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WEATHER REPORT On Friday partly cloudy weather, with light, variable winds, and on Saturday, partly overcast to fair and slightly
Semi-Weekly Founded &
Wayne County Organ
o , of the
& REPUBLICAN PARTY I
Weekly Founded, 1844 S
HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1909.
JOHN W. GATES SAILS.
Leaves Tariff Question to Be Settled
Now York, Juno in. John W. (intos,
sailing' for Europe on the Lusltnnla.
said that ho had no guesses ns to what
would bo done with tin; tariff. Imt hp
predicted n business liooin to arrive as
soon ns the tariff Is (settled.
Mr. Gates occupied the royal suit on
the big liner and was busy with his
secretary up to the last moment, dic
tating telegrams and letters. His last
"Good times are on the way. In fact,
they are here. As soon as the tariff
tangle has been unraveled I look for
things to hum here, hut .lust what that
crowd at Washington will do with the
tariff hill Is known only to those In
heaven. Certainly no dweller on earth
would dare hazard a guess.
"I may he abroad six weeks, and my
stay may extend over six mouths. I
am simply going to knock about with
Mrs. Gates nnd my son Charlie, who
will join us in London."
LOSES $76,000,000 SUIT.
Ex-Judge Dewey's Demand For Dam
ages Rejected by Jury.
Boston, June 10. A verdict for the
defense was given In the supreme
court here In the libel suit of former
Judge Henry S. Dewey ngalnst five
members of the Good Government as
sociation, In which .$70,450,000 dam-
ages were asked. The jury was out Income tax amendment,
but thirty-five minutes. These senators consulted with their
The suit was the outcome of state- colleagues, and as a result the plan
ments emanating from the Good Gov- wns repudiated by them. Mr. Aldrlch
eminent association In the mayoralty consulted also with Republican lead
campaign of 11)03, when Judge Dewey ers who are opposed to the Income tax
was a candidate for mayor,
Judge Sherman submitted the fol
lowing four questions to' the jury for
them to answer:
First. Whether the charge that the
Good Government association was
guilty of bribery and fraud In securing
signatures to a' petition asking Louis
A. Frothlnghain to run for governor "' "11 of the Republicans will sup
was true. The answer of the jury was Port the postponement. Senator Bailey
"No." will protest vigorously against this de-
Second. If the answers to Judge my n1 fi01 Konernl debate on the
Dewey's charges were reasonable and hicome tax amendment will result.
true on the part of Edmund Billings ns
agent of the association. The answer
was "l cs.'
Thlrd.-lf the defendants were in
good faith and without malice In mak
ing such publication. The answer was
Fourth. If the plaintiff had suffered
any damage duo to their utterance.
The answer was "No."
FOR SMUGGLING CHINESE.
Three Men on Trial at Chicago For
Share In Big Plot.
Chicago, June 10. Defendants In
one of the greatest conspiracies to
smuggle Chinese into this country with
which tile government ever has dealt
were placed on trial here before Unit-
ed States District Judge Landis.
Robert W. Stephenson, son of a
Judge in Cripple Creel;, and W. 11.
Clark and John Ileltzel, brakenien, re-
centlv mlinlttc.l thnl.- imi-r In tl,.- nl.
leged conspiracy and agreed to give
towMiimnv I'm- tin. imvm-miinnt. H-ln.v
assisted 'in bringing Chinese from El ,
Paso to Chicago.
Sam Wall, a wealthy Chicago Chi
nese, and Chin Yen Qual, another Chi
cagoau, said to have been the chief
conspirator, lied, and their bonds were
Those brought before the bar were
Bob Leung, a well to do Chinese mer
chant of El Paso, and Jose Pnrra and
Carlos Sevcdrn, Mexicans,
Assistant United States District At
torney Seward S. Shirer, outlining the
government's case, declared that the
conspiracy embraced many men be
sides those indicted and thnt they had
brought hundreds of Chinese into this
country across tho Mexican border.
For each Celestial thus smuggled the
conspirators received $500, he said.
"The largest consignment nbout
which evidence will be Introduced,"
said Mr, Shirer, "took place on Oct. 8,
1008, when five Chinese were sent to
Chicago with the help of the dining
car crew. The five men were con
cealed In tho Ice box of the dining car.
Arriving at Chicago, the Chinese were
taken In charge by Clark, Stephenson
and Heltzell, who later delivered them
to Chin Yen Qual, Moy Jong and Sam
REDMOND OPPOSES BUDGET.
Says Nationalist Party Considers It
Grossly Unfair to Ireland.
London, June 10. John E. Redmond,
tho Nationalist leader, hoisted tho sig
nal of revolt In the courso of the de
bate In tho house of commons on tho
second rending of the finance bill.
He notified the government bluntly
that the Nationalist party would vote
against the budget on the ground that
It was grossly unfair to Ireland and
constituted n breach of the act of
Mr, Redmond's objection was to tho
proposed Increase In the tnies on whis
ky, which he churacterined as a crush
ing Impost on one of Erin's few re
ALD Rl CHFA I LS.
Senate Progressives Reject
WON'T DROP INCOME TAX FIGHT
Tax on Corporations to Which
President Taft Gave His As
sent Not Accepted as a
Washington, June 10. After n con
ference at the White House between
rresldent Tuft and Senator Aldrlch It
was stated that Hie senate tluance
committee would consent to placing a
H per cent tax upon tins net earnings
of corporations If the supporters of
the Income tax amendments would ac
cept It and withdraw their proposi
tion. This suggestion, It Is declared, came
from President Taft and was designed
to prevent u split In the Republican
party over the Income tax fenture.
Mr. Aldrlch communicated the plan
to Senators Cummins and Borah, who
are the leaders of the progressive He-
publicans, who favored the Cummins
Idea, and he had no better success
with that faction than with the pro
gressives. By an order of the senate the Income
tax proposition will come up late to
day for a vote, but In view of the un
settled condition a motion will be
made to postpone action, nnd practi
it is not expected tnat senator Ald
rlch will move to refer the income tax
amendment to the judiciary commit-
t0L'- l)llt luat lu w,n U!uve 11 1,pfore tno
senate so that further conference may
be had between the two factions of the
Republican members of the senate.
The canvass of the senate in relation
to the corporation tax pjan developed
Also thnt there Is decided opposition to
the Inheritance tax feature which was
ulopted by the house at the behest of
President Taft and was stricken out
nf the hill by the senate committee on
The income tux advocates are en
couraged by this showing, and it was
mid today thai If President Taft de
lres to gain their support he must
i lend his Inthience to aid them In ob-
' I..,.., .. - i ,.
, " gei-,m-m ,j u,n lin
I,lw,np Uix fu;lll,ri; alm" M lnight to
1 , . ., t
I In ' 1 10 tllm rt-
I"11"" 1,l,f"ru tlio tlatu popularly fixed
' ' ll lnlbllc nlia for adjournment of
1 the present session, some of the in-
come tax ndvecates are not Inclined to
Hwtet upon a vote at the present ses-
slon if there can be coupled with the
motion to refer the proposition to the
judiciary committee Instructions that
the committee shall report to the sen
ate early In the next regular session.
They will make nn effort" to Incorpo
rate instructions of that character in
any motion that Is made to refer the
.Knendtnents to committee.
In the next few days a number of
conferences will be held between the
. two "epubllcnn factions In the senate,
between senate nnd house leaders and
between supporters and opponents of
the Income tax amendment rtnd Presi
dent Taft. The position taken by the
Democrats In the senate on the sub
ject of the income tax has convinced
Republican leaders that some party
policy must be worked out of the con
glomeration of Ideas on the question.
So far rt the pending tariff bill Is
concerned the Republican leaders fear
that any plan to tax the net earn
ings of corporations might be hailed as
n Democrat Idea for the reason that
Senator Daniel has pending nn amend
ment to do that very thing. His
amendment wns introduced soon after
the bill was reported from committee.
During the day some doubt was
expressed in informal discussion of
tho corporation tax proposition ns
to whether President Taft favored a
tax on dividends or a tax on tho net
earnings of corporations over $100,000.
Both plans were discussed.
Whichever idea Is favored at the
White House It is said no support
could be found among the senators
who advoeato tho adoption of an
amendment providing for a tax on In
comes. Mr. Culberson, tho minority leader,
In a formal statement called attention
to the Democratic attitude In relation
to an income tax. ne said:
"At the beginning of the discussion
of the tariff at this session the Demo
crats met twice In conference, and the
tariff generally ns well as an income
tn- was fully rt'scussed. There was
comparatively n full attendance, and
the decision was unanimous upon the
"While no formal resolution was
adopted or agreement entered Into, It
was formally agreed to support the in
come amendment which had been pre
pared by Senator Bailey and was to
be Introduced by htm.
"Fo far ns I know or believe there
has been wo change In sentiment, nnd
I have no doubt therefore that nil
Democrats will support the amend
ment and will Insist upon a prompt ,
disposition of It."
The senate by a vote of 40 to 30
igrecd to the finance committee's
amendment to the wool schedule, levy
ing a duty of .10 cents a pound, similar
to that of the Dlngley bill, on top
waste, slubblng waste, roving waste. 1
ring waste and gametted waste. The i
house bill rate was 'JO cents. i
This vote was (he first that had
been taken on the wool schedule and ,
was regarded as a test vote on amend- '
ments to that schedule. 1
on the amendment no Democrat-
Ic senator voted In the alllrinntive, !
while Mr. Crawford and Mr. Gamble,
who have generally voted with the
nrm'riWMlvn llnniilillcnnu mill Demo
crats, voted aye. Republicans voting i
no were Beveridge, Bristow, Brown,
Burkett, Clapp. Cummins, Dolllver, La
Follettc and Nelson.
A substitute by Mr. Dolllver levying
a duty on wool advanced from the
scoured state and known ns tops at 30
cents a pound when valued at not
more than 40 cents a pound nnd 35
cents when valued at more than 40
cents, together with an additional ad
valorem of 20 per cent In place of a
duty equal to that Imposed upon man
ufacturers of wooi, was defeated by
a vote of 42 to 20. Mr. Foster (La.)
voted In the affirmative, while his col
league, Mr. MeEuery, voted with the
By a vote of 42 to 31 the sanate
adopted the proposed Increased duties
Results of Games Played In National,
American and Eastern Leagues.
NATIONAL LEAGUE. '
At ChlcnRo Chicago-New York game ,
postponi-cl by rain. !
At St. Louis St. Louis, 4; Brooklyn, 3.
Batteries SalU-i-, llcebe and Phelps; 1
Ituckc-r and Hereon.
At Cincinnati-Cincinnati, 13; Boston,
. Batteries Castleton, McLean and
Itoth; Llndnman and Graham.
At Pittsburg rittsbui-tf. C; Philadel
phia, 0. Batteries Willis and Gibson;
Sparks, McQuillan, Dooln and Jack
litscli. STANDING OK THE CLUBS.
w. v. 1M w. L. P.c.
Pittsburg. 31 12 .721 Phlhi'nhla. 17 23 .423
Chicago... W 17 .UJ2 St. Louis. 13 26 .ill
New York 21 1" .353 Brooklyn. IT 2T ,n
Cincinnati 23 21 .513 Boston.... 12 20 .293
At New York Nuw York-Detroit game
postponed by rain.
At Washington Washlnston-Chicaso
b',imo postponed by wot grounds.
At Boston Boston, 3; St. Louis, 2. Bat
tel Ips Ityan. rk-otto and Currigan; Bal- .
ley and Crlger.
! At Philadelphia Philadelphia - Clove
' land gamo postponed by wot grounds. i
! STANDING OF THE CLUBS. '
W. I,. P.O. w. I P.C. ,
1 Detroit.... 2S II .CUT Cleveland. 1 ii ,403,
New York 22 in .379 Chicago... 17 22 ,43'J
I'hilii'phla 2.1 IS .C'Jl St. Louis. 17 24 .413
Boston.. ..21 1!) ,33S Wush'ton. 12 27 .303
! At Jersey City Jersey City-Providence
;amo postponed by rain.
At Baltimore Baltimore-Newark gaino
postponed by rain.
it Toronto Montreal, T; Toronto, 5 (14
At Buffalo Rochester, 2; Buffalo, 1.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. L. P.C. W. L. P.C.
I Koencstcr. i u .w, Ncwaw .. i, s .4,1
1 Montreal.. 21 i .diS Buffalo..., IS 21 Ahl
1 Toronto... u s .635 Jersey C'y 15 21 .417
Baltimore. IS 20 .471 Provi'encc It 21 .400
Boston Fighter Wins In Paris.
Purls, June 10. Honey Mellody of
Boston knocked out Curly Watson In
the fourth round of a light here.
' " .
1 MATJRETANIA'S FAST RUN.
1 Covers 673 Miles, or Two Miles More
Than Her Previous Record.
' New York, June 10. The world's rec-
ord for a day's run by a transatlantic
liner has again been moved up a cou-
. pie of miles by the Mauretanla and
I now stands nt C73 nautical miles.
The Mauretanla left Quccnstown for
! New York on Sunday, and a wireless
I message from tho steamer by way of
Cape Race received by her agents stat-
I ed that she covered the C73 miles dur
i lug the day ending at noon Monday,
j Tho best previous record of 071 miles
' was made by the Mauretanla on Feb.
; 15 lust.
' BISHOPS AT ROME.
American Churchmen Conduct Serv
ices at College.
Rome, June 10. The archbishop of
Boston celebrated pontifical high mass
in the chapel of the American college
In commemoration of the Jubilee of the
Tho nuxlllary bishop of Baltimore In
the course of his sermon recalled tho
magnificent respite and fruitful works
of the college.
The function wns attended by many
hlBhops, the students of tho college
nnd visiting and resident Americans,
KETCHEL IS VICTOR
He Had O'Brien Helpless
In the Third Round.
REFEREE THEN STOPS THE FIGHT
Philadelphia Fighter Is Knocked
Down Three Times In Quick
Succession and Is Unable
to Defend Himself.
Philadelphia, June 10. Stanley
Ketchel, the middleweight champion,
defeated Jack O'Brien In the third
round of a scheduled six round fight
beforo tle xntlimal club here, thus nc-
complishlng a feat that Jack Johnson,
thu ,unvnvtiI;llt clinlnIoI) fallcd to
I achieve in six rounds some three
I The fight was stopped In the second
minute of the third round nfter O'Bri
en had been knocked down twice in
the second round and once In the third,
and was almost unable to raise his
hands to defend himself.
The fight wns a whirlwind affair
from the start to the finish. Ketchel
w.ent after O'Brien from the tap of the
STANLEY KKTCII KL.
gong and showed that he was deter
mined to catch him nnd achieve a
knockout. He devoted his attention to
O'Brien's body until he had drawn tho
hitter's guard down, and then he sent
; In a crashing right In the second round
that scored the first knockdown.
O'Brien got up gamely, but went
down Hat on his hack a few moments
later from a right and left on the jaw.
. , . , . . , , ,
lllJs tIllu' llt! struggled to his feet at
, the count of six, and two seconds later
1 the gong rang.
1 The third and last round was brief.
. Ketchel went In for a knockout. In
his anxiety to finish It quickly ho was
; wild, and ninny of his swings went
wide of the mark. Einally he cornered
I O'Brien and sent In a left short arm
blow on the jaw that about finished It.
O'Brien could not fall because he
; was pinned In a corner. He crumpled
j up on the ropes and clung to Ketchel's
1 neck desperately. Slinking him loose,
Ketchel sent in right and left again
that put O'Brien very groggy. Referee
McGulgnn, seeing O'Brien's condition
and wishing to avert a possible serious
Injury, stopped the fight.
First Rouud. Ketchel went for
O'Brien with a rush and planted a
! sight on the body, O'Brien skipped
about and sent In a stiff left to tho
face and right on the body. Ketchel
Bhowed his intention to give attention
to O'Brien's body and sent a stiff left
to the ribs. He cut O'Brien slightly
over the right eye nnd got n right that
raised a big lump on his right cheek.
Second Round. O'Brien jabbed
Ketchel twice in tho face with hi?)
left, but failed to stop his rushes.
There was a lot of clinches, and In a
break O'Brien eaught Ketchel a sting
ing right on the jaw that staggered
him, Ketchel slowed up for a mo
ment and seemed tired, but soon re
sumed his rushes. Ho was wild, and
O'Brien caught him with three right
hand swings squarely on the jaw.
Ketchel slowed up, but n moment later
swung a terrific right on O'Brien's
Jaw that sent him down on his back
for five seconds, O'Brien got up slow
ly, only to go down agni- , n a right
Gfcxr h w.i ri 1 1 iii.iiw ; i ii , ii
hand blow for the count of six. The
gong rang Just as O'Brien struggled
to his feet very groggy.
Third .Hound. This was a desperate
attempt by Ketchel to end the light
(Illicitly. He went after the tired
O'Brien and In his anxiety to land n
knockout blow was wild. He pinned
O'llrlen to the ropes and sent In u
short arm loft hand blow to the chin
that put O'Brien against the ropes
helpless. O'Brien kept his head, how
ever, and clinched and hung on to save
himself. Ketchel fought himself loose
from O'Brien's clasp and swung right
and left on the almost helpless
O'Brien. He staggered nbout grogglly,
nnd Referee Jack McCulgnn. evidently
fearing that O'Brien might be serious
ly injured, stopped the contest,
O'Brien was disposed to protest thl
action, hut thought better of It and
left the ring.
Ketchel was cheered wildly by the
crowd, which was quick to comment
on Ms showing as compared with. lack
Johnson's against O'Brien to the dis
advantage of the black champion,
Ketchel said after the light:
''I was confident that I could get
O'Brien In less than six rounds. I am
satisfied with my showing."
O'Brien felt his defeat sorely, but
wns quick to give Ketchel full credit
for his vlctorj.
Both fighters were In fine condition.
There wns very little betting on the
outcome, even money being the figure
nt which u few scattering wagers were
made that O'Brien would stay six
Both Ketchel and O'Brien weighed
In below 100 pounds, the agreement
caUlng for that figure or below.
BLACK HAND WELL ORGANIZED
Secret .Service Men Find Proof of
Cincinnati, Juno 10. Revelations In
the extortion, plotting and murder by
the Black Hand as uncovered by se
cret service men and postolllce inspect
ors show conclusively that the gang In
Columbus, Marlon, Dennlson, Bellefou
talne and other Ohio towns wns organ
ized along the same lines as the old
Mafia, but with 11 better system for
concealing its movements.
, It is now known that the Ohio Black
1 Hand had branches in Pittsburg and
Chicago and a line that extended to
South Dakota. Regular meetings were
held, and the money obtained by ex
tortion wns distributed to various di
visions In this country and sent to
Italy for safe keeping.
"We have found certain proof that
the Black Hand outrages at least in
the middle west, Including Pittsburg,
Cincinnati, Cleveland, Chicago, Colum
bus nnd other western cities, were
committed by a well organized society
with grips and pass words and that
they are not simply sporadic cases of
Individual extortion," said Chief Post
olllce Inspector Holmes.
"We have letters In the same hand
writing and on the same watered pa
per, with Black Hand emblems made
with the same chirographic style, that
were sent to victims in Cincinnati and
Columbus from the Black Hand mem
bers In Pittsburg, Chicago and Cleve
land. "For instance, if a victim were se
lected in Cincinnati, as was the case In
several Instances, ho would receive the
first threatening letter demanding
money on pain of death by dynamite
bomb from Marlon, O.
"The second letter would he written
by the same person, but forwarded to
the Black Hand In Pittsburg, who
would In turn mall It to the victim.
"If there were no response In the
way of money, then a third letter
would come to the victim from the
Chicago Black Hand. In this way the
organization concealed Its movements,
and It has taken Inspector Oldlleld and
; four other men under mo six mouths
to run down the leaders."
Nine arrests have been made In Co
lumbus, Marlon, Dennlson and Belle
fontalne, and government olllcers In
1 Chicago and Cincinnati are looking for
! others. Another important arrest Is
1 expected In Cleveland.
DOCTOR OVERCOME BY GAS.
State Veterinarian of Pennsylvania
I Nearly Asphyxiated.
Philadelphia, June 10. Dr. Leonard
Pearson, state veterinarian for Penn-
sylvanla and hend Jf the department
I of veterinary medicine in the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, was found over
I come by lllumlnntlng gas at his home.
' His aged mother, whose hnnd he was
I holding, was also overcome.
Physicians at the University hos
pital say that Dr. Pearson has a
chance to recover, but are not so con
fident about his mother.
In an effort to aid Mrs. Pearson Dr.
Clarence J. Marshall, a member of the
faculty of veterinary medicine at the
University of Pennsylvania, had a vein
In his arm opened nnd tho blood trans
ferred to tho weakened arteries of
Dr. Pearson had arisen to assist his
mother, who wns 111. While waiting
for some water to heat on a gas burn
er he sat In on armchair holding her
hand. Overcome by fatigue, he fell
Into a doze, and the wind blew out the
Bank's Defaulting Official
Bought 1 15,000 Shares.
MOSTLY IN "WILDGAT" MINES.
Shortage In Accounts of Merchants
National of New Haven Said
to Be likely to Reach
New Haven. Conn., June 10. A safe
deposit box rented In the name of
Frederick II. Brlgham, the bookkeeper
of the Merchants' National hank, who
Is alleged to have abstracted scores of
thousands of dollars from the bnnk'8
funds, has been opened nnd found to
be full of envelopes containing stock
Roughly estimated, the certificates
represent about llfi.OOO shores. In gold,
silver nnd copper mines mostly of th
"wildcat" variety, very few of which
are listed on the Stock Exchange.
There are also many deeds of real
estate situated In distant states and
shares In development concerns. The
face value of this large amouut of
stock nnd securities would reach a
very large sum, but the actual value
cannot be fixed until nppralsal Is put
upon each certificate.
Brlgham, who Is still In jail, has made
no statement. The hank olllcers, look
ing over tho contents of the deposit
box, see a clew to the probable diver
sion of funds which are alleged to
have been wrongfully taken from the
bank. The bank, through attachment,
has sued Brlgham for $100,000, the
complaint being to tho effect thnt the
defendant 11s agent received and took
Into his possession for the plaintiff the
sum of $100,000.
Rough estimates, however, made dur
ing the forenoon indicate that tho
gross sum taken may exceed $100,000
as Indicated by the total of the checks
he gave ngalnst the bank: From this Is
to bo deducted $10,000 on Brlgham's
bonds, about $.",000, the estimated val
ue of his house In West Haven, and
the estimated value of his great mass
of mining securities, which is fixed at
about $0,000, based on market prices,
with some uncertain values of other
mining securities In addition.
The records show that Brlgham did
not begin operations until Feb. 11.
Within four mouths he has been able
to get some $05,000 or more of the
bank's money and In the interval be
tween the hank's examinations.
lie bought the mining stocks through
a Boston firm, the checks, each for
considerable amounts, being returned
to the bank through the Boston clear
Brlgham then, as head bookkeeper,
011 the plea of wishing to write up the
checks hi his books, immediately se
cured possession of the checks, ab
stracted Ills own, destroyed them and
wrote up the amounts to correspond
by means of false additions.
It Is ascertained that some weeks
ago a subordinate of the bank hap
pened to notice the size of some of
these checks, but failed to report to
Brlgham, who put on a very hold
face at the first discovery of the fraud,
has now, It Is stated, given way on the
knowledge that his assets have been
seized and professes willingness to co
operate with the bank's olllclals In
BELVA L0CKW00D MADE LL. D.
Chancellor Day's University Honors a
Syracuse, N. Y June 10. At Its com
mencement exercises Syracuse univer
sity for the first time In its history
conferred the honorary degree of doc
tor of laws on a woman, Dr. Belva A.
Lockwood being the woman so hon
ored, Mrs. Lockwood ran for the presi
dency in 1884.
The honorary degrees conferred In
cluded that of master of painting to
Mrs. Luella Stewart Holden, wife of
state Senator Holden of this city, who
wns a professor In the Fine Arts col
lege before her marriage, and Pro
fessor. Jeannette Scott of the painting
department of the College of Fine
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Closing Stock Quotations.
Money on call was 2 per cent: time
money and mercantile paper unchanged
In rates. Closing prices of stocks were:
Amal. Copper... S5Vi Norf. & West... 90
Atchison. 114 Northwestern ..183
B. &0..r. llSH Penn. B. R. 136
Brooklyn R. T.. lS- Reading 155
Ches. & Ohio.... 77 Rock Island 33ft
St. Paul 155K
Southern Pac... 131
D, & 11 192
Erie 3G Southern Ry..,. 3174
Gen. Electric. ..15914 South. Ry. pf... 69
111. Central 149 Sugar 132
Int.-Met 10 Texas Pacific... 85
Louis. & Nash.. HV6 Union Pacific. ..193
Manhattan 146Mi U. S. Steel 67
Missouri Pac... 74 U. S. Steel pf.,,125
N. Y. Central.... 132 West. Union..., T5