Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 18, 1896 · Page 4
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October 18, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 18, 1896
Page 4
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CORNER. OB fall and winter underwear, he has •ow cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logaasport at hard times prices for cash. Tbsse (•ods are direct from the factories and •f the best values In all Jlnes for ladles, grata and children; go and Investigate *nd It will not take you long to decide Where to buy your underwear. iNDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1S90. MHlshed every day in tho week (except *- by the Lojfansport Journal Company. .............. Pre»ldent ..... . Vies President ...... Secretary ''''' •Tie* per Annum , per Month Official Paper of City anfl County. a. Second-claw man-matter at Post Office, February 8. REPUBLICAN TICKET. A. HOBART of New Jer«ey. For Governor, B5SSL,?£2SS?7 ly • HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoe County • *• ** o£ State. SCHOLZ, ot Vanderburg County Attorney General. A KETCHAM of Marlon Co. porte? of Supreme Conri, wrsF KEMY ot Bartholomew Co. Bu^rtntendent of Public inatrnctloo. M GEETINQ. of Harrison Count. For state -StatUtlcan. j THOMPSON, of Shelby County. court - County. D. W. COMSTOCK of Wayna County. IAMEB E. BLACK, of Marion County. MMH.B . F itth- District. U Z, "WILEY, ot Eenton County. For Congreas, GEORGE W. STEELE. - Joint Representative. WILSON, ot Oa« County. - Bepresentatlvo-CHABLEB B LONQ- E. HALE. r»r VW Cci'oneV-DR. J.'A. DOWNEY. IS %3SS££SZ%H3S*»^ .or.Thlrd Dtotrtct-ABHA- HAM BHIDELER. COMPARE THEM "The Republican party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the ..^nmctment of the law providing for the .jtwmptlon of specie payments In 18T9; ilnce then every dollar has been as food as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to •Tery measure calculated to debase •or currency or impair the credit of .••ir country. We are therefore opposed «• the free coinage of silver, except by .international agreement with the lead' Ing commercial nations or the world, Which we pledge ourselves to promote, . *nd until then such gold standard must b* preserved. ' "All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with fold, and we favor all measures de- -glf&ed to maintain inviolably the obll- . fattens of the United States and all our '•. money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the mott enlightened nations of the earth." __ Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited .coinage of both gold. and: silver at the present legal ratio of 10 to 1, without waiting for the aid or consent of any •tner nation. We demand that the .•tmndard silver dollar shall be a full / legal tender, equally with gold, for all i«bts, public and private, and we fav- •r such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by private contract"— Democratic platform. "We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present togal ratio of : 10 to l."-Populist platform, 1892. \ "We hold to the use of both gold and ..gllver as the standard money of the country, and to the coinage of both • gold, and silver, without discriminating against either metal or cnarge for • mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage •f both metals must be of equal Intrln- •Ic and exchangeable Value or be ad~ lasted through International agreement or by such safeguards of legislation as shall Insure the maintenance »t *bo parity of the t*ro -metals and the eqnal power of every dollar at all times In the markets and In payment of debt, and widemand that all paper mrrency . (hall be kept at par with and redeemable In such coin. .WE, MUST IN- BIST TJP.ON THIS, POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING; CLASSES, THE .FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF. UNSTABLE MONEY .AND A FLUCTUATING OUR- BBNCY.— Democratic platform; 1892. sncli Ill It : sliuul > too in PANHANDLE PiAY. .IMfc right'to pay waigee-in any money •currant aiinl -good, cannot bo disputed Tli-e payment of wages in any money ou'plvt 'not <to cause- crltlhMs Tho PaJi'haulllle company bo.llc.vc9 souiwl moJioy. It aiTvocaitos sound money -by !«« 'business rmicit'ix-os knows 'Uila* its -employe* wltl not s chea'p money. It kiuows 'llmt it cainnot ]>ay 'a:n ho.ncsit delbt with <t dishonest com'pn.uy -P'lM *"• silver. Tho employes coaiiitlnftiwd. but a'hey saw tlio nonsense of silver -m-oiKHTietril'liisni. Silver is used only for the payment, of small Himoiiuts. It 'Is too bulky 'and t.oo ia>- c-oiii'venlwit for tovrge 'liranisivt'tlons. Last inonflu 't.h'o P;iiuh«.iHlle company ipa-U'i in paper, good las gold 01- silvtiv, ami itlhcro was -no complaint. Tills months itiwiid In gold and again WJIP co-mipllniltot. Th-ci gol'd was also bulky. Its vaJuo prevented Its smaller danomiinntlouis and change 'had ito bo gotten somowlioro else. Tiio Panha:tiKlile company has shown Kliiat >tlKMnc,ney of -Wie country, g.old, silver, paper, is •equally «aod and the pro- ipoiidcwuiioo of way owe in oSrculaltlon. Is purely a matter of Ibustoess coevenl- eiix-e. lit Uos sterna that gold 'is as free as silver or paper; llttat tbeiro Is no dif- feronipo-in the value. This is inot a.s the BiTamitcs would 'have it. Tlheff would, force- sHvei" on the .people no matter Siow for gol<l dls- aippearod. Alrea'dy rthey 'hare preached tlwilt gold ds not li,u circulation, when they know tlwvt it Is, nind Uia-t any man who want* lit com got lit in cxdiSinge for any other taind of money. Of course there will be no gold In circulation if Bryan is elected, bult the tJa.njrer of his oleadion is so remote that gold still cir- cula tes freely. I'f he is elected no flf ty- cenit silver dollar will buy a itumd-red- eerit gold dollar. 'No fifty-cent silver dollar will buy a Urandrcd-cent gold dollar's wontih of groceries or dry goods-. Bult it Is not so now. One kind of money Is as good MS another, nmd the OiTrapJoyor ,wJto would ibe forced to pay in tho .cheapest money Jf Bryan was elected now pays in one kind with, as, much 'willingness ns;ln amoHior. •It Js a strange ithlimg, of course, tniu tho Piliaros should 'make such a. howl- because workingimen are paid In gold. It Is ft strange tMng, of course, that a slngilo employe ol! th'e Pam'lianxlle com- .pany, or any oMier company, would want pay In cheaper money and would actually talk of voting for it. These things arc inuaceonntable. It Js remarkable 'that any employe would vote- Is own. interest. It Is i-emark- a Panihandle employe or any other employe should openly declare •he was 'In- favor of- 'Ms employer paying wages, interest, btomls and oth-. •er cfUUgajUkms at fif.tiy .cents on the dollar. Tlie Joiirnnl does not bellerra that there Is really nrnchi of tlMs. It is into bellere <tibiat there ore some m<mrwhk> me nolt willing to tallk Mc- KWley from a seneo of party obligation, who will vote for McKinley quietly. It does not believe tbatt any Pon- (Mamdle Employe will vote against his own Jnlterest and equally against thait of bis employ-en-. When he 'dan be a loyal and' consistent Democrat and vote the other ivay. It 'Is absmrd to (think tfliinin any Panhandle man, ean- iploys or employer, will rote for free sliver. DEMOCRAT AND POPULIST. Ord'lu«ir,l!ly there 1s much in early l.ratoitog, tradition njid hiabit. A Demo- crnit I'emnim-s a Democrnt because ho was born a Democrat and is willing to accept m$ right every.ttiilng Ihls party advocates. A Republlcnm may do the same thing (for the oame ren'soin. But IQ the present campaign. the Dcmo'crat must TOakc a decision Independently. His pnrty nwnllinnlfly tins gone over to the Populist party, but his party principles and Ms piii'ty leaders remain unchanged. If too votes from tradition ami early training he mnst vote with 'his father land hU father's fathers, for Sound' Money. 'If he votes from Iwiblit he must decide between -KMJ im-Democra'Me CMoago platform, which was the regular product of bis party machinery, anil the todl- onapoiis platform, which Js the regular product of his party precedents and bis party leaders, Thft situation permits every Domo- er«t to voite from Individual cwnvic- tion. Ho can vote for free coinage at 1C to 1 If lie votes only for the ten Democrat electors, and l.n a manner preserve his party record. He can. vote for Palmer and Buckner, nfteen electors, and vote for his real party principles. Or ho can vote for McKinley upon whose election depends thfe main- itenanee of the vital Democratic proposition that the money, miust be kept sound. For .this depend* upoa McKin- Jey's Section, 1t being conceded that Mr. Palmer cannot succeed. TWO placing of five Popultets on thu Democratic electwral ticket reJeaees all Democrats from allegiance to Khe Ohl- cngo platform. Whether Dha't convention was Democratic or not, the sufose- qnont 'action, has mot been, and no Democrat Is bound by.paa-ty obligation to the support of the Bryan-Sawall-"Wait- son combination. Nor Is any Populist for that matter. We 'hlave a currency, gold silver and. ad wages of the workd'njfmno, the-eobpeflf satlon of the fanner, the profit o£ the' merchant. The alleged purpose of the change Is to inalre -timca better by making it-imos worse. Bryan 'lU'i mits « l>nnte upon the existing TheiKj mire the tlioug-htkus, the ignorant, -tlie iscattmcntii lists, tlie d-aslgniiiw st:Uemc.rs, 'tilio spocuhutors, 1te nnarch- istis, of -course. Bt»t tilue.ro a,ro rht thonsrh'tfa-li. t'he wl.se, the )>ni.ctlieal, tlie And Whan- Dom.ocnug- iind Pop- iia^ei-elensed pinrty zesi'lots from I>ai--b}' lalllegian'ce may we not. hope for :\n owrwIicJaii'Ing ^ ; ote for McKki.k\v, .Souuld Mon-oj", «ovenn-m«ii|uit, tlie home Mid the fireside? TJiwe has never boon i\< campo JKH wiiou so much) a:ei:ivUy- was necessary coriwting t-ho stuiitoments of thqst whoso- linagiiniatloin is so vlvixl that they see a dollar 'In a fl-i'ty-cent piece, TJit; forgery from •the" London- News 1iad 'hardly been exposed along came Q». l r orsyth«,,]e.tter.f-raud.. Then it was reported ttia't the aged brdth'cr of .'Pi-esid-enit Gavfie.ld was'.for free silver nud the old,man,was culled upon 1 ito write a denial. Then It -JTOS aiuiaunced illhat the propriotoi's of th^ Newark stove works 'had posited an offer of »ten per <-'on ; t. Increaise in wages if Bryan was electxid, and an investigation showed thaitilihe..' 1 Newark .stove, works employed two men and a boy. Thten, camo the "coereio'n"f«ke, but the large number of promLnemt Diemocrats mot enij-iaoyed by anybody, wlw were also deserting Bryan, showed that it was a -iwpuJ'ar a,nd gemernl movement, •not eonfl-n<!d to workto'gmon alone. • IT IS NOT AT AITL PEOBABLE THAT THE NEXT HOUSli WILL HAVE A MAJORITY PAVORABLK TO THE FREE COINIAG-E'QF SIL- VEB AT A RATIO OF 1ft, TO 1. WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMONSTRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO 'DANGER OP THIS COUNTRY ADOPTING THE SIX.VER STANDARD IN OONDtJOTlNG THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROS- PARITY. WILL OXXMB AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES -ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN.—Pfliaros editorial, March 12, 1896. ' Ait S|t. IgHaec, Mich., Mr, Bryaa i-e- sponded to a call to Ms nlgiht shirt. In justice to Mr. Bryaoi it should bo explained that it was in • the 'B!igltt*41nic he did itM'S. • Whetlier lie was aVsva.Ue or 'asleep the dispatic'kes do not srtmite, but nny one will read'Uy believe thai' •Mr. Br3-n.n,cau talk as Intelligently in Ills isleop na in, 'Ws waiktog hours. .Th'e Pharos does not mention Mr. <Sh<win's declaration. It Js like the Ii-lehman who fell from a bridge, "Pa-t, are you kilt?" shouted .tois eompanJon. "I'm not fcfflt," sakl Pat toetn'een his groans and will things, "buit I'm .struck spachlcss." • ,.'.,--.•. : "It is tihe ItepubliKNiiue.'and Democrats agailnst the Populists," said;, .a proml- nienit;Democrat yesterday, but he is not quite right The real Pop i ulis't9,, are against the theft of their party.prinei- •pflles by alleged Democrats and wI'H not support the combine. . ,,...... . • • The Plwros makes a. great.vhowl because Paehomdile eauployes are paid in gold.. TWs Is Infleed an outnage, ac- cordline to fthe Plraros. SUver worth flifty cents on, *he dollar Is what it ad- vocaltea for workdiigmoo. According to.t'ho Phfaros ft.is an ouitrage to poy work'inlgniem a 200-<:en,t dollar. Now friimlkly, is .there a Pa.nlin.ndle-employe foolish' enough to swallow -this Phaaw •If so send in his :3iaime to Bar- OJ.M. Ho te looktag .for. curloslities. ; rot.? whlcli,must ibe paid •i , must 'be paixl to. wages. . money too good .for-the n£'/Money, governmenit, the lionae of onr Republic. . r , \ ' • ( has roadie a eoui|niend- :e effect to n.ppeai' nott-poatisain, bin .;''.liiij!$k's speech, Mr.. Neteon's talk n.nd-'Mr. S-heenln's declaration were too mnchi for its Democracy. The 'waytfaitog man, though; a fool, in not fall to roaid fho Popoorat elign- •board: "We pay flf iy-cents on the dol- a,r. In God you trust for the balance." .•The. laborer Is ^v«rthy of nds liii;e. ?o countorfellt or aflty-cent dollars,for he poor'miwti. No slavery for' Give tte 'wOTktogunJui- gold or . its equivalent. iHe ds emtl'Sled to the best.' Cheap money is another attempt,at cheap wo'gos. Volte agiolns't It- . ; [ No cheap money I'on-. the: working--, nan. The best is mone too .good. . „ No fifty-cent dollar for wages., ,., ( GRAND OPENING SALE OF EXQUISITE UNDERWEAR at the WHITE HOUSE, TODAY Everything from" a 60 cent Suit to the Finest Garment made. We solicit an inspection, Wn. GRACE & Co. The White House Clothiers and Furnishers 316 Market Street. RECTOR KEANE RETIRES.' Kvilgiiattoa Filed at tho Personal Kcqumt of the Pope. 'Right Ecv. John, J. Keflne, titular bishop of Ajaseo, first came into public notice when ho succeeded Caoxlinal Gibbons as biahop of Richmond. That waa 20 years ago. Before that, as Father Keone, he was afisistaint pastor of St. Patrick's, the leading 1 Roman Catholic church in Washington. In Washing^ ton few men are so popular among people of fill classes, irrespective of religion, es he. He is one of the most popular of educators and enjoys the distinction of being tho first Roman Catholic clergyman ever invited to lecture nt Harvard. As assistant pastor of St. Patrick's church he was well known in Washing* ton yews before his appointment at th« Catholic university. While in parochial •work -he woe actively engaged in th« temperance cause, and in the Antl- unloon league he lins always been an earnest worker. The Tabernacle society is another of his protegt-s. It Is o Washington sewing society, composed of the wives of diplomats, judges and senators, nnd every year Bishop Keaue hns presided at its initial meeting. He is a native of Ireland, but came to this country when quite young. He is in his 57th, year and is a man of dignified bearing. He resigned tin: .sec of Richmond, which he iilledimostsucccssfully for tea. yeors, to assume the rectorship of the Catholic university. His administration of affairs lias been most able, and in a financial way he has accomplished wonders for the mew undertaking. Most of the money now in the university treasury was given through his personal efforts nnd by people who were personally l"'s friends. At the opening of McMahon hall of philosophy last fall Cardinal Gibbons publicly praised him in the most exalted terms and stated that -whatever success the university has as yet achieved was due to the efforts of the accomplished rector. ROGER A. WOLCOTT. Nominated for Governor by the KepoH- llcani of Mmsachusetti. ; Roger Wolcott,'who has just been nominated for governor by the republicans of Massachusetts, has had a.suc- cessful career. His public life began as a member of the Boston common council in 1R77. After having served three terras in. that body lie was elected- a member of the Massachusetts legis- lnture l and was reflected to that branch of the state govern en-tin 1SS3, nnd again in 1884. Mr. Woleott was one of the strongest opponents to the administration of Gen. Benjn.inin F. Butler when the. general was gwernor. In 1883 Mr. Wolcott was mentioned for governor. In 3884 he voted for Grover Cleveland, but his party forgave him, amd took him to its breast soon after by nominating- :hira for lieutenunt^governoir that very year. Later he acted for a time as governor when Gov. Greenlialge died. This Bcnlce placed him in. direct line for promotion, as Massachusetts ever rewards its good sen-ants by continuance in office or elevation. Mr. Wolcott was born in.Boston in 1847. His'family is one of the most distinguished in American history. One of his direct ancestors, Oliver Wolcott. was a signer of the declaration of independence, and prior to the revolution was a colonial governor of the colony of Massachusetts. Roger Wolcott was graduated from Harvard in the closs of 1870. He was the class orator, and after leaving college he studied law, and was admitted to the bar. Mr. Wolcott has not paid much attention to the practice of his profession, es his great financial interests have claimed most of his time. His wife was Miss Edith Prescott, a great-granddaughter o< Gen. Prescott, who commanded the American forces nt the bait- tie of Bunker Hill. „ Vlco Regal IUT!tmtloc », An invitation from the lord lieutenant in Ireland is supposed to be, like one from the queen whom he represents, a commnnd. Irish society, however, does not always treat it. ns such, but, according.to convenience, cither hon- cra it in the breach or the observance. A "society" person may throw over a previous engagement in favor of a vice regal invitation without being considered to have committed a breach of manners. He may also refuse the viceregal invitation if so minded. Irish society is not servile on this point, but exercises common sense and the liberty of choice in the matter of amusing itself. Death of Dr. Hunan. ^_ Worthington, Ind., Oct. 17.—D?71£ ., a well-known physician, died at home here. _ IJQ THEIR HONOR. Armenian Fathers Slay the Daughters of Their Households. Thirty-Two Noble Women Drown Themselves to Escape the Turk's Brutality —Horrors That Revolt All Civ- ; Hired Nations. Private letters received by Miss Alice Stone Blackwell, of Boston, from two,, English friends, who have been traveling in Armenia, give a sad account of the general desolation. Writing from a large town in tho interior, they say: "We received a very kind welcome from the British and French consuls. The latter was alone here at the time of the massacre and saved 1,500 live* by opening the consulate buildings to the Armenians. He also made efforts which restrained in some degree the tide of diabolical cruelty and stopped the massacre after three days. His wife and children were with him in the consulate ind could not be screened from the ! most terrible sights and sounds. I "We find things in a terrible state. There is no mission station nor relief committee. The two consuls are not able to grapple with the needed work, and cannot, of course, do anything' among the women, like the lady missionaries. The distress is dreadful. "They say there is not a Christian in the place who 'has not lost some near relative, husband or father or brother or wife, while the sufferings of thepoor abducted women acd girls are beyond words. "We have left a sum of money for the relief of the utterly destitute women with whom the city abounds. Tho wife o j jf r- 's dragoman' and •another Christian woman have undertaken the investigation of cases for us nnd will send their reports to tho consul. This help .is, of course, only to carry the poor creatures through the present distress, and does not deal with th'e future. There, is no'industry here- for them to turn to. ns in some other cities. "Many of the helpless and needy women were once wealthy ladies, -who had their, own servants and lived Jn every (ea&tern) comfort, jiow, with husbands and sons killed .and their homes entirely pillag-ed, what can they do? When I osked Mme. ,thedrag- oman's wife, she said:- 'There is noth- iny they can do. They look to God, for He only can help.' " Writing from another inland city, these same English friends say: "Here one looks to the south, from the cliffs where we are perched; across a great upland plain, well watered by mountain streams and dotted all over with villages. Most of them were Christian villages, and nearly all have been burned nnd destroyed. For days before the massacre and plunder here at the missionaries watched the fi nines rising from one village after another, ns the Kurds and Turks drew nearer and nearer to this doomed city. ."And what is true of this plain is true of every plain and hillside in this part of the country. One does not know where to begin, and even if one had a millionaire on the relief committee one would hardly know where to stop. i "Only a short distance from this city 32 women, headed by a noble and very intelligent woman, well known to the missionaries, threw themselves into the river to escape dishonor, nnd more than one father ployed the part of Yirginius, and killed his daughter outright. "On our journey we passed through a desolated village by name' . Wo passed one large building after another j (for these houses are built liKe gran- i aries or fortifications, very high and solid, and quite different from'thosc of the southern plains), with, jco siffn of ( life and all more or less dilapiaated. j "It seemed as if we had fa.llcn'upon I some j-ccently excavated oit-y i-( of the past. Of the 100 houses belonging to . this village, the 'consular report, gives BO as naving oeen Durnea. Aswewero leaving it a poor Christian woman suddenly appeared from behind a building, where, no doubt, she had hidden on our approach, and. seeing a lady of the par-, ty, rushed up to me and took my extended hand with gesticulations more eloquent than words. It was sad to leave her, but delay was not possible at the time. I wonder what her tale would have been could we have stayed to listen ? "One thing is cheering us, even amid the gloom. It is that permission ba» been given for those who have, under, fear of death (or more generally under fear of the dishonor of wives and daughters), professed Moslemism, to return to the Christian faith, and members are availing themselves of the privilege. At —, for e-iample, where there was not a single professed Christian when we came through, 120 have now returned to the faith, and so in other parts." INVENTOR SOLVES A PROBLEM. Claim* to Have Produced a Bottle That Cannot B« Refilled. A bottle which ccnnotbe filled after it has been emptied has just been invented and promises to be of great importance to the entire bottling industry. The greet bottling houses have for years- looked in vain, for such en invention, to- render it impossible for swindlers to refill their bottles with fraudulent preparations, a practice which has become a. lucrative business. Empty bottles, branded with the- names of popular drugs, liquors, bit- tors and chemicals have been .filled with, cheap and worthless substitutes, and the original manufacturers have Buffered, in consequence. Three years ago a large prize wa» offered in England for an invention which would successfully overcome this kind of fraud, and hundreds of attempt* have in consequence been mode, but, until now, without success. It has remained for an ATaerJcan to fill tJie emergency and prevent the refilling of bottl«- He IB Joshua L V»n, Name, of Staten Island, and tie principal feature of hi» new bbfctle 1* «• pe-. culiarly constructed valve, which work* on a substantially new principle. It Is at the end of a sinuously constructed passage, and works automatically. Th». moment an. attempt i« .made <x> force any liquid Into the bottle the valve instantly closes. A point of importance is the extreme simplicity of the device. The valve is located at the very shoulder of the bottle and is wpe-, dally constructed to prevent the insertion of any instrument. Th« device may be fitted into barrels, casks, or demijohns aa well ns bottles. It has already been patented in this country, and application* h»v» been filed in Europe. A Phenomenal Rainfall. The most phenomenal rainfall recorded in. the annals of Ohio took place on the l£th day of August, 1661. Mr. S. B, McMillan, who gives an account of this remarkable downpour, says that it ex* tended over an area of at least 100 square miles. The total amountof waterwhich fell during the 11 hours of precipitation was Sy t inches, and of that quantity 4.3- inches fell in 4y.> hours. What is meant by a fall of 8% inches of reinin so short a space of time will be better understood when the reader is informed that one inch of rain means 22.000 gallons to; the acre. This immense quantity of- water will weigh 320,000 pounds, or 10* tons!- •rne coron»uuu opuvn. Among the crown jewels of England, which are kept securely locked in; a great iron chest in the tower of London, is the celebrated "coronation Bpoon." It is of pure gold, richly net' •with gemi;, and dates back to the time of Edward the Confessor, in 10GC-. It is -used to receive the "consecrated oil,", so indispensable at coronations. Thi» same relic is sometimes called .the "royal anointing spoon." Highest of all in Leavening Strength.-Latest U. S. GoVt Report. Baking PCJBE

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