed his wife and shot himself,
probably fatally, this morning. They had
only been married three months.
Tortured, Killed and Eaten.
Victoria, B. C, April 8. Information has
reached here from Sjdney, Australia, that
Mr. Duncan, a whito trader in the Xew
.9 Hebrides, -was; tortured, killed and eaten
by the natives.
Cregicr nt the Point of Death.
Chicago, April 8. Ex-Mayor Cregier is
dangerously ill. and his recovery is deemed
TI11S CZAH AXD FAURE.
Report That They Are to Have a.
London, April 8. The Paris correspondent
of the Times says that the reports that tlie
czar -will visit France and that M. Kaurc
will visit St. Petersburg ate .still kept up,
despite definite official denials in both
capitals. It is said that the czar will
spend a fortnight in Paris Incognito, May
ing at Versailles, Fontainrbleau or Com
piegne. The czarina insists on this vlbit
because it was expressly piomited when
their majesties were last iu Paiis, although
her present condition of health is not such
as to allow her to go herself.
M. Faure's visit to St. Petersburg will
be madef it Is bald, about the end of July,
after the other rulers the EmperocFrancis
Joseph and thejimperor William have left.
U e will be received with the same eeie
monial, but as his stay will be longer the
court etiquette will be some what less
strictly observed while he Is theie.
SWI.VBr.JJKS PREY OX MILLINERS.
Obtain Money Prom Them Under
New York, April 8. The rostofricc au
thorities have loceived numeious com
plaints from milliners and dressmakers
all over the country that they have been
swindled by mt-n representing themschos
as agents of fashion publications, having
offices iu this city.
Most of the complaints came from (owns
or the East atiU middle West. A nillliner
of Pittsburg wrote Postmaster Dnyton
that she hud paid money to a man who
said he was Ii. W. Gardner, agent for the
International Fashion Company, manufac
turers or the Season cut paper patterns,
with offices in London, Paris and this city.
The man, she wrote, had signed a contract
giving her the pattern agency, and .she had
paid him $4.80 as bubscription for several
fashion periodicals. The law does not
allow tlie postal department to interfere
in buch cases. The complaintls typical of a
SPANISH CHORUS OF PRAISE
Lauding' McKinley for His Reported
Designs Upon the Junta.
AliuistQr de Lome Is Also Compli
mented for Ills "Diplomatic Tri
umph" Over the Cubans.
Havana, April S. Tlie Diario de la Ma
rina this evening joins the chorus of praise
of President McKinley for his reported
actiou looking to tlie indictment of the
Cuban junta in Xew York. The Biario,
however, qualifier its praise with the pro
viso that Mr. McKinley will be deservinc
of tlie gratitude of loyal Spaniards only
in the event or his securing the punishment
of the enemies of Spain The paper aKo
compliments Senor De Lome, tlie Spanish
minister at "Washington, for the diplomatic
victory he lias won in inducing the Ameri
can authorities to take steps for the sup
pression of the junta
A dispatch received here today from
Madrid btates that the government has de
cided to issue, in concert witii tlie Bank of
Spain, a loan or 50,000,000 pesetas, which
may, if it lie deemed necessary, be in
createdto 100,000,000pesctas. Thismoney
is to be ued in meeting tlie expenses of the
war. It is expected that the cortcs will
also vote furtlicr financial aid to the
government. Later a great loan will be
made for the purpose of consolidating the
floating debt and meeting old obligations.
Doubt is expressed here as to the success
of the government in carrying out tlie
financial plan outlined above. Though the
last loan was successfully floated, it is not
believed the people will again so heartily
respond to a further call for financial as
sistance, and 'it is scarcely deemed prob
able that the rina-icierd of Europe will touch
a new loan after their refusal to toucli the
last one, which refusul compelled tlie
Government to appeal to the patiiotism
of the Spanish people to assist them out of
Heavy Damages for n Libel.
London, April S. The trial of the action
for libel brought yesterday by Messrs.
Rysdale aud Moore, stock brokers and
members of the stock exchange, claiming
50,000 against Mr. Robert Patterson
Houstou, M. P., was ended today, the
Jury returning a verdict for the phdntiff
for 8,000. The suit grew out of a let
ter written by Houston to the secretary of
the stock exchange, in which he char
acterized Rysdale as a defaulter.
A Freight Train "Wrecked.
Elizabeth, X. J., April 8. A long eas
bound freiglit train on the Pennsylvania
Railroad was wrecked this morning near
South Elizabeth. Fourbig loaded box cars
jumped the tracks. Two were broken up
and driven half way into an embankment.
Another car was thrown across the pas
Old Officers Re-elected.
San Francisco, April 8.-p-At't:he meeting
of the directors of the Southern Pacific
Company today the entii?'Iist-of old of
ficers was re-elected. The pnly opposition
was made to C. P. Huntington, as presi
dent, and this came mainly from Mrs.
Promises Sensational Developments.
New York, April S. "W. E. D. Stokes
claims to have recently discovered papers
belonging to "Boss" Tweed whichimplicate
many prominent persons In his rascality.
In a letter to Mayor Strong he tin catena
to mnke their names public if they do not
mend their ways.
Two Men Killed.
Lowell, Maes., April S. Herbert Craven
and Samuel Benson, drivers, were killed
here by a Boston and Maine express
train, this morning. Tlieir wagon was
demolished and horses killed.
Trial of Caiit. Hatfield.
Williamson, Vv. Va., April 8. -Thctrialof
"Capt." Hatfield, of feud fame, for the
murder of John Rutherford, Js going on
Hommer Utist Hang.
Annapolis Md., April S. Simon Hommer
must hang for the murder of Samuel McCar
ryer. The court of appeals so decides.
Supposed to Have Been Murdered.
Pottsville, April S. The body of Xicholas
Bartlett was fouudiu a wellhereyesterduy.
It is thought he was murdered.
Mantels, Any size, si.oo Apiece.
Libbey & Co., 6th 6t and New ToTkave. tf
Blinds, SI; small Sizes, 75c a Pair
Libbey & Co.. 6th st.andNewltorkave. tf
Senator Morgan Speaks to His
THE. GALLERIES CROWDED
Our Fine; Will Ben Disgraced Rag
Jf It Affords American Prisoners
No Protection The Bankruptcy
Bill Debate Senator Xelbon Ad
vocates a Voluutury Measure.
The Seuatc routine yesterday was brief,
the only matters of impoitance before the
commencement of the debate on Cuban
affairs being an amendment offeied by
Senator Chandler that the Senate proceed
with the organization of its committees
on the 20th instant, and a resolution by
the same Senator looking to an inquiry as
to the counsel employed by the Interstate
Commerce Commission, as given yesterday
in Tlie Evening Times.
Tubllc Interest in the proceedings re
lated only to the debate on the resolution
of Senator Morgan that a state of war
exists in Cuba. The expectation that the
debate might bring forth another caustic
colloquy between Senators Morgan and
Hale crowded the galleries early in the
day. Tlie argument was, however, con
fined to Senator Morgan, during which he
said some pungent things about the atti
tude of this Government toward American
citizens in Spanish ja-Jls.
He began by commenting on Senator
Hale's statement that there were now only
twelve American citizens in, jail, for which
7hc, Senator Morgan. Ironically advised a
vote of thanks to Spain. As to the state
of war, he thought that the newspapers
and other evidence had clearly demon
strated it already. He put a letter from
Senor De Lome to Miss Clara Barton in
evidence to show that even he, with all his
diplomatic reserve,hadspokeu of the "war"
In Cuba, Even the officials of the United
States speak of Jt not otherwise than as
the war in Cuba. He quoted from the
messagaof thciate Presidentand from the
late Secretary of State to show that they
believed it was a war of destruction and
They had, however, done nothing to stop
the war or to prevent a recurrence of out
rages against American citizens. Mr. Mor
gan scored thepnlicy of this country, which,
while doing notliing Itself, warned allother
nations to keep hands off and permit the
inquisitorial methods of Spain to proceed.
He reviewed the capture of the Competitor
and particularly tlie case of Correspondent
Melton, who was still In a dungeon, irre
spective of the euaraateea of fair trial
i szy -a J
"Oh! rjrn the, Cook and the Gap tain bold
And the Mate of the ' Congress' brig ;
Anctathe bo'sun tight and the Midshipmite
. - And the Crew of the Captain's gig."
made by the Cortes-Itself und the treaty
He had not been able until the last days
of the last Administration to get from the
State Department the papers in this case.
The statements before- the Senate com
mittee by Dr. Diaz ami Mr. Lawrence were,
however, ample proof of the criminality of
tlie procedure of thefspanlsh government,
and he commentedonrthese at length. It
was to these rather than to the Government
that the country owed its knowledge of
the facts In the Meltdn case.
Spain had set up Ithe defense that It
could not believe thq.-Ameiicnn Journals;
yet it was true that there were foreign
journals and wiltertr who stated sub
stantially the facts as given by the Amer
ican press. As an inblnnce, he had read a
summary of recent events on the island
aud a review of th whole situation by
CorrespondentAkers, of the London Times.
Recurring to the evidence of Diaz and
Lawrence, he baid that much of It was
of Mich acharacter that it was too shock
ing to repeat in a civilized community.
He then described the methods of the so
called trials of the prisoners, the farce of
the interpreters, the inactivity of the
Spanish defense o'r representative of the
accused, and hasty and indecent judgments
of the courts. Xo man, he said, could be
apprised of these fact mul "PJ blush for
the government that .would tolerate them,
and not right such intolerable and shame
ful wrongs upon its own citizens. Summing
up lie said that no matter what was the
number of American citizens in Spanish
jails, the country's flag would be a dis
graced rag if It refused its protection to
Melton, if he were the only American in
Mr. Morgan had extracts from LaLucha
sent up to be printed in the Record, and
other documentary evidence to sustain his
contention. At a future time, he said, he
would adduce proof to show that theie
is a civil government of the .patriots, and
would give the proofs of its thorough or
ganization. Senator Xelson then took the floor on
the bankruptcy bill He first reviewed"the
act of 1867, which lie said was a hard,
rigid and drastic measure, by which the
creditors made nothing, but wliich was
in favor of assignees and receivers. It was
desired soon to haye It repealed.
He had been urged to supportthe present
bill by telegrams, Inspired, as he believed,
by "Washington interests, but he favored
that class which was struggling to sus
tain itself under unfavorable conditions,
and not the capitalistic classes. The bill
was full of methods for the further op
pression of the debtor class and it was
plainly an advantage to referees ami
trustees provided by it.
The fees contemplated made it possible
thatone-fifthfof an estate, say of $5,000,
could be eaten up In such expenses. He
favored a purely voluntary bankruptcy
bill, and is opposed to the so-called Toney
bill, or to any of the proposed substi
tutes that contained anything whatever of
the involuntary bankruptcy proposition.
The Senate adjourned with the bank
ruptcy bill the unfinished business. The
measure pending is the Toney bill proper,
on which a favorable report has been
made by the Senate Judiciary Committee.
LIVES LOST Ii FLIES
Knoxville Suffers From a Dis
A MILLION DOLLARS LOST
Five Men Missing, Several Others
Fatally Injured, und a Number
Hurt Great Business Bloehs Con
sumed as if They "Were So Many
Bnles of Cotton.
Knoxille, Tenn., April 8. Two lives
were probably lost and a .large number of
people in juredandSl, 000,000 damage done
by a fire which swept with great fury
through the business section early this
Eighteen buildings, many' of them fine
structures, were destroyed. "Withinoneand
a half hours the entire west side of Gay
btreet, from Commerce to Union street,
had been burned and several public build
ings, together with the Hotel Knox, had
been reduced to ashes.
Two men who were guests of the Hotel
Knox are still missing and thought to be
in the ruins.
They are L. E. "Williams, of Springfield,
Mass., and W. II. Bolloway, of Newport,
T. P. Dyer, cabinet maker, fell on the
pavement and fractured his skull, and is
thought to be dying.
Lieut. Hood of the police cut about the
head by glass.
Jasper II . lick was badly cut by n br'cfc.
Thomas Eldridgc was badly cut bj glass.
J. C. M. Boyle, or London, Tenn., fatal
Internal injury received from Jumping from
third btory of the Knox Hotel, and two
others were seriously injured.
The Tire smarted in the storeroom of the
McNulty Grocery Company, whose prem
ises, together with the Hotel Knox, occupy
the entire Jilock. It was discovered a few
minutes after 3 a. in. Tlie flames spread
with marvelous rapidity. Before the fire
men could reacli the scene, tl.e entire Mc
Nulty block was ablaze.
Seeing it was doomed" the firemen turned
their" efforts to notel Knox. It had al
ready been licked by the fire and iu a
few minutes it was evident that
building, too, was doomed. It waB only
-with great difficulty that guests were
rescued from the hotel. The flames, now
complete masters of the situation, licked
up building after building, as if they were
so many bales of cotton, leaving noth
ing but ashes and lionwork to mark the
place where they had stood. The flames
shot up high into the air, and made a
"Woodruff & Co. occupied a five-story
building, on the upper floors of whicJi
was stored some dynamite and other ex
plosives. As soon as the flames reached
this there was a tremendous explosion
wliich demolished the entire building.
Tlie firemen at last stopped the spread
of the flames on Gay street, but they could
not check them in other directions. They
were badly haudicapped.forin one of the big
wholesale grocery stores were stored more
than 100 barrels of coal oil, and they knew
if the flames reached them an explosion
avouUI follow and certainly kill whoever
was within reach of Its effects.
Several hours had now elapsed since the
fire began, and realizing the firemen were
unable to cope with it, help from Chatta
nooga was telegraphed for. The entire
Chattanooga fire department responded,
arriving at 8:30 o'clock on a special train.
The engines were put at work, and by
0:30, an hour later, the conflagration was
After the fire was extinguished it was
impossible for the firemen to begin any
search for the missing. Clouds of smoke
rolled up from the scene, and the debris
was so hot that no one ventured near It.
TOLLGAT.ES MUST GO.
Kentucky Raiders Continue to De
molish Objectionable Structures.
Carlisle, Ky., April S Tollgate raid
ers have been guilty of more atrocities
in the State of Kentucky during the past
month than guerillas were during the
war. Over 300 gates have been demolished
in the counties of "Washington, Garrard,
Fleming, Mercer and Nicholas. In Meyer
county, at Comishville, on Tuesday night,
Gatekeeper Atkinson was mortally -wounded
while defending his property, and his
family were warned that they would be
killed if any more tolls were collected.
Last night, iu this county, the last of
thirty-three gate, five in number, were
torn down. One gatekeeper was hanged
until almost dead and his home burned.
The authorities seem powerless. Judge
Burnside received a note last night which
stated that if he attempted to investigate
outrages he would be killed and his Louse
THE WHISKY EXPLODED.
Freight Train of Thirteen Curs
Badly Wrecked by It.
Indianapolis, Ind., April 8. Big Four
freight train No. 68, while entering the
city on the St. Louis division early this
morning, broke In two- The sections then
crashed together and caiibed a terrific ex
plosion of whisky, with which one or the
cars was loaded.
All of the thirteen carsin the train -were
badly wrecked, five of them being blown
to splinters. For several hours the tracks
were clogged with debris.
Otto Prochnor, a tramp, was seriously
The damage Is about 820,000.
BestXnils. per keg, 100 lbs., S1.G0.
Libbey & Co.. Oth st. and New "Vorkavo. tC
Ivy Institute Business College, Sth andK.
None better. 25 a year, day or night.
TIE uOETfiUnOLD DEFY
Notify the Admirals to Keep
Tlieir Hands Off.
TO MEET FORCE WITH FORCE
A Challenge to "War If the War.
ships Fire Upon Them They Will
Return the FJre Determined to
Capture KJs.su wo "o Hoiie for
Canea, April 8. The notices sent by the
Insurgents to the admirals declaring thac
the latter will be treated as enemies, is very
It declares the intention of the iusurg nts
to forcibly repel any-attempt of the war
ships to interrere with their design, to
capture Kis&amo. It is assumed that tho
insurgents will turn their gnus ou the war
Ships if the latter fire ou them.
lue Austrian warship. Crotvn l'rjncesa
Stefani, is now anchored in Kiasamo Bay.
The Austrian. aduu rat, wnoisnuwntre.vill
go to Kissamo tomorrow to join that vessel.
It has been decided to remove the Mo
hammedan families at Kissaino and ex
plode the two blockhouoes there, lest the
insurgents should" occupy them.
London, April 8. The Canea correspond
ent of the Daily News telegraphs that the
admirals having received instructions to
endeavor to persuade the Cretans toaicept
the scheme of autonomy prepared forthem
by the powers, this morning held a tcn
ference with the consuls of the several na
tions here. The matter was considered la
every light and the conclusion reached was
that there was no possibility of succe.s,
and the plan was therefore abandoi.ed
Nevertheless, the Russian consul will
go to Retuno on his own initiative, and
try to arrange a meeting with the chiefs
of the insurgents, to whom he willexplda
the benefits of autonomy. The dispatch
adds that the Russian warship Nicholas
will go to Smyrna in order to takeatoard
coal and supplies, in readiness- to tako
part in the blockade of Greece.
The admirals will auk Turkey to depc rfi
Moslem refugees brough to Canea, and
who, since their arrival, have ben a,
source of much trouble to the adrnrals".
It was these men, or at least a large
number of them, who, in some mann r,
procured arms and took part in the at
tack on the insurgents on. the Akrotirl
peninsula. "With them out of the iland.
It is believed the situation in Canea at
least, would show a very decided impro . e
ment. Tlie insurgents atKissamo who yesterday
notified tlie admirals of their intention,
to attack the Turkish garrison there today
notified the admirals that the action oC
the powers being hostile to them they will
act as though they were at war with tho
powers represented by foreign naval env
TTIi: AUTONOMY" SCHKMR
Crete Allowed to Accept or Reject
the 2Cew Regime.
London, April 8. The Standard has a
dispatch from Athens saying that under
the autonomy scheme the Cretans will bo
left the freedom to accept or reject tho
new regime. In view of their present atti
tude and profession of loyalty to King
George, there can be little doubt at to ,eir
decision. The chief difficulty under which
the admirals labor is the obstinacy of tho
Cretans antl the resolution of Greeoo This,
It is believed, will compel the powers to
adopt conditions best calculated to insure
peace. Should Crete be eventually rt-fused
annexation to Greece, King George and
the Athens government, supported by tho
nation, would claim the frontier that was
awarded to Greece by the treaty of Berlin,
but which they have never been able to
obtain owing to the refusal of the sultan
to surrender the territory whirti ;s right
fully Grecian under the provisions cf th?
TURKS WAXT TO RETREAT.
They Are Ready to Abandon the
Fort of Kissnmo.
Canea, April 8. The Turkish garrison at
Kissaino are extremely anxious to retire
from that place, believing, in the event of
an attack by the Christians, their position
would not be tenable. t
The Insurgents yesterdnynotified the for
eign admirals that it wastheirintentionto
attack the fort at KIs3amo, and It wag
understood that re-enrorcements would bo
sent to the Turkish troops there. There
seems, however, to be a change iii plans.
It was statedtoday that,Insteadofsending
further troops and attempting to hold the
fort, a warship would be sent to Kissamo
to embark the Moslem troops there, who
would evacuate the position as soon asr
they were furnished with means to do so. (
A LARGE FIRE IN CANDIA.
Moslems Pillage Property Belong
Jnjr to Italian Marines.
London, April 8. Collating the scrappy
reports that have been received here on
the subject it Is evident that there has
been a large fire in Candia. Besides tho
residence of the bishop, the barracks i.c
cupled by the Italian marines, a largo
Greek wine depot and a number of shops
were destroyed. The fire spread to the
cathedral, which would undoubtedly have
been burned had it not been for the ef
forts of the Italian marines- As it was
the damage done to the structure was
Duriug the progress of the fire a number
of Moslem's, who are very strongly sus
pected of having started it, pillaged tho
property of the Italian marine, who wero
engaged In righting the flames. They also,
during the excitement attending the burn
ing of the bishop's residence, looted the
Episcopal buildings. They were not il
Iowed to retain possession of their loot
for a very long time, however, for as
soon as the marines were at liberty to
do so they went about the town searching
Tor the thieves, and wherever they -wero
found they were forcibly compelled to;
disgorge theproperty they had stolen.
Powers DTuvcXot Backed Down.
London, April 8- The Times has a dis
patch from Athena denying the -eport that
the powers had abandoned their intention
to compel Greece to accede to their de
mands. The dispatch says that the warn
ing recently presented to tlie Greek gov-
Continued on Second Page.
12-inch Slock Hoard. SI ier Uio rt,
Libbey & Co., 6th st. and New Tork ave.
No.1 Ceillnsr.Hended.'sa 25 tier 10O ft.
Libbey & Co., 6th st. andNew Torkave. t,