Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 25, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, September 25, 1896
Page 1
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THE JOURNAL VOL. XXL LOGANSPOKT INDIANA, FE ID AY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1896- NO- 230. We as Buyers have not been sewing the Americas market for nothing. We Bargain steels of dry aid wraps ever shown In - i lay. Our stock of Dress Goods, trimmings arad Ira- want JOT to come ansl see. Double Plush capes best standard >lii8hes, taibtt odpe upper cape, ront and collar, full 135 inch , well lined, $6.48 • Jreut combination salo of boucles rish friese?, American beavers and cheviot jackets. All in the atest fashions, worth $7.50 like ut $4.48 Capes af Beaver, double with velvet col- ars, worth ,*4.00ier A double cape with velvet collar, ix- rows tubular braid all around •with velvet insects and pearl batons, wortb $10.50 opening price Wo have a bar^-tiu in 35 pinCf-s all wool novelry goods ad in. wide in checks stripes etc. worth 35 cents We offer choice of fifieea pieces 38 in, all wool boucles. broken cheeks and small plaids worth 75c and your choice for The Greatest Bargain in the Department Is a line of Imported Nova ties in heavy cashmeres, boucles, trench reps etc. They're worth $1.23 and this week they are Agents for Butterrick's Patterns. 309 Fourth BEING HIM POSIES. Delegation of Ladies Make MoKin- ley's Home a Garden of Eoses. Unique and Pleasing Demonstration— Maj. McKinley Addresses the Delegations. [ERE THEY ARE, • THE LEADING LINHS OF THE BEST SHOES ON EARTH FOR THE MONEY: Ladles' French Dongola Coin Toe, Button or laco .................... .$ '.OS Ladies' Dongola, Button, or .Lace ........ . ............................. 1-43 Joys' and Girls' School Shoes . . . ; ..................................... 88 Joys' and Girls' Dress Shoi;s ---- .- ................................ - • • - -98 LARGEST LINE OF. CHILDREN'S SHOES IN THE CITY. Men's Dress Shoes, Lace or Congress . . . .- ..... > - - ............ ....... •'- • •• -98 Men's Workln'g Shoes, Lace or Congress ...................... ......... 98 fen's Fine Dross Shoes ...... ..... . ........ .......................... 1-4S :en's Hand-Sewed Calf Bills or Con gross ........................... 2.48 < Qev a pad and ruler with each pair. M. Walden & Company. . 315 Fourth Street. SOLD ON MERIT. It Is profitable to purchase First Class Goods of y kind but especially is this true when buying your \LL AND WINTER SUIT, as there is nothing that lows cheapness quicker than a poorly cut and made trment. Quality to suit the most exacting. Prices to suit e times, Carl W Keller, Hor and Draper. 311 Harket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partial payments annual rates begin Octo- >r 1st 1896, ' Consumers desiring to avail themselves of e annua rate, on the basis of six payments, ibuld arrange to have their stoves connected that date in order to be on time. Logansport.'ft Wabash Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. Axe here; OH and examine them before buying, AL. YOUNG The Practical Pearl Street Tailor. Canton, O., Sept. 24.—Two uncommonly interesting delegations arrived here shortly after 12 o'clock Thursday on the Cleveland, Canton & Southern railroad on five special trains. The first delegation came from Westmoreland county, Pa,, and the other from Oil City. The Oil City delegation brought with it about 200 ladies. There were 45 young ladies in costume, each bearing a larg-e basket of flowers and each repre-, sen ting one of the states of the union. Attached to each basket of flowers was a long ribbon bearing the name of a •state. Following the girl's bearing these beautiful burdens of flowers were r>00 men carrying red, white and-blue umbrellas. Then there wns a large club of first voters and nfter them ">00 voters representing all the trades, nil the professions nnd the agricultural interests. There has been no delegation representing men in more walks of life than that which came from Oil City Thursday In the morning a committee came, from Oil City.i.n'nfl had erected.in the McKinley yard 1 -near the south end of the porch a large stand ]2 feet high, 15 feet broad at' the;bott.om and six at the top. The stonci-was filled from base to. lop with flowers; brought by the Oil City delegation 1 .);,Y A part of the.'iVYest Moreland county delegation from.! West Newton arrived an hour before 'the nfiiin body r.nd marched up to the McKinley residence. W S. Vandyke made a short speech to Maj;. MeKraley, who responded briefly. The delegation was mnde up of farmers miners, worker? in eoke ovens and in the Edgar .Thomson, steel works. Maj. McKinley said in part: "We have the same country that we had four years ago: we.have the 1 same splonfild resources, the same.farms, the same fac- forlVs, the same mines, the same sturdy .enterprising peofilc'ithat we ha.l then 'ind what is the 'reason .we have not-the.same prosperity now? The reason Is not hard to discern. For mo.ra thun 30 years we lived In this country under a protective tarlff-a tariff that protected and encouraged American enterprise and American Industry; a tarift that made us in .that period of time the greatest nation In the world In manufactures, In mining und in agriculture- a system that protected everything we made In this country against similar things made In Europe; a. protection to every American Interest afiainst conflicting foreign Interest. Now. I arc one o£ those whu believe that (t Is the business of this country to make laws for tho benefit oi the .country, I believe the business of this free government Is to preserve tho American market to the American producer, whether in the factory or the farm, and to preserve the American mines und the American factories for the American working-men. And that in all-there Is of a protective tarlft. "We v.'ant enough tariff in this country put upon foreign goods that compete with ours to make up the difference .between the wages paid labor jn Europe and the wages.paid labor In tho United States. .-Wo-want the difference between American condjUoas and European conditions made "up by a protective tariff upon a foreign product that competes with the American product.' That Is tho policy pui-rtued by the republican party ever slnee It came Into power. "then, we.want, my fellow citizens, to restore confidence—business confidence. We do not want any cheap money any more tr-En we want cheap labor In tho United Sii-tes. When the miners of West Newton 'hpvc-dug their coal'by their honest toll, they want to be paid' in dollars that aro equal 1 to the best dollars of the world find will not depreciate In the future, and will be as good on one day and In one country as in another. "Now what we want Is to write on our ballots next November what we think is best for us, best for our labor, best for our wages, bjist for our mines, beat for our factories and our farms, beat for our families and best for our children. Lot our- ballot represent, these -considerations, my fellow Citizens, 'and the republican party • need not fear for a triumph on the third day of November." • The Oil City .delegation wns lustily cheered along its line of march from the depot to Maj, McKinley's residence. It was one of the finest looking delegations 'that has visited Canton. J£x- Mayor Amos Steffel. introduced the spokesman, Col. Willis J. Hulings, who made an interesting address, to which Maj. McKinley responded at' 1 some length. . After the - speaking Maj. McKinley received ...the basket of flowers from each 'young lady, and it was then set in its place on the pyramidal stand. ^The second West-Moreland delegation called a short tiinc after the Oil City people left. Detroit'VUni.jMuib Detroit, Mich.,'Sept. 24.—H. W. Eich- ardson, doing business as .the -Mammoth Dry Gbods'cbmpany, fled chattel mortgages Thu'i'sday morning aggregating $20,000.' for .'the _ benefit of ..his creditors. -,"; ' ",t'. • ' '" _' Fame for Fltr.slinirionH-Maher Fight. London, Sept; gi'4-Mr. Fleming, sec-, reta-ry of the National Sporting club, announces, tliat -the, club will 'immediately oiler a purse ! tp be contested for by IJobcrt Fitzsiromons and Peter Mahcr. . '' To Send Troop* to . Madrid, .Sept.'24.—IJhe government is' making' prapai:;itJons;ito'-«eii.d'8,00'6--ad-: risen on "Ociooratea S'lvodunYstatcumnri UoiU. . .Stockholm, -Sept. 2f.—Loirij Gerhard,;: Baron- de Geer,. of-.B'insp'iiigy.tlie '. celev brated.Swedish' s'tnfeman ..mid:'politi- cian,'flicd 'here. Thursi'iiiy .morning, agedTSycars. •'.'••'."...'.• -.;'•;- : . : :C'/•].-,. ' U^DER MARTIAL LAW. Oeu. IlrooUi AdiiilniBtorliiK AlTulm with a Vliroroun OanJ at Lnndville, Col. Lendville, Col., Sept. 24. — Under Or- derj irom Gov. Mclntire, jlrig. Gen. Brooks h'ns placed Uie city imd district under, military control. This order took effect at' six o'clock Wednesday night, arid, -while local civil authorities are utill effective, occasion may see them superseded by soldiers. There will be no •J'urthei ; half measures to restore law r.nd good order. Brig.'.-Gcn, Bruolcs has instituted a court of -inquiry which convened at ten o'clock in the morning to inquire into the destruction -of the Coronado mine and the loss-'of life thereat. The court will sit without regard to hours; it is nothing, more nor less than a military grand jury and will he cond-ictecl with the .greatest secrecy. C:iix.ens are doing everything possible to aid the militia. By eight, o'clock Wednesday night 15 members of the miners' union executive committee were iu th« county jail here, on charge of willful mv.rder. This leaves onjy five of the committee, including 1 President Amburn. still at large. . , Still more iiuporrnnf, in tht.' eyes of the authorities, Edward Boyce, of Idaho, president of the Western Federation of 'Miners, is also in custody. He \i-as arrested at five o'elovk in theafler- i-oon in the Western Uniov. telegraph office, 1 by City Marshal Daniels. The charge against Boyce is inciting riot GLADSTONE'S VOICE TYNAN Hcfiln* f-o Show IS WORRIED. ~ Ills Im- the KfToufs nf cn t Upon Hliii. Boulogne,- Frailer-, Sept. 24.-— P. J. TyrioJi, -the 'Irish Invincible who is nu- iler arrest hero, has rejected tlu> suggc.-- tion of the United States consul that lie (••uiploy French lawyers, named by the 1'tinsnl','. tp 'defend him, and informed the i.-onsul that he relied upon the republic to do him justice. Tynan looks very p:ilc.ur.fl hiVjig'i'ird, and his health is rapidly 'b.iTiilvinj* down. 'Now York, Si'iif.'iM.— Among ^the passengers of tin: -steamship .Aurania. which n'rrivrtl Thursday, wore Mrs. Tynan, .1. iirenden Tynan and Cecilia Ty- unii. 'rnothiiiV-'Kon -aiul dauplit.er- of -V. /). Trivnn. •.lie'iiMuyi'd Irish conspirator. r>ow undt'ii arrest ::: i":T.::cc:. Your.rr Mi 1 . Tyiian, v.-jicn seen nnd asked iilimit his fiitlii'r's arrest, said t.iii'.! lie onl-.v kmiw of it from what he hiH 1 ! read in-.the papers iwo days bc-rnrc.fni 1 :- ing 1 . He s'a'icl he- did 'not -think. his fa- iher was- guilty : ^Ho.'had'not'comimmi- eii-tcd with shim ..since his arn.-st. Hi: fins, however, 'engaged counsel .to di'- feud him.. •'• '•'-'' Paris, Sept. 24;— United States Xm- bassiidor .JStistis hrid.r. long: inte'rv.'cw with M. H'liiiotniix. minister of foreign affairs,' Thursday in regard to the en so of P.. X- Tynan, t'h<; alleged Trisli-Amcri- cau. cljT-u'ini-ter \vco\is ur.-dcr 'srresi (it l^ogtoii. Slioo rtlunuructurers AKfti.cn. .' Boston'; Sept. 24.— The National Sho: and 'feather exehauge announces tli;it the'i'liedpalh' Brothers' Ma niif: 1 .^: ;::•:•.:;: eotiip'an'y; manuf.acturei-s of boots and shoes', 'Ljnn, and- wholesali! boots and. shoes,. N'P. ^40 Lincoln street, Boston, have -nsiiig-ncd nlso. Burpee, Kumsey ' & Co., shoe .-nianufactui-evs of Lynn. have', failed. Assets and" liabilities are liot given. The firm did a business of between ,$000,000 and $SQO',000. ' ' Negro tyacijsd Jpr. Petty OtEonsc. ,New Orleans, Sept. 24.-— At two o'clock -Thursday morning James -Hawkins, who'' was arrested at Oretna, having been .arrested Wednesday for slapping 'the face of a little white girl, was lynched by a mob which broke into the jail. During 1 Hawkina' capture Wednesday officers"">,fired n't random into 1 a 'crowd of negroes, killing Alexander and Arthur Green'. Futully Injorod by a Bicycle, Kansas City, Kan., Sept. 24.— Hugh Conway, aged 04 years, one of the oldest citizens- of this city, while walking on James strc-eV Thursday .moi-niug, was run clown by a bicycle ridden by a 10- year-oi'd boy, and fatally injured. His skutl was fractured and several 1 ribs broken, This is the second cycle accident in this siimc locality this week. , Army ,of Cumberland Elect Offlcura. - Roclcf pril, 111.,. Sept. 24.— The Army of the Cumberland elected the following officers Thursday: President, Gen. W. S. Eosecrans; correspouding secretary,Gen.-'H. V. Boynton;-. recording secretary, J-. XV.'.Stiel ;. treasurer, Gen, Fuller- toiij.iliistor'ian, C. G. Mifin, . Columbus, 0., was chosen as the next meeting iplacc. __ " '.,.'•,-.-, ' "insircim »t ijoinoiiy. •.'. E6m.bay-,-:Sept. ii4.— A virulent bubon- ic.plague is prevn lent here <uid in many "ofhbr^p'qits of- the, presidency, from >yhieh'.a. : hnridred 1 or more dea.ths have 'aiready.'rcsulted. The crops throufrh- .o.ut, ; th"e .:prcsJcleii'cy.'.iiTo_badjy jn need.. •of ica'in ,|'o'«ivc"theDi from!olmost cqm- piete.failure.-' • '-''" •••••' : • ' "..'•; '• Sulllvun Kocurni. l -:«-K'ew-'York, l .Sept. .2.4.— Alexander Sul- .livan^-of, Chicago, fprmerly-president of the United Irish Societies .of America, Arrived Jrom. -Europu ' -Xi'.ursUay on board-thei steamer .L'ahn. Be was met 'By.-'three.'i-frieuds with whom he drove '' from the pier. -presumably to take iiia a-uln for the west. plitded In Mandu of .Hecelvor. ' Lawrence, Kan., Scpt v 24.— Thursday Mornifag the entire stock of H. L. Stev- •ens 1 ' -iJtipJcmeht company 'was- placed '-•in theijhands' of creditors.'. Bills are -outstanding-. to the nrobun.t. of $25,000. Chattel mbrUrnges for $17,000 have been filed,' of the.BO, one ;;froni the Parlin & Lifted Up Against the Atrocities Committed by Turkey, Speaks Before an Immense Audience at Liverpool—What He Considers England's Duty. Liverpool, Sept. 24.— Four thousand persons were present at the mass meeting hold in Hengler's circus Thursday afternoon under the auspices of the Liverpool Keform club to protest agaiust the rule of t.he sultan of Turkey and the massacre of Armenians in the Turkish empire. The gathering included well- known men of nil political parties, an'l 'the 'audience which greeted Mr. Gladstone, who was the principal spe-aker, \vos a most enthusiastic one. The meet- iiifj was presided over In the earl of Perby. Mr, Gladstone was in excellent health and voice, and was noticeably activi; in his movements. Prefacing his address, Mr. Gladstone proposed a resolution setting forth that the meet- ins trusted that tlie government real- ted the terrible, condition in whioh their fellow Christians in Turkey were placed, and that they would do everything possible to obtain for them a full measure, of security and protection. The resolution als-o declared that the !.-overnme7it would have the fullest public support, iu whatever 'sfcps they might take to put a stop 1o the atrocities which were being committed in Turkey. Mr. Gladstone, .is he stepped forward to begin his remarks, WHS cheered for many ininutos. GlntlMtoncV Speech. Mr Glndstone said the Turkish government In 1S7G denied that, massacres had occurred, hut that those massacres had since pnsised into history. as fncts. The same system of denials is practiced now and will lie practiced so long as the powers o£ Europe shall tolerate it. It Is to be hoped, Mr. Gladstone declared, that the weakness of Olplomacy would be strengthened by this strong nation's voice. The .diplomatic representatives in Constantinople of six great powers utter the massacre in the Turkish capital brought their courage to the st'.cl;lns point and addressed a note to the sultan Inforrr>inir his majesty that tho atrocities must, cease or that otherwise a prejudice would ':>e created against the Turkish government: "I," contln-jcd M'r. Gladstone, "ask what would the guilty author of these massacres want inore than to confine the matter to a paper war?" [Loud cbeers.-J . . ' .Mr. Gladstone said that, six great powers of Kuropc represented 'at Constantinople iiad failed toTnake the sultan fulfill his treaty olillffatipns. The continuation of diplomatic relation's with tho sultan had not prevented tJle horrible massacres at Constantinople, hut it had permitted .the sultan- to remain, the recognized ally -of England. ' ' ' Kaffliln'J't DutJY . "We have a just title to threaten Turkey with coercion that (Joes not in Itself mean war, .and I think that the first step should bo the recall of our ambassador, [Cheers.] And it should be followed by the dismissal of-' the Turkish anibassador from London. Such a -course ls-frequent, and would not slve the rlsht of complaint to anybody. 'When diplomatic relations arc suspended, Kngland should inform the sultan that »!io would consider the means of enforcing her just and human demands. I do r.otbe- .leve that Europe will make war to insure ihe continuance of massacres more terrible than-ever recorded in the disrnal, deplorable history, .of human crime." I Loud cheering.] Mr. Gladstone concluded his'addrcss by expressing the opinion that the time had arrived to strengthen the hands o'f the ex-. eoullve branches of the g-overnment by an expression of the nation's will. ' This declaration was received with cheers and cries of "Oh! Oh!" A MONUMENT RUINED. n — AVork Erected to Memory of \TH»hi of Dynamite or lilKhtiilns;. '"Waslfm's'ton, Sept. 21. — A dispatch from H'agerstown, Md., says': The monument on South Mountain, a few miles fl'Otu Boonsboro, Washington county, erected to the memory of, George Washington by the citizens of lioonsboro in 1S27, was cither struck by lightning, or dynamited a few nights ago and badly shattered. A large portion o'f the handsome structure fell in a, mnss at the base. •- Some years ago an attempt wa£ made to destroy the monument by dynamite and. the pile was much weakened. The work o!. the lightning or of vaudals a few night-sago ha$;complcteci the work of -destruction. tiftvcrnmeut £,oo::fl Out for Il.nolf, Ottawa, Ont., Sept. 2-1. — A bill incorporating tlie Mather Bridg;; <t Power company, authorizing it to build a traffic bridge between Buffalo, X. Y., and Fort Erie, Out., and to place wheels for the generation of. electric energy between.- piers of the bridge, lias passed ihe house of commons wiih the addition of <he following clause: "The privilege is hereby conferred and the. lawful uso and enjoyment thereof shall always be sub.-ject to such conditions as government in council may. from time to time impose, including, among others, payment of an annual rental or percentage." It is the intention of the government hereafter; to insert this clause in all similar bills. Women's Outfitter* la Trouble. ! New York,- Sept.- 24.-rJudge Smyth •Thursday appointed a receiver for the Uichnrds company, women's outfitters ut No. 53 West Twenty-third street, on 1he application of President S. W. Rich- .a'rds. Liabilities, $110,000; assets, $50,000. _ _ ' ' • • Moro Gold Ari^vo*. Ivcw York, Sept. 24.— The steamship Aurania, which arrived from Europe, brought .$200,000 gold .consignment to Uic New York produce exchange ' and the.. Latin- $65,000 to jjadcnburg, Thal'" ' ' e 1 iSiooniit to Throe" Per Cent. London, Sept.. 24.— The- Bank of England has advanced its rate of discount from 2Vi'toS per te»ti HOOSIER HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Various f Towns in Indiana. Found In » Kentucky Prison. Indianapolis, I.nd.. Sept. -4. — GOT. Matthews issued a requisition upon the governor of Kentucky for the return of George and John Reeves, who are now confined in the Kentucky state penitentiary at Frankfort for the crime of burglary and arson, committed in 1SSG. Their terms will expire October 2S next. The !Reeves brothers are wanted in Indiana for the murder oi John Gardner and William 8. Cox, committed June 1. 1SS5, in Dul;->is county. Gardner and Cox were deputy sheriff* and were endeavoring to serve a warrant from Martin county, charging .Reeves with larceny. The Reeves resisted arrest and shot the deputies,' killing- them. They fled to Kentucky and were not heard of until a few weeks npfo, when it was discovered that they had been in prison for some years foi robbing and burning a house. Stay Have Confessed. Indianapolis. Ind., Sept. 2-t. — Dcvel- opments seem to leave no doubt that Rev. William E. Hinshaw, who is serving a life sentence in the southern prison for the murder of his wife, made a confession to a lawyer jfter his arrest. According to the alleged storj told by Tlinshaw, he and his wife re- lurned" from the Cherry Green meeting on the night of the murder and discussed their differences which had nrisidii over his attentions to a young woman. Mrs. Hinshaw- became very much excited and finally drew a pistol from under a pillow and slid Hjnshnw. This so angered him that lie took the pistol from her and shot hsr through the head. Domestics Form a Union. Decatur, Ind., Sept. 24.—7be dome* .tics of Bluffton, .'i few miles west oi here, have organized a working girls' union. They demand less hours and positively refuse to do family washing oi wait on tables. They also demand fout nights every week and possession of tht parlor every Sunday night in which tc entertain their beau?. They threaten to boycott .any family using pies thai do not bear the union stamp thereon. It is proposed to organize like uniont throughout the state. A Cyclist Waylaid. La Porte, Ind., Sept. 2-1.— Hennas Levy, u Chicago cyclist, while on bi» way from Chicago to Toledo, was way- Jaid four miles west of here by three irtmi'ps, who: after knocking him from his wheel with a stone and rendering him unconscious, .robbed him of $24 in money, a gold watch, and several articles of clothing which were in a traveling-case on his wheel. After regaining 'consciousness, he proceeded to this city, where he reported the matter to the police. Populism Open Headquarters. . Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 24.—Th« populists have opened their state headquarters at the English hottl, making .the sixth political party to open state headquarters here. The lis>t includes the republicans, silver democrats, na« tional democrats, prohibition, national prohibition arid popuKsts. Julius Rose'nheimer, of Howard county, i» chairman- of the new populist stat« committee and in charge of the headquarters. - ; • ' Two Bnrttlars Captured. Decatur, ind., Sept 24.—Fierce Koona nnd Jack Ray, burglars wanted in this city, were arrested at Toledo, 0. They have confessed to the robbery in UUe city.- They had in their possession, a line-kit of burglar tools and a lot oi clothing, when, arrested.. Eay is.also wanted at Wellston, .O;, for r.nfe breaking and Koons is wanted at Montgomery, Pn., for burglary. Conference Adjourn*. - La Porte, Ind.; Sept. 24.—-The Indiana conference of the Evangelical church adjourned to meet next year at Owosso, Mich, The following officers were elected: President, Rev. J. Linden- in'eyer, of La Porte; treasurer. Rev. Mr. Stancnburg, of "Franceville; secretary, Rev. Mr. Breidcnburgh, of Klkhnrt, Corner Stone tald. Kusbville, Ind' M Sept. 24.—The cornet stone of Rush county's handsomc'Tiew SHOO.OOO courthouse was lai.l with impressive ceremonies by the grand lodge of Indiana masons. One of the largest crowds in the history of this community, estimated at 1; S.COO. witnessed the event. Pound Dead. Terre Haute, Ind., Sepr. 24.—George : Brokaw, perhaps the oldest merchant in the city, wns found dead in bed. He . came-here from Vincennc-s in 1851, and has been in .business continuously since that yenr. He was 72 years of age. Stands by the Nicholson taw. ./ndiannpoHs, Ind., Sept. 24,—The questions involved-'in the Nicholson temperance law were finally settled by tho refusal of (he supreme court to grant ' a rehearing 1 tn the cases la tely decided. Dentil of a, Kniltruy Official. Seymour. Ind.,' Sept. 24.—Albert Wright'Dicldnson, for several years general superintendent of tlie Missouri • Pacific railway, died at his home here of paresis, :;ged 6ti.years. - . Seed Company In Trouble. v ^ndianapolis, Ind.,-Sept. S4-.~ADplitja- , tio.n has been made for a receiver for the • . Hunting' 1011 Seed"company of this cily. The creditors' claims aggregate $40,000» with -assets of $50.000. prrendorfl company for J5.304.04... . r .: i. . .. • . ,i-v_£v-,'••- '-.--,-• i ,i . »,•-'-. • • . i; •_••"• . - -. , ' •• • ,.•'••• • , i' • •..•-• . . -., . . - , . •• ... . • , -. ' -• - ,•'*["./• . . •;}" : '• ' ji . -1,''',. . - *•' '-". i . > ' " , ' ,v;- . .. 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