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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOT52tNAL, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 26, 189B.
5 SPEECH BY T. B. REED MAI.Mrs ELOQtEXT STATESMAN OX the issues or Tim day. Cnnscs of Prosperity nni1 Inlc Stnted Plainly, and Lcmioim from the World' History Head. CONFIDENCE NEEDED NOW AXD IT CAN ONLY UB SECURED BY T1IK KOIT OF POPOCKACY. With the Defeat of the nryan-Wal-onMrnnll Combination AVI 11 Come Certainty and Prosperity. OLD ORCHARD. Me.. Aug. 23.-The Re publicans of Maine, according to custom, held a grand rally here this afternoon, at which were gathered thousands of people) from an over the 8tate as well as from other parts of New England. The speakers .were Hon. Thomas D. Reed, Hon. Lee Kalrchlld and others. Mr. Reed said in Part: , "What seemed to the great primeval course that by the sweat of his face should man eat bread, has been found In the wider view of the great cyt'es of tne Al mighty to he the foundation of all sound hope, all sure progress and all permanent power. Man no longer shuns labor as his deadliest foe. but welcomes it as his dear est friend. Nations no longer dream ol riches as th fpoils of war. but as the fruits of human energy directed by wise laws and encournped by peace and ood will. Hartlenvnta and forts and castles, armies and navies, nre day by day le?s and I4 the enjrl.ie of slaughter and more and mere the guarantee cf p-ace with honor. What the worlJ longs for now is. not the pageantry and devastation of war for the asTKrandlzement of the few. but the full utilization of all human energy for the bt noilt of all mankind. To the To.vn.iaio people which make up the great Republic, the opportunity to labor means more than to all the world besides. It means the development of resources greatly beyond the comprehension of any mortal and the diffusion among all of riches to which the glories of the Arabian Nights are but the slitter of the pawn phot) and to which the sheen of all the Jewels of this earth are but the glim of the glow worms In the pallor of the dawn. Cut each Individual man Is weak and powerless. Only by combination each with the other can pood results be had. No more striking proof of this can anywhere be found than In that complex union of men which makes up the modern nation and modern enterprises. The nature of man craves liberty and Individuality. Mod ern union and the complex, wonderfully complex condition of modern society, has drawbacks and sorrows which pre com pletely its own. Th sachems of New Eng land had no financial troubles, no strikes. The currency question was as simple as a string of wampum, in Central Africa to day banks never break; clucks are never dishonored, for neither banks nor checks an needful for their kind of prosperity. Pefore the factory system rendered com binations of workmen needful there was less discontent, but also no progress and there was no sharing by the toilers of the profits and the pleasures. PROSPERITY AND PANIC. "What aro the causes of prosperity and what aro the causes of panic? Are they mysterious things beyond the human ken? If you will analyze you wiU find that what ever the remote causes are, and they are different every time, the Immediate cause of prosperity is the confidence of all the people In each other and in the situation, in the future. When the people all work together, when they all have faith In each other, then prosperity relgr.s. After prosperity reigns for some time, longer or shorter, men think that. hard times are permanently done away with and get wild, and over prosperity sets in. Then some wise men, earlier than others to see that the world cannot absorb all that is made, cannot permanently support all the enterprises which the overconfidence of men has set In, action, bein to doubt, to refuse dis counts, to heard money and call a halt to peculations. Then the distrust spreads and hard times follow. Then we set to work to climb out of our troubles and the process is slow. While we are climbing out we suffer. "In ISC.". England had one of those par oxysms like the one we are passing through now. Everything there had been prosper ous for a long time. The hum of Industry was heard all over the land. Men's eyes looked Into each other with trust and faith In all mankind. Capital was accumulated In legitimate business, which Is the supply of each others wants. Then accumulated capital, eager for employment, burst the restraints of society and speculation set In. Companies were formed to do every thing under the sun and lend everybody money, from the Czar of Russia to the King of the Mcsqulto shore. Pretty coon, after a slight drain of gold. It occurred to some one to figure up all these contracts and the astonished nation found that Eng land had agreed to lend more money than there wa In the world twice over. Then the bubble burst, merchants failed, banks broke, universal distrust poured over the land. For one day trade absolutely ceased In London. Nobody would take anybody's notes or buy anybody's securities. Where was the difference between England pros perous and England at a standstill? It was all In the change of one word. Confidence was prosperity. Distrust was ruin. Then began the slow growth of confidence again, which took years, but England's prosperity did not perish. In our own country we have had many such instances, many more than I mean to mention, for history on that subject Is as cheap and abundant as wheat when times are hard. "We have Just passed through another of those terrible crises and are on our way to other years of wealth, with this addi tional benefit: that the distribution of wealth when we reach it will be more even as well as more abundant than ever before. In 1SC3 we had as great a crash as wo had in 1ST3: all the world went with us, but for special causes we had gone further and It Is for us a longer way back. In 12 we thought hard times had been ban ished forever: we were sure that work and h!fh pay were never more to be separated. Hut we were mistaken. Pride goeth before destruction and haughty spirit before a fall. The election of 12 was a great mis fortune. It may be we would have had a collapse then. no one can be quite sure. Rut If we had been in skillful hands we should never have gone so far or suffered so much. HIS rROrilECY FULFILLED. "When the Sherman law was struggling to bs repealed the Democratic press and even some Republicans told us that repeal would bo the final remedy and business would revive. I never shared that belief; on the contrary, just three years ago to day, lacking two days, while I was consort ing with good Democrats and I hope to consort with the like in this campaign I took occasion. In the presence of three thousand men, women and children, to de clare that tho repeal of the Sherman law was only one step In tho onward march. Since then many bad things have happened plunging us deejer and deeper in the mire. In that very discourse I told the Demo crats that I did not expect the Democratic party to be -utterly bad.' Rut I had not at that time the slightest Idea what the Chicago convention would do or say in IKK Since that speech in 153 we have had u. severe lesson. "When the tariff act proposed by Mr. Rryan and his associates wan presented in the House it was certainly a great shoes: to business interests of the country. Tho change was radical and men like Mr. P.rv ui wert o carried away with the jKsslbil ltles of their own eloquence that there seemed no possibilities to tlm limit of the vll. Now, I do not propose to charge .Democrats with that bill. The one they finally passed was a vastly different one. Rut th m!chi-f had been don-. The shock had stopped business. Then came the Income tax, unconstitutional and de structive, declared so by the Supreme "ourt. ar.d then the attending deficiency. That deficiency has been a breeding sore ever since. That deficiency and the way it lias ben managed has scared and fright ened our people beyond all reason. Whu are I r-O.io.OJ increase of debt to a nation o rich that one of its big railroads, on half of Its lines, can lose twice as much as paid the whole revenue of good Queen Res In the days cf her highest gfory and fcever pasa a coupon or refuse a dividend: Why has this four hundred millions fright ened us so? Because the government has refused either to raise revenue or separate the deficit from the redemption of green backs. Had the House revenue bill of last session passed Congress and become a law the country, with full hope in a Republican admiMstration in the near future. wou;d then have started upward and onward. "Rut the condition has been peculiar. We have a three-cornered triangular govern ment. Everybody has been In the minority and hence nobody has had any responsibil ity, and we hive drifted salilesj ar.d rud derless, but, thank iod, with a stout ship, stouter than all the wind that blows. When next you put that ship in commis sion had you not better have a harmonious captain and crew, oil of them m?n who have been to sea? I know that the four gentlemen Messrs. Rryan ar.d Watson and Rryan and Sewail have b-en at sea for many years, but that is a different thins'. We must restore commence, now can we restore confidence? First by putting anarchy down and all manner of distrub ance. Peace and a stable government are the first necessity. This is a borrowing and landing world. No amount cf denun ciation of mon"y krders, no wild talk about Wall street, which, by the way. is the greatest money borrower in the world, will ever put down that fact. Enterprises are carried on by the united confidence of men of money and men of brains. Rrlng this thing heme to yourselves and then you will understand it. If you had money or any other capital you had earned yourself, or your father had left you, or ev?n if you had won in the luck of lottery, would you let it out to anybody on earth who was liable to give you back only half of it and want to call It square? If you were a business man would you make things on a gold basis and sell them on credit to a people who were trying to see If they could not pay you cn a gold basis? With the. defeat of the Rryan-Watscn-Sew-all combination will come certainty, the repayment of capital borrowed at homo and abroad, certainty that business en terprises will have a firm foundation, and 18!)7. with Its attendant years of success, will lift us to another height of success where, pr-rhaps another set of misguided citizens, forgetful of the past, will waylay us and we shall have to beat them again. THE CONTEST TO-DAY. "Remember that this contest to-day is not between bimetallism and monometal lism. That subject would bear discussion. This contest is between silver monometal lism, which we' have not. and gold mono metallism, which we have. That subject will not bear candid discussion. This con test also Is not between the East and West. There can be no such contest. Our inter ests are Identical. With their growth comes our growth. We cannot go on alone. We have sent our children there; our money Is there. No misfortune can happen to them that docs not happen to u?. We here have full esteem for tho pioneers of the West and rejoice in their prosperity. Every wise man agrees that beyond the Mississippi lies the great wealth of the days to come. In the development of this wealth we are all Interested, and we. In tho East, are not the unwise men to believe that we aro not concerned In the progress and future of the West. Unfounded sectionul differ ences are without excuse and it will be woe to those who try to foment them. The West Is too vigorous not to find out the truth, and It is too valiapt not to follow It when found. What the West needs Is loanable capital which will develop Its re sources. No paet of this Union is so con cerned In restoring confidence as the un developed territory. The South, too. has a similiar interest. Rut they are busy down there just now asserting their rights and keeping down the negro. If they could be persuaded to look after their Interests what a happy country this miht be." In conclusion Mr. Reed said: "These financial matters are governed by natural laws and take their course like the rolling of the round earth or th glitter of the stars. Suppose a man were created full grown and sot upon a solitary earth fac ing the dawn. As the panorama of sun rise, the march of the fountain of light across the sky. the red sunset and the black darkness came over him, what could he mnke of this termination of the gor geous pageantry of the skies? Nothing but darkness, desolation and death and a wild calling on the unknown gods to help him. Rut the man who has from earliest boy hood seen the sun disappear into thi red west to keep up another day may be ig norant of Kepler's laws and of Galilee's faith, but he knows no greater certainty on earth than the day follows the night. A man who has only seen 1313 might well wonder and rail for rescue, but we. who have seen 1S73 and read of 1S25 and ISM in England, and 1S.17 In America, know that we shall assuredly rise again to business and prosperity a3 that to-morrow's sun shall rise. "Ie not deceived by false prophets. In the West they tell the people that Maine Is faltering. You and I know she was never so steadfast. Here in the East they tell us the West Is blazing with silver crosses and is crowned with silver thorns, but when the tug of battle comes the gal lant West, peopled by our children, will show to the world that brothers, true and tried, who have fought so many fights, shoulder to shoulder, in the great conflict of human progress will never be separated from each other, or from that great party around which clusters all the glories of thirty of the most Illustrious years of this country's history." Hon. Lee Fairchild and Congressman Dalzell. of Pennsylvania. followed in sjicecnts tnat won much applause. Openlne: nt Par Harbor. BAR HARROR. Me.. Aug. 23,-Hon. B. P. Tracy, formerly Secretary of the Navy, presided at the opening of the Republican rally of the campalsn here to-night. The principal address of the evening was de livered by Gen. 0. 0. Howard. Congress man Henderson also made a brief speech denouncing free silver. ' FOREIGN' AXD DOMESTIC TRADE. They Cannot Flourish with n Fluctu ating Currency in I'se. Philadelphia Inquirer. When the currency of a country, its med ium o: exenange anu measure or values la subject to daily or even weekly or monthly fluctuations of value ther nnrt. as to every business transaction, and this uncertainty deranges business and dit values. In countries where silver is the stanuaru tho business community looks to London daily to know what its money is Worth. Tlsf Wilr sllvrr xv-o o -v rti - - - - - " lTtl ui o cents an ounce in London. At this price our silver dollar was worth a fraction over cents. This week silver fell to 'J cents an ounce, so mat our silver dollar is worth but about 51 cents. Now. where the stand ard money of a country is liable to such suacen ana violent cnanges in value mer chants must mark goods at such prices a: will insure them from In on nnr.mir. X' those changes, and they are frequently obliged to mark goods up because of a fur ther fall in the value of their depreciated muni- tr currency, iney very se.dom feel uuugeu to marK tnem down on account o a small rise in the nriee of t)u.ir ? elated money or currency. These changes or uuciuations in tne value of the money or currency in circulation fall heaviest upon, in fact, are borne by those who have to buy goods at retail. Those who are abfc to buy at wholesale are able, practically to insure themselves from ln n of a fall In the value of the money of the country. Those who huv ncenrdin, t needs and ability from day to day. the Auwm-r aim uic wage-earner, cannot pro tect themselves, and unnn thm ih and loss of shifting prices would fall. This wouui oe tne situation should this country adopt unlimited coinare of silver i'n, lted coinage of silver means the silver stanuaru instead or tne present gold stand ard. The silver standard means silve monometallism, not bimetallism. Gold will not remain in a country where it is under valued, and unlimited coinage at 10 to would undervalue It about 50 per cent Sil ver left the country between ism because of a vast v less irrv:iin,i.,n than that. In this country, as in all other countries wntcn maintain the gold stand ard, either by law or practice, we hav practical bimetallism. We have gold an suver circulating suie by side, with silv at a narltv with irold th.it i thn .. er dollar at par with the gold dollar. Rut no er suver-siandaru country lias gold In circ ru lauen as money at all. Unlimited coina of silver, therefore, means nothing hut lo anil Injury, with business more deeply d pressed than ever, and thnsp e ss e- st earn their livlnir h- workintr fnr ferlng more than they have Mi Tered durin wie past tnree years or r.ani tinus. The c of the silverites for a chance fnr t ry of a change, bt-causf. as they sav, "thin can't be worse than they are," Is a fa cry. All human experience teaches th e at maiiera are neve so Lad but they can worse. Her liii'irexslon. Washington Star. She takes very little Interest in nuhn questions, and her father and brothers had uisiuri-ru iu r reauxng. ers. Fur Sick Headache Ue Hor'fo.-d'M Acid Phosphate. Dr. H. J. WelU N:shvllle. Tenn.. says: "It acts like a t harm in all cases of sick headache and nervous deblilty." "Dear me." she exclaimed, "do stop talk lnjr about McKlnVy and Rryan. Anybody would thln'c. from the way you keep dis cussing them, that they were baseball play REPUBLICAN LEAGUE FIRST DAY OF THE X.VTIOXAI, COX VEXTIOX AT MILWAUKEE. Campaign Sohrs Snng, Speeches of "Welcome Delivered and Mneli En thusiasm Manifested. GENERAL M'ALPIN'S ADDRESS ALT TUFF, LEAGUERS ARK OPPOSED TO LEGALIZIXU ROURERV, And Therefore Furor n Full, Honest Dollar Other Speech en McHMUges to Mclvlnley nnd Hobart. MILWAUKEE. Aug. .-Delegates to the Republican National League convention were slow In assembling at the Exposition Hall, and It was nearly noon before the president called the convention to order. The delegates began to straggle In as early as 10 o'clock, and from that time on the crowel slowly augmented, much to the Im patience of spectators who were on hand for the opening, which was scheduled for 10 o'clock. The first distinguished person age to arrive was J. E. Byrnes, sergeant-at-arms of the St. Louis convention, who came in and took a seat with tho Minnesota delegation. The New York delegation camo in carrying at Its head tho banner awarded to the Buffalo club for the largest at tendance at the Cleveland meeting and singing a campaign song. The orchestra saluted it with a medley of airs. The hand some banner and the stars and stripes. also carried by the delegation, were taken upon the stand and arranged on the side of McKlnlcy and Hobart pictures, amid the applause of the New Yorkers, who were the first to awaken enthusiasm in the gather ing. The band played "Old Kentucky Home" and "My Maryland," but "Dixie" brought forth the lirst yell. Secretary Dowling camo in at 11 o'clock and was greeted v;ith cheers when he appeared on the stage. The New Yorkers kept up the excitement by shouting for McAlpln. The Gordon people "called their bluff" and shouted "What's the matter with Gordon? He's all right!" The Wisconsin' boys gave the university yell, and then somebody wanted to know what was the matter with Milwaukee, and the crowd yelled. "She is all right:" The Amphion quartette, of Company A, Roys In Rlue, of Rochester, N. Y.. sang a cam paign song, which was loudly applauded. They responded to encore, taking the plat form. Their second song made even a greater hit than the first. Secretary Dowl ing swung the two beautiful banners bear ing the plctur3s of McKInley and Hobart or. tho front of the speakers' platform. A great shout went up from tho audience, which by this time numbered several hun dred. At 11:10 o'clock General McAlpln took his seat on the platform and was given an ovation. The New Yorkers stood up. waving their hats and shouting, "What's T -i ,.w .fK fnAlnln TJ.-.'c fill T-trrHt'" liter juaiivi n 1111 All; tt, .t1 The Maryland delegates then came In wav ing their sold hats, which harmonized nice ly with the yellow decoratior.3 of the hall. CALLED TO ORDER. As soon as the uproar subsided, president McAlpln said: "The convention will be In order. The delegates will be seated. Di vine blessing will be asked by the Rev. Dr. Hunsberger, of Milwaukee." After the prayer General McAipin Introduced Mayor Rauschengtrger, who made a brief speech of welcome. ' When the Mayor finished the crowd cheered him and gave a rousing cheer for the city of Milwaukee. Samuel A. Harper, president of the Wisconsin State League of Republican Clubs, was then In trodueed. and was greted by the Wiscon sin University yell of the Wisconsin del egation. He made a speech on behalf of tho Wisconsin State League. Mr. Harper was frequently interrupted by applause. When he dwelt upon tbe money question and expressed the sound-money views of S isconsm Republicans, somebody shouted, "That s the stuff: Mr. Harper was loud ly applauded. At the close ot Mr. Harper's spec-cn, president aicvupin presented Cap tain I. M. Bean, of Milwaukee, who wel comed the delegates on behalf of the gen eral committee. Additional speaker for to-morrow night were announced as follows: T. E. Ryrn'es. of Minnesota: Senator John C. Spooner, of Wisconsin; F. X. Schoonmaker, of New Jersey, and Webster Davis, of Missouri. Mrs. J. Ellen Foster, of Washington, who is to make an address, occupied a seat on the platform whl.e the addresses of wei come were being made. Rert Morphy, a celebrated lnjjii.sn baritone, who has cre ated a furore wherever he has appeared. asid who is now under the direjiiou of the national committee, rendered a stirring campaign solo, accompanied by the orches tra, and at the conclusion of each verse of the ' patriotic political song the audience went wild with entnusiasm. General McAipin introduced D. D. Wood- mansee, of Ohio, to respond to the ad dresses of welcome. On behalf of the young Republicans of the United States he thanked the u isconsm people tor tneir wei come. The party, he said, was cnterinir on a great campaign. The greatest since the boys went out in 1S0O to save the country. Repudiation and anarliy went hand in hand, and W. J. Bryan represented these principles. It would be worse, he said, to open our factories to foreign labor than to opn our mints to tne silver or the world. "Who wr. it that rejoiced in the nomina tion of William McKInley?" he asked. It was the patriots of the land, the fathers and sons who felt that their homes needed protection, and as certain as November came William McKInley would be elected President of the United States. He to!d a story of war days and how the strain. of "Home. Sweet Home had caused two arm b s to lay down their arms and jump upon tho ramparts to free each other. The American homes to-day are in danger, he said, and he closed by calling upon the del egates to go home and work to save the homes. The speech made an impression. and Mr. Wocdmansee was cheered to the echo. PRESIDENT M'ALPIN'S ADDRESS. President McAlpln then arose and dcllv ered his annual address, in the course of which he said: "We are here for a reconsecratlon In party services, and a renewal of our zeal. We are pledged, not only as Republicans, but as men and patriots, to stand by the Na tion In this, its second great peril. We are contending, with other objects, for honesty In government, the Inviolability of contract rights ar.d the assurance to every one in re turn for his labor, oi in exchange for com modities, of a full and honest dollar. A dol lar can be honest only when It has a full Intrinsic? value in Itself, or rcpres-ent that value, for which it may be exchanged. To declare a dollar of fud value by statute. when It contains Intrinsically but half such value, is as impotent to protect our citi zens in measuring their labor and property as it would be for tlw government to seek to protect the Nation in time of war bv re solving that v.e have a navy and army and maKing no appropriation tharcior. "We are all creditors and we are all debtors. We cannot cheat others without cheating ourselves. Our present monev standards are neither the result of chance nor conspiracy, i but are rather the out growth of experiment and the result of centuries of progress. The government can neither make value nor give it without a consideration, j To a.k. therefore, that it shall treat a dollar of intrinsically half Its nominal value and force Its acceptance at Its face value, is te ask the government to actually take property from our citizens and commit legalized robbery. The posses sion of money is but the mans to hap piness and prosperity, but of Itself, without It were used in exchange. It could minister neither to our wants nor our necessities. Th pose.-'Fion of property or the laborers' skill through which we obtain it. are the things of value and our money i$ hut the scale by which we measure them. The nu ture and kind of such money as we see about us every day Is the result of trial and experiment from the early days of barbarirra. That gold and silver are used U not the result of chance. The form and manner cf their uslnjr can be made a mat ter of statute law, but their actual and lntrlnslo .vajue depends upon certain econonlciprinclples which j-ou and I would oe as powerless to oppose as we wouiu oe in trying to check the currents of the air. That money must necessarily be the best money whes? intrinsic value is nearest to Its declared value wherever It may be pre sented for-use. We are told by our political opponents recently arsemtlcd at Chicago that the government shall coin the silver of the world into dollars actually worth 53 cents in merchandise value, and declare them worth 103 cents. The government must therefore present from its own fund of creilt 47 cents of value, or by statutory enactment, rcb Its citizens of that amount of property which they have already ac cumulated." Capt. I. M. Bean, on behalf of the general committee of- arrangements for the con vention, next delivered a carefully prepared I'.itlcul address. Judge Raymond moved that the resolutions be referred to the com mittee without reading and the motion pre vailed. MESSAGE TO M KINLEY. Mr. Illgjlns, of Indiana, moved that the secretary of the convention send a message of greeting to Major McKInley, at Canton, extending hearty greetings and declaring that tho members of the Republican League will most heartily support tha ticket and that this convention feels cer tain of his overwhelming election. The mo tion prevailed. An amendment was, off ered and adopted to. send th message to Mr. Hobart also. Mr. Bundy, of Ohio, moved the appointment of the committee by dele gations and his motion prevailed. Mr. Lynch, of Ohio, moved that the reports or State organizations be handed in Im mediately after the meeting in the after iicon as many States were not present to report at ence. The motion was declared carried. The roll call of States was dispensed with and then Secretary Dowltng reod a number of dispatchers from McKInley, Hobart, De pew, Governor Hastings and others. The following appointments of sergeants-at- arms was announced: Charles Rosenbrook, of Maryland: Luke T. Walker, of Ten nessee: Wellington l. Jvicn. or isorih Da kota: L. R. Vaughan. of Illinois. Among the telegrams of regret were the following: From Major McKinleyI am sorry to havo to disappoint you, but I am con strained to adhere to my declination of ycur urgent invitation to attend the league convention. From Garret A. Hobart I cannot pos sibly leave New York headquarters. My presence there Is Imperative. The convention this afternoon listened to addresses bv A. B. Cummlngs. of Iowa. and J. M. McLeary. of Minnesota. There was to-dav a. elciuea disposition among the delegates to hnteh up the business ta rn errow and adjourn at the close of the afternoon ie.sion. The resolutions com mittee rnet this evening nnd discussed the platform, its nreoarntion beinrr left to Judffe C. W. Raymond, of Illinois: H. W. Ryars. of Iowa: R. F. Millard, of Wiscon sin: George A. Kurtz, of Indiana, and R. R. Baldwin, of Texas. Judge Raymond b- infr Oclvgatod to draft the platform. It will be reported to the convention at 11 o'clock. Judpe Ravmond refused to fore cast it. save that it would contain an un qualified Indorsement of the St. Louis ticket and platform. To-morrow the convention will decide whether or not to hold conventions bien nially Instead of yearly. The leetgrue presi dential contest has narrowed down to D. D. Woodmansee. of Ohio: Charles L. Gor don, of Illinois, and General McAlpln, of New York. John W. Webster, of Nebraska. and F. R. Conaway. of Iowa, having to night announced their withdrawal. The se lection of a city for ho'ding the next con vention will also be decided to-morrow, the competitors being Nashville. Iioston, New Orleans, Philadelphia and .San Francisco. California has no elelegats In attendance, and Is therefore considered out of it. To-nlfirht there was no session of the con vention, the delegates attending an oprra performance. Milwaukee had arranged to entertain 15.000 people. Tho delegates in the convention ha'l to-day numbered 00 and the galleries do not exceed "unj. The light attendance and the fact that no speakers of national prominence attended, may have a bearing on the determination to end the convention to-morrow. WHITNEY -VANDERBILT SHIPL12 WEDDING CEIIE3IOXY AT 'THE BREAKERS" YESTERDAY. Son nntl Daughter of Tvro Noted MtiItl-3!lllionnlrc United In Mur-rlaKf-Tlie Ilrlde'a liorrn. NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 23. The wedding of Miss Gertrude Vanderbilt, eldest tlaugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. .Cornelius Vanderbilt, and Mr. Harry Payne Whitney, eldest pon of former Secretary cf the Navy William C. Whitney, took place at noon to-day at "The Breakers," the Vanderbilt summer residence. Although the wedding has been awaited with great interest, it was. In a way, a elisappointment to the exclusive set in society here, owing to Its simplicity. This was necessarily so on account of the state of Mr. Vanderbllt's health, his physi cian Chinking it unwise for him to undergo anything but the quietest ceremony. Therefore, outside th2 Immediate bridal party only about fifty . persons were present. The legal marriage ceremony was per formed by Rev. George F. Maglll, D. D., rector of Trinity Church, of which Mr. Vanderbilt Is a member. It was originally intended that Rishop Potter should act in this capacity, but Rhode Island laws for bid a clergyman from another State to perform a wedding ceremony hera. Therefore the plan . was changed and Bishop Potter delivered the benediction. The bride and her attendants assembled in the upper hall and proceeded down the grand stairway. The bnde entered the room on tne arm or ir. cuauncc-y .m. uepew and proceeded to the priedieu. where she was met by the groom. Miss Vanderbilt was given away by her father, who was wheeled Into tho room on a reclining chair. Miss Vanderbllt's gown, as well as that of each of her bridesmaids, was from Paris. The bride's costume was of white satin trimmed with old lace which had been in the family for years. She wore her mother's bridal veil. She carried a bouquet of Stephanotis and gardenias. Tho bridesmaids wore mousseiin de sole over white silk, flufly ruffles of Queen Valen ciennes lace, beaded with insertion of tho same. The waists were of alenclennes in serting, with puttings of the same material and Van Dyke collars. The sleeves were full length with cuffs or alenclennes in serting and small puffs at the shoulders. Shaded rose color belts lent a pleasing touch of color to tho costumes. Miss Gladys Vanderbilt, sister of the bride. Miss Dorothy Y hitney. sister or the groom, were maids of honor. They wore organdie muslins with tlulTy collars of Valenciennes lace. The bride's gifts to the bridesmaids were forget-me-not brooches of diamonds and pearls. Mr. Whitney's gifts to the best man .and ushers were pearl and dia mond stick pins. Mr. Whitney wore a boutonnlere of gar denias, the best man a white orchid on the lapel of his coat and the ushers small sprays cf lllies-of-the-valley. The bou quets of the live bridesmaids were of roses and lilles-of-the-valley caught with broad pink satin ribbon, upon which were embroidered lilles-of-the-valley. The brides maids were the Mls.-es Sloane, Shepard, Gerry and Taylor. Mr. Payne Whitney, who has just returned from Europe. wa3 the best man and the ushers were Messrs. Frark Pclk. Cclumbu Baldwins. Rawlins I,. Connenet and Alfred Vanderbilt, brother of the bride. After the ceremony the couple passed into the gray room to receive their quests. They occupied a booth beneath a bower or tropical foliage, surmounted by a canopy composed of two immense areco lutesceu.. Seven standard blco:r..ng rose trees eUht feet high, alternately white and pink, formed a boundary to the line of guests. The bridal party left Newport on private car No. r. wnn a special engine at 2 o clock this afternoon, but no one would dh'clcse their destination, although It is still be-Iievt-a they win proceed to Lenox, Mass. Mr. Wlnnlinr's Sootldn;; Syrup Has been us.-d over -fifty years by mill ions of ir.oth.rs for Lieir children while ttethini?. with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays nam. cures wind cciie, regulates the bowels, and is the test renieiiy lor diarrhea, whether arising from teething or other causes. Fcr si! by druggists in every part of the world. R surt end aik for Mrs. Vlnslow' Soolhlng Syrup, 23 cents a bottle. Necks and arms cf snowy whiteness forms fair as the Illy, are the pleasing en dowments, conferred by Glenn's Suiphur Eoap. iu a umn suesuiuie tor the pcls euious cosmetics formejy jn vegue. Hill's Hair and Whisker Bye, Black or Brown.- i0. OVERSTREET IS SURE GIVES A TIP IX WASHINGTON INDI ANA WILL GO REPUBLICAN. IIonent-Money Democrat! In Hen drlckii County Pledcluj? Them aelven to Vole for Mclvlnley. JAMES L. EVANS'S BACKDOWN A DEMOCRAT WHO REPUDIATES THE ALLEGED SOC WHEAT STORY. Stmlebaker WnRon MnUer Organise and Elect Schuyler Colfax Pres identState Politics. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. WASHINGTON, Aug. C3. Representative Ovrrstreet, of the Indianapolis district, was closeted with chairman Rabcock at Repub lican headquarters In the National capital for some time this morning. Mr. Overstreet is a member of the executive committee of the Republican campaign committee. He is one of the youngest and brightest members of the House and Is considered a sagacious politician. Air. Rabcock took oc casion to compliment Mr. Overstreet very highly on the excellent speech with which ho opened his campaign In Greenwood last Wednesday evening. It is quite possible that the speech may be printed as a cam paign document. In view of the importance of Indiana in tho present campaign, Mr. Over-street's opinion of the situation In the State was eagerly sought. Mr. Overstreet expressed more conlidcnco in the success of the Re publican party in the middle Western States than has been heard from any of the visitors to headquarters for some time. Mr. Overstreet said thl3 morning that he had perfect confidence In the Republican party carrying every one of the middle Western States, as well as Kentucky. "I have not the slightest doubt about Indiana or any of the other middle Western States." are Mr. Overst reefs words. "And the talk about tho Democrats having a chance to carry Ohio is dimply amusing." Then Mr. Overstreet went on to say: "The Republic ans out my way are aggressive, and there Is an Improvement all along the line. The campaign in my State was opened last week. The only issue is that of money. The silver sentiment Is manifestly on the decline. Under tho Hood of Republican lit erature which is being sent out there, it will almost entirely disappear. c have reached that stage In the middle West where tne liepuuacan iarmer can no loader bo considered a prey to free-silver talk, and we are surprised ut the arse number of Democratic farmers who-declare that they will not support Rryan or any other man on a silver platform." Mr. Overstreet said that General Harrison would muKe a num ber of speeches in the Northwest and that he was a tower of strength to the party. Tho mnnle nf the West. Mr. Overstreet f,ald. have great confidence in General Har rison, and his speccnes win cnange tuou sands of votes. Mr. Overstreet believes the Germans will vote almost solidly for tho Republican ticket. XO AFFIDAVIT NEEDED. Two Democrat!! Come Out and Speak to the McKInley Club. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. GREENSBURG, Ind., Aug. 25.-The Mc KInley Club opened Its new rooms on the public square this evening with speeches by Mr. Dan Perry, Hon. E. D. Hamilton, of Colorado, and Air. E. E. Roland, candi date for prosecuting attorney. The lirst two men named are Democrats. Mr. Perry comes of a Democratic family, his father and two brothers being Democrats and ad vocates of the white metal. He was in lhil secretary of the Democratic central com mittee of this county and is at present sec retary of the Worklngmen's Huildlng and Loan Association, of this city, and it was while looking: after the interest of that as sociation that he became convinced that free coinage would work ruin and disas ter to the association: that the measuring of all values by a silver standard would cause many of the members to lose their homes, for, being wage earners, they could no longer pay their weekly dues. He Is not only in favor of sound money, but will vote for McKInley. Hon. E. D. Hamilton, formerly a Decatur county, boy, now of Colorado, a Democrat, and of Democratic parentage, will vote for McKInley nnd sound money and notwith standing he lives in a free-silver State, cannot advocate the Rryan heresies on the money question. The, clubrooms were packed with an enthusiastic audience that greeted the speakers ith frequent ap plause. More than half of the people were turned away fcr lack of room. FARMER ItlMSAItSO.VS SEXTIMHXTS. Tells Democratic I-'rlendu How tu Kill the Free-Silver Serpent. Special to the in lianapolis Journal. NORTH SALEM. Ind.. Aug. 23.-"Den" Rlnearson, cne of the most prominent and most Influential men in Eel River township and in Hendricks county, has been a life long Democrat, but recently it has been rumored that his sound-money belief would cause him to leave the party of his fathers and cast his vote and his Influence for McKInley. Yesterday afternoon W. H. Fleece und Thomas Moore, two sound n.oney Democrats, who are inclined to the National Democratic idea, but who are cer tainly against Rryan and free silver, drove out to Mr. Rluearson's farm for the pur pose of rinding out just where they might expect to lind him during the campaign. "Well, gentlemen," said Mr., ltinearson, "when I set out to kill a squirrel 1 take my gun with me and after I lind the squir rel 1 aim to shoot directly at It. I do not believe I would do nearly so effective shoot ing if I shot in some other direction or re sorted to any of the devices which trick shooters use, such as mirrors. So I believe about this money question and the coming election. I am cf the opinion that Rryan, as the mouthpiece and head of tho free-silver sentiment, ought to be killed. The bes;t way to do that is to vote her straight for McKInley, and that's what I Intend to do. Now you know where I stand, and you will lind hundreds of Democrats in Hendricks county who are Just like I am." SOUND-MONEY DLM1S In the Third District V.'lll Largely Support Mclvlnley. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. NEW ALBANY, Ind., Aug. 23 M. B. Hottel. of Salem, who will preside over the Third district convention of the sound money Democratic party to-morrow, ar rived here to-day. The meeting will proba-. bly be held in the parlor3 of a local hotel. While there Is a strong sound-money senti ment among the Democrats of the city and county It is not believed many wiil identify themselves with the third party movement, preferring to vote for McKInley. Among the German citizens the free-silver talk is not very favorably consider d and many of the solid German business men have declared themselves for McKinl. y. The fact that the three Democratic dailies across the river in Louisville are op'oiiig the Popocratic ticket Is having its weight and Inlluence with the voters of th!- city and county. e:onsrsn:an Roiiert J. Tract Will, of Cory'lor. lts made a canvass cf the Third district and says there is less free-silver sentiment In the Third district than ajiy other in the State. THIS IS TIRESOME. Xoblenvllle Grain .Man IJen ic Offer I HUT McKInley WIitut for SJH. Social to tlie Indiana iJ is Journal. NODLESVILLE. Ind . Aug. 25. The cam paign of lies as conducted by the Indian apolis Sentinel and if3 corps of correspond ents is reacting and bearing fruit fcr the Republican party. Hon. James L. Evans. of this cltj. denounces the supposed in- I terview as published In the Sentinel of list iturday as untrue and threatens to ch is- tlse the correspondent who sent It. The correspondent claims that he took hl cue from a published statement in the Amer ican Standard, published at Frankfort by the Popocratic candidate for Congrtss, Joseph R. Cheadle. He relied on the truth fulness cf that statement, as Mr. Cheadle was here a few days aco and was hob nobbing with Mr. Evans. On the iCrength of the Sentinel article Mr. Evans has had several offers on McKInley whaat. Yester day Mr. Will H. Craig, who is in specula tive parlance, a "bull" on McKlnlcy wheat. made Mr. Evans an offer on 50.f) bushels elected. The offer was not accepted and the Interview brought out the strong con demnation of the Sentinel article In which Mr. Evans was so grossly misrepresented. SCHUYLER COLFAX HEADS IT. South Dend Wcgon Makers Organize n Ille McKInley Clnl. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. SOUTH REND. Ind., Aug. 23. There was a large and enthusiastic gathering of car riage and wagon makers of the city in the old Studetakcr carriage works on Michi gan street last night for the purpose of or ganizing a McKInley and Hobart club. The organization was quickly effected with a membership of C50 on tho charter roll. The men couldn't put down their names fast enough. The officers chosen are as follows: Schuyler Colfax, president; John J. Hayes, vice president : N. J. Rernhard. of the Choekelt works. first vice president; Charles Pratt, of the Blidsell Manufac turing Company, second vice president; William Fltes. of Studebaker Rros. Manu facturing Company, third vice president; Charles Urquhart, of the Colfax Buggy Company, fourth vice president; William Dodd. of Miller-Knobloek Wapon Company, fifth vice president: William Maher, of Co qulllard wagon works, sixth vice president: Howard Ewalt. treasurer. The club will make Its influence felt among the working men during the campaign and will have over a thousand members In a few weeks. Watson Thinks Suiter Will Win. Sreclal to the Indianapolis Journal. RUSHVILLE. Ind., Aug. 23. Congress man James E. Watson left yesterday even ing for Cleveland to attend the K. of P. encampment, to which he is one of In diana's four representatives. Mr. Watson has Just returned from an active campaign for Marcus R. Sulzer, candldato for Con gress against Wm. S. Holman In the Fourth district. This Is Mr. Watson's old district. In which he won such a victory over Holman two years ago. Good crowds assembled to he-ar him at every point, and the strength of the sentiment among Democrats for sound money Is truly sur prising. Mr. Watson does not hesitate to make the prediction that Mr. Sulzer will defeat Holman In November by a safe ma jority. Mr. Sulzer has one thousand less votes to overcome than had Mr. Watson In his campaign against Holman two years ago. Sulzer Is making an active canvass. First Bally at Clinton. Spoelal to the Indianapolis Journal. CLINTON, Ind., Aug. 25. Republicans of Clinton held their first rally here to-night. Tho speaker was the Hon. J. F. Scanlln, of Chicago, and he was greeted with the most enthusiastic audience that has con fronted a speaker in Clinton for years. The meeting was held In Clinton Opera House, which was crowded. The speaker explained the weakness of the proposed system of free coinage and devoted some time to free trade. He asserted that Democracy now proposes to. add insult to the injury wrought by free trade by inaugurating a system of free coinage, thereby debasing the Nation's credit and impoverishing the people. His speech throughout was a mas terly effort and every point was received with deafening applause. A novel feature of the meeting was the music furnished by the Italians and the new organization formed by the Italian colony here. Jiot KnoiiKh Dem for a Clnb. Special to the Indianapoll3 Journal. EDINRURG, Ind., Aug. 2i. The McKIn ley Club here numbered 300, w hen the Dem ocratic correspondent said it had only 2u). The McKInley Club now has over that number, with accessions still coming in. Tho fact is, tho Popocrats have not yet succeeded in organizing a club here, and the few leaders appear very much rattled on account of the success of the Republican organization. The Hon. Charles F. Remy addressed a-large and enthusiastic meeting at Williamsburg- to-night. Nearly all the farmers of the surrounding country were present, and he was listened to with marked attention. The people are eager to listen to sound-money argument, and many who were disposed to go astray on the cur rency question are fast changing their no tions and falling into line fcr McKlnlcy and sound money. Vein Send 3Icsn?e to McKInley. Special to the indlanar-olls Journal. CON'NERSVILLE. Ind.. Aug:. 23. The members of the One-hunJred-ar.d-twenty-third Ir.dkJia In fantry held their sixth annual reunion to-dny. Tueie were about rlxty members present. In the evening a campfire was held in Root s Rail. The fallowing r. olficers were elected: President, Comrade Jearl. of Indianapolis; vice prefMents, Captain Pay. Laurel: Captain Weston. Flr mount; John Fleehart, Kuxhvllle; ecretary gnd treasurer. William S. Kaler. Laurel; chaplain. Thomas f. Smith. Th following telegram was sent to William McKInley: "The Onc-hunlred-and-twenty-thlrJ Regiment, Indiana Volunteers, in reunion assembled, hav ing a decer.t respect for the ci lnlon of mankind, e.y there is no double ftan-lurd for patriotism. V.e ere for you. WILLIAM S. KALKR. Secretary and Treasurer One-fcun-lred-an1-twen-ty-thlrdvlndlana Volunteer Association." Colored McKInley Club, Xo. 2. Special to tlie Indiandpolla Journal. ANDERSON. Ind.. Aus. 23.-The Hazel wood McKInley Club, N. 2. composed en tirely of colored voters 1C5 in number was organized lat night. It will have club rooms and will turn out In a body at all demonstrations. There is a possibility of a band being organized among the mem bers, as many are musicians. W. T. Rajrss. by was elected president, William Mallery and C. H. Holmes were made vice presi dents, Thomas A. Raynolds secretary. Rat Harper assistant secretary. Wesley Drake treasurer, and Alexander Drake sergeant. An executive committee was chosen, com posed of Andrew Kay;and, Tnomas Thomn- klns, William Brown, Nathan Phelps and Robert liooKer. Xew Club nt ortli Manchester. Special to the Indianapolis Journal. NORTH MANCHESTER, Ind.. Aug. 2V- A McKInley club was organized at this placo last evening with 2S5 members, among them being several former Demo crats. George R. Craft was elected presl dent, George Stadler secretary and Lewis l.Igus, who was a delegate to the St. Louis national convention, treasurer. Air. Craft made an enthusiastic and strong speech in favor of sound money and protection, and short, but enthusiastic, speeches wera made by Professor Freeman and others. Much enthusiasm prevailed and the Chester Township McKInley Club bids fair to be the largest potiiic-al organization In the county, v The free-silver craze is rapidly waning. Ilullrondera for Sound Sloney. Special to the Indianapolla Journal. CAMRRIDGE CITY, Ind., Aug. 2.". The railroad employes of the various railroads In this city met last evening and perfected an organization for the purpose cf dis cussing the money question. The club is strictly nonpartisan In politics and affiliates with the sound-money issue. Some twenty-eight railroad men of both parties en rolled their names and- there are more to follow. The oncers elected are J. E. Rrooks. Democrat. pres:aent; H. Shlpman, Democrat, fir.-t i;e j resident; Charles Ker lin. Democrat, second vice president: T. ). Harrison. Republican, secretary: H. L. Farrell. Republican, treasurer. The club meets the lirst and third Monday of each month. Work In Montgomery County, FreciHl to the Imllanailla Journal. CRAWFORDSVILE. Ind.. Aug. 23. A Re publican club was organized at Younts vllle last evening with fifty members, two of whom were formerly Democrats. S. H. Watson was chosen president: A. R. Yount. vice president: A. J. Martin, eecrctary, and H. M. Stubbing, treasurer. Charles 11. Iandls, Kepubiican candidate for Congress in the Ninth district. 1 making a canvass of this county. He spoke at Wavciand yes terday afternoon. New Market last nlgit, Parkers burg this afternoon ar.d is at I-a-do;.-t this i vt t.lngr. He has been rt-celved by large audiences and Is making a good Impression. KnixhtYli:cn Club. Fjecial to the In'Unapclis Journal. KNIGIIT3VILLE. Ind.. Aug. 23.-Last night one hundred enthusiastic Republic ans met at Moore's !Ia!l and organized a McKInley club, with the following oticers Prentiss C. Tillcy. president: Samuel An derson, vice president; Adam Scott, secre tary: John Northway. assistant secretary; Noah Palmer, treasurer; advisory commit tee. D. 1L JtUvis, c, A. Withers and John Flood means sound health. With jmre. rich, healthy Mood, tlie storaaeh and digestive organs will bs vigorous, and there will be no dyspepsia. Rheumatism and neuralgia will !. unkuown. Scrofula and salt rheuniwlll disap peur. Your 1 erves will bo stron. your sleep sound, sweet and refreshing. Hood's hrsapa rilla loakes pure blood. Thai h why it cures so many diseases. Tbit Is why thousands take It to cure disease, retain good healiL licmctibcr urn Sarsaparilla Is the One True rlood PurUler. Alldruscists f L ww i rii cure Liter Ills; easy to nOOa S PHIS take, easy to operate, z rM. M. DIRO. If. & CO., 2) Eiit Mtrkrt Street AMFn3IET. PARK-StonnekI!oom Every Afternoon and Erenlnjr, , MURRAY and MACK, In their latent and best production, 'Finnigan's Courtship Prices lOc, 20e, 30c. Slnslnff Mglit, Friday. CJrAue. 31, Sept 1 nd 2--THE TORNADO." BASE BALL S Games ' TO-DAY Games INDIANAPOLIS vs. COLUMBUS Flrt fSame Called nt S 1'. M. To-Day, Ladle' Day. ADMISSION, - - 25c and 50c. Tickets on sale at tho Arcade, Alcazar, Adams' clprar store and Huder's. Box seats on sale now at the Alcazar. BJCYCLE KACKS! !'ext Wednesday, 8t30 p. m. CAPITOL CITY TRACK Admission c. Talc Fair Grounds ar. K ISSEIAS GARDEN Concert Every Evening;. Watson. It. L. McCowan and others deliv ered speeches. I) em Join .McKInley Club. Sreclal to the Indianapolis Journal. SEYMOUR. Ind., Aug. 23. There was &a Interesting meeting of the McKInley Club at tho elubroorn last night, made fo on ac count of four former Democrats adding their names to the membership of the club nnd pledging their support to the en tire Republican ticket. Porty additional names were added to the club membership. Indiana- Political Note. John W. Lovett, of Anderson, one of the best-known speakers in the State, has re ceived notice from both the State and na tional committees that be would be expect ed to gie part of his time to the Repub lican campaign. In Hiram Drownlee's Fpeech at Nobles vllle Monday night he said: "What we want is the free coinage of confidence and the opening of factories so that labor may be employed and that the farmers . may have a good home market for their prod ucts." Hon. Charles L. Henry, 'of Anderson. Fpoke at the Wet Muncle park, near orktown, yesterday afternoon on sound money. A crowd attended from Muncle be side tho Yorktown McKInley Club oi over 100. Tho Yorktown Cornet Hand furnished music. Iirazil has a McKInley Club consisting principally of business men, of over 4uo members. The laborers of the Central iron and Steel Company have a McKInley Club with 17a members and a McKInley club was organlied Monday nljrht amonic the employes of the Indiana pavlng-brlck works with forty members. The Oid Sol diers' Club has over 123 memWrs and the First Voters' McKInley Club has a mem bership of l'JO. The Republicans of Unlonfort and Duett Vista have organized a McKInley and Ho bart club of rifty-flve rcembers with Cap tain Nelson Pegg president and A- A. Mendenhail Fecretary. Arrangem?nts are making to organize clubs In Isantsvllle. Deorfield and In CJreen township", whlcti will complete the crganliatlon of Randolph county. Two new ioints have be'n addd to the list of apppointments for James H, Watison In that county Spartansburg at 1 p. m. Saturday and Union City on Mon day nljrht- This will make four speeches for Watson in Randolph couuty, with pos sibly other to be arranged for. Congress man Henry will speak at LoantFville on Monday night and at Jerlco on Tuesday night. Dictionary of Financial Words. Chicago Journal. The Times-Herald Is publishing a hort dictionary of financial terms. It contains definitions of words and terms so often heard and read in this campaign. Hero are some of Its contents: HANK A place where money is handled as a commodity. CENT The one-hundredth part of a dollar. To which we desire to add tho following: DIMI Ten cents; two nickels; the tenth, of a dollar: two street-car fares. FIFTEEN' CENTS-Three nickels: a dime and one nickel: two nickels and 5 cents. QUARTER One-fourth of a dollar, on which is based the Americanism "twcreM; a goo l thing to have loose in the poekeL LUNKHEAD A person who does not be lieve as you do. FATHEAD A person too dull to confess your argument is not convincing. . FINANCIAL LUNATIC The other fel low. DAMPHOOL A person who doubts your theory of finance. ARGUMENT Two or more men shoutlnjr themselves hoarse about something they know very little of. NUISANCE A person who gets the best of vou In a ctirrency debate. CURRENCY DERATE Four or more lungs in a conte-st against endurance. CHUMP Any person who tries to con vince another jerson that he is wronjr. This list, though incomplete. Includes the more common words and terms now in use. Cut them out and pin them In jour hat, then go on talking through it. Money. Detroit Tribune. "Your money or your life." hissed the robber. "My money." replied the pilgrim, with dignity. is gold and silver' used concur rently and in such volume as will Insure their parity in all the m.jrkets of the world, and If you don't believe me I refer to my record. 1 have nothing to conceal, sir." 3b For Children's Skin clp, end hilr. uotLIng la H e wholo v.-orli U A3 Cleiiaaia;, purif ylng, &x.d besutliyiug a CUTICURA SOAP uret and sweetest for toilet, bath, and rnrery. Kor djtr Mi facial erir,'or, trrttit.on of iV.a ca:j, dry, tLin. uri l fUin? tuir, red, touch L.iUl, i.S ifir ' liirtnm't:n,i, ti.t '.ai;i LaUy tuibi ar.d l!eoilbc. il l vrutiJctf ul. Fo34 tSrojirhrt te '!, frntt tht !S ctv. j" Uv U tiuhtj ai.4 t4a7 lUbj t lil fcr bl! (Q)(Q)(c .i. -a- K iSs. jar