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title: 'Daily Arizona silver belt. (Globe, Gila County, Ariz.) 1906-1929, January 11, 1907, Image 1',
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DAILY ARIZONA SILVER BELT
Mahon of Pennsylvania Calls
Gaines a Liar and They Al
most Come to a Mixup,
IN THE LOWER HOUSE
Tennesseean Makes for Penn
sylvanian and the Members
Giab Him Head -Flies Off
of the Speaker's Gavel,
B Associated Press.
WAhlUNGTON, January 10. This
afternoon Representatives Gaines ot
Tennessee and Malum of Pennsylvania
were oulv prevented from coming into
personal encounter by the intervention
of members on the tloor of the house
Uainei was making a speech on his bill
to "dock" members to pay for their
ahsenn from the house and was being
twitted b both sides of the chamber
to his evident embarrassment.
During the speech he charged Repro
sentativc Million with being absent from
the house 1)5 per cent of tho time. Ma
lion rennined silent throughout Gaines'
speech with the exception of interject
ing a remark or two at the beginning
Gives Gaines tho Lie
In u liaines concluded Mahon rose
He explained how in the Fifty-third and
Fift fifth mngresses ho had $7,000 due
lum anil that Speaker Crisp had given
hint an order on the sergeant-at arms
f.ir the amount, which was paid. Then,
. oming to the crux of Mr. Gaines"
harge Mahon thundered: "Any man
who I'liarges me with being away from
the house i.) per cent of tho time telb
dames started down tho aisle from
"No man can tell me 1 liol " he ex
Mr Mann of Illinois, who was in the
i hair, ordered both men to their seats.
Mahon obeyed the command, while
(mines stood two seats away from the
enter of the chamber shaking both fists
Lie Again Passed
V hen order had been restored Mahor.
again arose Having ben cautioned bv
Uu chair against tho rule to address a
member m the second person he meas
ured his words, saying he would speak
in the fourth person. He then said
"The charge of tho gentleman from
Tennessee that 1 am awav from the
house 0") per cent of the time is a do
With a rush Gaines reached the ecu
tor of the chamber, making directly to
want tin gentleman from Pennsylvania,
insisting as he went that no man could
call him a liar without personal chas
Breaks the Gavel
The house was in an uproar by this
tune, the qliuir adding. to the noise, if
nt ..infusion, by pounding on his desk
with the gavel. His efforts finally
caused the head of his gavel to lly off
and it biiunded into tho body of the
houst almost striking one of tho mem
The rush of Gaines upon his adver
.arv brought a dozen members before
the speaker's desk. Several members
graliin-il (iaines, who, resisting vigor
usl, was forced back to his seat.
Through the intercession of members, n
mono illation was effected. Both con
gressmen expressed regret and shook
hands .mini loud applause.
Discuss Canteen Revival
Thr irm canteen was again under
disenssinii today in the house. While
tin anov appropriation bill was up Mor
roll of !' nnsvlvania intimated that he
would like to attaeh a paragraph doing
awav with the anti canteen law, in lint
with tin bill he had introduced in the
first session of the Fifty-ninth eon
gross Hull of Iowa stated that the tes
tmiohv uf army oflicers was almost uni
fornilv to effect that while the canteen
was a good temperance measure, its
abolitiuii resulting in desertions and a
grtatir degree of drunkenness. On thf
other hand, he was receiving all the
wav from ten to a hundred letters a
lav wlmse authors aro distributed all
over the country contending that the
canteen would be a crime against soci
et3 and protesting against its re-enactment
Between these two widely separated
views it was tho disposition of eongresK
to let fonditions go on as now. This
gave Morrell an opportunity to tell the
house some things regarding post ox
" If, ' he said, cases of drunkenness
continue in the army at (ho present
rate, it may becomo a very serious mat
ter in preventing men from enlisting."
He said the anti-canteen law was doing
the reverse of what had been intended.
Appropriation Bill Passed
WASHINGTON, January 10. The
house was today not only the center of
a threatened personal encounter bo
tween Itepiesentative J. Wesley Gaines
of Tennessee and Representative Ma
hon of Pennsylvania, growing out of
the (.antes bill to "dock" members for
chroiu. absence, but it also passed the
ami appiopnation bill ;,d began con
sideration of tho fortification bill.
ocvcrai amendments were made
the armv bill. Tho fortifications
"aa iiikoii Ul out HO
the time being consumed by statements
X Representative Smith of Iowa, in
YoTiX DUUB; Fitzgerald of New
9yhp represents tho minority in
the appropriation commit tec, anil Gaines
of Tennessee in his speech on tho
Open Hospital to Navy
The army appropriation bill passed
ly the house today included an amend
ment opening the United States general
hospital at Fort Bayard, N. M., for the
treatment of tuberculosis to ollicers and
men of tho navy and Marine Corps,
WILLIAM ALDEN SMITH
By Associated Press.
LANSING, Mich.. .Ian. 10. Congioss
man Win. Aldcn Smith of Grand Rapids
was tonight nominated to succeed Unit
ed States Senator Alger. s there are
only a half dozen Democrats in the leg
islature the nomination ly tho Repub
lican caucus is equivalent to an elec
tion. Director of Mint Makes Prelim
inaiy Estimate of the Metai
Pioduction for 1906.
IN GOLD PRODUCTION
Colorado and California Show
Loss in Gold Ninety-six
Millions in Gold Is Total for
the United States.
By As'oeinted Proxs.
WASHINGTON, January 10. The di
rector of the mint today made a pre
liminarv estimate of the production ot
gold anil silver in the United States dur
ing the calendar vonr 100(5, which in
hides the following:
Gold Value. Silver o
is,r.:i.yoo i, 1,500
i,155,S00 (1,7 12,700
Total of United States of gold, $0(5,
101,100; silver, 5ti,18:i,000 ounces.
Of the most important increase in tho
production of gold as compared with
1005, Alaska stands first with a gain
of $(1,3111,000. Nevada comes next with
4,.-ji)(,i)0ii and Arizona third with a
Colorado shows a loss in gold produc
tion of 2,000,000 and California a los
Washington Authorities Give
Strict Orders to Prevent
Bv Associated Press.
'WASHINGTON, January 10. Natur
alization authorities here say that .the
question of whether Japanese subjects
can become citizens of the United
States has already been settled adverse
ly by circuit courts in tho United States
which declared that, not boing oither
white persons or persons of African mi
tivity, they are not entitled to tho privi
The question, it is said, has never
been taken to tho supreme court of the
United States. The decisions of tho cir
cuit courts in construing tho law on
the .subject have been accepted by nat
uralization ollicials ns final. Heretotoro
through misconstruction of the law o.
through tho ignoiancc of Japanese somo
have been allowed to filo decimations
of intention to becomo citizens. Strict
orders hnvo been given in tho matter
and an effort will bo made to have tho
Perkins not to Be the Only New
York Life Victim, Says
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, January 10. Moro ar
rests may bo mado in connection with
the investigation of tho affairs of tho
Now York Luo Insurance company, ac
cording to an announcement mado while
tho district attorney was opposing the
motion of counsel for G. W. Perkins,
under indictment in tho Now York Life
case, for an inspection of tho entire
minutes of tho December grand jury.
Jerome said thero woic persons men
tioned in the evidenco who have not
yet been arrested, but wi:o may bo at
somo future time. No decision was
renched today, tho court directing coun
sel for both sides to subline briefs in
duplication of verbal arguments.
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1907
Board of Supervisors Grant Pe
tition of Majority of Taxable
Inhabitants of Village,
COUNCIL WILL BE
Believed Former Councilmen to
Be Chosen Robert A, Mei
ritt Selected as County As
If thero is anything in the scriptural
teachings of being bor nagain, as tip
plied to municipalities, the future of
Globe should be full of good things, as
it has in a civic way, been bom twice
within three months. The town of
Globe was bom again yesterday, when
the board of supervisors granted the
petition of n majority of taxablo in
habitants for the disincorporntion of the
village, establishd in 1S80, and the in
corporation of the town, bounded by the
The last board of supervisor incor
porated the town last October and it
was immediately raised to a city by
action of the council. After an exist
ence of a month, Judgo Nitve in the
district court dissolved tho incorpora
tion in quo warranto proceedings
brought by a number of saloonkeepers
who seriously objected to paying part of
their profits into tho city treasury for
the benefit of the municipality.
No "Busting" Now
When Judue Nave rendered his de
cision, he made a number of valuable
suggestions to representatives of the jle
fuuet city, who immediately began an
other campaign with the view of incor
Hiratiug the city in such a manner that
it would stay incorporated until the
end of time, or longer if necessary. A
subscription was taken to pay for attor
ney roes and other expenses and the
work' begun along systematic lines,
taking good care that every legal
point was well covered. They have sue
ceded so well that they now invite
"busting" proceedings, but it is not
very probable that any disgruntled tax
payers will waste hard or easy earned
coin of the realm in trying to put the
coming city organization out of com
Tho petition, containing seven hun
dred names, was presented to the board
of supervisors 3-estorday afternoon bv
Attorneys Hill and Stoneman and
Messrs. Sultan, Trojannvich and others
who were prominent in the first incorpo
ration. Evidence was taken as to the
manner in which tho petitions were
signed and the bounds of the town lim
its established, and the board satisfied
itself that everything was presented
111 proper legal form. The petition was
ordered granted by a unanimous vote'
and the district attorney instructed to
prej aro the order.
Selecting the Council
The matter of appointing a council
then came up and a petition was pre
sented by Attorney Trench containing
a number of signatures of taxpayers
asking the board to appoint as coun
cilmen seven prominent citizens whose
names appeared at the head of thq pc
tition. Tho board ovidentfv did not
think well of the petition, although
there was no question as to the standing
and qualifications of those whose names.
Thero was considerable discussion
over tho matter and tho board consid
ered the advisability of appointing four
members of the last council and three
from the list presented in tho petition.
No definite action was taken, however,
and tho board took a recess until this
It is very probable that tho super
visors will appoint tho seven who com
prised tho former council, as it seems
to bo the general opinion about town
that they aro entitled to the appoiut
Previous to taking up the incorporn
tion matter tho board elected Robert A.
Merritt of tho firm of Buxton & Mcrritt
.is county assessor.
Commerce Commission Con
cludes in Chicago and Will
Move to Seattle
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, January 10. Tho investi
gation by the Interstate commerce com
mission into traffic alliances and othci
business deals of railroads controlled by
Hariiman was completed today as far
as Chicago is concerned and the com
mission adjourned to meet in Seattle
January 2111 when the ease will bo ro
suiued. J. II. Ilyland, third vice president of
tho Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail
road; Julius Kruttschnitt, director in
charge of maintenance and operation,
and E. A. McConnick, assistant traffic
director of tho Harriman lines, and J.
A. Munroe, froight traffic manager of
the Union Pacific, testified today.
Tho testimony showing that tho con
solidation of the Union Pacific and tho
Southern Pacific eliminated competition
to a certain extent was given by Hilaud
and Kruttschnitt, who tidnutted'that tho
purchase of rolling stock for both sys
tems was practically under his control.
IMcConnick wns questioned regarding
tho advertising department of the two
systems, but he declined that each road
had its own bureau of publicity.
After the commission adjourned this
afternoon it was said that after the
commission Concluded its investigation
in the west, homing would be renewed
at New York. At that time Jlnrriman,
William Rockefeller and Standard, Oil
ollicials, including II. H. Rogers, II. C.
Frick and James Stilhnan would bo
called before the commission,
GROWING AT SORANTON
My Associated Press.
SCKANTON, Pa., Januaiv 10. Nine
new cases of typhoid f ev or were report
ed today for the twenty-four hours end
ing ut noon. The total cases up to date
are 1,035. There were three deaths to
(lay, making a total of seventy-six.
Enraged Chicago Citizens Take
Possession of Chambei and
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, January 10. An excited
crowd of West Side citizens took forc
ible possession of the council ehambor
in the city hall today and compelled
the members of n council committee to
llee from tho place. Members of the
crowd "were protesting against tho pro
ject for the widening of Halsted street
and the committee having the matter
under consideration met today and final
ly voted to postpone the matter until
This was highly unsatisfactory to
many of the eitieus present, who wish
ed the matter settled at oiue. Cries of
"cowards," "thieves," "robbers,"
were hurled at tho members of the com
mittee as they left the apartment.
Citizens came rushing down from the
gallery and poured into the hall, tak
ing complete jKissession of the chamber.
They then held a meeting of their own
and formallv protested against further
delay in settling the question.
Veidict of Guilty foi Corporate
Ity Associated Press.
NEW YORK. January lo. The Unit
ed States circuit jury considering the
'tobacco trust" tonight icturned a ver
dict of acquittal as against the indi
vidual defendants, Karl Jungbluth and
Howard Young, and a verdict of guilty
ngainsjt the corpoiato interests, the
MacAndrews & Forbes company and
I. S. Young & Co.
The cnrjioiations. were found guilty
on two counts, one of forming an illegal
combination and tho other of being a
monopoly. The corporations wero nc
quitted on the count charging eonspir
Counsel for the defense at once made
motions for an arrest of judgment and
asked for a stay. Judge Noith fixed
Monday to hear arguments.
Big Goldfield Concern Tempo
rarily Embarrassed by De
lay in Mails '
lly Associated Press.
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, January
10. A special to the Herald from Gold
field says that every minor in tho em
ploy of the Sullivan Trust company re
coived his pay today, $27,000 being dis
tributed. The mines will bo closed un
til the nffairs of tho v company are
straightened out. Its liabilities are
about $."00,000, all duo to brokois with
whom the firm di.il business. Tho assets
include 5,737,530 shares of stock, the
market value of which is $1,900,000.
An officer of tho company attributes
its embarrassment to dolnys in the
mails, which ordiilarily brought in from
$40,000 to $00,000 a day. A reorgan
ization of the board of directors is now
ACQUITTED OF TRYING
TO CHEAT GOVERNMENT
By Associated Press.
OMAHA, Neb., Januniy 10. The ju
ry in t.io case of A. I?. Modisott, II. C.
Dale and W. C. Sm'oot, charged with
conspiracy to defraud tho government
of titlo to abouf 1,500 acres of land in
Western Nebraska by means of illegal
homestead entries, this aftornoon re
turned a verdict of acquittal.
James Boles, Foreman at Bob
tail Camp, Supposed to Have
Fallen from His Horse.
LEFT HERE SUNDAY
FOR CAMP IN STORM
Believed that Fall from Horse
Stunned Him and Death then
Came from Freezing In
quest This Afternoon,
James Boles, 'a well known miner in
this section of Arizona, was found dead
in tho snow, eleven miles from Globe in
the Pinal mountains, Wednesday even
ing. The discovery was made by a Mex
ican boy, who came to town and notified
Sheriff Thompson. Yesterday morning
Deputy Sheiiff Jack Knighton and
Fred Jones of F. L. Jones & Son, went
out to bring in tho remains, returniug
with the body last evening. An inquest
win bo Held by Judgo Thomas nt 2
o clock this afternoon.
Boles came to the city last Saturday
from Bobtail camp, thirteen -miles
southwest of Globe, for supplies. He
was foreman of the camp, which be
longs to Dr. O. B. Bachman of Boston,
who is now 111 the city. He secured what
supplies he required and left early Sun
day morning for the camp, accompanied
by a boy named Wolf, who is employed
at tho Barclay & Iligdon stables.
Last Seen of Boles
According to Wolf's story he had as
sisted Boles with his outfit up to a cabin
on the old Sultan wood road in the
mountains, where Boles said he would
leave some tents which he was packing
until tho next day, when ho would re
turn from camp for them. A heavy snow
was tailing and the road was very
rough. Wolf states tliat was the last
he saw of Boles.
I 'rank Lunii and Jack Rule came in
from that section and reported seeing
Boles Iving in the snow. From appear
inces he tiad been thrown from his
lioise and his outfit was scattered over
the vicinity. His saddle and blankets
were also on the ground, indicating that
he or someone else had removed thenu
Boles horse came into the Bobtail camp
Body Brought In
Deputy Sheriff Knighton, who re
turned with the body last evening,
states that from indication Boles had
not been dragged by his horse, but that
lie had probably pitched off, striking a
boulder. A cut on his chin shows where
he may have struck, and this rendering
him unconscious he. was probablv froz.en
to death. He also thinks that Boles, be-.
tumuli; oun jiuciuii u) mu urivuig snow,
had tried to dismount and, the coun
try being very rough, had fallen from
the horse. The deputy does not believe
thero was any foul play connected with
the death of Boles. When the body was
found there were several dollars in
change in the trousors pocket, a good
watch and a valuable ring.
Had Explosives in Clothes
A rather strange feature of the case
is the fact that there were two boxes
of caps 111 Boles1 coat pockets and an
unexplodcd box of giant powder was
found on the ground. Had either of
these exploded "the body would have
been blown to pieces. Mr. Jones and
the deputy were compelled to pack the
body for a distance of four miles on
a horse until they reached the wagon
Came from Colorado
The dead man came to this section
about five years ago from Central City,
Colo., and most of the time ho had been
employed at Ray, 111 Pinal couutyr He
was 12. years of age and unmarried.
Relatives who reside in Central City
were notified yesterday by wire.
The deceased was a member of the
Knights of Pythias at Central City and
nt the time of his death was in good
standing. A message was received from
his lodge yesterday that tho Knights of
Pythias would take charge of tho fu
neral, which will probably occur here
tomorrow under tho auspices of: the local
Jap Fleet Will Not Come
Would Have Been Given
Welcome Says Kahn
By Associated Press.
, TOKIO, Japan, January 10. Tho
lapaneso government has decided that
011 account of tho anti-.Iapaneso agita
tion "on the Pacific coast that tho train
ing squadron will not visit tho Pacific
coast, but will go as far as Honolulu
Would Have Welcomed Japs
WASHINGTON, January 10. Mem
bers of tho California delegation in dis
cussing tho Japanese intention to aban
don the proposed trip of the training
squadron to the Pacific coast on account
of anti-Japanese ngitation, expressed
the opinion that San Francisco would
have extended a welcome to the fleet.
Representative Kahn of San Francisco
suggested that tho action of the Tokio
government may liavo boon on the ad
vice of Japaneso residonts of San Fran
cisco. "I think," said Mr. Kahn, "that I
know tho people of California well
enough to say that the great mass of
the population would resent nny harm
that might come to tho Mikado's sea
men should they visit San Francisco."
"It may be possible," continued Mr.
Kahn, "that tho Japanese consul at
San Francisco, Kisaburo Uyeno, advised
his government Hint as a precautionary
measure it would perhaps be ad visible
not to allow the squadron to visit the
Pacific coast until the school controver
sy has been settled. While- tho people
of California are opposed to a whole
sale importation of Japaneso coolies, wo
respect tho rights of Ihe Japaneso who
aro now hero and the training squadrou
would bo as safe in tho bav of San
Francisco as in a home port."
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, January 10. Pres
ident nnd'Mrs. Roosevelt tonight gave
a state dinner in honor of tho diplo
Senate Passes Bill Providing
Continuous4 Working Limit
for Railroad Employees,
Committee on Appropriations
Strikes Out Propositions for
Raising Salaries Amend
ment to Be Offered on Floor,
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, January 10. By a
vote of 70 to 1 the senate today passed
the bill providing that railroad cm
ployees engaged in handling trains shall
not work more than sixteen consecutive
hours, which period must bo followed
by ten hours off duty. The negative
vote was cast by Senator Pcttns. This
result was reached after the-entire day
was spent in considering the subject.
The bill provides that under certain
contingencies and in case of accident
the time fixed may be extended, 'flhe
enforcement of tho law is placed in the
hands of the interstate commerce com
mission and the federal courts, the pen
alty provided being a fine of not less
than $100 nor more than $1,000.
The act is to apply to trains doing an
interstate or foreign business.
Among the amendments rejected was.
one by Senator 15. icon excepting from
the operation of the law railroads whol
ly within, a state. This was defeated
njion the roll call, the vote being 10 to
Turns Down Increase
The bill making appropriation for ex
ecutive, legislative and judicial expenses
of the government was reported to the
senate today. It carries $30,055,S3 1, a
net increase of $225,450 over the amount
as passed by the limine.
All propositions for raising tho sal
aries of members of congress ami mem
bers of the cabinet, including provisions
inserted by the house increasing the pay
of cabinet members, the vice president
and tho speaker of the house to $12,000,
It is expected that the amendment
will be offered on the floor of the sen
ate to restore these items. ,
Nevada Judge Confirmed
WASHINGTON, January 10. The
seunto in executive session today con
firmed the nomination of Edward S.
Ferington as United States judge for
district court of Nevada.
Buildings Shaken and People
Run from Homes Accom
panied by Rumblings
PHILADELPHIA, January 10. Re
ports to tho Associated Press from Ilnr
risburg and numerous other places in
central Pennsylvania indicate a scvero
trombling of tho earth early this morn
ing. Buildings wore shaken and inhab
itants generally ran from their homes.
The motions seemed to be from side to
side and accompanied by a pronounced
SCHMITZ TELLS TALE OF
WOE TO LABOR MEETING
By Associated Press.
STOCKTON, Cal., January 10. May
or Schmitz, who was invited by the lo
cal committee of tho Federation of La
bor to speak at a mass meeting held
under tho auspices' of the State Federa
tion of Labor, was given a great demon
stration of welcome. In tho courso of
his address he claimed that tho reason
attacks wero made against him was be
causo ho was a representative of labor.
Pittsburg Furnace Explosion
of Wednesday Was a Terf.fr.
ble Catastrophe, -
FIFTEEN OR MORE
Cremated in Six Feet of Molten
Metal Twelve Bodies Re
covered Awful Injuries of
the Unfortunate Living,' ' :
By Associated Press.
PITTSBURG, January 10. Fifteen
or more men were completely incinerat
ed in six feet of molten metal in lad
night's explosion at tho Jones & Lau'g.i
lin Steel company's furnaces, accord
ing to the investigation made today.
Jons of tho fiery substance showered
over tho workmen. Of these fifteen or
twenty cannot bo found. Twelve bodies",
have been recovered and twelve are in'
the hospitals frightfully wounded.
It is believed that not a trace of the ,
men engulfed in the metal will ever bo',
Jumps into Pot of Metal
Of the bodies recovered several aro
minus arms, legs or head, while others3
aro burned beyond recognition.
A number of the injured have their
eyes burned out and others are so badly
injured that amputation of arms and
legs is necessary.
Deputy Coroucr Laidley says that ono
jrouth became crazed by his injuries
and before he could bo prevented leaped
into a pot of molten niotal and was in-'
President Will Send Communi
cation with Purdy's Re- -port
on Affair ' .
By Associated Press. "' v-'
WASHINGTON, January 10. Assisl"-' '
ant Attorney General Purdy, who invest
tigated the Brownsvillo aflair, returned.
today from Texas. His report to Sec
retary Taft will not be made public uV
til transmitted to the senate. "" ' "
It is understood the president will a"
company the report with a special mes
sage and it is expected that he will ii
dicatc that ho has decided to amend
the original order dismissing the battnK
ion to remove the ban against tho f btui-"
employment of the men in the civil &e'
The reason for the change is believed, j
to be a conviction that there is u r"eas
sonablc doubt as to the, right of the ex
ecutive to proscribe bv' name nrnfvnt-
uals from employment in the civil -saiv
FOR THAW TRIAt
Venire of 200 Called for Trial
Begins a Week from Next
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, January 10. An order
for a special panel in the case of Hany
K. Thaw was 'signed by Justice Tit:
gerald in the supreme court Jodoy. Tl'o
order calls for a special panel of two
hundred talesmen and for tho special
jury to appear in court Monday, Janu
This action on the part of Justice
Fitzgerald appears to dispose of the
rumors that a difference of opinion be-
tween the judge and district altering ?
might result in a postponement of tie'
beginning of the Thaw trial.
COPPER METAL HIGHER
AVAILABLE SUPPLY LIGHT
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, January 10. Copper
was higher abroad,' with spot quoted
at 107 17s Cd and futures at 108 2s
Od in tho London markot. locally t,ll.
market was firmer, available supplies
being light and the demand moderate.
Lake was quoted at 24.23 to 21.75;
electrolytic, 24.00 tp 24.25 j casting
23.75 to 21.00.
Lead was firm at yesterday's advance
locally with spot quoted at 6.00 to -6.3X
Tim London market is 3d higher af-13
l"8 2d- '.-','
Bar silver, 08; Mexican dollan,
53. , 4
1 J ?&&,!:
. ?''W ' ' ?&3P&M
I ' ' ,.