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THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE;
sATURDAT. OCT0OBI, L. 186. THE COUNTY BONDS. No doubt the people of Cascade ooun ty are thoroughly disgusted with the business methods of the commissionen who have made so many "bulls" in the issuance of the county bonds, but thai should not influence them to vote againsa the bonds at the forthcoming election We learn that the bonds for the con struction of the Cascade and Fifteenth street bridges, the purchase of the Town. site bridge and court house site have been accepted by the purchasers and in a day or two the money will be placed to the credit of the county. Then the bridge here will at once become the property of the county and will be free, while work on the other structures can proceed with all possible dispatch. The bonds to take up the outstanding warrants were declared illegal because the question of their Issuance had not been submitted to the people. The elec tion next month is to cover this defect and it is unquestionably to the interest of the people of the county that the proposition should prevail. It creates no new indebtedness whatever but saves money to the county by reducing the rate of interest from 7 to 6 per cent. It puts the business of the county on a cash basis and warrants will bring them in face value at any bank or store. This is of course desirable and the only way such a result can be accomplished is by funding the outstanding warrants. The matter being thoroughly understood we do not see bow anybody can oppose the bonds. The TRIBvNE's kick has been against the commissioners, their extravagance and unbusiness like methods, and not against the bonds. A WORD ABOUT WOOL. The Amercian Wool and Cotton Re porter should be considered good au thority upon matters which affect thoe staples. It is not a political journal is any sense of the word, and its numeroui readers will bear testimony that it is ac. curate in its market reports and con. servative in its comments upon the con ditions which govern prices. It has con. c!usively shown that the McKinley wool schedule has not benefited sheep men, yet there are those who profess to be. lieve that the decline in the market price of wool is due to other causes. A Maine correspondent of the Reporter is among them, and that journal publishes a lengthy communication from him in which he emphasizes his belief and at tempts to prove its correctness. To this the Reporter thus replies: Our position with reference to this matter has been very clearly defined. What is evident to any unprejudiced ob server of the situation is that wool-grow ers have not received any benefit from the bill, and that those who were the most clamorous for it have been those who are today the least benefited by it. As a measure calculated to improve the position of the domestic wool-grower it has not been a success. In cont.nuing its comments the Re porter contends that as a protective measure the McKinley tariff has not kept up the price of wool to its former level, and adds: "The experience of the past year has shown conclusively that it is not safe to bank upon the McKinley bill as a remedial measure for a declin ing wool market, and manufacturers have but little more cause for congratu lating themselves because of its passage than the growers, as we have before shown in these columns. As a bill for advancing the interests of the manufac turer, It has been characterized fully as much by its discrepancies and deficien cies as by its merits.' The TaRIBUL has contended all along that neither manufacturers nor sheep men have received the benefit from the tariff which Mr. McKinley so confidently promised them and that a high protec tive wool duty will eventually drive wool growers into mutton raisers. The change is fast being made now as the annual slaughtering of 20,000,000 lambs in the principal wool growing states abundant ly testify. As long as high wool duties prevail the home supply must be confined to the home demand. Our woolen man ufacturers are shut out from outside mar kets and therefore must adjust theirout put to home needs, and that means everything to the home wool grower. THE SITUATION IN OHIO. The Cincinnati Inquirer cannot reason ably be accused of being "vociferously hilarious" over Governor Campbell's prospects in Ohio, or of rendering him that stalwart support of which it is so manifestly capable. But it can see the drift of events quite as clearly as any other journal in Ohio and has the can dor to mark it out in its columns. Sec retary Foster recently went to Ohio to help out McKinley and this is the way the Inquirer notes his arrival: "Secretary Foster has come to Ohio to1 'straighten things out.' Sherman and McKinley have made a mess of the sil ver question and Foraker has been rant ing on state issues in a manner not de signed to do good to Governor Campbell I and the rest of the democratic state ad- c ministration, but all the same of service I to them. I "Major McKinley has been measured I and the people of Ohio have discovered I that he is a mediocre gentleman, even on the tariff question. He has not suen-I easefully defended the iniquitous meas. E ure which was named for him at any meeting, and he has been "bested"-a we say in athletic circles-whenever he has engaged in a controversy. "Then along came Mr. Blaine again the other day with a letter emphasising the fact that he was opposed to the Mc. Kinley tariff until a clause was put in utterly at variance with Major McKin ley's wishes. "Mr. Sherman has increased the num ber of free coinage men by his wrestle with the silver question. He and his t- pupils have demonstrated that they can not consistently be against free and un n- limited coinage of silver without being ye against the present law, which he was instrumental in bringing forth and to which he held out as a bait to the third be party at the beginning of the campaign. "The assignment of ex.-Governor For "' aker to attack the democratic state ad In ministration was one of the grievous errors of the republican campaign. There ig is a vivid impression that the ex-govern or is cutting capers in a glass house. "Foster has many things to regulate, but he hasn't the time between now and the election to do the work, especially as he is very lame in his public policy him self. The head of a depleted "kiting" treasury coming to Ohio to tell the peo ple that every thing is lovely in finance is a spectacle against which the intelli gent people of this state will rebel." The Inquirer ventures no opinion as to the result of the contest but its state ments concerning the situation do not impart that roseate hue to McKinley's Y prospects which ultra republican e sheets give it. Campbell is making a ° noble fight almost single-handed. He is not backed by an immense corruption fund fried out of protected corporations, nor has he the weight of the whole ad ministration thrown in his favor. ' He is breasting all with a courage born of strong convictions of right, and making for himself a name as an orator and statesman second to none in the country. and adding luster and honor to the cause for which he is battling. If Gov ernor Campbell win in this campaign he will be a strong candidate for the presi dency next year; if he lose he will still stand as one of the most logical and e fective speakers in America. I' appears from recent dispatches the the authorities at Washington have cor cluded to throw open to settlement th Fort Assinnibome hay reservation, th coal field reservation and a portion of th poet reservation. This is a move in th line of the interests of northern Mon tana which will be duly appreciate( when completed. The reservations o that post have been out of all propor tions to its needs and settlers in the vi cinity will hail with pleasure the fina act which will give them lawful accesi to lands upon which they could not en ter. The trimming down process shoulk be also inaugurated upon the Indiar reservations of the country. THE New York World shows that Mr Blaine's claim that as a result of the re moval of German prohibition "$15,000,. 000 to 820,000,000 of American pork will be consumed per annum where not a pound has been taken for ten years" Is not sustained by the cold and unsympa. thetic official statistics. In the two years preceding the prohibition (1880.81) the total exports of pork to Germany were $1,865,858 and 1,778,514 respective ly. It would take ten years at this rate to market the amount of pork which Mr. Blaine puts down as the export per year. THE TRIBUNE is not opposed to the bonding of the county's indebtedness when such bonding will save the pay ment of interest by taxpayers. Nor has it offered any objection to such proced ure upon the part of the county commis sioners. But it does object to the county incurring unnecessary cost for the print ing of bonds that are afterward found to be useless. Careful, considerate county )fficers should never make steps in the lark. Davy Crockett's motto was: "Be lure you are right and then go ahead." rhe motto of some county commission irs is: "Go ahead and find out afterward whether you are right." ArT last advices Maj. McKinley had not accepted Gov. Campbell's challenge to neet him in joint debate anywhere and it any time before the election. The lovernor was willing to cancel all his lates and meet the major upon the hrounds of the latter's choosing. Mc Kinley, however, lost his appetite for oint debates with Campbell at Ada and as not recovered it. He will not accept he challenge. THERE is a bare possibility that the 3hilian junta will get its "Spanish up" md refuse to make any reparation for he unprovoked killing of the American allor and the maltreatment of others of he crew. In which case it becomes a ertinent question to ask, What will the dministration do about it? Probably, imply recall Egan and sever diplomatic elations with Chill. AND now comes a Texas judge with a eoision that the law prohibiting aliens rom holding lands in this country is in ontravention of our treaties with foreign owers. If this decision be confirmed y the supreme court of that state, and i is thought it will be, the treaties of be United States with foreign nations lust be radically revised if it be desired i prohibit aliens from acquiring title to ur public domain. r REOIPROfITY AND AMERICAN PORK. Every true American will rejoice whet I new avenues are opened abroad foi American products. This year, by a dis pensation of Providence, the countr~ finds itself overloaded with agricultura outputs. The season has been extreme ly favorable to their growth and yields There is a large surplus of wheat, corn, oats and barley in the country. By , dispensation of the same all-wise Provi dence, certain kingdoms and empires in Europe find themselves comparatively barren of breadstuffs. Instead of ex porting they are compelled to import them. They look to America to keep them from starving. and this country is finding a profitable market for all its surplus cereals and meats. In plain, homely, but truthful language, the farmers of the United States are, this year, prospering by the hunger and dis tress of others. The European peasant and mechanic must be fed by our farm ers or starve. Our farmers are feeding them. In order to ameliorate the condition of her suffering people the German govern ment has removed its prohibition on pork. The removal of the embargo against it was wholly due to the neces sities of the German people. Reciprocity cut no figure in the case. The negotia tions whereby the prohibition was re moved were conducted by Minister Phelps, the German government simply insisting that the pork should be in spected and none sent into that country without a clean bill of health. Here is what Minister Phelps himself says about the matter. Germans eat pork raw, and therein lies the danger. On that account the Ger man government is very careful in ex amining even German pork, and it was only fair that it should insist upon a careful inspection of our pork. Ger many promised all along that when this was done our pork should be let in, and it has kept its promise. I am especially glad that I insisted in the policy of not using threats against Germany. The Germans will not take threats. The negotiations with Germany were I concluded at Saratoga last September. In giving the news to the press, the pres ident's private secretary, Mr. Halford, wrote as follows: "The removal of the pork restrictions has nothing to do with any question of reciprocity, but is based upon the acceptance by the German government of the inspection of meats by this government under the law of the last congress." It will thus be seen that the admission of German beet sugar free of duty had nothing to do with the removal of the German em bargo on American pork. We may now send a million dollars or so of pork to Germany after it has passed through an inspector's hands, but not a dollar of the onerous tariff burdens imposed upon our people is removed. German consumers of our pork are untaxed, but the raisers of the meat pay the same old tribute to the great manufacturing corporations in the eastern states. NIEDRINGHAUS AND TINPLATE. Mr. Niedringhous, if correctly reported, would make it appear that although he pays his workmen two or three times the wages foreign tinplate workmen re- t eelve and notwithstanding the duty upon tinplate is increased under the present tariff law from 1 cent per pound to 2.2 per cents. per pound, he can manufacture f and sell pure bright tinplate at a slight a increase over former prices. He also e says, if correctly reported. that he is em- t ploying 2,030 men in the manufacture of r tinplate. The TInvUz is not prepared li to say that Mr. Niedringhaus is a gentle- r man who would willingly convey a false r impression in a newspaper interview, but il it is prepared to affirm that if Mr. Nied- t ringhaus speaks by the card he has ad- h mirably succeeded in concealing the a extent of his tinplate plant at St. Louis t from the newspaper men of that city, a and indeed from the outside world. The b TRIBUNE is further prepared to say that a his "bright tinplate" has never appeared ii in the American market to dazzle the , eyes of the purchasers. The TRIBUNE is inclined to believe that Mr. Niedringhaus, if correctly reported, t, must have been in one of his jocular I, moods when he informed a city reporter h that he could make tinplate at a slight ii advance over former rates. This belief n is confirmed by the fact that the impor- R tation of foreign tinplate is gradually as suming its former large proportions but tl at materially advanced prices-prices at a which Mr. Niedringhaus could make g "bushels of money" if he can do what he tl says he can. The gentleman will, we l1 know, pardon us if we say that in view a of the many "tinplate liars" who ooca- a sionally pop up here and there in the u country outside of Piqua, we have lost m our appetite for them and will refuse to la swallow what it is alleged he said a day w or two ago in this city about the manu- tl facture of the article. pi ci A Leader. t Since its first introduction Electric w Bitters has gained rapidly in popular fa- Ia vor until now it is clearly in the lead is among pure medicinal tonics and alters- gi tives--ontaining nothing which per ti mite its use as a beverage or intoxicant, Ji t is recognised as the best and purest t medicine for ailments of the Stomach, Liver, or Kidneys. It will cure Sick .headache, InIdiestion, Constipatom, and f drive Malaria from the system. ts-lo faction guaranted with sech bottle or Ia moy will be refunded. Pric orly j cents per bottle. Sold by Lpeyre Brs. f MONTANA'S PRECIOUB BTONE! Truly Montana is a great countr3 Nature east it in a heroie mould. It i grand in area, grand in scenery, grand i its resources, and yet its possibilities ar not known. The largest and lonuge rivers in the world rise within its bor ders; the vastest volumes of water flo through its confines; the grandest avall able water power in the world is foun. within its limits; the most beautifu lakes dot its surface, cool, refreshin sparkling mountain streams fed by thi eternal snows up on the lofty, cloud piercing peaks madly dash through prec Ipitous canyons, laughingly join in peace. ful vallyes and then unite to form rvly ers upon whose broad bosom the orom merce of the world may float. It. mountains are girdled with great bands of gold and silver and iron and lead and coal which are only here and there slightly punctured: its output of prec ious metals far exceed that of any other state or of any territory in the union, its vast plains and plateaus, covered with nutritious grasses feed and fatten countless herds and flocks whose tender meats are the delight of epicures; its rich, prolific soils gladden the hearts of husbandmen with their enormous yields; its fuel supply would keep the hearthstones of an empire glowing with generous heat during countless ages, while it has timber enough to fence its 03,000,000 acres of land in rod square lots. Truly Montana is a great country. But all its resources and riches are not yet named. While the sands of its streamlets and creeks and rivers hide measured values of gold their bars and banks abound in precious stones. Dia monds and rubies and sapphires and garnets and emeralds are being unearth ed and added to the wealth of the world. The old placer diggings on both sides of the Missouri river above Great Fall yield the firt three named in compara tive abundance while the last two have been discovered in other localities. The sapphires and rubies are of all colors and izes, pale blue, ultamarine and clear white being the prevailing shades. All re distinguished for their purity and brilliancy. The diamonds are unusually ine. While these stones have been ound only in a few localities in the state they will doubtless be discovered else vhere within its boundaries now thatat antion is being directed towards them md preparations being made to mine for hem upon a scale commensurate with te importance of the finds. THE LABOR CONTRACT LAW. It appears that the law to prevent the importation of laborers, under contract is standing in the way of the succesful prosecution of some of our "infant" In. dustries. Niedringhaus wanted to im. port some Welsh tinplate makers, but that law barred them out. McKinley made tinplate at Piqua without taking lemons from Welshmen. But as that kind of "tinplate" can be made by any one who has a full complement of arms and hands no leasons are needed. A couple of Japanese were imported not long ago to teach American laborer. how to make an ingeniously contrived children's vehicle, but the stern unyield ing inspector of immigration pounced upon and hustled them out of the coun try before they could say Jack Robin son. And now comes a pearl button case. A Mr. Zeisler has brought machinery from Europe to Chicago for the purpose of making cheap pearl buttons and gath ering in that 200 per cent. tariff upon them which now goes into our bank rupt national treasury. After Mr. Zels ler had imported his machinery and rented his building and made his prepa rations to gobble up three dollars for less than one and imported a few Aus trian workmen to show him how to make his pearl buttons, that Nemesis in the shape of an immigration inspector reads that cold, clear cut law to the gentleman and sends back his "foreign pauper la bor" from whence they came. And now a howl goes up all along the republican line because that law is a boomerang which strikes its makers. The law was passed to prevent the im portation of foreign labor under con tract, yet foreign pauper labor is flood ing the country every month and we have no law to reach them. They come in direct competition with the laboring masses of our own people and not a whisper is raled by the republican press against them. But now that two or three men or corporations that wish to monopolize as many industries and gather a most onerous tariff tax from the people are stopped by the contract law from carrying out their designs we are told that too much attention is paid to the letter and not enough to its spirit, and that the admission of foreign work men to teach Americans certain secrets in the manufacture of certain articles would be no violation of the law. Verily, the labor contract law is returning to plague its framers. By the way, why can not Americans go into foreign coun tries and learn the desired trades? Or why can not the ever-inventing. ingen lous Yankee discover even a cheaper and better way to make tinplates, Japanese gimoracks, and cheap pearl buttons than that employed by the Welsh and the Jap and the Austrians? Why can not they? W. B. Chamberlin has just returned from the east with an immense stock of silverware and rich jewelry, all the atest novelties in aterlin lver, rich ewery, lade.' watches a large stock st diamondaot7-tf WHAT THE TARIFF 18 DOING. Just what the MoKinly bill has done for the country is sen in the fact that during the firt six months after its pas sage the number of mercantile failure in the United States increased 11 per cent, with an increase of 47 per cent in the liabilities of the failed firms during the same period. In Canada the amount of liabilities in the same time decreased 29 per cent. From Jan. 1 to Sept.1 of the present year the number of failures in the country reached the enormous number of 8,886, the highest in its his tory for the same length of time. The effect of the measure in depressing busi ness is indicated in the failing off of 11 per cent in bank olearings in six months, which means a shrinkage of (8,000,000, 000 in business transactions. The con sumption of pig-iron has fallen off 33 per cent and the revenue of the government has fallen off $47,000,000 in customs duties during the last eight months, while its expenditures have greatly in creased in that time. It is also ascer tained there was such a falling off in re publican votes last November that the party was beaten by a popular majority of 8,000,000. The wages of workingmen has been reduced in 300 manufacturing establishments in the country, while in not one has it been increased. All these facts are brought out in an able article in the Minneapolis Times of recent date and none of them have been challenged by the republican press. And the Mc Kinley bill is just gettingin its work. GOOD NATIVE CATTLE. Under the above caption the Drovers Journal observes that: "The prevailing low average price of live stock, especially cattle, is due almost entirely to the low average quality of the daily offeringa In looking over transactions reported in the Drovers' Journal the first half of the present week less than fifty loads of cat tie sold above $500, and only one lot was good enough to bring over 6--two loads averaging 1,557 lbs., selling Wednes day at 60.25, but this particular bunch was 'nothing to brag on" as a week ago 1,586-lb. steers sold at $6.45. Prime cat tle sell readily at satisfactory prices but there are comparatively few being mar keted, while thousands of so-called good cattle are being received daily. The excellent quality of western rangers this year operated against the expected ad vance in ordinarily good natives and helped to lower undesirable native cattle. In a few weeks the season for westerns will close and then desirable corn-fed natives will probably fare better as the general demand in this country is good and no matter how many cattle are pre paring for market on the new corn, preparation takes some time." ABOUT PRICES. Clean, cold-cut facts do not bear out the republican statement that prices have not been raised by their tariff law. In a recent speech at Lawrence, Mass., Governor Russell showed they have been materially increased upon many articles in common use. As this is a "campaign of education" all facts bearing upon the interests of the people at large and in any way affected by the McKinley tariff become pertinent matters for considera tion and discussion. Here are some as presented by Governor Russell: Gloves now cost at retail from 25 to 50 cents a pair more than they did before the McKinley tariff law was enacted. Common lace curtains that cost 37% cents a pair now cost 45 cents. Those that cost $2 now cost 2.40. Plush garments that cost $20 now cost $25. Pearl buttons have advanced from $9 to $14 a gross. Shirt buttons are $1.17 a dozen instead of 75 cents. Common woolen Astrakhan cloth costs $4.50 instead of $3.50 a yard. Bilk plush garments have advance i from $B to $13; woolen hosiery from 57 to 50 cents a pair. The rates of duty on certain kinds of cloth including Kersey, corduroy cloth, and French cloaking have advanced 30 per cent, while the prices have advanced from 32 4-10 to 44 4-10 per cent. Underwear was advanced from 10 to 25 per cent. Blankets have advanced 8% per cent and manufacturers refuse to ac cept orders for future delivery. Neck ties have gone up from 33% to 50 per cent. English water-proof cloths that cost $1.75 per yard now cost $2.25. Glassware has gone up from 6 to 2d per cent and clockery from 5 to 12. Th& price of common foreign window-glass has advanced nearly 39 per cent, of ground glass 104 4-10 per cent, of com mon American window-glass from 17% to 33 per cent. Gov. Russell obtained the above price list from a retail store in Boston doing a business of millions each year. They are the actual prices charged now and before the McKinley act was passed. fMany more might be added to the lit. Those given, however; completely an swer the silly campaign story that prices have not advanced under the present tri.f law. It would appear to the aver ge student in political economy that any tariff which adds taxes upon an ar ticle would increase its price to the con iumer. This stands to reason, and how nan can be made to believe that added axes lower prices passes comprehension. MR. NIEDRINOHAU. says that even if is were indicted for importing foreign abor under contract "it would make no lifference anyway." And he is right. With the administration on his side, the I aw and the grand jury are a long way rom amounting to a majority.--St. Louis c tapublio. a eInure your property with Phil Gib oa. C In an artiele on "Our Mon iV tion" the United States ul tempts to show that we hav money in oirculation and the further purchase of silver do the government should eeom l another peps it publishes a lih foreclosures on town and fari Do in Valley county, Nebraska, as bou enty foreclosures in Dawes cou," state. In the one article it co our money per capita is suelt legitimate purposes; in the oth at knowledges the farmers of N line terribly short on cash. pl nearly two dollars of ldyer per l our one and yet that nation is sts take all it can get. The Invs lee not harmonise with facts. U SiBoux CIT has its corn palace bri Paul is talking about having a a lumber palace instead of an lee l b What is the matter that Greit n cannot have an ore palace? It h e material almost at its doors. No advertisement of its resources one made than a mammoth buldi ut structed of gold, silver, copper, elt iron ores, marble facingsand oeol in here and there, all of whlih so fully abound in ts violinity. The prise is worthy of the considers t our public spirited citizens. Tas McKinley tariff act havint creased the tariff tax on cloakse cents per pound and 40 per cent t, cents per pound and 00 per cent, ' of cloakmakers in this city has sh love for the working men and w is reducing wages 20 per cent. -The York World. IN Tas aIIGWOOD 3IIOIe I A Tribuneo Represetatv Witrles T oepe sad he AAhie ot the steekme.* ell NORTxAerT Or TRn HIOnWo00o (1 October 21st, 1801. The busy season for ranchmmen i most over. Haying is undoubtedly longest and most laborious work which the ranchmen contend, - from July to November. The of hay harvested in Montana this yes far in excess of that in any previous in the history of the state. The will average from 25 to 50 tons by ranchmen to 1,000 to 1,500 by the stockmen. The harvest of grain, oats, barleysl wheat is nearly all threshed or sta* which places it out of danger. 1 acreage sown is large and the yy-l exceptionally great. The yield of Y~ tables is unlimited. Montana hat ficient potatoes and cabbage to su all the Rocky mountain regions. N with the shipment of cattle, which is most complete, the ranchmen can re' for the winter to his merited rest and balance his ledger, and there is no dou the ledger will balance with satisfact to him. This region of country ha been ticularly fortunate. The Shonkin co try has long been settled and is rich many resources, and is the home of of the oldest stockmen and ranchmen Montana. There is a good range h for stock, especially for large ranchmt extending from the Highwoods to t Missouri river and the Judith region the east and south. There are but few streams in the central portion of it, eoit furnishes a large grazing area for thes who control the water surrounding it. A few of the larger cattle kings on the Shonkin, who have immense herds ii this region are Lepley, Kingsbury and the Milner Livestock oompany haviql some 12,000 or 15,000 head each. Below these, toward Benton and the Missouri are the large sheep ranches of the Pat tersons and Col. Rice. There are three brothers of the Patterson, each heavily llaged in sheep raising. These are all old sheep men, having fine stock and ex cellent accommodations for the care of sheep in winter. There is quite an amount of excite ment on the round-up this season. The cattlemen are all in good humor because of excellent sales of cattle and splendid winter ranges and add some excitement to the chase. It seems there are more than a common number of wolves, cayotes and occasionally a bear on the range, and these furnish a rare delight for a cowboy's chase. A cowboy on a muscular steed is the swiftest runner that roams the plains. This may not be generally known, but as nevertheless true. As soon as a wolf or coyote is seen be is given chase and headed off from the coulees or places of concealment and in less than two miles he is winded and overtaken by the cowboy, who lassoes them as he would a calf. They would bite the rope off like a stick, but are prevented from doing this by jerking or keeping a tension on the rope. The Bhonkin round up has already captured twenty-six wolves and sixteen coyotes. which for the furs and bounty make them valuable game. The boys have only captured one bear so far, though they have come across a band of five at one time. It happened that only one rider was close to the band. They were near a rockylgulch and as he approached them they sprang to their haunches and the hore became unmanageable with lear. Before the horse could be turned about all bhad disappeared except one, end the cowboy got him at ninety paces with a 5-caliber six shooter. nmoke tMe Best, t. a P.'s Amerlea. QRIAT FALLS Purchasiug llusin lssAgy P Ws t mde ue.Bd et as ueteu d fo -"L' Y P oPttstd to mo en s pDop Md m4 re ssirie iaformatia promptly as . Uolaes.temp. F. H. FEDERHEN, I at Ulm Houee Oroat Palls.