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LEITER S WATERLOO,
Young Napoleon of Finanee "Trustees" His Interests. PANIC IN THE WHEAT PIT. Iheismoui Speculator Stil? Out All Hi> Holding* in Future*. His Fnth?r He fuses tu Advance More Money. Trices Demoralized. (By Telegraph.) CHICAGO, .June 13.?This has been a day of excitement and wild rumors in the Chicago wheat pit. A reverse that looks like a Waterloo has come Im the "Young Napoleon of Finance." Joseph Leiter. At first, there was a wild tumble ?>( prices on the board. July wheat selling at 11 cents' decline from Saturday's close while September last 4 5-8 cents and December 3 T-.i <-.-nts. but all made u little recov? ery beten.- the close. In tie meantime. Leiler's wheat was being tumbled overboard and prices had b. \ome demoralized. Cater in the day vlter made n?? attempt t.? conceal the fiff that lie had sohl ..in all his hold . . in futures?probably t',.000.000 or 1)0.000 bushels. It came .ml that le? id transferred most "f his trades in itures to other well known houses. .Id that they were pretty well proteet 0 bv margins, s.. thai whatever losses lere were would fall .n l..-il.-r. Iis cash wheat, one report said, was ?ansferreil t.. Arinuur, but n later sto y was thut It would he "trusteed" and handled in such a way as I., proven I the slump which would be Inevitable If it wen- all thrown on the market at once. Before tie- final close, the panh partially subsided and July reacted t cents. September Sellin? up 1 1-4 cent and Decemlwr making two cents rally, selling a shade above September, where it was 1 cent under Sat unlay. It is estimated that during th.- dav from 8.000.000 to 10.000,000 bushels of Letter's wheat, optional and visible, were sold to tin- account of the "Young Napoleon." This is supposed to have consisted chiefly of options in Septem? ber, July and June wheat stored In Minnen p..) is. St. Paul, Dilluth and Chicago. Later It was reported that I. V.. Leiter, when asked by his s.m for more money, had refused to he drawn further Into the wheat deal and thus compelleil the latter to let go a large line of his holdings in order to satisfv his warehouse creditors and marginal demands. Representatives of the Northwestern Interests appear t.. have precipitated the crisis bv coming to Chicago Snt lirdav and learning that I.. '/.. Leiter would nut advance any more money on his son's account. Mr. Loiter's friends insist that he has nol mnilo nn assignment, but it was admitted tonight that the Loiter interests had boon "trusteed." Joseph Leiter could not be locnte.l tonight. L. '/? Leiter was scon, but positively decline.1 to say a word. WELTER W F. I OUT OH A M PTONSH1P (Rv Telegraph.1 NRW YORK. June 13.?Tommv Ry? an; of Syracuse, met and easily defeat? ed Tommy W.-st. of Ibis city, tonight In the fourteenth round .if a twentv round contest for !ho welter weigh! championship ..f the world. Ryan outfought his man at every point and might have ended th.- contest much more nulcklv bad ho cared t... West was came to the coro, and took an awful lot of hammering. Kvan's back? ers laid ...hi- on their man and took all the New York monov in si..-ht. The referee. Charley 'whit.-, let the bout go as far :is humanity would permit and when lit last he sent the men to Iholr corners and awarded th.- light to Ryan, there was general satisfaction nmnng the spectators. ON THE DIAMOND. Results of Yesterday's Games in the National and Allantie Leagues I By Telegraph.) NEW YORK. 4: BROOKLYN, 3 NEW YORK. June 13.?In the twelfth inning Joyce put the first bull pitched him under the right tieid ropes for u home run. winning the gam" from the Brooklyns. Attendant 1.500. Score: a h. k. New York . .0 00000 0 3000 1? i ti 0 Brooklyn . ..lQOlOlOooOou- :; 11 ; Batteries?Meekin and Wan.er. Dunn and Grim. Empires?Lynch and An? drews. Time. 1:50. WASHINGTON. 5: BALTIMORE. 1 WASHINGTON. Juie- i:;. Mercer won his .came today by a home run in the fourth with two on bases. Kelly tnd McGann were put out of the game i'iir kicking. Attendance. 1,000. Score: R.II.K Washington. .1 0 0 :', 0 0 0 1 x 5 :t o Baltimore. . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 7 1 Batteries- Mercer and MeGuire, Nop* and Robinson. Empires ''ashman und I l. v,||..r. Time. 1:t7. LOUISVILLE. 4: CINCINNATI, ft I.. iClSVILI.l-:. .Tun. 13. The !:? ds wert.- great I v assisted to victory b.dav bv Messrs. Swartswood and w.I. I'bo former called two of the Colonels ? ml at the plate win. were clearly s:.r . Attendance. 400. Score Kill-: Louisville. . .2 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 t 7 '? ? 'in. innati ..0112 0 0 0 1 1 010 1 Batteries Bowling and Pnvder. Hawlev and Vaughn. Umpires Swartswood and Wood. Tine-. 2:10. BOSTON, 5; PHILADELPHIA. 2. BOSTON. June 1?.. The lit.me Lain had no dlllictilty In defeat Inn the Phil lies tlirougli timely Kittinc und h.I pitching by Klob.dan/.. Attenda. 1 KoO. Score: n ii !?: Boston.0 0 1 5 2 0 0 0 v a ll 2 Philadelphia. .0 0 0 I a ti 1 0 0 2 S I Bait.-lies Klobedanz and Yeager. Donoliue :ind Cros*. Umpires?O'Day and McDonald. Time. L 12. ATLANTIC' LEAGUE: it. u.i-:. At Norfolk Norfolk. . . .3 i) :t 1 i) n 0 a 0? 7 10 2 Newark. . . .4 0 4 1 2 1 0 3 s? 15 20 3 Batteries- Staler and Klinball. Pfau mlller and Pox, Carrick and Rothfuss. At Hartford? R H E. Reading. . . .3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 x- 4 8 -' Hartford. . ..0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0? 0 7 0 Batteri.-s Paw-In and Heydon. Mur? phy and Roach At Richmond? R.1LE. Richmond. . ..nnooooon i? i r, i Paterson. . . .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0? 0 K 1 Batteries?Chesbro and Vlgncaux. Flaherty and Rorhts. LANCASTER. PA.. June 13. Only three Innings of today's game between Lancaster and Allentown were played when a thunder storm burst and the (tame was called. The score .Mood 3 to 3. Morim. one of th ? Allentown players, was slightly stunned by n bolt of lightning which struck close to the ball grounds. LYNCHING IN KANSAS. Murderer Swung T'p In the Heart of a City, i Bv Telegraph.) GREAT BEND, KAP.. June 13.?Tn the public square, fronting on the principal business- etr?et of this city, a murdered was lynched at S o'clock ibis evening by a mob of probably 500 persons It is estimated that at least 1.000 men ..f Great Bend's population witnessed ib.- trngr-dv. The victim was John Becker. a white man. who on April s killed Myrtle I-Iuff nielsler. the lS-ycnr-old daughter of William Huffmelster. a farmer living midway between Gr"at ppnd and Ellln w.I. Becker was employed by the farmer, and the tragedy followed the girl's re? fusal to accept bis advances. When sh.- cam.- to the stable In the evening Becker shot her to death, after which he s.-t Hie t,. the farmer's stables and escaped. On April 13 a posse of farm? ers captured the murderer near Pt. .lohn. Stafford county, and lie was kepi for a time at Hutchinson. WELL~ ?l I W ?d from First Page.) have been hoping for a short cam- ] I'.nsii- -A good deal of surprise is ex piessed at the failure ol the report to' mention any substantial aid received from '.to- insurgents bv the L'nited States marines camped on '.'rest Hill, tc-mfoi'cements were sent from our v. n .-tM|s. but it -ioes not appear in he reports that tie- marines had help [ i-.jm the men b'-si calculated from i:.-n- experience in Jungle fighting, u of service in an encounter with Spanish guerillas. Without any <i ..ui-agemcnt to tie- lighting ability of he marines, who appear t,? have uc luitted themselves with the greatest ?i-edil so far as concerii their bravery i.mI steadiness under lire, tie- ouestlon ; .-.-is i... ei: l lised in tin- minds of i In- mil | ilarv experts whether, failing in any 'substantial assistance from lb- Cubans v. ho were i-ported to have been so nii I m. rous In that vicinity, western sol? diers, trained in Indian lighting, would | rot I .- id" more service in a Cuban jun ?1. .anipalgn. Notliing s.i severely lasks the courage and .lurance of troops as I., be shot at from cover by I an unseen foe. ami onlv troops trained , in ..m- lat.-; t skirmish drill can ten I -i. dp e service in such attacks, j Tl .? Navy Department has concluded thai ii iias purchased as many small vessels for i he auxiliary tleet as it .piii-es and an intimation to that effect; yes . onv-ved to Admiral Erben, in h i;;.f tile service, today. I - h : ?: I'AI.M KR 1 'IS< iBIsY12D. \ i:ul '-.dmi.-al Sampson Told Him lb- j Did Itight. (By Telegraphs 11FF SANTIACO DE CFl'.A, Wed ie; dav. June v ?> l- M. \-,., Kingston, lamaii-a. June !l; 10:10 A. M. Tin Vankee and St. I.otils , ut the cable at limntanama. sixty miles east id Sail? ing.. d.- i 'nlia, y.-siei-day afternoon and ill.a i.- ihm. heliev.-d to In- finally shui ill' I'roin comiiiuiilcation with tji. outer a..i 1.1 Th.- .Mai 1.1,h.-ad 11 red at a small Spanish gunboat ami she returned Hit lll e. 1 he ohl-fllShi .lie.I |0| l- joil.e.l ill I In., engagement, ite- gunboat retreated . the harbor and lie- toils were sl ? n. ed by i he Marhlehead. 11 is not be? lieved I In- Spanish gunboat was struck, the rang.- was too great The Marble head and ll,.- Vankee returned to the blockade at midnight. The steam inn. lies. ? Inch now form a picket line . guard against a torpedo boat attack, ?ported yesterday Unit He- Spaniards ' ' ?- appn.I.v ai tempting f.. repair ib.- baterie damaged by the bombard ?lil of Monday. Admiral Sampson en in. said he believed thai one. il i more. ,,f I In- enemv's guns had I eer, mounted i in Saturday sight. .Inn, Ensign l-nhiier took the New Voik's launch on harbor picket duly and an l tiler la ii ne Ii was s.-nl from lie- i lri-i;.in is Mi. lam,ell e>;|.led f 1 -.|,i tl,o Mns <a.-liuselts did not cm.-. Ensign Palm ?r was obliged to go within twenty var.ls of th.- batteries. The Spaniards ? pened lire, but Palmer kept Iiis posi Lion. His orders were nol to go ncarei ilian a mil,- from shore. Ensign Palm? er and :h-- crew returned saf- ly. When Admiral Sampson heard ..f the shoot-i ing la- said i., Palmer: "Y_u were or-! doled not to go nearer shore than a mile." "Those w.-re my ..rd.-rs. replied En? sign Palmer, --hin. sir I was als,, told ' to see thai no torpedo boats came out. With only two boats I could nol be sure it none came out unless 1 went right unde, I p.- I,.ut,-ri.-s." The admiral re-I plied: "You were perfectly vight. Mr. Palmer. That's tie- kind of stuff every? one of our olllcets are mad.- of." Cllt I' I..w ith Floral Designs and D.-atlons of all I kinds at short notice furnished at | greenhouse prices. WM. G. BUliQEBS. my 2S-t9. ft HEATED COLLOQUY Senators Pasco and Chandler at Cross Questions. THAT METHODIST CLAIM ttr. Hoar Uenoutic-eii the Aiviirri a* m, ??trier Blunder, tolly ?utl UcIuhIuu." Hawaiian Aii 10-viiiion ijlscuriM itl tile lioilbv. WASHINGTON, June 13.?For nearly two uours tuuay the Senate hud under discussion the resolution of Air. Lodge, of Massachusetts, directing the claims omiuiitee to make un inquiry as to the disposition of the money appropriated oy Congress to pay the claim of the Hook Concern of the Methodist Episco? pal church South. A heated colloquy between -Mr. Chandler, of New Hamp? shire, and Mr. Pasco, of Florida, was the feature of the discussion. Mr. Ba? con, of Georgia, opened the debate, lie said he hud not the remotest suspi? cion that anybody who was working for the claim here had any pecuniary interest in its passage. He had a conversation on the sub? ject with Major 10. B. Stahiman, who Had received :!.". per cent, of the claim paid, and the impression left upon him was that not a dollar of the money was to be paid to lobbyists Mr. Stahiman, said Mr. Bacon, stated there was no arrangement or contract whereby anybody was to be paid a single dollar except possibly a small amount for expenses. Mr. Bacon thought the idea that the claim was lobbied through Congress was absolute? ly abhorrent to Senators, particularly to those who actively supported it. lie would not have voted for the claim had he known that any such amount as $10)1,000 was to be paid to an agent. "1 deplore this matter and 1 lernet it extremely," said Mr. Bacon, "on account of the mortification which must come to a great religious society which obtained money under any arrangement that savored in the slightest way of false pretenses. Mr. Lindsay, of Kentucky, related the details of a conversation which he had with Major Stahiman, who had told him that no fees were to be paid out of the aprpopriation except possi? bly $2.DO0 or $2,f.O0, as necessary expen Mr. Hoar, of Massachusetts, believed this was opportune time to say to th* country that In the presentation of just claims to Congress there was never a necessity for the employment of agents or lobbyists. When it was known that a claim was being promo? ted tay agents or lobbyists, it was ac? tually endangered. Concerning the present matter. Mr. Haar said he would not declare it a pure swindle, but "it was an utter blunder, folly and delusion. The representatives of the church ought .it once to pay back to i be government money received under i Im appropriation, and the man who received the Jinn.ooo. if he ever expects lo have n shied of character to his back, ought to give up the money." Mr. Chandler desired it to be under? stood that the present matter could not be settled "by the disclaimer of false intent by those who pushed the claim through the Senate. He maintained that the money ought to be returned to Congress. If Stahi? man should refuse to relinquish his gains, the church ought to proceed against him to recover the money. It was perfectly clear, said he. that as the Book Concern was a corporation Hie men who had made the contract with Stahiman had no authority to nay the amount agreed upon. Mr. Chandler d"c!nred that the Senate had been grossly and outrageously deceived and that the Senator from Florida (Mr. Pasco), bad been the agent unwittingly of the deception. Mr. Pasco- "The Senator knows I am incapable of deceiving the Sen? ate." Mr. Chandler?"The Senate was de celved and tho Senator from Florida was the agent of the deception unwit? tingly and unwillingly, I have no doubt." Air. Bacon felt Mr. Chandler was do? ing an Injustice to Mr. Pasco, who had been deceived himself. He pro? tested that It was unjust to place Mr. Pasco In that kind of position, wheii it was evident he himself had been im? posed upon. Mr. Chandler replied that he had dis? claimed any unkind or unjust Imputa? tion upon Mr. Pasco. ""We all were de? ceived." he said, "and Barbee & Smith did It." "I ask the Senator from New Hamp? shire to retract absolutely those words which indicated that I was an agent of the deception practiced upon the Senate. I cannot remain patlently under such an imputation." said Mr. Pasco. "1 do not know what the Senator can do," retorted Mr. Chandler. "If he can say or do anything about it I wish he would do so. in order that 1 may proceed with my speech. I have stated he did not willingly or wit? tingly deceive the Senate and that ought to be enough." "I want the Senator's words to em? body the absolute facts," said Mr. Pasco. hotly. "Well, I deciine." replied Mr. Chand? ler, "to permit the Senator to put words into my mouth." "I desire to say. then." said Mr. Pas? co. "that any statement that I was an agent in the deception of the Senate In this matter is without foundation, and the Senator from New Hampshire knows it." "Well, Mr. President." declared Mr. ("handler, "the truth Is the exact oppo? site of that statement." Mr. Tillman, of South Carolina did not believe that the money ought to be returned to the government, as the claim was primarily a just one, "but I want to say. Mr. President," he de? clared, "that the Methodist church ought to make Stahiman disgorge." The resolution was further discussed bv Mr. Teller, of Colorado: Mr. Mor? gan, of Alabama: Mr. Berry, of Ar? kansas, anil Mr. Wilson, of Washing? ton. It finally went over till tomorrow. An act authorizing the appointment of a non-partisan commission to col? lect information and consider and rec? ommend legislation to meet the prob? lems presented by labor. agriculture and capital was passed. At 2 o'clock the consideration of the bill providing for the incorporation of the international American bank was begun. The project was recommended by the pan-American Congress as a means of facilitating trade among the countries of the western hemisphere. The measure was not completed. At 4:40 P. M. the Senate went into executive session, afterward adjourn? ing. HOUSE O.V REPRESENTATIVES. WASHINGTON. June 13.?The de? bate upon Hawaiian annexation con? tinued today in the House, ten speeches being made. Very little interest was manifest either upon the floor or In the galleries, few occupants of the latter being present, and the attendance upon the floor hardly exceeding at any time forty members. A night session will be held tomorrow to afford opportunity for many members to speak, to whom otherwise it would have been impossi blt to give time before the vote Wed? nesday afternoon." The speeches made today were by Messrs. Newlands (Sil? ver), of Nevada: Pearson (Republican), of North Carolina: Henry (Republi? can), of Indiana: Barrows (Republi? can), of Massachusetts: Stewart (Re? publican), of New* Jersey: Kirkpatrick (Republlcnti). of Pennsylvania: Mann (Republican), of Illinois, for. and by Messrs. Rr-11 (Populist), of Colorado: Bland (Democrat), of Missouri, against the resolut inn. The House passed a bill appropriating $473.151.26 to pay the Bering Sea award. I At 5:1S P. M. the House adjourned. Crab nets. lines, hooks and fishing supplies. Adams' Racket Store. tf Have you valued photos ? Have j them framed at ADAM*4' RACKET STORE. ,v?3 tf ALONG THE WATER FRONT ITEMS OF IVTEKEST UATBKKKU Allot r TUB l'IKKS. Entrances and Clearances at tlie Custom Uuuse. List of Vessels Now in Port. Other .Marine I lews. Weather forecast (By Telegraph.) WASHINGTON, June 13.?Forecast for Tuesday. Tor Virginia?Showers and thunder storms; light variable winds. AKR1VA1S AMI UEl'AKTl'KES. Vessels Arrlve<l Yesterday. Steamer St. Marnock (Hr.). Shrine, Antwerp. Steamer l'isa ICiMy Fendt, Balti? more. Steamer Istria (Aus.), Suttora, New Orleans. Steamer City of Everett (Br.), La Verge. Boston. Schooner Marjory Brown, New Ha? ven. Schooner J. R. Hurt. New London. Schooner Sarah A. Fuller, New York. Barge McCauley Boston. Barge Oakland, Boston. Vessels Sailed Yesterday. Steamer Santuil. Boston. Steamer Uleiicoe, Norfolk. Steamer Istrla (Aust.). Suttora. Ge? noa. Barge Astraria, New York. SHIELDS, June 11. Flint. Fernandina, \ News. Sailed: North : s. Newport MiiritieMI-.. my. THE CHANCELLOR SAILS. The British steamship Chancellor, Captain Owens, which arrived in port has sailed for Liverpool. The Chancellor left New Orleans May 31 for Newport News for . oal. She is a ship of over 3.nun tons register and carries an immense cargo. Before reaching the Virginia Capes, lire was discovered in hold No. ? and ?ill steam was crowded on to make this poti before the blaze gained much headway. Tlie tire burned slowly until last Fri? da v. when it was extinguished and a survey held. While tin- ship suffered some damage it was not sufficient to cause her detention for repairs and she sailed the next day for her destination. APPOINTED STEAMSHIP AGENTS. Messrs. Fitzsinimons &? Marable have been appointed the sole agents for Newport News of the well known Hamburg-American and Union Steam? ship Lines, operating between Balti? more. Philadelphia, New York and Boston. This is the first time these lines have be. n represented in Newport News and Messrs. Fitzsinimons and Marable on? ly succeeded in securing the agency after eotisiderabl.rrespondenee. This company is not represented in Norfolk or Richmond. This firm expects to se? cure the agency for other lines. SOUTHERY BACK AGAIN. The steamship Southery, which was lied up ai the shipyard for eight mouths in isyrt. undergoing repairs and j overhauling. is again in Hampton | Roads an.l now ::vs the Cnited Slates Hag. doing service as a collier. The Southery was badly damaged in collision with the schooner Yale in tin spring of 1S9U off Cape Henry. She arrived la-re with her starboard side staved in ami went to the shipyard. After her repairs were completed, the Southery remained here for some months before she was purchased and transferred to Norwegian registry. She was thoroughly overhauled and when she h-fi was practically new. Recently the ship was re-named Southery and shortly afterwards was purchased by the Tinted Stales gov? ernment as a collier. She is.now in Hampton Roads, loaded with coal, awaiting orders to sail. SECOND EXPEDITION. Arrangements Being Made ti> Hurry It to the West Indies. (By Telegraph.) '"' WASHINGTON. June 13.?Arrange I ments lor ti.e u .'und expedition from I Hie United States for the West' Ind.es are being hurried at the War Depart I meat. There seems to be no doubt that this expedition, if Its . number ap l proaches the first, will be sent from tte I east coast of the United States. The experience in embarking the first from Tampa has demonstrated to the War Department officials that other ports where the railroad and other facilities are more adequate than at Tampa are much more desirable places for the concentration of troops and their em? barkation. The officers at Tampa have recommended that future expeditions approaching any magnitude be dis? patched from some other city. A board of army officers for the past week has been examining various places In the Soutii with a view to their occupation for camping purposes and it is also suggested that it may take occasion to point out a desirable port for the em? barkation of the Porto Rico expedition. The board will arrive here tomorrow morning and will immediately prepare its report for the consideration of the President. Fernandina and Savannah are looked upon with favor by the War Department officials as suitable ports for the departure of the Invading army and Charleston also has been suggest? ed. " . : Five transports are now at Fernan dina, viz: the Comanche, Knicker? bocker. Louisiana, the GateC.-y and the City of Macon. The Catania and the Arcadia were at New York two days ago and the Bampasas and the Nuceas. of the Mallory Line. whose barters have been about closed by As? sistant Secretary Meiklejohn, are at New York. Already therefore the de? partment is very well equipped with transports for the second invading army. Bonds For Sale. The school board of Elizabeth City county, Virginia, will receive sealed proposals for an issue of $15,000 6 per cent, bonds dated June 15, 1898, and ma? turing in thirty years. Interest paya? ble annually. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids. For further par? ticulars address J. W. RICHARDSON. Clerk of School Board, Hampton, Va. my21-4w-sat tus Houses For Sale. Nine room dwelling on 34th street, near West avenue. Has all modera conveniences and will be ready for oc ?upanoy June 1. Price $4,000. Six room house on 29th street. AH modern conveniences. Price $1,350. Six room house on 28th street, new tnd nicely located. Price $1,400. Tenement dwelling on leased ground, renting for $30 a month. Price $600. This property pays 30 per cent, net tfter deducting ground rent. Several new houses in East End, ranging ill price from $800 to $2,000. We can make very easy terms on th* properties advertised above. Sma ?ash payment and the balance I monthly installments will be satisfat. tory. Houses and stores for rent in all sec? tions of the city. Irwin Tucker ft Co., Genera! Real Estate, I ROJTAL i -%r-?^-?^<&.?^^-^fc'*-^ % Spend Your Idle Moments in one of Palmer's Celebrated Ham? mocks. Prices:?7fS cents, $1.00, $1.50. $2.00, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50, according1 to quality am The Bicycle Girl knows a good t hing and swings in a Palmer I lammock. TB6 Celebrated Farson Mriawor needs no comment, only a notice that twenty-live per cent, reduction has been allowed by the factory. 1 he Palmer Canopies I Size 70x8, $1. 25 Size 80x8?, $1.50, Size <MDx9, $1.75, Size 100x10, $2.00, Size 118x11, ?2.50. How Do You Like the Relau Bicycle Since You Have Been Riding One ? J.? First-class. L.?You,being a machinist, have examined it, of course-? .J-?Thoroughly, and I have made a special inspec? tion of tlie bearings anil 1 lieiiere ilieui to lie tlie finest in any wheel i it tlie Winket. > . ? Are iuii n judge ot bearings? J?As good nanny in 'lie United States, i have had thirteen years ex peiience with them. L.?Where did you get this experience if J.?With tlie Baltimore Locomotive Works and tlie Pennsyl? vania Railroad Company. The above is an exact reproduction of a conversation between myself and a prominent machinist at the shipyard, Mr. William B.Jackson. At the conclusion of the interview Mr. Jaekson said : "1 gladly recomirend Tlie Relay Bicyle to any one that wishes to buy a, wheel as a durable, staunch and light running wheel mid one that, will give complete satisfaction." -"&< ^% ?^a^^^.'o. ?%^b^?t>? '%^<%^?^%^'V% THE Hey wood Baby Carriage. To old mothers, young mothers and \ middle aged mothers : I want you all to know that 35 per cent, re? duction has been made on the Ifevwood.