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LATE NEWS BY WIRE
Japanese Government Preventing
- Editorial Critioim.
GdGG59t l 'U 10 PREI
Count [to and Colleagues Will Re
main in Office.
ALLEGED RUSSIAN ADVANCES
SAN FI@ANCISCO, July 12-The steamer
Gaelic arrived today with the following
TOKIO, June 20.-Viscount Nomura, home
minister, is the busiest man in the Japa
nese cabinet. Foreign affairs, except Corea,
demand no Immediate attention, and the
government Is chiedy occupied in devis
ing measures for checking internal politi
cal agitations. The methods of Viscount
Nomura are far more sweeping and dras
tic than any previously employed in Japan.
He is detefmined that no newspaper shall
continue to assail the administration for
alleged failure to sustain the national dig
nity in the recent difculty with the three
European powers, and that no publiS meet
ings shall be held by the parties in oppo
sition. with a view of forcing Count Ito
and his colleagues out of office.
Press suspensione are enforced at the
slightest sign of an intention to overstep
the prescribed limit of editorial criticism.
Prominent radical leaders are arrested and
brought to trial for endeavoring to organ
ise demonstrations hostile to the govern
ment throughout the empire. Count Ito ap
pears to have definitely resolved that he
will not resign his position in obedience to
the demand of the populace, and he can
probably keep his enemies at a distance
unti the meeting of parliament in Novem
ber. Then the real struggle will begin.
Reform In Corea.
Count Inouyle has reported the results of
his experience as an envoy to Cores, and
is ready to formulate his opinion with
reference to the future policy of Japan in
Corea. He will probably advocate continu
ance of efforts to introduce reforms and
build up a respectable system of govern
ment, but it is not certain this advice will
suit the present disposition of the Japanese
ministers ol state, some of whom are be
ginning to look upon the regeneration of
Corea as a hopeless undertaking.
The Japanese people, however, adhere to
the conviotion that the feeble monarchy
must not be abandoned, and would de
nounce the relinquishment of the original
project as a surrender to Russian dicta
Count Inouie "declares the Japanese real
dents are to blame for all the existing Ill
feeling In Cores The. Japanese behavfcr
towarl the natives, he says, Is simply In
tolerable, and he does not wonder the Chi
nese are better liked. As to the 'Corean
government, he has little fault to find with
its reluctance to institute speedy reforms.
Home Minister Fak, who has been ao
eased of especial hostility to the Japanese,
is praised by Inonyle as haling done noth
lag but his duty in resisting extravagant
demands for impossible privileges.
Rusan and Japan.
Reports are current of conciliatory ad
vance.e.-thapart of Russia toward Japan.
Thers are strong reason for believing the
rosvsim'e'M 'St. Petersburg has instruct
ed 1ts- representative in Toklo to address
btmwelt to the. teak of allaying the irrita
tion caused by the recent demonstration
against the Japanese territorial scheme in
Manchuria, and to discuss plans for re
storing cordial relations between the two
nations. Russia is said to be willing to ex
plain. in a frieidly sense, the objectiona to
Japanese expansion on the continent, and
to give assurances that she will not op
pose the grew@ of the island empire in
other dlrection, but will, on the contrary,
regard such growth with satisfaction.,
Japan is requested to believe that the in
terests of her powerful neighbor -would be
materially served by the consolidation of
Japanese strength. In the Paciflc, and if
guarantees can be given that no interfer
ence will be attempted in Russia's projects
for the development of Siberia, an alliance
may be formed on terms mutually bene
ficial. This proposal, semi-oficially con
veyed, has occupied the attention of the
Japanese ministers of state for several
The Amei-Missionary Troubles.
No.definite.intelligence from the mission
aries confined at Cheng Tn has been re
ceived. Wlitlher the telegraph lines in the
laberier of-. ae-Chuan province are really
brolen. or their use is prohlbited by the 1o
cal authorities, no dispatches can be trans
A report Is circulated that the members
. of ite American Baptist mission have es
caped to Chung King, and confirmation of
this news is eagerly awaited. The apathy
of the Tsung Li Yamen in responding to
the appeals of foreign envoys for speedy
action has compelled the representative of
France to take a decided- step. By his or
ders., four French ships-of-war have started
up the Kang Tue river, with instructions to
make a forcible demonstration at Nanking,
and to proceed to such extremities as the
case may demand.
The latest advices from Formosa state
that all opposition to the Japanese occupa
tion has subsided. A colored seaman of the
United States ship Yorktown. named Bush,
has been imprisoned at Nagasaki, on a
charge of murdering Japanese laborers.
The Osaka mint is ei'btsively occupied
in coining one-yen silver pieces,. of which
ne hundred and thirty thousand are pro
duced daily. The object of this sudden and
unusual output is unknown, The silver yen
are rever needed for domestic circulation in
The Japanese conseulaste at Shanghai was
reopened June 28l. Consulatas at other Chii
nese ports will he open.2d early in July.
MORE WEAVERS GO OUT?.
fitme Manfacturers Disposed to
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 12.-The most
important development today in connec
tion with the weavers' strike was the fact
that the employes of H. Maitland & Son.,
Amber street and Allegheny avenue, num
bering about 300, went out. The situation
as far as the weavers are concerned is un
changed; but there Is said to be a tendency
on the part of some of the small manufac
turers to give the increase that has been
asked by tihe strikers.
A Monument for Fremont
NEW YORK, July 12.-The Associated
Pioneers of the Territorial Days of Cali
fornia have Issued a call to the late Gen.
John C. Fremont's friends for funds to
erect a suitable monument over the sol
diar's grave. The committee having the
matter in charge are Rear Admiral Richard
W. Meade, U.S.N., retired, president of the
society in New York; Francis D. Clark,
.Stephen B. French, Henry Wilson. Mark D.
Wilbur. W. A. Hedenberg, John Goult and
John D. Townsend. The general is buried
in Rockland cemetery, on the Hudson.
The Latest Tennessee Snake Story.
geciul Ispaetch to The Eivening Star.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., July 12.-Pope
Light of Wauhatchle, at the foot of Look
eut mountain, came to the city this morn
blig and related a story of a terrible battle
with a large rattlesnake which he killed
pesterday afternoon. The snake mieaanred
nine feet in length and had twenty-seven
rattles and a button, and is the largest
sake gyer killed in the Tennessee moun
Barbers Must Close Sunday,
ST. LOUIU, Mo., July 12-T1he Lancaster
larbers Sunday-closing law has been sus
tained in the court of criminal correction,
nde of $25 being assessed against a bar
~e-hrlea Stoetser-for keeping open on
hmday, June 8, Appeal was taken.
Caught ssallgoz at a Famra.
CLEVEiLAND, Ohio, July 12,-ive cases
et smallpox have developed in the family
91 David Rteece, a tin worker at Aetnaville,
Ohie. One child has died and half the pec
uge n te viage attended the funeral, not
MORENO GIVES BOND
Taken Into Oustody Thig Korning by Mar
He Says the Indictment Agaiast Him
Ia Due to Political Distusr
eases in Rome.
Celso Caesar Moreno, who was indicted
yesterday for. criminally libeling Baron
Fava, the Italian ambassador, was taken
into custody at the Tremont House this
morning by Deputy Marshals Wilkinson
and Hempstead. He was escorted to the
marshal's office, and about 10 o'clock was
arraigned before Judge Cole in Criminal
Court loo. 2: He pleaded not guilty to the
Messrs. John B. and Eugene J. B. O'Neill
appeared as his counsel, and they asked
than the defendant be admitted td~ ball.
Assistant District Attorney Jbffords sug
gested that the bonds be fixed at $1,000.
Judge Cole fixed it at that amount. Mr.
Thomas Kirby was acceptedf as surety and
the defendant released. He will probably
be tried some time in October.
Marshal Wilson's deputies, armed with a
bench warant, searched all yesterday after
noon and last night for the defendant, and
this morning they were informed that he
registered at the Tremont House, 8d street
and Indiana avenue, last evening.
It Is a curious fact that when the grand
jury brought In the indictment against
Moreno yesterday the latter was in the Po
lice Court acting as an interpreter for an
Italian fruit vender, and his wife, who had
a small colored boy under arrest for steal
ing a basket of peaches from their stand.
He made no attempt to keep his where
abouts 4 secret during the remainder of
the day, for, according to a statement he
made to a Star reporter today, the first he
knew of his indictment was when he read
of It in The Star while on the boat going to
Alexandria. He at once communicated
with the marshal of the District, offering
to give himself up at 10 o'clock this morn
Mr. Moren's Statement.
In a short talk with a Star reporter to
day the defendant in the case said:
"The interpretations made by the honor
able Signore Imbriana, Cavollotti, Sacchi
and other members of the Italian parlia
ment in respect to the charges of Italian
slavery in America have thrown into se
rious embarrassment the present ministry
in Rome, and caused much excitement all
through Italy. The Italian press blames
severely the government at home and its
representatives In America, and especially
the ambassador, Don Basillo Faya, for the
deplorable state of things concerning the
Italians in America alleged by me to ex
ist. The Italian ministry now turns the
blama on Ambassador Fava, and urges
Fava to move against me and do his best
to save himself if he can, and save the
home government from blame and ruin, as
the end Is very near. Hence the charges
of libel made against me by Don Basilio
Baron Fava Out of Tewa -
Baron Fava, the Italian ambassador, is
out of the city at present. so it-is lnoossi
ble to obtain any statement from him on
the subject today.
ALL THE TESTIMONY IN.
Argument Began in the La Plata Mar.
Special Dispath to The Evening Star.
LA PLATA. Md4, .July ,l2-Quig unex
pectedly the state announced promptly at
noon today thaf lif edlehbi It'Uth Farrall
murder trial had been presented and that
the next step in order was the, arguments
to the jury. Recess wars then aen until
2 o'clock that counsel might prepare for
the addresses, and when court .rec9nvened
State's Attorney Matthews opened for the
Court will remain in session this evening
as late as counsel desire, while it is not yet
determined whether or not an adjourn
ment Is, to be taken at. 3 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon, for Judge BriscoA announced
that the trial amust.reach a termination by
tomorrow evening if such is by any means
possible. All witneases have beep finally
The situation remained practically 'in
changed at the opening of this, the
eleventh, day of the hearing. The usual
large number of spectatars were In at
tendance, and the prisoner, attired as here
tofore, occupied her customary seat.
The state called Dr.Kausowski of Wash
irgton to rebut the- testimony-, of Prof.
Penniman. The publication office of a
local weekly newspaper is located directly
beneath the -court room, and an attempt
was made to run off the edition. The noise
of the press rendered impossible a con
tinuance of proceedings in court.
Judge Briscoe dispatched a bailiff, who
ended the disturbance, and consequently
the subscribers will not receive their copies
of the paper on schedule time -this week.
Dr. Kalusowski declared that Dr. Schaeffer
was correct ini using sulphuric acid in his
tests for strychnine with the organs re
moved from the body of Frederick Farrall,
although Prof. Penniman stated that tar
taric acid should have been teed.
"Sulphuric acid is the best," said the wit
ners, "and its chemical position is.invaria
ble. Tartaric -acid contains organic sub
starces, and is therefore liable to changes."
Dr. Kalusowski reiterated mrcat emphat
ically that Dr. Schaeffer and himself found
strychnine in specimens of the body of the
Dr. Schaeffer followed Dr. Kalusowski,
and was under examination for nearly two
hours, his testimony being contradictory of
The expert emplhyed By the defense, Dr.
Gardiner, was also called to state that
while on the stand yesterday Dr. '.'arrico
erred in regard to a conversation between
the witness and himself. That ended the
The Defense Closes,
The family physician of the Farrall's,
Dr. Lewis C. Carrico, who attended Fred
erick Farrall during his fatal Illness, and
who was the first witness for the state In
the present tnial, took the stand at the
,opening of the session yesterday afternoon,
being called by the defense. Judging from
the condition of the deceased and the
symptoms of the sickness, which resulted
In death, Dr. Carrico was of the opinion
that such was not due to strychnine pois
oning, but was the result of uraemia. The
witness never observed that Mrs. Farrall
entertained ill-will, animosity or bad feel
ing toward her husband. When the wit
ness, a few days after the funeral, spoke
to Mrs. Farrall about exhuming the body,
she made no objection to such action.
EvIdence in Rebuttal,
The defense here closed its case, with
the understanding that It would be allowed
to introduce this morning two witnesses
not In attendance yesterday.
The state then began Its evidence In re
buttal, the first witness being Dr. Robert
Digga, a local practitioner of forty years'
standing. He was asked the state's hypo
thetical question, heretofore quoted In sub
stance, and stated that death in such an
Instance would be due to strychn-ine pois
At the conclusIon of Dr. Digga' testimony
the court adjourned for the day.
ANOTH'ER UNITED PRESS BLU1NDER.
Repeated the New Londen Mistake in
Annonnig the Winner Wrong.
TORONT1O, Ont., July 12.-The Evening
News (Associated Press) commenting edi
torially on the superiority of its news ser
vice, says: "On Wednesday again the
News gave the correct report of the defeat
of the Argonauts at Henley, while alleged
rivals were still bulletining the false ru
mor that the Toronto crew had won. The
Incorrect announcement by the United
Press that the Argonaut crew of Toronto
had beaten the London Rowing Club in the
race for the Stewards' challenge cup, which
was adhered to through successive editions
of the United Press papers, caused much
annoyance here when the falsity of the
statement was established."
Defender's Race Postponed
BRISTOL, R L., July 12.-The Defender
will not go out today and will not take
another spin until she goes to New York.
Capt. Hat says yesterday's sail brought
out defects which must be remedied before
.he is starter1 naan.
The time for the completion of the Bu
chanan School building has been extended
Has Been Removed .
Private Ricketts, an officer of the metro
politan police forces, tried for conduct unbe
coming an offcer, has been removed.
Must Remove the Dirt.
The Commissioners are determined to
keep the sidewalks of the city clean, under
the authority granted by the last Congress,
which provided for the removal of.snow and
ice and sand and gravel from the side
walks of the city in front of vacant lots.
A letter was prepared today, to be sent to
those involved, which reads as follows:
"You are hereby notified to remove, or
caused to be cleaned off and removed, with
in five days after the service of this notice
upon you, the dirt, sand, gravel or other
refuse matter on the sidewalk in front e
lot -, in square -, in the city of Wash
ington, otherwise the Commissioners will
cause the same to be done, and assess the
cost thereof as a tax against your lot, un
der'the provisions of an act of Congress ap
proved March 2, 1805, entitled "An act for
the removal of snow and ice from the side
wa ks, crosswalks and gutters of the cities
of Washington and Georgetown. and for
To Sprinkle the Streetts.
The Commissioners have authorized the
superintendent of street and alley cleaning
to sprinkle 9t$ street between M street
and Pennsylvania avenue each day until
the completion of the current repairs on
Plans and' specifications for the new res
ervoir, which is to be built upon the site
of old Fort Reno, have been completed by
the engineer department, and proposals for
Its construction Will shortly be invited.
The reservoir will have a capacity of
1.200,000 gallons, and Capt. Burr, who has
Immediate charge of the work, expects to
have it ready for use within three months.
The Depot Station.
President Dunlop. accompanied by
Messrs. C. C. Glover, Henry Hurt and
iEngineer Carl of the company, had a con
ference with the Commissioners yesterday
in relation to the plans for the new depot
station tn. Georgetown. The plans were
acceptable to the Commissioners. They
showed a structure architectually pretty
and provided with all modern conven
lences. The foundation walls are, well ad
vanced and contracts for the erection of
the building will be shortly let.
At the morning session of the board to
lay a hearing was given by the Commis
sioners to those interested in the paving of
a leys under the permit system in squares
35 833, 855 and 942. No protests were re
ceived and the alley will be paved accord
The Proctor Case.
No action will be taken by the Commis
sioners in the Proctor case until next week.
rho testimony is now in the hands of Major
Moore. After he reads it over he will make
a recommendation, and the case will be re
dewed by the Commissioners. What will
be the final outcome of the case is a mat
ter of conjecture. It is stated on excellent
authority that the finding of the trial board
was favorable to Proctor. While it is
generally accepted that Procor will not be
ismissed, it Is believed he will be reduced.
Grade of Tracks.
Notice was received by the Commissioners
yesterday that the Anacostia railroad had
failed to adjust the tracks of its road to
the proper grade on E street between South
Capitol street and 3d street southeast. This
street has recently been paved with asphalt
block, and the change of grade made it
1ecessary for the railroad company to ad
lust its tracks. The company was .netiled,
but replied, it is understood, that there was
so money available in its treasury for do
ing the work, and now it will be done by
:he contractor, and the cost thereof charged
against the company.
For School Purposes.
Plans for the reconstruction of the in
terior of the old District building on 1st
street, as made by Appleton P. Clarke, jr.,
for the use of the Business High School.
were approved by the Commissioners today.
They show eighteen large class rooms, av
eraging 26 feet by 32 feet and a drill hail
44 feet by 36 feet. The superintendent's
room will be located on the second floor,
"ere the old board room used to be.
L ge cloak rooms are provided. A toilet
room 14 feet wide by 27 feet has been add
ed to the boiler room building. The build
ing will be ready for occupancy about the
1st of September. Fire escapes are to be
built in accordance with the building regu
lations and other minor repairs made.
Mary Williams, Who Attempted Sul
pide, May Be Deranged.
Mary Williams, the young dressmaker
who made such a desperate attempt to end
her life by cutting her throat at her home
on L street about two weeks ago, as pub
lished in The Star at the time, has fully re
covered from the effects of the dangerous
wound, but her mind is so seriously affect
ed that she will in all probability have to
go to the insane asylum. The wound made
by the razor has entirely healed, but the
doctors at the hospital fear that if left
alone she will make another attempt to end
her life. For this reason she has to be
watched all the time, and the doctors are
now anxious to have her removed.
Mr. Williams, her father, called at police
headquarters today to make inquiries about
the case. He fully realizes her condition,
and is afraid that if he takes her home she
will do more injury to herself. When he
saw Sanitary Officer Frank he told him of
her insane condition, and said he could not
properly care for her at home. It is likely
that steps will be taken to send her to the
Miss Williams. who Is a handsotae young
woman, was employed In a 14th street
dressmakink establishment, as heretofore
published In The Str and was In love with
a young man who had been employed on
the Birightwood electric road. She hadf had
her final intervIew with this young man,
so it was stated, and her love for him ap
peared so strong that she 'preferred death
rather than to live s(rithout him. 'Two let
ters wrItten by the unfortunate young
woman indicated the condition of her mind,
which Is now apparently totally wrecked.
Tomorrow's Alexander Island Entries
First race, live-eighths of a mile, selling
Chink, 105; Delia M., 105; Irene, 105; Willie
O'Brien, 105; Calista, 105; MacHunt, 105;
Brogan, 105; Lillian L., 105; Jewsharp, 105;
Eugene L., 105; Imp. Savant, 105.
Second race, six and a quarter furlongs,
selling-Odd Socks, 108; Longshanks, 101;
Watch Chiarm, 101; Columbus, Jr., 101;
Duke of Flef, 98; Imp. Bones, 98; Ninety
Seven, 98; FrederIcks, 08; Hazel, 06; Rufus,
Third race, one-half mile, two-year-olds,
selling--AL. Helenboit, 105; Sir WIlliam, 105;
Torello, 10->; Shuster, 100; Wall Bye, 100;
Ratt Gonndy, 95; Lo. Shade, 95; Monclithe,
95; Elves, 95O; Vesta, 95.
Fourth race, one mile, selling--#once de
Leon, 110; Headlig'ht, 110; India Rubber,
110; LIthograph, 110; Red Star, 110; Vaga.
bond, 110; Tihy Tim, 110; Little Bravo, 110;
AnxIety, 110; C. 0. D., 110.
Fifth race, six and a half furlongs, sell
inig-Mirage, 108; Hippona, 107; Frank R,
Harf, 107; Padre, 105; Half Breed, 103; Te
naclous, 110; Harris, 102; rilnce Klamath,
102;* Kenyon, 101; Reform,93
Sixth race, six and one-q-uarter furlongs,
selling-Imp. Plunderer, 106; Traitor, 108;
Clansman, 105; Marguerite, 105; Flattery,
106; Blue Bird, 105; Finnwater, 101; Tam
many Hail, 100; Mattie Clumn, 96; Wood.
chopper, 110. . -
SIxth race declared off and second divid
ed, the second section forming the sixth.
,BRITISH GENERAL ELECTIONS.
Return of Thirty-Six Candidates Un
LONDON, July 12.-The general elections
practically began today with the return ol
thirty-six unopposed candidates, including
thirty conservatives, three liberals and
A Suspected Filibuster Seised.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 12.-Capt.Love
of the schooner Pearl has been convicted
for a breach of the customs laws, and fined
?500. The vessel's hold was loaded with
erms and ammunition, believed to be fox
FOR FREE SILVER
Maryland eliever Have a Mas
in This City.
REARL LL ARE -POPULIST!
Openin A resses and Convention
7 ces Elected:
HOW Q PROCEED
Citisens of'the state of Maryland to the
numi*r of about a score met in convention
this morning in the hail corner 4% street
and Pennsylvania avenue to discuss the
money questbn They came together in re
sponse to a fasl heretofore issued, in which
it is stated that "the chil is addressed to
all who have intelligence enough to act in
dependently and independence endbgh to
act intelligently. It is limited to those who
are dispored to. unite for the settlement of
the financial question upon the basis of
exact Justice to all; who are determined to
have a sufficient supply of real money, is
sued by authority of the government
rather than by the cupidity of private
bankers, and who propese to fight to the
finish for the free coinage of silver upon
the railo- 16 to 1 as the first step toward
"The call was signed by E. M. lurchard
Hyattsville; M. G. Ellsey, Cumberstone; T
Canfleld Jenk~p,. Pomonkey; S. S. Field
Baltimore; Frank L. Morling, Baltimore
Amos Garrett. Fairland; Geo. N. Walker
Hyattsville; H. S: Waple, Charlton Heights
It. D. Brown, Glendale; Wa" M. Coleman
Forestville; W. S. Bransom, Forestville
and Sherman. Rifenbark, Seabrook.
Mr. E.XM? Burchard of Hyattsville is the
moving spirit of the convention, and sex.
plained the small attendatce with the state.
ment that "the farmers are very busy now
and everybody at work." The meetini
was called to order by Mr. Burchard, wht
read a lengthy address, in which he re
viewed the history of money and laid the
burden of hard times upon the depreciatio
Mr. S. S. Field of Baltimore was elected
permanent chairman of the' convention
He acknowledged the honor conferred upor
him in a short speech, and said that while
the attendance of the meeting was small, il
represented a large and determined element
behind it. He cautioned the conventiot
against trying to accomplish too much at
the first effort and against vague theorie
and speculations. He said the people must
fight the money power, and the visible
representative of that power is the na
tional bank. It is necessary to have bank:
of some kind, but the people are opposer
to banks of issue.
"The cry of some is that the governmeni
should go out of the banking business, bu1
the fact is the banks should go out of the
government business," said Mr. Field. Hs
declared that all of the big newspapers .c.
the country age against the money reform
Mr. T. Canfield Jenkins of Pomonkey was
elected sep et . of the convention. Afti
he had en his seat Mr. Branson 0
Prince Ge ecounty secured the door tc
make a speech. Mr. Branson urged the
money reformats to continue their efforts
"to keep bing In," as he said, and nol
to. yield g oposition.
Mr. Colessa:iof Forestville suggested the
propriety g making e permanent organisa
tios of, money ,reforpers for the state of
Maryland, for the purpose. of disseminating
silver lltegaturg among the farmers anc
the laborers. 41e urged those present tc
also comment a personal campaign of
educa tion in their respective neighbor
hoods, to ihlk kije cause of money reforn
upon every cdloeston.
Mr. Cole 'f suggestion was discussed
at some leg:i Some of the populists pres
ent objectdd'to rife forming of a new party,
while the republicans and 'democrats de
clared they ilidanot want party questions
to enter into thq matter. They were will
ing to stand for fr'ee silver, but did not
want to have to ebrhrace populism in order
to do It. Mr. Geo. S. Krause from Mont
gorpery county labored to convert the meet
ing to the tenets. of the Omaha populist
platform, and declared that a non-partisan
organization would not accomplish any
(l 4 g in Maryland.
Mr. Krause said he was a republican for
many :years until his eyes were opened.
Mr. Howard of Charles county. said hi
had been a democrat until he came tc
realise, as every honest man must, whal
a bad old party it was, and he had to be
come a populist.
Mr. Aleck Bowling of Charles countl
expressed solicitude lest the general ques
tion of money should be overlooked it
talking too much about frae silver. Ht
intimated that there are other features
of the money,question besides silver cgin
age, and he warned the convention againsi
losing sight of it.
Col. Robert Beverly of Fauqoier county
Va., being in the hall, was called upon foi
a speech, and as the audience insister
upon it, he consented to 'make a short ad
dress. He favored the populist plattore
and deprecated an attempt to perfect a
Following this the chairman called upor
all populists present to rise to their feet
and nineteern men stood up. Then he calle
for those not populists to demonstrate theft
presence and only. one man responded.
Mr. F. L. Morland of Enltrmore made i
rousing speech for free silver and populism
and .was heartily applauded.
After a recess for lunch, the convento2
reassembled at 1:45 o'clock. Mr. N. A
Dunning of Hyattsville made a lengthy An<
in.passioned address in bdhalf of free sl
ver. He said he had been an old green
backer, and was for fiat -money out an<
out. He believed the surest way to fSa
money was thr-ough the free colnae'of cii
ver. While be was a populet, he woule
favor a free sil'ver organization.
The -following resolution offered by Mr
Burchard was adopted:
"That, in the opinion of this convention
It is not expedient to form any organiza.
tion outside of the people's panty; that we
reaffirm the principles of the Omaha plat
The resolution also defines the posItion o:
the convention on the money question a:
being for the free deinage of silver an<
gol& at 16 to 1.
-FIGHTING WiTH INDIANS.
One Killed Rnd Fifteen Reported
CHE2YEN~NE~q Wyo., July 12.--Reporti
reached here talay of a fight in Jacksoa
Hole, south of the Yellowstone Park, be
tween settlers of the region and a party a:
Bannock Indlas who were unlawfull:
killing game. ne Indian was killed anc
The White House Concert,
The prog'ram for the Marine Band con
cert at the Whi~e House grounds tomorro1
at 5:55 p.mi. is as follows:
1. March,Pythths' Encanmpment. . ..McLeot
2. Overtuite, The King's Lieutenant.. .Titt
3. Waltz, - Estuidlantina......Waldteufe
4. Selection,Cavalleriia Rtusticana.Mascagri
5. Salonstick, The Little Flatterer,
6. Overture, Semiramnida (by request),
- - Rossin
7. Descriptive. The Night Alaren..Reeve
8. Fantasia, On tihe Plantation... .Puame
9. Patriotic hymn, Hail, dlolumbia. .Fyle
F. Fanclulli, director.
The military concert announced for th
18th, on account of a new compositlos
which is not ready, has been postponed ti
July 20. At that time the followin
marches, dedicated to the various conm
panies, will be played: High School Cadet,
Corcoran Cadets and National Fencibles, b;
Sousa; the Light Infantry, by Campagna
The National Itifles, by hiss Alice Marbl.
(new); Troop A and Morton Cadets, b;
A New Line to Colon.
NEW ORLEANS, La., July 12.-ThePan
ama Rallway Company wifl establish
steamship line between here and Colon,
begin opeatioHn August 1.
RACING AT ASBURY PARK.
Intesest Centers In Abe Heats Rua
ASBURY PARK, N. J., July 12.-Interest
in the national meet of the League of
American Wheelmen centers In today's rac
ing. The events of the day will be the
half-mile championship, for which both
Gardiner and Bald will fight to the finish,
and the two-nile class B handicap. The
prize for the latter Is a $100 piano. The
two-third mile open, class B. carries with
It a trip to Europe. The lowering clouds
of yesterday are today replaced by an
unusually clear sky, and as the attendance
will be large better time in the events is a
probability, for the air is clear and-the
dry and general conditions much more
cheerful for the men.
Runs were made this morning to Eaton
town and Redbank, under the leadership
of Charles H. Trafford, and to Hollywood,
Elberon and West End, captained by J. C.
The races today resulted as follows:
One-mile novice, class A-First heat won
by E. W. Swan Brough, Denver; second
Ifeat, Alvin B. Wise, Harlem. (Time not
Two-thirds mile open (special), class B
First heat, E. C. Bald, Buffalo, first; An
gus McLeod, second. Time, 1.42 3-5.
Second heat, A. W. Porter, Waltham,
Mass., first; Harley Davidson, Bradford,
second. Time, 1.40 2-5.
Third heat-Charles Murphy, Brooklyn,.
first; A. D. Kennedy, Chicago, second.
Time, 1.44 4-5.
Fourth heat-Arthur Gardiner, Chicago,
first; E. C. Johnson, Cleveland, second.
Time, 1.48 4-5.
Fifth heat-C. t. Coulter, Toledo, first;
F. H. Allen, Syracuse, seconSl. Time,
Sixth heat-Frank J. Jenny, Utica. first;
Chas. H. Callahan, Buffalo, second. Time,
One enile handicap, class A. in heats; the
first two in each heat to qualify for the
First heat-H. G. Winters, Tonawanda,
30 yards, first; J. M. Baldwin, Paterson, 00
yards, second. Time, 2.19 1-5.
Second heat-K. B. Schmidt, Utica, t0
yards, first; Nat Roe, Patchogue, 110 yards,
-second. 'Time, 2.13 2-5.
Third heat-Charles Spencer. Baltimore,
80 yards, first; J. Harrison, Asbury Park,
20 yards, second. Time, 2.13 1-5.
Fourth heat-F. C. Hoyt, Bridgeport. 30
yards, first; H. K. Roe, Patchogue, 100
yards, second. Time, 2.11 1-5.
Fifth heat-J. M. Hague, Bloomfield, 100
yards, first; Louis Hunter, N. J. A. C., 80
yards, second. Time, 2.14.
Sixth heat-C. L. Leatherbury, Baltimore,
20 yards, first; Oscar Hedstrom, Brooklyn,
40 yards, second. Time, 2.14.
Seventh heat-F. A. Fall, Buffalo, 40
yards, first; F. H. McCall, Denver, 65 yaris, 1
second. Time, 2.20 1-5.
Half-mile national championship, class A
and B; first man in each heat to qualify
First heat-Won by Arthur Gardiner,
Chicago. Time, 1.23 3-5.
Fall of a Wheelma.
Second heat-Won by Charles Murphy,
Brooklyn. Time, 1.33 1-5.
Third heat-Won by A. W. Porter, Walth
am. Time, 1.29 1-5.
Fourth heat-Won by E. C. Bald, Butrald.
Time, 1.37 1-5.
Fifth heat-Won by I. H. Steenson. Uti
ca. Time, 1.35.
Sixth heat-Won by W. F. Sims, Wasd
ington. Time, 1.21 4-5.
Seventh beat-Won by C. R. Coulter,
Toledo, Time, 1.31 4-5.
Eighth heat-Won by Ray McDonald, New
York. Time, 1.20 4-5.
Ninth heat-Won by Otto Ziegler, San
Jose, Cal. Time, 1.35 3-5.
In this last heat Frank D. White of the
Liberty Wheelmen, while coming quickly
on the outside on the homestretch, missed
his pedal and fell heavily. He was carried
on a stretcher to the hospital tent.
Two mile handicap, class B, special' The
first five men in each heat to qualify for
First heat-C. A. Church, Chester,. Pa..,
(140 yards). first; A. H. Barnett Plainfleld
(210 yards), second; G. Saunders, Boston
(200 yards), third; C. T. Earl, New Yqrk
(210 yards), fourth; Harly Davidson, Brad
ford (120 yards), fifth. Time, 4.2).
Second heat-Angus McLeod. Bradford
(200 yards), first; E. F. Leonard, Buffalo
(150 yards). second; L. A. Silvie. Port Rich
mond (140 yards), third; Monte Scott, Plain
field (180 yards), fourth; Fred. H. Rumford.
Chester (270 yards). fifth. Time, 4.31 3-5.
Third heat-C. R. Coulter, Toledo (70
yards) first; A. D. Kennedy, Chicago (115
yards), second; W. A. Heldford, Utica (70
yards), th'rd; F. H. Allen, Springfield (100
9 rds), fourth; L. C. Johnson, Cleveland
yards), fifth. Time, 4.43.
An adjournment was then announced at
12 o'clock until 2.30 this afternoon.
The first race of the afternoon was the
final of the half-mile novice, class A-E.
W. Swanbrough, Denver, first; Alvin B.
Wise, Harlem, second; W. F. Eckhart,
Keyport, third. Time, 1.1.62 1-5.
Two-third mile open, special, class A,
fnal-E. C. Bald, Buffalo, first; Charles
Murphy, Brooklyn, second.
SIGNED A DEED.
Baltimce Woman's ChargeeAgaiast
Isaac S. Lyon.
A bill in equity was filed today by Char
lotte Aisquith of Baltimore, Md., against
Isaac S. Lyon and wife, and Joseph H.
Aukward, to set aside a deed signed by her
in February, 1888, conveying to the defend
ant, Lyon, lot 13, square 037.
In her bill of complaint the complain
t ant charges Lyon, a member of the District
bar, with obtaining her signature to the
deed by fraudulently- imposing upon her
She states that in February, 1888, he
visited her in Baltimore, stating he had
a letter from Mountjoy Hanson, a relative
of hers living here, since deceased, in eret
erence to a lot of ground, the location of
which he failed to give her. She says
that Lyon stated to her that he was try
ing to settle the title to the land. and that
It was necessary for him to obtain her sig
nature to a paper he presented 'to her.
Lyon brought with him -a notary public,
alleges the complainant, and she being im
pressed wtth the belief that Lyon was
acting In good faith and supposing that
the matter was one of mere form and that
In signing the paper she was simply cor
recting a mistake she was under a moral
obligation to rectify, she signed it.
Upon leaving the house, says the 'com
plninant, Lyon banded her $3, leavmg be
fore any explanation copld b~e had.
Subsequently, she states, she learned that
in signing the paper she signed a decd in
fee, conveying her land to Lyon. Since
then. she claims, Lyon conveyed the same
to the defendant Aukward, although she
alleges that Aukward has no beneficial in.
terest in it, but merely holds It upon a se
cret trust for Lyon's benefit and subject
to his control.
She therefore prays that the defendants
be required to deliver up the deeds, that
the Instruments may be declared null and
void, and that the title to the land be re
instated in her.
JOCKEYS ON A STRIKE.
They Objected to the Assistant
All the jockeys at .the St. Asaph race
track, thirty-five in number, struck this at.
ternoon, owing to the refusal of the man
.agement to dismiss the assistant starter
'for alleged brutality. 1t Is said that the
starter Wednesday struck Jockey Murphy
Iwith the butt end of his whip while at the
post for the first race. Murphy dismounted
in front of the judges' stand and made a
complaint against the starter with the
president of the Virginia Jockey Club, The
starter's punishment was only a severe
BLater the jockeys met at Alexander Is
land and signed 'a petition for the removal
Iof the assistant starter. The petition was
laid before the executive committee of the
Virginia Jockey Club today and rejected,
Stable boys were put on the horses, and
the races went on.
First race, six and a half furlongs.. was
won by Corracus (Rocks). 12 to 1; Irish Pat
(Avery). 20 to 1, second; Lento (Cox), 4 to
1, third. Time. 1.24%.
Want Laud In Se'veraity.
VIN1XTA, I. T., July 12.-The Cherokee
Indians are circulating a petition appealing
to the council for the passage of laws reg
ulating the distribution rnd heading of
their lands. They desire the allotment of
lands in soveralty, and they threaten to
3ENERAL MAHONE EXPLAINS
his Policy in Regard to Oampaigns in
letting Demerats by the Ears-He
Thinks There Will Be a Great
"I noticed in The Star a few days ago,"
said Gen. Mahone of Virginia to a Star re
aorter today, "that sone one claiming to
e a member of the republican state com
nittee had a number of things' to say re
rarding myself and my course in discour
aging republicans of Virginia from nmi
tating congressional candidates. I seldom
take notice of such things and in this case
[ readily understand who the man was who
rave that interview, and the reasons that
"I saw in 1892 that for the republicans to
dlace a candidate in the field in Virginia
would be useless, in view of the cheating
:hat was sure to be encountered at the
"What Is the use of voting if there is no
way to have your votes counted? I raw
hat what we needed was to have a just
election law, and I knew that the best way
n which to impress upon the people the
tecessities for such a law would be to per
nit the democrats to cheat democrats
twlle, so that they might realise what
beating at the polls meant, when they
were the sufferers.
"If the rejmbllcans had constantly been
rushed forward in the field and a heavy
ight made by republican nominees for
iongrese, the entire democratic force would
save been used against he republicans and
here would have been more unity within
emocratic ranks. By permitting demo
,rat to oppose democrat we have today a
ondition in Virginia that must be far
rom pleasing to the democrats themselves.
vumbeis of instances could be named in
which democrats have been cheated and
sot permitted to take the omices for which
hey were elected. and this cheating has
teen done by the democrats themselves.
"The result Is that the party is filled with
lissenston, and democrats who have suf
ered from these cheating methods are
rying out for a fair election law.
"What the republicans of Virginia need
s a law that will permit the counting of
her votes. I never thought it was good
olicy to march troops up to a battery to
te shot down without any chance for suc
,ess, and I do not think it is good politics
o have men. vote without chance of win
cing. I have not thought it was necessary
or the republicans of Virginia to enter the
ongressional pontests in order to be kept
ogether as a party.
"Republicanism could be maintained until
tn opportune time should, arrive without
onstautly flghting.That opportune time has
sow arr.ved and the next presidential cam
agn in Virginia will be the most import
nt one the stats has known. The people are
ired of cheat.ng and I think the republi
ians will successfully contest the election
tn one issue, and that Is an honest ballot.
rhe repsbl'can, will present an election
aw that they think will prevent cheating
ted they will bend all their force to putting
hat law into effect. This is a great op
sortunity for the republican party in Vir
pinia and I think the party will succeed."
THE MARYLAND POPULISTS.
A Call Issued for a state Conventieo
-Mr. N. A. Dunning, chairman of the state
:ntral committee of the people's party of
Earyland, yesterday issued a can to the
mopulists of Maryland for a state conven
Ion, to be. held in Baltimore Friday,
August 16, at 10 o'clock a.m. The basis of
-epresentation will be two delegates-at
arge from each county and an additional
ielegate for every_100 votes or major fiac
ton thereof cast for a populist candidate
In each 'coiunty in the elections of 1894.
!lose but delegates regularly appointed or
:heir alternates will be seated. Proxies
will not be recognized. The convention
will nominate a populist state ticket and
nake plans for a campaign.
Yaloe Frem the Chinese Side.
NEWPORT. July 12.-In the regular
Bourse before the class at the Naval W-ir
College Capt. Philo N. McGiffen yesterday
rave the first of two lectures on "The Bat
i. of the Yaloo." Capt. McGiifen, who was
formerly an officer in the United States
savy. was more recently in the naval serv
ce of China, and he commanded the Chi
nese cruiser Chen Yuen in the naval en
ragement, which formed the subject of his
ecture. His ,.address was of special in
terest and value to the members of the
A Bank President Indicted.
KEOKUr, Iowa, July 12-In the federal
.curt here E. L. Cassatt, late president of
the First National Bank of Pella, Iowa,
has been indicted for the embezzlement of
Secretary Carlisle in New York.
NEW YORK, July 12.-Secretary of the
['reasury and Mrs. Carlisle arrived in this
ity today from Buzzard's Bay, where the
Secretary had been fishing. They will re
nain for a few days.
Cholera In Japan.
Reports received from the surgeon gen
eral of the marine hospital service do not
confirm the unobeleal statements concern
ing the prevalence of cholera to any alarm
[ng extent in Japan. The reports come by
mail, and are to the effect that up to the
2th.of June there had been no cases at
Nagamki and none at Yokohama up to
April 26. There had beer fifteen cases at
)saka and Hiago together up to June 15.
The Payment of Money Orders.
Postmaster General Wilson has issued
in order forbidding postmasters to draw
noney orders payable at their own office.
luch orders in a city are usually drawn
nuch as checks for the payment of small
ills, and it is a question whether the
itatute permits an oflice to draw on itself,
bough it may on substatiqns.
Marriage licenses have been issued to the
ollowing: Robert J. McDonald of Takoma
Park, D. C., and Florence L. Norton of
his city; Richard Dorsey and Jane Banks;
ramies P. Brent and Lottie Cheatwood Tur
sin, both of Nelson county, Va.
Grain and Cotton Markets.
Cotton and grain markets, reported W. B.
Eibbs, stock, grain and col tee broker, 1 F at.
Wheat-Sept.........06e. H Iw Clse
Corn-Sept.......... 44% .Oi4 3
Oats- Sept.......... 23i 23,% :l3I % 23
Pork-Sept......11.? 11.47 11.2 11.2
Lard-Sept......... 6.5) 6.0 6.40 e.42
RIbs-Sept.........132 63.35 6.17 6.25
Month. Open. H .Low. Cloe.
August...............84 6. 6.80 6.81
eptember............ 6.8906.93 6.56 6.56
)etober.............. 6.95 6.98 6.91 6.92
(ovemnber............ 7.02 7.02 6.95 6.96
'ee t 6775 arrels;2 tales het
masettled and higherso, month and August, 66%
168%F; September, 069 ; steamer No. 2 red.
B5a6%-eceipts, 37,90 bushels; stock. 130,190
nahels; sales, 100,000 bushels; southern wheat by
amyl68=7; d. onsrad, 6a69. Corn dull
spt onh 9 bid; ASep. ld
embe, 49 bidrecepts, .31 h ea; sh~p
nents, 8,571 bushels; stock, 313.901 bushels; south
~rn white corn, 51a32; do. yellow. 53a53%4. Oats
irm-No. 2 whIte western, 32%as33; No. 2 mIxed,
i0%s31-recelpts, 7,359 bushels; stock, 92,816 bush
'ls. Rye dull-No. 2, 51-stok 5 896 bushels.
Ia steady-good to choice timothy d16.5. Grain
!reights steady, unchaged. Sugar fr, uncagd
letter and eggs steady, "ncangwed. Cbesesefrm
Washington Grain Market.
"Reported by the Grain Exchange.
Spring patent flour, per barrel, 4.25a4.50; spring
traight fleer, per barrel, 4.00n4.25; winter patent
lour, per barrel. 4.00.4.15; winter straight finer,
er barrel, 3.75a3.90; winter extra for e arl
.2 c.0 lipped while oats,pe uhl367
o. 2 white eats, per bushel, 5aZ; No, 2 mie
eta, per bushel, 31a32; No. 2 yellow corn, or
>ushel. 54n85; Nso. 2 white corn, per hushel, -435
No. 1 timothy hay, per ton, 17.00017.50; No. 2 tim
ithy hay, per ton, 14.00.15.00; No. 1 mixed hay,
perto 14.50a15.00; No. 1 clover hay. per toe,
25a.00; No. 1 cut hay, per ton, 17.00a17.flb;
mik bran, per too. 15.00.16.00; bulk middllus
er ton, 80a190O' rye straw, r toe, 1.O~
4.00. wheat straw, per te, 5. . s- haove
muotarians for ear lots delivered on tra. 1Wash.
FINANCE AND TRADE
Coal Stocks trng Under adaerate
]Lg, f }'] n
Sugar the Most Conspicuous Fea
ture of the Day.
GENERAL MARKW aRPOIBs
pecial Disnpteh to The semi. mSar.
NEW YORK, July 12.-Irregularity re..
sulting from professional narrowness was
the chief characteristic of today's stock
market. The railroad -lit was at timnes
wholly neglected, but vaies were not sma
terially afested by the dullnes. The coal
stocks were strong. under a umoderate de
mand from yesterdays sellers, Reading ad
vancing fractionally as the result of a fair
volume of business of this character. The
details of the reorganisation of this prop
erty, especially such as relate to the mat
ter of assessments, are as yet unknown
outside of the committes and trading In
the stock is consequently extremnely can
tios gt the present level.
New England sold down E per cent on
early trading, but subsequently rallied
around first prices on the purchase of a
few hundred shares. The sa= of this
stock has lost none of the mysteriues feat
ures incident to the recent advancs, the
:trading being confined within a very nar
row radius and subject to sudden changes
The Granger shares were dull around in
itial figures, there being no disposition to
continue yesterdays decline or to cover
outstanding obligations. In view of this
condition the room was apprehensive of a
further attack from the larger operators
in this group, and prudently held aloof.
Sugar was the most conspicuous feature
of the day, both in point of activity and
the extent of its fluctuations. Opening
strong at' 110, the price yielded to persist
ent selling for a Ices of 8 per cent. The
company reported the withdrawal ham the
sales-list of several grades of soft sar,
owing to the- oversold condition of the
market, and the necessary delay in execut
ing orders. The imported German sugar is
said to be giving little satisfaction in the
trade, and will shortly be removed from
the competing forces.
Notwithstanding these asawnnens that
the company is working up to its full ca. e
aclty. the stock attracts little support n.
dier professional attacks. The attackitag
force sends cut rumors of decreased earn.
Inga and threatened reductinra in rates
and for. the present the manipulatars pro.
fer to see the latter statements prevail,
The situation is de..tdediy compeicated by
these confl:ctirg statements, and the nat.
ural result would be to leave time stock en
tirely to the professional element for the
presenL Ciao Gas sold down 1 per cent
during the frst hour. but raied later iW
the day on covering of previous sales.
There wee no .new develepments in the
property, interests which started the de
cline continiag bearish, but refnamig to
trade pending some da.masatlan of ae
purposes of interests in the ether side.
The afternoon's tradbw wog devoted
ly to the evening up at trades' contracts
and the low prices ot tha zawrning were im
proved in conseqqymes T e Industrials
were the active features of this period, the
demand ftrenhbsdh it interest being mast
pressing in this greup.
The present- movement in values is not
the result oft-aapnedverse - =ha== in gen
eral speculative conditions, the strength
of the markbtWider vtolkat iUquidatio in
the industrials iylcating enjnamson on the -
part of the real owners of staebs..
PIFNARNCAL AND Com n A1.,
The fofll-wing are the open the high
est and the toet -rnd-th eldding gees
of the New Ybrk re
ported by Col n &
New York stock axch.anem Qorreqpondeuts
Messrs. Moore & Schley. No. 80 Broadway.
te. .ish. Eaw. Qmm.
Anerteen a........ 11 110% 1 e(g
American fear Pfd... 1in W . - 0p
American Tobaco..... iii 1s i 111%
American Osten G6.; - - % ll I
Atehisona ................ 1% le
Canada Southern...... 1 g at
Canada Padel... ... . g
Chesapeake S Mdin..... g1% g' g1% n% y1
C. . C0. ~. m 4t
C. Er A SL Past. Pfd... 1 -11 ha. Ia '. 1 vi T
D d. ...a.... " 15% 15% I
Den.A R. Grab Pd. ..... ..... .....
Dis. hattle =Feeding.. t1g ay 1
General aoIcai........ 3 mg
Lonols (anTracic..., 55% o gg gS
Lake "ore......... ? 1" 14%
.. ...... ..... ..... ...
Miasonu PAc e........ 1J 0% N 'My
NainlI l... I is U -
Long oand Tra.e.. . 1 1
Nercypcitan Traction.. 11% 1g 1t 11%
Mahalta Elevted., 1 11 Uf 111%
Nica rk etral...... ..... .. .. t
National Lead Co....... Mx >
U..crdageCo........ 1 1 1 1
Ten. Cordage Co......:31% . .y
New Jersey cetral. 1M% 101% UtyX 151
New York Central.. 101 10ei ISt 1t;
Northern Pacife........ %
.he.. P..... ..... ...g. ...
ort Americas.-U. ...... % e% ,% %
Ds]da..... tr. A f Raing,.bi: B1Tds.- lond6, 0
Md 30-yealr fnd s od ae
Pllman Pal. Car Coske. ..., rgtee . .
P cls. Tactio n......a% an U0 90%
Texas Pand .. . . UK 6 1.v
Colonb Coalk&Irn .U,11 b 5, 1% 3%n Wash
Uingon Pa nacific. ...eies Af15f 18b .8sh
Wabon as..y.....e.....,.....b... Wash
wthcon Pt......3 .5.
Weeng Trus Eie 1. anfA,100 bi,
10bd12kd.Washington Market Coangpan
Getment11 bid, 116 3. d Wags~ted Matte
__, 100 W t
Nain luBnksos.-nk ertrS i
bId. -Bank ft th iegod 2|1 . Wter,
2to1 bid 90. entreal, bM. Pard.r at ua
Tea, 10. cbrdc 15 ke. , fh38ng bM .
e, Tr1ersd, 102bi 0 asked, reitrd 216,
bi100 ake.Oh8 bd 9 kd
D sellneTrus B t.-W sh q -N at ere
town ald coustsfm i, 1220b asked.ea e
Wehlgty and ut G1e8ato, 1 c .m Was, gt,
1afe bDe, 0 asked. etueiaRalodc.Ge
16bd10ase.BatRailroad Stmk.Wahte n Ge aked
262 iba 28ll1se 11etripoliaske . akh
igton and ElCtricGm L rishtok.-Wash i, wa
t 6 te. 3m G how. (h 55ek stP.
Insac e Ia.10 hi 318 abkd. 44mei.a
heut.an PTreatin, P ste, 10 lt
asked. Gmeriman-AerityawTm m, . sad.
1UnId 10b1 asked. WaCigonmak 13% many
District T1tled10Il3 asked.Wsbgta ake
Teopbn Itk. si110 b d.110 askd sb ed,
ai.t Comany e3.ittbt ianca
AGocutn e m2I bd. aslsAUbIs
Natlcl lank Stoks-Reath ofn Ice, 14ie a2e
lea' 150 typd. 195 asked. Scn,25hd 3
ad.cse. 1".sb.*'ou"~a ""*' *"at"1