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I masses will have what ['want, cost what it may. -priced medicines have had ■fcir day and the poor and af Mticted may now enjoy the bene fits of carefully prepared, pure ■lemedies at practically nominal ■trices. The physicians con nected with Louisiana Specific Ritaboratory have prepared a num Ker of standard cures which are Offered to the public at the lowest prices convenient with pure I preparations. ft These standard cures cannot Lbe bought of druggists. By send Bng pour orders direct to the Kouisiana Specific Laboratory, ■Lake Charles, Louisiana, you ■are sure to receive pure, fresh fdrugs properly compounded and icarefully packed. | In ordering the following ^standard cures please give the ^number of the remedy nedeed. £ If taken in time one supply will ffect a permanent cure. ms | C( • Th( coi res If Nwne of Cure. Price. TOC v who ' NewjHeadaches 'Fevers, Congestion, Inflam mation. __ Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis. \J/i r 4 Dyspepsia, Heartburn # Stomach Pains. 5 Diseases of the heart. 6 Hoarseness from colds, singing, speaking. 7 Constipation, chronic or acute. 8 Rheumatism or Rheu matic Pain. 9 Catarrh, cold in the head, 10 Colic 11 General Debility. 12 Nerve Diseases, requiring Tonics and Stimulants. i8c 13 Worms, fever caused by them. 14 Neuralgia, Neuralgic pains. 15 Malaria. 16 Diarrhoea—Dysenteiy. 10c 17 Female complaints (fully state your case). 18 Male complaints (fully state your case). 19 Scrofula, Blotches or Pim ples. 20 Kidney Diseases. 21 Sore or Weak Eyes, i 32 Dropsy. 23 Ulcerated or Sore Throat. 50c 24 Piles, Blind, Bleeding or Itching. 22c 25 Croup BS^*Use this and call in a doctor instantly. 2cc a, three-day fac Co I2C an all I2C IOC 25c IOC IOC I2C etc. 15 c IOC 16c T 12 IOC I2C 50c I2t IOC IOC 16c I2C I 26 GonorrliOe cure. Jr 50c 16c Ecz mSl*. T«fiSlitIs. Grippe, Influenza. 28c 19c ' - 19 - 16c 30 Hay Fever. TAKE TUI IN TIE Address all orders and communi cations to the LOUISIANA SPECIFIC LABORATROT, 1 Lake Chaiies. Loulsana. * It Costs )ext to Wing ...TO HAVE... BEAUTIFUL FLOWERS. For Ten Cents of any kind of money we will send you K THE h Florist's Secret. r ** You will never have a failure with your plants if yon follow the one simple direction send you for Ten Cents. '* [.*• we k ■* Do you want your plants to grow. Send a Dime. l*M The Flower Show, 1,1 64 North River Street Wilkes Bairs, Pa, ' a Kll AMERICA'S II _ t ■> i •! i itppilulll! 8 A Glimpse at This New Possessions Across the Sea. AN EMPIRE FOR IMPERIALISTS The United Stales as u Future Factor in the Qreat Political Problems of the Old World What the Treaty Gives Us In Territory and Responsibilities. Special Corresinndence to Tee Sun. New Youk, Dec. 3. —Overshadowing all other interests and topics abroad dur ing the week was the news which the cable flashed to the world from Paris that the Spanish-American war had practically been ended by the acceptance on the part of the Spanish Commission ers (as accurately foreshadowed in last Sunday's edition of The Sun), of the proposition of the United States, under protest, in which they stated that Spain yielded to superior force in order to avert a war she was confessedly powerless to continue. A treaty of peace is now assured, and during the week expedition has marked the sessions of the Joint Commission in arranging the details that are to be em bodied in the official document to be sub mitted for ratification to the United States Senate and to the Spanish Cortes. In both bodies there may be opposi tion, but it is hardly possible that the treaty will be rejected, although Presi dent McKinley does not fell assured that in the present Senate which re-convenes on Monday next, enougli votes will be obtained to legally approve the docu ment that gives to Spain $20,000,000 in exchange for her relinquishment of her rights to the Philippine Archipelago and her cession of other colonial posses sions. * * * The articles which will constitute the treaty, several of which have been al ready approved at Paris, and the remainder discussed have been prepared. It will be observed that there are thir teen articles, and superstitious persons. May find in the unlucky number food for reflection. Here they are: First, tiie relinquishment of sover eignty over and claim of title to Cuba. Second, the cession of Porto Rico and other Spanish possessions in the West Indies, together with Guam in the Ladrones. Third, the cession of the Philippines. Fourth, the terms of the evacuation of the Philippines. Fifth, the pledge of the United States . reserve order in the Philippines pending the ratification of the treaty. Sixth, the release of military prisoners, mutually. Seventh, the cession by Spain of the Island of Kusaie, or Strong Island, in the Carolines. Eighth, the mutual relinquishment of indemnity claims. Ninth, the religiouB freedom of the Carolines, assuring the rights of Ameri can missionaries there. Tenth, cable landing rights at points within the Spanish jurisdiction. Eleventh, the release by Spain of political prisoners for offenses in Cuba and the Philippines. Twelfth, the pledge of the United States to inaugurate in the Philippines an "open door" policy and to guarantee the same to Spain for at least 12 years. Thirteenth, a revival of the treaties broken by the war. The Spanish Commissioners' reply, in yielding at Paris, did not embody a state ment of more than three hundred words, but brief as it was, in the opinion of many persons, it may be fraught with grave import for our future. It practi cally transformed ttie American Repub lic into an Empire with vast Asiatic pos sessions (no matter what their character may be) and brought us into juxtaposi tion with the Great Powers of Europe, with interests and responsibilities that may involve ue directly or indirectly in disputes from which we have, as a non factor in European politics and diplo matic deals, been enabled hitherto to stand aloof. to In view of the great possibilities for good or evil that may be opened up in tiie future to our Greater Republic, which today leads as the exponent of civil and religious liberty, all the nations of the earth, it becomes a matter of vital in terest to consider the situation and see just where we, as a nation stand. One exceedingly interesting, if not pictur esque, result has already been reached. We have in process of active formation an anti-imperialistic party to combat, what its leaders believe to be, a menace to the future integrity of our Republic. If we have anti-Imperialiets we must necessarily have imperialists, and such, in the language of Secretary of Agri culture Wilson, the Administration at Washington stands for as lie in order to be in harmony with tho McKinley cab inet recently declared: "I am an Im perialist." Just what an American is the secretary does not except that it expresses liis approval of the annexation of the Philippine Islands and full approval of the general policy of colonial expansion ns formulated by the president. It is not a pleasantly sound ing phrase to many persons, and it is probably more strongly denounced open ly at least, by Andrew Carnegie than by any other notable man, and he finds in imperalistic policy a grave menace to tiie liberties and commercial prosperity of the people of the United States. There are others who are strongly opposed to imperialism, but who are not so extreme in their views aB Mr. Carnegie. For ex ample many of our Senators are opposed to the annexation of the Philippines. In explaining his emphatic opposition to our acquisition of the islands, Senator Hoar said in a recent speech: "If the report is true that it is pro posed to buy of Spain tiie 'sovereignty of the Philippine Islands' and to pay $20, 000,000 for it, I do not believe that such treaty will be agreed to and I do not believe it ought to be agreed to. Spain has very little sovereignty in the Philip pines to sell juBt now, and our Constitu tion was framed upon the theory that sovereignty is not a salable article." The expression of Mr.Hoar voices those of several other United States Senators, who in recent interviews placed them "imperialist" clearly define the a / -G: tors Hale and Chandler, but whether they will go ao far as to cast their votes against ratification can not be accurately determined. Some of the Senators have declared that thev would not accept the islands as a gift, with the responsibili ties that must go with them, and others believe that Spain will have by far the best of the bargain if she gets $20,000, 000 of our money for the territory which she has never been able to control. * * * Some idea of the vastness of our new ly acquired territory may be formed when it is recalled that there are more than 2,000 islands. The Philippines cover an area about as great M New York and the six New "England States, and with the other colonies weavill have an aggregate territory That wifi equal in addition to the States named above those of Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Roughly speaking we will annex about 000,000 people, of whom 90 per cent, ibe inferior races and seyeral 10 , belong to t millions of whom are barbarous. Besides annexing savage races we have annexed new climates where tropical fevers, tropical plagues, such as small pox and leprosy thrive and prey upon the people. One of the Hawaiian Is lands—that of Malachi—is isolated as a colony for lepers, where those unfortu nates are herded and nursed by humane people. The management of this hetero geneous mass of humanity will prove a colossal undertaking. I It lias been announced that the Presi dent did not intend to demand all the Philippines, and in explanation of the growth of liis expansion or imperialistic policy lie is said to have been guided by "public sentiment" as he found it dur ing his recent Western trip. But it is in timated that "public sentiment" may change as it did when the "tidal wave" landed Mr. Cleveland in the White House in 1892. The die for Mr. McKin ley is, however, cast on tiie issue of im perialism no matter what political changes or "waves" may be developed. * But there is an optimestic outlook to this dreaming territorial grandeur and glory and it cannot be denied that it is alluring and tempting, alike to the patriot as to the speculator and money maker. It includes love of country, pride in the future greatness of our nation, the hope that the flag all love so well may float over and protect the peoples of dis tant lands and thereby enhance the greatness and glory of the Greater Re public. All these sentiments appeal strongly to the patriotism of the people. May the dream be fully realized is the echoing sentiment in the hearts of all loyal citizens. * * President McKinley recognizes the is sues involved and to be met at the com ing session of Congress, as in all proba bility the present Senate may be called upon to ratify the Treaty of Peace, and lie is casting about to see bow many "imperialists" in that body can be counted upon to support tiie adminis tration policy. That he is not assured as to the result it is already given out that the treaty may not be submitted for rati fication until the next Senate meets, probably in extra session, when the necessary two third's vote it is hoped by McKinley Will be assured. It having been intimated that the Philippines will be to the United States what India is to England, Mr. Andrew Carnegie is moved to a spirited rejoinder, in which he says in part: "England in India stands today upon a volcano. She has to keep 60,000 Brit ish troops there to hold the people in subjection. She does not trust one gun in the hands of native troops. They can have musketB, but the artillery is all held by the British regiments. England lias been in India for nearly 200 years— this is the condition she is still in today. Of all the perils of England,that of India is the greatest. "There is scarcely a statesman of Britain who does not wish privately, 'Would that we were safely out of India!' More than one of them has said so to me. What does India do for England? Ask the desolate homes that I have known in Britain. The late war against the Afridis plunged many thou sands of homes of England in mourning. The greatest weakness that England possesses today is India. Were it not for India she would not fear Russia. "India is the curse of Britain and tiie Philippines will be the curse of the United States. If you teach suppressed people at all you make them rebels. Education is fatal to the government of a superior race. The slaveholders under stood this—in order to maintain slavery the slave could not be taught to read. The Declaration of Independence will make every ambitious Filipino a dissatis fied subject." Of such importance is the entrance of the United States into European politics regarded abroad that the press of Eng land and Continental nations have tem porarily laid aside discussing the acute issues among themselves, waiting anx iously to see the outcome of the new deal. The feeling of insecurity or danger that threatens Russia, England, France, and other nations has not, however, been removed as all continue their hurry orders for war ships and war materials", and Lord Salisbury is busy plan ning schemes having in view a repartition of the world as the result of ultimate contact between the "loving" nations as lie calls them and the decaying ones. Slowly but persis tently the Anglo-American alliance is being urged and there is little doubt that tiie eartli hunger of Britain is turning in the direction of the Philippine Islands, with the dream of u Triple Alliance be tween England, America and Japan. Lord Salisbury has bad a special confer ence witli the Queen the outcome of which will not be made public until alter the Spanish-American peace treaty has been disposed of. Bayard's Dead Letter Returns. When Epworth Methodist Episcopal Church, at Rehoboth, Delaware, was completed, former Ambassador Bayard sent a liberal contribution to help pay the debt. The trustees sent a resolution of thanks to Mr. Bayard, but in the meantime Mr. Bayard had died and the letter found its way to the Dead Letter Office at Washington, D. C. The letter finally reached Commodore Shock, of Baltimore, and was sent to Mrs. Bayard in this city. Mrs. Bayard has acknow ledged its receipt and sent a further con tribution of $25 to the church. IFIM DIES I ffERO j General Grenville M. Dodge Now Chief War Investigator Tells Story of Sam Davis' Death. ENEMIES HONORED HIM How the Chairman ofthe War Investi gating Committee Pleaded With This Spy In Order to Save the Life of the Young Boy. General James H. Wilson tells an in teresting story wtiich was repeated to him by Major General Grenville M. Dodge, now chief investigator on the War Investigating Committee. The story illustrates General Dodge's ability to deal witli propositions whose serious ness requires considerable investigating. The story told by General Wilson is about Sam Davis, the young Confederate who was hanged as a spy by his Federal captors, the story of a lad who died a hero's death, the story of a soldier whom even his enemies have delighted to honor. Briefly it is this as told by General Dodgdt "I was south of Athens, Ala., with 10,003 men and 8,000 animals and without provisions and no railroad or water communication. My men were compelled to forage. "My necessary enforcement of sup E lies gave opportunity for straggling ands on both sides to rob and charge up their depredations to my command. My investigation to get rid of these strag glers led to a discovery still more im portant. I found that there was a well organized and disciplined corps of scouts and spies within my line, one force op erating to the east of the line under one 'Coleman.' It was not until long after wards, not until too late, that I learned that 'Coleman' was but the nom de guerre of Captain II. B. Shaw, Bragg's chief of scouts and secret service corps. I issued orders to my own spies to locate these individuals and sent out scouting parties to wipe them out or drive them across the Tennessee river. It was the Seventh Kansas Cavalry, I remember, that captured all about the same time, Sam Davis, Joshua Brown, one - Smith and II. B. Shaw. Of the latter's import ance we knew not. "Nothing was found on any of the E risoners except Davis, who evidently ad been selected to earry through to General Bragg the information they had obtained. Upon his person and in his saddle seat were found letters from 'Coleman,' maps and description of the fortifications at Nashville and other points, and an exact report of the Fed eral army in Tennessee. "Davis was brought immediately to me, as his captors knew his importance. When brought to my office 1 met him pleasantly. I knew what had been found upon him and desired to locate 'Cole man,' who was furnishing the informa tion which I saw was accurate and valu able to General Braggs. Davis met me modestly. He was a fine soldierly-look ing young man, between 19 and 20, dressed in a faded Federal soldier's coat, one of our army soft hats and top boots. "He had a frank, open face which was inclined to brightness. I tried to im press upon him the danger he was in and that I knew he was only a messenger, holding out to him the hope of lenient treatment if he would answer truthfully, as far as he could, my questions. He listened respectfully and attentively, but, as I recollect, made no definite answer, and I had him returned to prison. The next day he was brought to me again. I told him of the Berious charge brought against him, that he was a spy, and I explained to him the danger he was in. Up to that time lie had not replied, but then he said in the most re spectful and dignified manner: 'General Dodge, I know the danger of the situa tion and am willing to take the conse quences. "I asked him to tell mo the name of the person from whom he got the infor mation. I pleaded with him and urged him to give me some chance to save liis life. I told him that I should have to call a court martial and that, from the evidence in hand, it would be compelled to condemn him; that there was no chance unless he gave me the source of his information. He replied: " 'I know that I shall have to die, but I will not tell where I got the informa tion. You are doing your duty as a sol dier and I am doing mine." On Friday, November 27, Davis was marched in company with a regiment of infantry to the court yard at Pulaski, Tenn. llavis stood up in the wagon and gave a farewell salute to liis comrades in the jail. Even after he mounted the scaffold General Dodge had hope that he would recant. One of the noted Federal scouts, 'Chichasaw,' believing that he could pre vail upon Davis to save his own life, Bprang from his horse and followed him up the scaffold. " 'It is not too late yet, Davis,' he said. "Then, in his last extremity, Davis turned upon him and said: 'If I had a thousand lives 1 would lose them all be fore I would betray the confidence of my informer.' "He died as heroes die, and there were many such on both sides in that bloody conflict of brother against brother. But do you remember that the man whose name Sam Davis would not reveal \vas liis fellow prisoner, H. B. Shaw, alias 'Coleman?' " SATAN'S ABILITY AS A RUNNER A Delaware Colored Divine Explains to His Congregation How Fast the Devil Can Run. A colored divine living not far from Milton, Del., remarked while delivering a sermon to his congregation a few even ings past: "Brothers and sisters, do you know how fast the devil can run? Well, brothers, I will just tell you; according to the Scriptures his record is just two miles while most of you members are putting on your pants. So, brothers, get ready and get on your big pantB; S ants that you can jump in. If you on't this great runner will overtake you with your pants off and use you far worso than a dog would serve a cold dumpling. Bead Thb Sun. SENATORS ON TRIAL. Cases of Senators Kenney and Quay Not Exceptional Events In ^Senatorial Scandal. The prominence given the approaching trial oftwo United States Senators, Rich ard R. Kenney and Matthew S. Quay, lias caused considerable talk .as to whether these cases are exceptional or not, that versatile writer, Penn, in the Evening Bulletin says: "The appearance of Senator Quay as defendant in a court of justice is not al together the exceptional event in Sena torial scandal which some of his critics make it out to be. It furnishes no justi fication at least for the lamentation that Pennsylvania is 'degenerating' |in her Senatorial quality or that the occasion is even a peculiar one among the general breed of the conscript fathers. "I do not mean to say that it is an event which should not cause solicitude and the apprehension of shame. Indeed, every man who values the honor of the Commonwealth should be glad to have the Senator clear himself of all this dirty sordidness of fingering and gambling with the public money—to clear himself not simply legally or technically,but also morally. "It may be well, however, for those who are inclined to think that the turpi tude imputed to Quay is something new to the membership of the Senate and to work themselves into a frame of mind over it as an example of decadence, to remember that this State and also other states have survived a good many kin dred lapses in the public virtue of their Senators. "It is not many years ago when the chamber at Washington contained a crop of venal members like Pomery and Pat terson, and when the Vice-President of the United States, who presided over it, probably only escaped impeachment be cause his corruption in the Credit Mo-! bilier was revealed only a few days be fore he went out of office. To-day it has a member from the Northwest who was a fugitive from justice at one time af ter tampering with trust funds, and who was allowed to remain in the Sen ate, after his offence was discovered, on the ground that lie had mended his ways. "It also has another member—Mr. Kenney, of Delaware—who was recently before one jury, and soon will be before another, on the charge of conniving in the wrecking of a bank." WHAT THEY LOSE ON TROLLEYS The City Railway's Lost and Fouud Man and His Collection of Money and Umbrellas. "You have no idea how many absent minded people tlisre are in the world," said the man who presides over the lost and found department of the Wilming ton City Railway's offices at Delaware avenue and Dupont street. "I can't imagine how so many things can be lost, but they are. Women are worse than men. When men lose any thing, it is usually because they have had a drink too much, but women, I can't ac count for them," and the lost and found man ran his fingers through his hair and looked perplexed. "We keep articles sixty days. If they are not called for in that time we give them to the conductor who turned them ill. Here is a roomfni of stuff that has been accumulating since September 1. "You can't mention the name of any household article that has not been here at some time or other," said the lost and found man. "Bridget goes out Saturday night for the Sunday dinner, she takes a 'wee nippie' on the road home. The re sult is, we get a big basket filled with turkey, celery and cranberries. We keep them until they smell to heaven, hoping they will be called for. If they are not, we throw them out. We have had false teeth here, several times. The last time the woman said they hurt her mouth, so she took them out and laid them on the seat, and went out without them." A long rack filled with umbrellas occu pies the centre of the room. It contains umbrellas of every description; gold han dles, Dresden china handles and natural wood. "We are getting our supply of winter clothing in now," said the man. "Here are mittens, jackets, fur collars and other articles of dress. "There are canned soups, vegetables, bird cages, pieces of lead pipe, s everything you can think of. There end to the tilings I've got. I wish people would take to cultivating their memories, as it would save us work." sinks, 's no LEGISLATURE RECEIVED BODY. General Assembly of Delaware Had Remains of Colonel John Haslett Removed to Dover. A member of the coming Legislature in speaking of the approaching session was drawn into conversation on the subject of special resolutions of importance that had been passed by Delaware Legisla ture. He remarked that the noble act of the Assembly which met in 1841, in bringing the body of Colonel John Has lett to Delaware was probably forgotten by many Delawareans. The Market street ground around the First Presbyterian Church phia was abandoned and many of the re mains of those interred were removed. Not all, however, until 1811, when the church concluded to sell the ground. Among those still interred there were the remains of Colonel John Ilaslett, of the First Delaware, who was killed at the battle of Princeton. When removal was rendered necessary the Legislature of Delaware resolved that the remains of Ilaslett should be reinterred at Dover and a monument erected to his memory. They were disinterred by direction of the Hibernian Society and taken to the First Church, then at Seventh and Locust streets, where services were held on July 2, 1841. Thence they were escorted by the City Troop, Philadelphia Grays and Washington Grays to tiie Chestnut street wharf, and delivered by John Binus on behalf of the Hibernian Society to a committee of the Delaware Legislature. This Gypsy Girl Strayed From Home. A camp Of gypsies was located last week between Green Spring and Clay ton. During the snow storm on Thurs day afternoon, a 12-year-old girl wan dered away and was not found until about noon the next day, in Clayton. The country around had been searched before she was found, very much to the relief of the mother. Horse trad ing and telling fortunes are the usual avocation of these nomads. in Philadel Mrs. Howard Guthrie, of Springfield, Pa., has been visiting here. ODR NEXT UNITED STATES SENATOR K to as is The opportunities of the public at large to vote 1 for the man of their choice for United States Senator are con epicuous for their absence, Thb Son offers an opportunity for everybody to express an opinion as to who is the best man to represent the in terests of the Diamond State in the councils of the nation, This is an opportunity that has never before been accorded to the people ef an . v state within the history of the na ti"n. . . The plan is simple, kill out the coupon at tne head of this column and send it to The Sun. Wepub lish the number of votes received by each candidate every day in order to keep the voters posted, The Sun also makes this offer, December 4, 1898 ONE VOTE FOR NAME: ADDRES$: The winner in this contest has the privilege of naming any charity in the State to be the recipient of one hundred dollars, which will be paid to the said charity by The Sun. The contest will continue until the first ballot is taken'in the Legislature. There is no law or requirement which makes it necessary for you to sign your name to your ballot, tnough we would rather you would. They will be counted just the same, however, if you do not wish your opinions known. Send in your ballot and help win that $100 for some deserving charity. All votes credited to each contestant do not necessarily represent all the votes received for each contestant. They merely represent those that are countea up to 12 midnight of the day preceding. The vote in The Sun's senatorial contest at 12 midnight stood as fol lows: J. Edward Addicks. Col. Henry A. du Font. Rev. Jonathan S. Willis— Hon. George Gray. J. Frank Allee. William du Pont. William Michael Byrne .... Gen. James H. Wilson. Hon. Levin Irving Handy Willard Saulsbury. John G. Gray. Benjamin A. Hazell. Hen. Anthony Higgins. Lewis C. Vandegrift. John Biggs. George W. Marshall M. D H. H. Ward. Horace Greeley Knowles. 5973 Caleb R. Layton, M. D. Hugh C. Browne. John T. Dickey. John P. Donahoe. George Massey Jones. Howell S. England. J. Wiliiam YVagner. H. C. Moore, M. D. A. L. Ainscow. Rt. Rev. Leighton Coleman Victor H. Bacon. Charles F. Rickards. Jeff Butler. At ton Hanber. R.McCadden. Rev. M. X. Fallon. Mifflin D. Wilson. Victor de Kan, Jr. William T. Records. Hiram R. Burton. Daniel F. Stewart. Rev. W. J. Birmingham— Andrew C. Gray. J. Paul Lukens. M. D. Willie M. Ross. George J. lvloberg. Newell Ball. Francis Bradley. C. H. Behringer. Daniel F. Taylor. Howard E. Staats. William C. Boyce. Andrew B. Jones. H. E. Hanf. C. L. Meiler. Harry W. Weyl... Themas F. Holland. Henry Ridgelv. Wm. H. Hill.". Thomas L. Scott. David Dawgel. William C. Lawton. Dr. J. S. Prettyman, Jr. George Lodge . John G. Reed, Jr. Carmen Di Mare. Elmer E. McDaniel. Thomas Fay. John McCaffrey. William Gunn. Frank H. Day. J. P. Malcom, M. I). George Farnan. James Stewart. Clarence J. Pyle. Francis McD. Quinn. Robert Adair.. Baldwin Springer. Lee L. Maloney. John F. Campbell. Edward Gipp. Jerome B. Bell. Georgel Hall. Louis Rbinetielt. John S. Bodey. Joseph Martin. Albert W. Cummins. Harry Fisher. F. F. Holland. Edward Giff. Patrick J. Black. Charles T. Ewing. J. McDaniel. William Saulsbury. Andrew Trainor. Frank Cauzzo. G. A. Rhoades. 12990 11532 11526 11475 11036 10671 10531 10364 10263 10184 9078 8577 8564 8134 . 7025 6792 8317 4935 . 4565 4497 4369 4134 :::!52 . 3309 . 2927 . 2513 2006 1769 1684 1584 1525 1512 1326 1293 1271 1286 1244 . 1231 1205 1192 1156 11,54 1147 1145 1143 1108 Via3 8S9 s; 865 858 817 804 re; ■51 718 712 709 704 602 675 602 657 654 647 645 638 635 . 627 622 605 601 588 587 582 582 .578 576 568 . 565 . 562 . 542 . 534 . 533 527 526 511 606 501 496 492 . 487 485 . 481 Continued on Page T.