TALK OF THE SOUTH
The Southern Development Con
\ ention on in Washington.
PROMINENT DELEGATES ON THE SCENE
The Effort to EstabllHli a Reliable Medium
Between the Capital of the North
and West and the Rich Fields
of the Sunny South.
Washington, August 80. —Every
thing is in readiness for the opening to
day of the southern development con
vention. Most of the delegates are al
ready on the scene. This convention
seeks to crystalize into action a com
mon thought of the south and to
evolve some plan of united aetionon the
part of the representatives of every
southern state. The hope is indulged
that it will result in the establishment
of a permanent exhibit of southern re
sources at the national capitol, with an
auxiliary bureau in which the various
investments eligible to elicit capital may
be recorded, prospect uses filed, with
endorsements from trustworthy sources
and thus a reliable medium be estab
lished between northern capital (now
largely centering in Washington) and
the rich fields for development in the
south. Among the more important
speakers will be Hon. li. C. Clarke, of
Alabama, Colonel C. 11. Ilansur, and
Ex-Governor Fletcher, of Missouri, Mr.
B. L. Berry, representing Arkansas at
large, L. C. Irwin, representing the
commercial club of Mobile, Ala., Gen.
Fitz Hugh Lee of Virginia, Hon. W. C.
Vincenheller, commissioner of agricul
ture of Arkansas, Professor David T.
Day of the geological survey, and Mr.
K. B. Clayton, of Florida. The follow
ing subjects will be discussed: “The
mineral and agricultural resources of
the south,” ‘'The beneficial influences
of properly organized commercial
clubs,” "Southern transportation and
its increasing facilities.” "The rival of
education in the south.” "The impor
tance of diversified industries to the
HALT CRIED ON TAMMANY.
Gotham Citizens. Irrespective of Party,
Invited to Meet a Committee.
New Yobk, August 30.—Gustav H.
Schwab, chairman of the committee of
three members of the Chamber of Com
merce who are organizing a movement
of leading citizens and business men
against Tammany Hall,yesterday issued
a call for a meeting of "eitizens, irre
spective of party, to be held at Madi
son Square Concert Hall, on Thursday,
September 6, at Bp. m." The other
members of the committee are W. E.
Dodge and Hugh X. Camp. Following
is the call:
"This meeting is called to consult
as to the wisdom and practicability of
taking advantage of the present state
of public feeling, to organize a citizens’
movement for the government of the
city of New York entirely outside of
party politics and sorely in the inter
ests of efficiency, economy and the pub
lic health, comfort and safety.
"It is believed that the people of the
city are tired of the burden of inef
ficiency, extravagance and plunder,
and understand that a city, like a well
ordered household, should be managed
sorely in the best interests of its peo
ple, and to this end should be entirely
divorced from party politics and selfish
personal ambition or gain.”
RACE WAR IN CAROLINA.
Negroes Incensed in Consequence of the
Arrest of Others of Their Color.
Columbia, S. 0. August 30. —A race
riot is imminent at Ilarlin City, a small
town in Orangeburg county. Governor
Tillman has ordered the Santee Rifles
of that county to put themselves at the
disposal of Trial Justice O. B. Whetsell.
The negroes in that section have form
ed a combination not to pick cotton for
less than fifty cents a hundred for
white farmers, and forty cents for col
ored farmers. An old negro who vio
lated this agreement and picked for a
white man for forty cents per hundred
was taken out of his house by a mob of
negroes Tuesday night and severely
beaten. Several negroes were arrested
for the crime, and this undoubtedly in
censed the negroes. Owing to the poor
telegraph facilities there, nothing fur
ther could be learned. The presence of
a military company would quickly put
down any trouble, however, without
GEORGIA TO NEW YORK.
The Empire States to be Connected by An
other Fast Through Train.
Washington, August 30.—8 y com
pletion of the Manchester and Augusta
railroad from Sumter, S. C., to Den
mark, the Atlantic Coast Line wiU put
in operation September 3d next, their
new fast short line train service to
Aiken, S. C., Augusta, Macon, and
southwest 'Georgia points, leaving New
York daily at 9 a. m., this city 3:30 p.
m., arriving in Augusta the next morn
ing at 8 o’clock, and Macon 11 o’clock,
with through Pullman car service, New
York and Washington to Macon.
OPERATIVES MORE HOPEFUL.
Two of the New Bedford Mills Accede to
Their Wishes—Others Slay Follow.
New Bedford, Mass., August 30.—The
strike situation remains practically un
changed, and little excitement attended
the opening of the Bennett and Colum
bia mill* The stirring speeches made
on the common have not made the
THE LIVING ISSUES, ATLANTA, GA., AUG 80, 1894-
manufacturers in a very easy state of
mind, although they refuse to have
anything to say in reply to any of
these meetings. The operatives have a
more hopeful feeling since the mana
gers of the Bennett and Columbia have
given in to their demands.
Braying for the Count of Paris’ Recovery.
Paris, August 30.—The l’arisan Roy
alists art! greatly alarmed at the reports
of the condition of the Count of Paris
and are sending messages of sympathy
to Stowe-House and offering up prayers
for the recovery of the head of the
house of Bourbon.
SAXON OUT OF THE RACE.
The Aspirants to Gubernatorial Honors iu
New York Narrowing Down.
New York, August SO. —The circle of
gubernatorial candidates is narrowing.
Senator Charles F. Saxon, of IVayne
county, was here yesterday and admit
ted that he was out of the race. He has
seen Mr. Platt and told every one that
he thought Levi P. Morton would he
the republican candidate. Mr. Saxon
was not disconsolate, for he is still
young and his republican possibilities
are great. Mr. Platt said: "1 expect
to see Mr. Morton in a few days and
have a talk with him. I have not seen
Mr. Morton since his arrival. I was on
a visit to my grandchildren in Orange
county and so could not go down the
bay to meet him.” He would not say
whether he thought Mr. Morton would
accept the nomination. Mr. Platt yes
terday denied that he went to Rhine
cliffe to see Mr. Morton. ‘T have not
seen Mr. Morton,” he added, “and 1 do
not intend to go to Rliinecliffe to see
The Boston Team Remembers Its Former
Associate in a Handsome Manner.
Boston, Mass., August 30. —Charlie
Bennett, formerly catcher of the Bos
ton team, who recently had both legs
cut off by a train near Winfield, Kan.,
was given a rousing reception at the
South End grounds yesterday by 9.000 of
his friends, who had gathered for his
“benefit” to see the Champions play a
picked team of college men.
The “king of catchers” came to the
field, supported on crutches and sur
rounded by Champion James J. Corbett,
Captain Nash. Pitcher Nichols and the
whole Boston team. The favorite ex
catcher was assisted to the home plate,
the scene of his former accomplish
ments, and was forced repeatedly to
bow his acknowledgements to the en
thusiastic gathering. An easy chair
was provided for the players’ bench,
and there he greeted scores of his
friends during the game. Over 80,000
FATAL CRASH IN A FOG.
Engines Collide on the Chicago and Eastern
Chicago, August 30.—While the smoke
and fog were thick at 0:40 yesterday
a collision occurred on the Chicago and
Eastern Illinois road at Thirty-seventh
street. An inbound passenger train
making about twenty miles an hour
overtook a light engine of the Chicago
and Erie railroad, in charge of E. U.
Reeves as engineer and Dan Cannon
fireman. The latter jumped off and
was caught between the tender and the
engine and so badly crushed that he
will probably die. Few passengers
were on the train. The collision shook
them from their seats and inflicted
bruises on a number, but no injuries
save those of the fireman were serious
enough to require medical attention.
CHICAGO’S BUSINESS ACTIVE.
3loney More Plentiful, and the Real Estate
Market Has Awakened.
Chicago, August 30.—The real estate
market in Chicago has awakened great
ly from its long lethargy and dealers
and agents report a most refreshing ac
tivity during the past week. Among
the transactions have been several, the
sums of which are made up of six
figures, while smaller sales have been
unusually numerous. Renting- agents
report an increased demand for houses
and flats, and architects are as busy as
bees prep?ring plans for splendid struc
tures in all quarters. These are strong
indications of a decidedly healthier
tone in local affairs.
FIRED AT THE JUDGES.
Lodz Receive* Sentence ami Discharge* Ili*
Revolver at the Bench.
Essen, Prussia, August 30. —In the
local court today, a miner named Lodz
had been tried and convicted of insult
ing an imperial officer at a recent meet
ing of socialists. The court sentenced
the prisoner to a fortnight's imprison
ment. As sentence was pronounced
Lodz drew a revolver and fired two
shot* at the judges, who fled from the
bench in alarm but unhurt. The des
perate man then fired at his own head
without effect. Some of the court of
ficials, by this time, had regained their
presence of mind, and Lodz was dis
Another Corrupt Councilman.
New Orleans, August 30.—Council
man Numa Doudoussat, one of the city
hall boodlers, fell into a new trap yes
terday and was caught red-handed in
crime. Doudoussat is a man of family,
hut he has been looked upon as one of
the big boodlers of the council. He
was caught accepting a bribe with the
marked money in his pocket.
Defeated Kaiiirs Sue for Peace.
Pretoria Trans Vala, August 30.
Heavy fighting took place yesterday
between the Kaffirs and the Boers, in
the North Transval. The Kaffirs were
defeated, and now tliev are sueing for
WHO MADE THE TRAMPS?
They Are the Natural Result* of the Policy
Inaugurated by McCulloch, Sherman and
The following hot resolutions were
passed by the American Economic Re
form society, of Washington, at a re
cent meeting, in protest against the ar
rest of a man who has been associated
with Coxey’s “commonweal." They
were written by an ex-editor rff the
North American Review, Gordon Clark,
who is the author also of “Shylock,”
which is said to be the most terrific at
tack ever made on the money corrup
tionists. No Washington paper dared
to publish the resolutions, which are
Charles T. McKee, a member of the American
Economic Reform society, of Washington, hav
ing been arrested and imprisoned by the au
thorities of Maryland for adopting the example
and teachings of Jesus Christ, who consorted
with the poor and lowly to help and comfort
them, it is hereby resolved that we hasten to
express our respect for this modern disciple of
the Saviour of men. and to show our abhor
rence for those scribes, pharisees and hypo
crites who in the name of law are now crucify
ing humanity, and are leading our country into
anarchy and chaos.
Under the influence of a generally subsidized
press, whose mendacious outgivings have for
twenty years been controlled by the Anglo-
American gold trust, the people of the United
States, who imagine themselves "intelligent”
because they can read printed falsehoods,
have been rendered as Ignorant of the causes
and effects of conditions around them us if
they were coolies in China.
Not all the ills afflicting our day proceed en
tirely from any one source. Uut everybody
knows that when a requisite of human life is
scarce it is dear. One thing, money, repre
sents nnd exchanges all the requisites of hu
man life. When money, therefore, is scarce
everything else must be sacrificed, at any
price, to get it. This is the chief cause, and
almost the only immediate cause, of our bard
times, prostrated industry, idleness , poverty
For these dispensations of the devil, three
men in this country ar" officially responsible.
In 1865, though at the end of a costly war, tho
north was prosperous, the people all had
homes, food and clothing, and. as Hugh Mc-
Culloch, then secretary of the treasury, said,
they were “individually out of debt." But this
man, Hugh McCulloch, was the tool of Wall
street and of European holders of American
bonds, and proceeded forthwith to contract the
nation's currency, and in a few years it was
reduced more than half. Then came two mil
lion tramps. Hugh McCulloch made them. In
1873 the owners of silver had the legal right of
presenting it at the mints for unlimited coin
age. Fearing that silver money would take
the place of the paper money destroyed by
Hugh McCulloch, the anarchists of contraction
procured the demonetization of silver. This
job was done for them by John Sherman. It
was done by fraud—a fraud which has been
repeatedly proclaimed and explained in both
houses of congress and which Senator Stewart
has proved under Sherman's nose The people
rebelled against "the crime of 1873,” and laws
were enacted partly restoring silver money.
In 1893 Grover Cleveland became president.
He has been merely an appendage to McCul
loch and. 'ii-rman. Their vampire “gold
bugs," using him again as their club precipi
tated our last "panic” to Irighten the people
into being lurther robbed. Hugh McCulloch
is now merely a hideous memory. liut John
Sherman and Grover i leveland have manu
factured the tramps us isd.
Chuncs T. McKee, a native horn American of
superior intelligence and sympathetic nature,
a natural philanthropist, has a broad compre
hension of what Senator Voorhees and Secre
tary Carlisle used to call this terrible and fatal
"conspiracy.” A year ago Mr. McKee started
out as an economic missionary, selling and giv
ing away literature to antidote the poison of
the corrupted newspapers, meeting the people
in their distress, sharing his small gains with
them and otherwise serving his Lord and Mas
ter, whom the Shermans and Clevelands of old
sent to the cross. In this way he came in con
tact with the men of the "commonweal," and
for feeding the hungry and clothing the naked
be has gone to the penitentiary.
He it resolved. That wo, at least, the mem
bers of the American Economic Reform soci
ety, have infinitely more respect for Charles T.
McGee, in jail, lhan for the governor of Mary
land or a president of the nation who has con
summated the impoverishment of the masses,
and has virtually turned the United States of
America into reconquered colonies of England,
their whole property and prosperity being now
measured against British gold.
Resolved. That we will do everything in our/
power to aid all victims of illegal and unconsti
tutional arrestin this so-called “free country."
and that we pledge ourselves anew to enlighten
the people, and thus to save our republic from
despots and and anarchists.
IS THIS ANARCHY?
If This Be Anarchy, Then, Indeed, Are
Is it anarchy to demand the free coin
ag'e of silver at a ratio of 16 to 1?
Is it anarchy to ask for an increase in
the circulation medium?
It it anarchy to ask for a graduated
Is it anarchy to advocate the estab
lishment of government banks?
Is it anarchy to say the government
should own and operate the railroads,
telegraphs and telephones?
Is it anarchy to say that the wealth
belongs to the man who creates it?
Is it anarchy to say: "If any will not
work neither shall he eat?”
Is it anarchy to sympathize with or
ganized and unorganized labor?
Is it anarchy to say that the members
of corporations should be made to obey
the law the same as the poor laboring
Is it anarchy to say the sugar trust
and railroad corporations should not
over-ride the law ?
Is it anarchy to protest against the
practice of confining men in prisons at
the request of corporation attorneys?
Is it anarchy to say it is not right to
legislate men poor and then punish
them for their poverty?
If this is anarchy, then anarchy is
right and the more of it we have the
better. —Clay Center Dispatch.
This seems to be about the time of
year for violent denunciation of prom
inent politicians to appear in the col
umns even of journals of their own
party. Indeed the general journalistic
temper seems worse this year than us
ual. On the democratic side we find
Olney and Carlisle engaging the
violent abuse of the New York World,
Gorman, Brice, and Smith getting it
from everybody, Vest and Cockrell
Buffering from the slings ami arrows of
the Kansas City Star and the Chatta
nooga Times, Algeld much belabored
both east and west, Cleveland aud Wil
son sore beset by the New York Sun—
if that can b 6 called a democratic news
paper. Among ihe more prominent of
the republican feuds are the Omaha
Bee’s attack ou Majors and Thnrston,
and the cruel stroke at D'n C imeron’s
presidential hopes by the Philadelphia
Enquirer, which thinks him fit only for
the populists. Enumeration of the
family jars certainly leads to the con
clusion that the democrats are more
willingly to publicly denounce their
boodlers and nincompoops than are tlie
republicans. But both alike are only
too ready to turn and vote back into
office for the mere sake of a party name
the very man they now brand as unfit.—
So it is in Georcia. The Atlanta
Constitution which was only a few
weeks ago denouncing Mr. Aikinson
as a ring leader and unworthy of
the confidence of the people of Geor
gia, unfit to occupy the chair of slate,
is today pleading with the people to
stand by aud support Mr. Atkinson.
The Constitution denounced in un
measured language the methods of
Mr. Atkinson, yet today that great
paper is ready to condone every out
rage upou justice committed by “those
who control” and bow down at the
feet of the Ting of small men and do
their dirty worn. llow long will the
people continue to be dumfuddled by
such newspapers. How long will the
people support a servile press that
dares not express its honest senti
ments. We trust not long. Let the
people go the polls iu October above
parly and as patriots rebuke the meth
ods of this gigantic ring of the men
Application for Charter.
STATE OF GEORGIA, Fulton County.
Petition for Charter in Fulton Superior
To tho Superior Court of said County:
The Petition of .J C Avery, J. A.
Williams J. B Fair, Braxton E. Goosby
and Cleveland Wilcox m, all of said State
and County, and such others as may be
associated with them, have formeil a
mutual aid society under the
articles of Association:
FIRST—The name of this Association
(■ho j j l.p
“THE NATIONAL BENEFIT AND
with its pr rtcipal office in the <i>y of At
lanta, Sta e and County aforesaid/bnt with
the privilege of estttahlishinsj other or
branch offices in any pact of this State or
the Unite i States.
SECON !> —The object and purpose of
Maid Association shall be to aid its members
by furnishing them, when sick, with med
icines and medical attention, rouKing pro
vision for their burisl, and to that **im the
estab ishing of a Dispensary—the creating
of a general relief fund—a dispensary fund
—a mortuary fund—-a sinking fund—and
such other funds as may be necessasy to
carry out the purposes and intendment of
this Association. . . . .
THIRD- There is to be no capital stock,
but all money coming into said Association
shall arise from dues, assessments, dona
tions, fines forfeitures and contributions
from and of its members
FOURTH—The Association shall have
the power to impose fines and levy assess
ments upon its members, if it should be
deemed necessary. „ .
FIFTH —The Association shall have the
power to make By-Laws, and such other
rules and regulations as ina* be found
necessary to the conduct of its business* or
the government of the Association.
SIXTH — Fbe Association shall have
power to acquire, hold, mortgage and con
vey such property > either real or personal,
as may be necessary or useful in carrying
out the foregoing oojects.
SEVENTH—The Association shall con
sist of its incorporators and such others aH
may become members.
EIGHTH—The Association prays to be
incorporated for the term of twenty years,
with the right of renewal that is provided
NINTH—The Association shall have the
power to app.int such officers as may be
necessary or advisable to carry out its
object. , „
TENTH— The Association prays that it
may be granted all the rights, powers,
privileges and franchises that are enjoy* d
by like corporations under the laws of this
ELEVENTH—They pray that this peti
tion may be recorded and advertised as re
quired by law, and that thereupon an
order declaring petitioners incorporated as
above prayed to be granted.
MYNATT& WILCOX ON,
Filed in office August, 27,1894
G. H TANNER, Clerk.
STATE OF GEORGIA, Fulton County :
I, G. H. Tanner, Clerk of the Superior
Court, do hereby certify that the foregoing
is a correct copy of the original petition
for charter of .
“THE NATIONAL BEN Eh IT AND
as appears of file.
Witness my official signature and seal of
said Court this Angast 27, 1894.
G. H. TANNER,
Clerk Superior Court.
liPNC TAAT LAYS
11 li * CAPSI EGG MAKER “wakes
| ILJ IC/ up" the hens It sets the*, lay
ing and payii g. It cures ail diseases and keeps
poultry heathy. It trebles egg production, NOl
a food but it stimulates and invigorat-s. Large
boxes 25 cents. One pound 65 cents. Very strong
and lasts long. To induce a test will send trial box
for postage, nine cents. New Poultry Book, 124
columns, 50 engravings, all about poultry, breeds,
houses, incuba* >rs, diseases, etc., sent free for
seven cents foi postage, etc. Trial Ijox and book
both prepaid for only 15 cents. Do not miss this
chapr* Agents wanted. Circulars free. Send to
MILLS CAPSI CO., Hinsdale, N Y.
STATE ALLIANCE EXCHANGE,
Subject to Change of Market
BAGGING—Jute, 1 3-4 pounds, 5 I-4oj
2 pounds, 5 3-4 c! 2 1-4 pounds, 6.1-4 per
TIES —Best Arrow, 81.00 per bundle.
Have a small lot of cotton bagging at So
per yard. 134 pounds Sugar Strips, So
Will give you the same weight as the Jute
and is much cheaper. It comes in three
yard pieces, and three hundred yards o
the bale, but can sell yon any amount that
you wish to purchase.
Oats 47 1-2 aud 80c.
GRAIN, HAY AND GROCERIES.
CORN—White, 62c per bushel; mixed
60c per bushel.
CLOVER—Red. 87.50 per bbl.
RYE—Genuine North Georgia, 90 pet
BARLEY—I.OO per bushel.
HAY—Timothy 18.00 per ton.
COTTON SEED MEAL-1.05 per hundred
Cotton Beed hulls, 30 c, per hundred,
LARD—Leaf 8 34c. to 10c.
MEAL —60 cents per bushel.
BRAN—9O cents per hundred.
MEAT—C. R. Sides, 7 l-2c; smoked meat
none in market ;sugar cured shoulders,
Sugar cured hams,
SUGAR—Granulated, 4 3-40.
RICE —5c per pound,
FLOUR—No. 1 3.90; Dirmond Pat
ent, 3.75; No. 2, 3.20; Snow Flake, 2 80,
No. 3; 82,80 per barrel.
COFFEE—Choice green, 22 l-3o; &
, parched (Leverings,) 24c per pound
POTASH—Crescent, 2.50 per box.
BAKING POWDERB—Bread Leaven,
3 dozen packages in case, 5.50 per case.
SOD A —keg, sc; package 6 1-2;
STARCH—GIoss lump, 5c per pound
50 pounds to box.
SOAP—Enterprise, 2,20; O. K., 3.30.
MATCHES—Good, 1.90 per gross.
KEROSINE OIL—I3O test, 10c • 150 test,
12 l-2c per gallon;
PAlNT—Asphaltum Fire and Water
proof, last four times longer than mineral
paints and cost about the same price, bar
rel lot, 55c; 1-2 barrel lot, 80c; smaller >oSr~~
65c per gallon.
STOCK AND POULTRY POWDERS—
Dr. Johnson’s, considered the best on the
market by everybody, 15c per pound.
SPICE—I 2 l-2c per pound.
GINGER—I6c ;>er pound.
TOBACCO—KatIer, 43c per pound, in
21 pound aud large boxes; Alliance Girl
13c, in 10 and 21 pounds and large boxes;
Alliance Exchange, 280, In 10 pound aud
large boxes; Spice Box, 30c, iu large
LINN WOOD WATER BUCKETS—Two
hoops, 12 l-2c each, best bucket made.
PLOW LINE KOPE-Ootton, 5-16 in.,
15c; 3-8 in., 16c per pound.
NAILS-40d, 2.20; 30d, 2.25; 20d, 16d
and 12d, 2.40; lOd, 2.45; Bd, 2.50; 6d
2,75; 4d, 2.95 per keg, 100 pounds each.
BARBED WlßE—(Galvanized,) 3140|
STAPLES—Sc per pound.
PLOWS-Turners,4 l-2c;Bull Tongues 41-2
Straight Shovels, 4 l-2c; Phiuizy Scooters,
5c iStraight scooters, 4c; Steel scrapes, 5 1-2
PLOWSTOCKS—SingIe, 90c, and 81
Double, 1.50. Haiman Universal Stock,
90c. Georgia Racket, 80c.
STEEL PLOWS—Pony, 2,75 A. O. 3,50
B. 0.4,25. 0.0,525 Extra points with
S. HOES—D. A ;H. Scovil, per doz.
1. 84.25; <M., 2, 4.50; do., 3,
45.50; planters handles, per doz., 6 1-2
85.25; do., 7, 83.75; do., 7 1-2, 84; do., 8,
HAMES—Iron bound loop, per doz
pairs 83.50; iron bound eye, $3.50; red top
common eye, 82.78. Steel, 9,00 doz. Steel
hames 75c; Steel Singletrees 350,
TRACES—Straight, 6 1-2 6—2, per pair
35c; 6 1-2 B—2 40c; 6 10-2, 20o; 710- 550;
twist, 6 1-2 B—2, 45c, 610—1,60 c.
NEW ALLIANCE STOVES—No 70, 8
pieces, 87:(X); 18 pieces, 88.00; 30 pieoes,
9.00; No. 80,8 pieces, 810.00; 18 pieces,
811.00; 30 pieces, $12.00,
SEWING MACHINES—AIIiance high
arm, with all attachmonts, guaranteed to
do the work of any other machine and for
five years, 820.00. If the machine does not
please you, will refund the money prompt
ly on returning it to us.
Write to us for prices on Wagons, Bug
gies, Carts, Gins, Saw Mills, Feed Mil’s,
Cane Mills, Corn Shelters, Scales, Sash
Doors and Blinds, Show Cases and fann
ing implements of all kinds, at bottom
pnees. One horse wagons, thimble or iron
axle $29.00. Two horse wagons thimble
or iron axle 839.00, 840.00, 841.00.
If the money does not accompany the
order, advise us how to draw draft with the
bill of lading attached, as we will invari
ably do so in case you don’t send the
money to cover order. Alliancemen will
please observe this rule and act accord
Address all communications, and make
11 checks and money orders payable to
The fanners' Alliance Eichtfi