Newspaper Page Text
VOli. II. NO. 171.
MARIETTA, OHIO, SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT.
Private Advices Give a Differ
ent Account of the Matter.
Tho Cuban General. Lost His Life
', Loading a Dashing Attack.
"Uncles Let Us Ketrcnl! TUcro Are Too
Many for Ci," ttio I.nst Words of tho
Patriot An lincrofn lllllo Uall
Ploughed Tlirouch Ills Skull.
IIava&a, July 17. Private advices
give an entirely different, account of
the death of Jose Macco, the insurgent
leader, from tho versions which have
heretofore been given out. Accord
ing to this story, after the insurgent
colonel, Cartagena, had been killed in
tho eciigemcnt .in tho Gate j'ills,
' Macco, with his staff and escort, put
himself at the head of the foices and
led in a dash, by which ho hoped to
surprise tho Spaniards. He had,
however, made a serious miscalcula
tion and found himself confronted
by a strong force on a superior posi
tion. Seeing his error and hoping to
escape, Macco shouted to his followers:
"Back; let us retreat; there are too many
for us." As he uttered tho last word a
, rifle ball struck him in tho back of the
nepk and passed through his head,
emerging between his eyes. Tho vol
ley that killed Josp Macco also slew his
friend, Dr. Pcructo Echavarria, and
several members of his stall.
Will Work on xTull Time.
Siicxaxdoaii, Pa., July 17. Tho em
ployes of tho Lehigh Valley Coal com
pany's collieries hero have been agree-
'ably surprised by being ordered to
work on full time, commencing Mon
day morning, next, instead of four
three-quarter days a week as hereto
fore. This company has ten collieries
in this vicinitand gives employment
to 5,000 men and boys. A similar
announcement is expected from tho
Philadelphia and Reading officials next
Washixotox, July 17. During tho
last fiscal year 313,207 immigrants ar
rived In tho United States, of whom
214,400 were males and 180,801 females.
There wero debarred 3,037 immigrants,
of whom 2,010 were paupers and 770
contract laborers; others for miscellan
Life Imprisonment for Ilux-glary,
Brooklyn, N. Y., July ,17. Joseph
Block was Friday sentenced to"prison
for life on a conviction for burglary in
the first degree. lie had previously
pleaded guilty to petit larceny and un
der tho habitual criminal law a second
eonviction tnakes-thc ilxingof tho max
imum penalty imperative.
We have cut the prices on all the balance of
our Summer Clothing. They Must Go.
$7.00 and S.00 Men's Suits, made from black and blue
cheviots, fancy cheViots in," light and dark colors, well made
and trimmed, reduced to '. - dJET A A
$10.00 Men's Suits, made from
black and blue thibets, fancy cheviots and clay worsteds
nicely made, reduced to
$12.00 and 13.50 Men's Suits made from the most fashion
able fabrics such as homespuns,
twillB, reduced to -
Men's Trousers, extra well made, in dark and medium
.colors, stripes, ' - - - - - ,
Men's Trousers, neat, stylish patterns, honest goods,
MonVTrousers. in desirable putrorns, ,in light and dark
effects, handsomely made with continuous waist-bands, &n rtff
Eoys' Long Pant Suits. Fancy
reduced from$5.00 to
All wool cheviot suits in dark
from $0.50 and 7.00 to, , ,
Choice all wool suits in mixed
reduced from $10.00 to
Remember that this sale only
convinced. No trouble o Bhow
Clothiers,' Hatters' and! Furnishers, m
Cor, 'Front 'and Butler sts., OlcLP. 0,"Building
What a' Service of This Kind Costs the
Western Union Tolccrapti Co.
Nkw Ybiut, 'July 17. Tho Western
Union Telegraph company has ar
ranged to sorid a free bulletin service
over the country from the populist and
bimetallic conventions, which meet in
St. Louis next week, just as it did from
tho late republican and democratic
conventions. It has been learned that
service of this kind costs tho company
for operating; and delivery expense be
tween S5.000 and 80,000 per day, not to
mention the extensive wire facilities
required to perform it.
Tho St Louis and Chicago bulletins
wero sent to some 15,000 olllces and
were given to tho press and the public
free of cost.
The Chicago bulletins of the demo
cratic convention distributed over the
various ciruits from its Now York of
fico alone, after they were received
here, amounted in tho aggregate to
103,000, or about two and n half million
THE AMERICAN PARTY.
The Missouri Kxecutlvn Committee Ten.
dorjr tho NotntnntUm for Governor to
lion. John It. Stone.
Kansas City, Mo., July 17. The exe
cutive committee of tho American par
ty Friday tendered the nomination for
governor to Hon. John B. Stone, pre
siding judgo of, tho Jackson county
court 'He at once accepted in a brief
lotter. Ihe nomination was effected
, without the formality of a conven
tion, bj circulating petitions nil
over tho state asking Judge'
Stone to head the ticket, each
signer promising to vote for him.
When the petitions wero returned in
sufficient numbers tho executive com
mittee waited upon Judgo Stone and
tendered linn the nomination. lie lias
been prominent in A. P. A. circles ever
since tho order was founded. His
campaign is expected to cut an im
portant figuro in Missouri politics this
fall. . .... .
5o. Itussoll's Funeral.
Bostox, July 17. OwiDg to the in
definite knowledge as to the timu the
'body of cx-Oov. Russell will arrive
Saturday, tho funeral " arrangements
are being slowly matured. It is
thought that tho body will be placed
in state in the city hall of Caiiibridgc
on 'Monday, and tho funeral will take
place on Tuesday. Tho executive eoun
cil will meet Monday, when aproclama
tion from Gov. Walcott win bo issued,
til Favor of Another Ticket.
Madison, Wis., July 17. It was said
hero Thursday night that the address
of Senator Vilas, Gen. Bragg and other
delegates to tho Chicago convention,
which will be issued to the democrats
Of Wisconsin, will recommend anothfer
national convention of gold democrats
to put a ticket in tho field.
all wool materials, stylish
serges,' cheviots, clays and
oheviots and cassimers, ,
and - light effects,. reduced
cassimeres, fancy cheviots,
lasts this week. Oomo in and be
Between the Populist 'Factions
at St. Louis Wilt Be Fierce.
On Ono Side It Is a Struggle for
tho Life of the Party, '
On ttio Other It In a I'lRllt to Secure a
Compromise) In I'nvor of llrjiui Hon.
A. 1). Maxvrclt, of llllnolii, (Jives
lis Views on tilt) bltunUun. J '
St. Louis, July 17 The battlo lie
tweon Uio factions of the populist party
ls growing licrccr nnd y next week
will bp-at white heat. On on.o sidoit
is a light for the life of the orgauiza'
tion. On the other hand ll is a strug
gle to secure a compromise in favor of
the democratic standard bearer. So
fni" no state convention has declared in
fa-or of t an uncompromising stand.
The best that lias been done has' been
tho fcecuring of uninstructed delega
tions. Mr. McDowell, along with Mr., Tau
benecU and others of the oilicial fnrri
ily, are talcing tho ground that party
organization must be preserved.
Don. A. 1). Maxwell, the populist
state chairman in Illinois and the big
gust party leader in that state, arrived
"While it is true that a largo major
ity of the populists seem in favor of in
dorsing lryan," said Mr. Maxwell,
"it is willi the belief that ho
will accept the populist platform
nnd reeogni.e the importance of the
pm ty, both before and utter tho elec
tion. The leadersoC the people's party
know that they have- more votes than
tho democrats in Oregon, North and
South Dakota, Wyoming, Oklahoma,
Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Minneso
ta, Nevada'nnd North Carolina. Thoy
also know that the democrats can
neither carry any of these states
nor Illinois, Indiana or Iowa
without the aid of tho populist
vote, and, knowing this, thoy nre not
going to indorse Uryan unless theyaro
amply assured that they will get what
is due them in the way of recognition.
Thoy fear that, though Bryan's inten
tions uro all right, in nnother four
years Kill and other gold leaders will
uucui u cuuiprumisu in uiu ucuiucrtiuc
party and get back in tho machine.
"You can be assured that liryan will
not be indorsed unless he will accept
the populist nomination on the entire
Omaha platform and become our candi
date as well as that of the democracy."
In bpito of the strong showing made
by the nnti-llrynu wing, the prediction
is freely made that it will go down to
quick defeat when tho main body of
the delegates reaches St. Louis.
Only a few leaders have come in yet,
and delegates .are evidently timing
their departure from their homes so as
.to roach here just in time to go into
There will be no marching clubs, no
brass bands and very little of unusual
Tho national executive committee,
which will meet Saturday, will start
rolling a boom for a "middle of tho
road" populist to preside as temporary
chairman of tho cqnventlon, which will
meet Wednesday next.
"Cyclone" Davis will probably cap
ture tho honor. lie was the ilrst choice
of tho leaders in tho city Thursday.
Next in tho race for the honor of pre
siding .temporarily over the convention
is Senator Marion Butler, the "Sage of
Iloncycutt," North Carolina.
Senator Butler is said to bo opposed
to indorsing Bryan.
The populist convention will bo
slightly enlarged by increased repre
sentation from tho territories. Indian
territory, Alaska and Oklahoma will
be admitted to tho convention, whose
membership will now be 1,300 if full
quotas of delegates are sent.
jChe press arrangement will be prac
tically the same as those of the repub
lican convention, almost the same seats
being assigned to the greater newspa
pers as before.
Tlip Public iiulldliiK nt Fucblo.
Washington, July IT, Bids wero
opened at the treasury department
Thursday for the construction of tho
public building nt I'ucblo, Col., except
ing tho heatiug apparatus. Seven pro
posals were submitted, that of L. L.
Leash & Sons, of Chicago, being the
lowest at 8187,77-1, Tho firm proposes
to complete the work in IS months.
Minnesota ricIcrtH Silver Delegates.
MlNNL'Al'OMS, Minn., July 17. The
Republican Bimetallic league, of Min
nesota, Monday nfternoou elected SO
delegates and 30 alternates -to the sil
ver convention lit St. Louis. Bryan
was unanimously endorsed bv the con
vention which pledged the support of
all bimetallic republicans in the state
to tho democratic nominee.
Instructed to Vote forliryan.
Toi'iiKA, ICus.July 17. Tho Ameri
can silver party,. n, state Convention
composed of over'DUO delegates, repre
senti. g four-fifths of the counties in
tho state, Thursday afternoon elected
00 delegates to tho national silver con
vention nt St. Louis and instructed
Ilium to voto'as a unit for Win. J. Bry-
an for president,.
A Coil TToaCnise.
I'lTTSijunoir, Pa., July 17. As a re
sult of the heavy rains Wednesday
night tho rivers have risen rapidly and
there s great activity among riverraen.
It is estimated that from five to six
million bushels of coal will go out,
moist of iwhlch'left about daylight Fri
day; Two Men Drowned Id tho Lake.
Sanduskv-, p., July 17, The sail
boatiAlWfi WRS struck by a, squall in,
tholake off'thU port Thursday evening
and) capsized,' 'Geo. Alexander, of 'Ver-'
million, and John Ajhelt, of this city
w?re drowned.'. , h ,
- r ' if
The Trrrlblo Kxpcrlcncn of Albert ilaclt
son on tho Italic of n Wrecked
St. Andrews Bay, Fla., July 17. Tho
schooner Jessie 1. sailed from this port
for 1'ensaeola ten da3-s ago, having
Albert Jackson aboard as a passenger.
Soon after leaving here 'the schooner
wns wrecked by ftho terrible storm
which swopt thp gulf- To crow de
serted tho vessel, forgetting Jack
son, who wns asleep In a cabin
whon the storm broke. It was
thought that tho' Jessie I went down
and that Jackson perished with her.
Tlie schooner, however, did not sink
and Thursday the drifting hull: was
sighted by a fishing boat. The fisher
men boarded tile hulk, nnd while walk
ing the decks heard faint noises in the
cabin. The hatches wero battened,
liiit were broken open and tho fisher
men entered tho cabin and there they
found Jackson, unconscious, on the
Jloor, and an army of big rats swarm
ing over and knawing at him. The
rats were driven away nnd Jackson,
atter a long time, restored to conscious
Jackson said ho tried to break out of
the cabin when he realized he had
been deserted but failed. Ho soon be
came faint for lack of water and food,
then the rats attacked him. Ho fought
them off until his strength failed and
he became unconscious.
The rats gnawed great holes in Jack
son's legs and body, but with good
treatment ho may recover.
In tho Negotiation!! for h Trcnty of Ar-
liltrutlon to I(o Made L'ubllc.
Washington, July 17. Tho corre
spondence between tho United States
and Great Britapi with reference to a
treaty of arbitration will bo made pub
lic in both countries Saturday night.
The correspondence has been in prog
ress for nearly a year and a half and
is quite voluminous. Tho correspond
ence covers two points, first, with
reference to a general trsatyof arbitra
tion, and second, the final disposition
of tho boundary dispute between Ven
ezuela and British Guiana. . li is said
at the state department that if the
treaty of arbitration be agreed "upon it
will not only simplify but materially
aid the settlement of the Venezuela
dispute. The tone of tho correspond
ence is most friendly and it shows that
it was made with reference to arbitrat
ing all differences between tho great
Lnghsh-speaking nations. It is made
public at this time that tho Americans
may see for themselves what progress
is made, but it is not definitive.
Thero are numerous concessions yet to
bo made before a substantial agree
ment can bo reached.
Canadians V.'on tho Cop.
London, July 17. Tho shooting con
test for the Kolapore cup took place
nt Bisley Friday. The event was par
ticipated in by tho British, Canadians,
Guernsey and Jersey teams of eight
men each, firing seven shots at dis
tances of 200, BOO and 000 yards. Tho
result of tho shooting at 200 yards
range was as follows: Great Britain,
232; Canada, 220; Guernsey, G23, and
Jersey, 100. The cup was won by Can
ada. Vauderbllt'K Condition Unchanged.
Nr.w Yohk, July 17. At 1:S0 o'clock
tho watchman at the door of tho Van
dcrbilt residence announced that thero
was no change imMr. Vanderbilt's con
dition since Friday morning and that,
the patient was resting quietly. Miss
Grace Wilson and a woman, said to be
her mother, called at the house and
left their cards and then drove away.
Miss Wilson, as is well known, is Mr.
Cornelius Vnnderbilt, jr.'s, fiancee,
ltlg Tour Ilrulteman Killed.
Lebanon, Ind., July 17. Michael Al
lee, n brakemnnontho Big Four freight
train No. 07, was caught under tho en
gine nt Zlonsvillc and had both legs
ground to pieces. Ho was riding on
the pilot nnd fell under tho wheels.
Ho never rallied sufficiently to permit
an operation and died Thursday night
Ho leaves a wife and three children In
Kankakee, 111., whero the remains were,
Vancouver, B. C, July 17. Hanlon,
the ex-champion oarsman of tho world,
has wired tho Vancouver Carnival Com
pany that he will row Guadaur, the
champion of America, for a purse and
sldtfbcts and tho Americnn champion
ship in September on Burrard Inlet,
Vancouver. Tho match will probably
bo arranged. ,
Receiver for a Clilcalfo llfcjclo I'lrm
Chicago, July 17. A bill for receiver
for-tho Kenwood Manufacturing Co., a
largo bicyclo firm, was fitcd in tho cir
cuit court Friday rrorning by tho Gor
mully & Jeffrey Manufacturing Co.,
which is a judgment creditor of de
Will Mot Support tho Ticket.
Lpuisvin-E, Ivy., July 17. Hon,
Charles If. Long, former chairman of
jino democratia stato central and state
executive committees, announces that
ho will cot support tho ticket adopted
nt Chicago. .
American ltar Aisoclatlon Meeting.
Saratoga N. Y., July 17. Tho 10th
annual meeting of tho American Bar
association Vlll be held at Saratoga
Springs on Wednosday, Thursday and
Frday, August 10, 20 and 21 1890.'
Omaha, Neb., July 17. Miss Eva
'Neilson. a school teacher, died Friday
morning from injuries received in tho
Logan wreck, making the twenty
Drawback on Hum,
Washington-,' July 17. The treasury
department' bas granted a drawback
on exported, rum, made from (imported
'sirup equal to tho duty paldf,upon the
Acieauiof tartar Halting Powder: Hlghem
o' all la loavenlnc strength Latttt Vnltio
States Government Food Jleiiort
Royai, Bauinu pownrn Co , 103 Wall St.,.'.'
rjrvr and Interesting Happenings Within
Our llordere. ..
BtHI Gourd (ho Mrown Hoisting Works
They Drive tho Stilkrrs Hack at tho
1'olnt of tho Itayonct.
Cleveland, O., July 17. The strike
situation at the Brown Hoisting works
assumed so dangerous a phase Thurs
day afternoon that three tnoic com
panies of troops were hurried to the
hcuuo,just before quitting time and are
now encamped in the works. Burly in
tho afternoon crowds began to assem
ble and stood about sullenly defiant of
police orders, to move on. .
Thoio was so much evidence of a prc
nii.nigcd plan, every street leading to
this works had its own division of the
mob, that tho authorities in hot haste
ent for more troops. When the ii'i
men' who had been at work were placed
in vans to be driven home from the
work-., it was found necessary to
charge the mob twice bcfoie a passage
could be made for the wagons.
The drivers had refused to leave the
stablrs with the vehicles and police
Wu had to do the driving. During
Hit! intiU'o jeers and threats were hurl
ed nt, the "scabs," police and military
nnd some stones thrown. The severest
fighting was on 'Hamilton street, and
in tho charges about 40 strikers ere
pricked more, or less, several by the
bayonets. After a passage had been
forced, the military had all it could do
to keep the howling mob from chasing
the wagons.' Thero is a sullen spirit
abroad which is more dangerous than
anything which the police have yet
met. One man -who vias suffering from
a bayonet wound was caught by the
police and locked up.
IIiih Nut UK Vot Decided Upon tho I'lnco
or Tirno of Opening tho Campaign.
;a.nion, O, July 17. Messrs. Man
ley, N. I'. Scott, Towcll Clayton, Cyrus
Leland, C. (J. Dawes and Henry C.
X'uyne, of the republican national ex
ecutive committee and Gen. Osborn,
the secretary, came to Canton Thursday
evening to call on Maj. MeKinley. Mr.
Ilnnnu did not come owing to tho sudden
death of his brother-in-law. The mem
bers of the committee who are hero
dined with Maj. MeKinley and then
discussed with him the plans adopted
by tho committee in executive session
at Cleveland. Tho deliberations at
Cleveland were largely adverted to in
consideration of projects for Immediate
worlc. Thero will bo frequent meet
ings of the comraitteo during tho
campaign. Tho republican head
quarters in New York will be occu
pied a good deal of tho time by Mr.
Hobart, Mr. Manlcy and Mr. Quay. It
Is understood that Mr.Quaywill devote
a good deal of time to thu south, a sec
tion of tho country with which ho is
exceedingly familiar. Messrs. Payne,
Leland, Dawes and Clayton will be-much
in evidence at tho Chicago headquarteis
and will have charge of very import
ant work there. It Is proposed to have
a lively speaking campaign, but tho
date for tho formal openiug has not
been decided upon 'nor has the place
been chosen. Tho selection of the tim'o
and place for tho first great rally will
be determined somewhat by thu de
velopments of the next three or four
Cornell tho Churtli.
DrxAWAnn. O., July 17. F. A. Good
rich painted the church at Center Vil
lage, but did not get tho S30 due. ' Ho
locked tho church, kept the key nnd
pastor and- worshipers found
themselves barred out when
tbey went to service. Tho trustees,
however, hoisted a window, took the
Jock from tho door and admitted the
Coi.ujjisus, O., July 17. Tho annual
report of A. V. Rice, pension agent in
charge of tho Ohio agency, shows the
tota number of Ohio pensioners to be
lO-t',402, an increase of 453 over tho pre
vious year. Of these, 0S.310 are orig
inal Buckoyo boys, tho others having
moved into the Mate. The amount dis
bursed to "old boys In blue" was S15,
285.OOS.00. About one-fourth of this
amount Is drawn from the sul-treasury
Miss Koblnson Appolutrd.
Coi.uinus, 0 July 17. Stato Labor
Commissioner Huchwdn appointed
Miss Alice Robinson to bo chief cleric
of the Columbus free publlu employ
Fatal Gasoline Explosion
CixciNN-ynjI Julyi 17., Friday Annie
Kessler, llvjjpg, below Kfversjde,' was'
filling a,i gasoline stove when it cx'
ploded. The ' woinan was terribly
burned andtdied a few hours Inter.
4 "f. hi V -
Arrival and Departuro of Trains.
Depart 6:00 a. m' 10:ioa. m., 1:00 rm lies
AnmvK3:05 a. m 8:10 a. m 12:23, p. m., list
i-. ui.i.tv, y. ut., o;oo p. ni.
T. & O. C. Ex.
VEAVE 2.io p. m.. 0:00, 4:00 a.m
AnnvB , 4:45,. 12:15 p m. 7:80 a. m
C. &. M.
0:25 a.m. 3:65 p. ra
11:16 a. in., 7:05 p. m
?.. & O.
.. 8:20 a. m., 2:10 p. ro
. 10:40 a.m., c:6S p.m
. O. It. n. R. (Eastern Tlmo.)
South. n:00a. m.; 3:07. 7:35 p.
Nonin 7V)2a. a; 12:32, l:17p.
1 We have
1 price on all
of our Chil
dren's ana -Boys' nice J
clean stock ol 50c Straw f
Hats to 25c. Along time f
yet to wear straw hats, f
These are real bargains, f
Clean, nice goods now
I go; $1.50 ones at $1.25, all I
( except a few numbers of I
I our $1.00 shirts, staples, I
I you can now have at 75c. I
A great big lot of Men's
$10.00 suits and worth
$10.00, your choice no.w
Summer Coats and
at half price.
f Clothing House.
CINCINNATI, July 17.
Fboou Spring fancy, SI 10JJ3.J0. spring fam-v
lly.t2.50S2 85? spring patent. 83.0033.83; winter
patent, $3.4'iS3.73. fancy. SI80S3.10: family.
Si5022 75; extra, KL15SC40; low craae, JL75a
S.00. rye. northwestern, I2.4&3H60; doclty,82CO.
WnnAT Sales: No. 2 red (old) track, 60c;
No. 3 reil, track. 51c.
Cohn Sales: No. 2 mixed, track, 28c, No. 2
white, track, '.iiz; mlted car, track, 27o.
Oats Sales: No a mixed, track, 18(ic, do,.
llocs Select! butchers', aSKSaiO, rnlr to
cood packers'. R3.30&&33; fair to coed light,
3,402aS5: common and roughs, 8 .'.602a CO.
Cattle Fair to good shippers'. WC0S4 00;
good to cliolco butchers', (3 8334.10; fair to
medium butchers', 5125(33.73; common, fi23
Sheep and Lambs Sheep:- Uxtras, 8103
383, good to choice, JiB.iiatO; common to
fair. 15038.73. Lambs: Extras, S3C55.K:
good to choice, 51C3Q5.50; common to fair,
S100a4 50; culls. t2.252,7S.
VEAL Cat.ves Fair to good light, $4,250
4 75; extra. 83.00, common and large, $3.0034,00.
Wool Unwashed lino merino, P310c per
lb: quarter-blood clothing, 12:313c: medium
dglalno and clothing, 12313c; braid, 11012c;
medium tombing, 1.13130. V fished, fine me
rino X to XX, 12c; medium clothing, 14315c;
delaine fleece, 14315c; long combing, 15310c;
quartcr-bloodand low, 12313c; common coarse,
New Yonu, July 17.
Wheat No 2 red. August, 02 l-10802Vcr
September, GJHEO.'Jjc. Dcccmbor, 01 7-103
ConN No. 2, 3i!i333'4'c. September, 33Ji
Oats No. a state. 22227KC western. 21
27c; September, 2ia2l)6c.
Toledo, O , July 17.
Wheat No. 2 red. cash. 00Kc: August,
'COc: September, Ol'ic; No. 3 red, cash, 56VJc
Corn No trading
Oats No. 2 mixed, July, 17Sc, Scptombcr,
Chicago. July IS.
Calls on September wheat opened at 66J3
56JJC. sold up to57Sc closing nt50j;57o. Puts
on September wheat oponed at &CS50o
sold between E0356!(c, closing at &6Xc asked.
Calls on September corn opened at 27?(
27Kc, sold between 27I7Jcl, closing at 27&&
Puts on September corn opened at iTHSJiTHc
sold down to and closed at 27Kc.
September wheat on tho curb was quoted at
Indianapolis. Ind., July 18.
Cattle Choice to prime, ? 1 153123; fat.
well-flnlshed steers, (3.75(34.13; common, 1323
Hogs Good to cholco medium and heavy,
11453153; mixed, (3.25(33.43; choice lights.
Sheep and Lamds Good to cholco lambs,
(5.0035 50; common', 1,003173; good to choice
sheer. (3. 0033. 25.
The petitions o tho governments ot
Russia and Germany asking1 tho privi
lege of establishing banks in, Pclcin fpr.
the purpose of transacting Russian and,
Gcrmun governrnctit buslnessvhns been
refused by tjia Chinese govcrnmenUA,
CUina.ia conducting negotiations witlL
tno umictiY&iawsrvun ftviowoi wi
establishment of an American bask to'
rekin. ,j ,