North Carolina Newspapers

No. 134
35th YEAR
Surgeon Carter Will Begin Series
Of Lecture On Monday Night
In Elizabeth City.
He Saya That In Two Years Ma
laria Can Be Reduced
Ninety Per. Cent.
Bryan's Grape Juice And Wilson
Oranageade Hare A Rival.
Washington, D. C. Augusu &
Elizabeth City, Hertford, Edenton,
Plymouth; Washington, Greenville,
Williamstown, Ahoskie, New Bern and
Goldsboro will be the itinerary ofj
Surgeon Henry R. Carter, of the
United Stfctes public halth s rvice,
who will make a tour of Ea t Caro
lina towns investigating mosquito con
ditions jmd suggesting methods of
eradication. His itinerary was an
nounced, following a conference With
Representative Small.
Elizabeth City gets the first visit,
which will be next Monday, the 11th.
Dr. Carter will spend from two days
to a week in each place. Consequently
the dates of his other visits are in.
Washington, Aug. 8. Somehow or
other the Wilson Administration just
cannot agree on the subject of drink.
Further disruption came to light
with the discovery that William G.
McAdoo, Secretary of the Treasury,
is a buttermilk fan.
William J. Bryan, Secretary of
State, insists on grape juice. President
Wilson, on the other hand, thinks
nothing will do but orange juice. But
Mr. McAdoo casts these two beverages
aside with scorn.
Twice every day Mr". McAdoo's door
tender serves) a glass of fresh butter
milk in the Secretary's private office.
Tins is one of the door tender's chief
duties, and he is punctual, arriving
promptly at 1 1 o'clock and 4:30.
Baltlmorean Has Matter Up Which
Is Receiving Much
'. Attention.
Clinton Man To Offer Approprl-
ate BlU At Special Session
Of Legislature.
Baltimore, Md., August 8.
That a number of cities throughout
the 'South are exceedingly interested
in the -race segregation proposition in
Baltimore, and are watching every
move in the matter here is indicated
by the letters that are being received
at the City Hall by Dr. Horace E
Flack, head of the Department of
Legislative Reference
Several cities in Virginia, North Caro
lina, South Carolina and Georgia have
passed segregation measures since the
Owner Of The Yacht Gracee Was
Required to Give A Fifty
Dollar Bond.
Solicitor Advises Officials To Re
tain Possession Of The Whis
key And Beer.
But Cardinal Gibbons, Interviewed
In Chicago, Says It Is
Bound To Come.
Churchman Th nks Women Had
Better Make Good Mothers
Than Good Politicians.
Wilsons Believe In Patronizing The
Stores Around Home.
ANTI-TAMMANY TICKET IN NEW question was first agitated here in 1909,
SOLID FRONT. of the courts in test cases.
Col. George L. Peterson, of Clinton,
N. C. informs Dr. Flack that he pro-
New York, Aug. 8. The antl-Tam- ootei t0 a state wide race segrega-
1 7.. a. t 1 1 ; I . . . - . .
Dr Carter will investuiate the va many rus,on lne """""P" tion bill at a special session ot tne stat e
rieties-of mosqJitos. their breeding ele,on next November will nave a Legislature in September. of
places, their relation to malaria and soI,d front. foUowing the announce- the West and Da8hieu ordinances
will formulate suggestions to the mu- ment AtWrney W.h,t" were sent him and the opinion of the
nicipal authorities by which they can raan thatL hL W.'U "R re"om,a- Court of Appeals on the West measure
eradicate the mosquitos and grad- u on the F ticket and make wi be forwarded to Cl.nton as soon
ually eliminate malaria. He ex- the race along with John Purroy M.t: at lt A fi,ed in Annapolis. Copies
presse; the opinion that in twb years chel aad George McAneny. All three of the deci8ion will also be sent broad
each community can reduce the num- a we,re caitdidates for the Fusion cast thr0Ughout the South, in comph
ber of malarial cases by 90 per cent. Ut nom,natlon- Mitchel won ance with requests that have reached
ill !.: nf his vlrft to each !t- McAneny then was named for Dr. Flack from many piac:s.
u n jji, . lt.ire President of the Board of Aldermen Among the cities that have passed
LUJUlllUIUiy SV. well - , j . . , . t
to -the profession and citizens, illus- '"."TJ segregation measures suce .uu
trated by stereoptlcan views. District Attorney. Whitman, being acted are Richmond, Norfolk, Roanoke,
Surgeon Carter is one of the well a Republican, there was some doubt Danville, Ashland, Va.; Greenville,
known exoerts in the United States as to whether he would remain on the S. C; AtlanU, Ga.. and Winston-Salem,
on malaria." "He was the chief divi- t,cket !fchd- .Pem0cratI ap" N. C. Many of these cities followed
sion commander under Colonel Gor- pointee of President Wilson as Collector the Dashiell ordinance. Others accepted
gas In tie sanitation of the Canal J Part- . the West ordinance, just declared in
tone, having charge of the work of Jhe Fusiomsts were overjoyed at valid by the Court of Appeals.
.:.. r mia-aH vel- the announcement by Whitman, which The Virginia Legislature has enacted
low fever by exterminating the mo followed a conference he held with his a Iaw authorizing all cities in the State
fnends. The Fusion leaders now believe t0 segregate the races.
Mr Small expresses the opinion that solid, front they will "give Richmond seems to have the most
that the result of his visit will be to Tammany the hardest fight the Tiger satisfactory ordinance on the subject.
i.,-.- rr-t:ve commu- ever Mw" In a letter received at the Cjty Hall
nities as to enable them to control from H. R. Pollard, City Attorney of
v this- preventable disease, and that the WILLIAM R. PARKER DEAD. Richmond, the statement is made that
" i .,!. tfc- in.timted will soread r -.t... m. u the law "has given great satisfaction
to tie other towns and the rural Passes Beyond. to the community and is having the
communities. , Goldsboro, Aug. 9.-Yesterday after- ?? 4 ecur'n
Dr. W. S. Rankin, secretary of the noon at 3 O.clock ex.Sheriff WilUam R. ,n lts Partl:ular district.
State Board of Health, is co-operating parker died at the home of Capt. J. Mr. Pollard says, however, that some
actively in this work of sanitation g Peterson on this city. complaint has been heard in Richmond,
with Surgeon Carter. In addition, Deceased was 90 years of age and a and that some efforts to test its con-
the mayors and the health superin- prominent figure in Goldsborof He stitu'tionality have been provoked. "Yet
tendents in each of the above towns j. M,rvsVMi kv two children. Mrs! I. E. to the present time," Mr. Pollard
have indicated by letters to the" sur-1 peterson, of Goldsboro, and J. E. Parker I writes, "there has been no organized
geon general their keen interest o( the Agricultural Depart- effort to that end.
this important public service. menti at Raleigh. The funeral will be Atlanta followed the West ordinance
This work could upt have been in- con,iucted (rom the first Baptist church but omitted the provision dealing
timed without the. sanction of Sur- this afternoon at 3:30 and the interment with schoolhouses and churches in
. aeon General Rupert Blue. From its w:ii u. : Willowdale cemetarv. He was seereeated districts. Officials of Atlanta
inception he has exhibited intense in- Goldsboro'sXoldest citizen and always land Norfolk have written to Dr. Flack
terett and satisfaction in the per-Jtoot a lively interest in all public 1 for copies of the decMon of the Court
George Marshall, owner and captain
of the yacht Gracee of Gloucester
county, Va., on board of which Chief
of Police C. Liipton and Policeman A.
L. Bryan Tuursday found more than a
thousand bottles of beer and twenty
five or more gallons of whiskey, was
arrainged before Mayor A H. Bangert
yesterday morning on a warrant charg
ing him with violating the prohibition
laws of North Carolina by having more
than a certain amount of intoxicants
in his possession.
The defendant was represented by
R. B. Nixon while Attorney D. E.
Henderson looked after the interes t
of the State. Quite a number of wit
nesses were examined and they told of
seeing the liquor on Marshall's boat as
she lay at the dock at the foot of
Craven street, and of the- fact that
the vessel's engine was out of commis
sion and-that this was being repaired.
The taking of evidence consumed
some time and the arguments in the
case were deferred until yesterday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. At that hour
the session of court was re-convened.
R. B. Nixon made the first speech and
for more than an hour endeavored to
convince Mayor Bangert that he had
no right to hold Marshall. Mr. Hender
son followed with a speech which con
sumed a camparatively short time,
tut in which he set forth numerous
reasons why the Mayor should hold
the defendant, and at the conclusion
of the hearing Mayor Bangert found
probable cause and bound him over
to the next term of Craven county
Superior Court under a bond of fifty
dollars. Several hours elapsed before
Marshall secured this bond with W. A.
Mcintosh as security.
This case is an unusual one and more
than usual interest has been manifested
in it. Marshall claims that he was on
his way to Florida where he was to have
used his craft as a pleasure boat and
that the whiskey and beer he had on
board was intended for sale in those
waters. He says that he has a govern
ment license to sell whiskey and beer
foiji ai ce of his service.
measures and local questions.
I of Appeals
Dr. Flack has also been advised that
The deceased was a grandfather of I segregation measures have been intio
J. H. Parker of New Bern, and he left duccd i St, Louis and Kansas City,
I yesterday morning to attend the fu-1
Judg e'sRulling Gives Prosecution
In Dlggs Case Confidence
t San Francisco, Cal., Aug. . The
king of testimony in the trial of
M aurice Diggs on the charge of having
conspired to violate the white slave
law, proceeded today with the pros
ecution proclaiming absolute confidence INSISTS THAT DOCTORS HAVE
of conVictfon, by reason of Judge
Vanfleef's ruling yesterday on the
question of the character of women
in such cases. "If Diggs bought the
girl's transportation to Reno, the
girl's antecedents and manner of her
.ii. k.t t... mit.lirtv a nA nmnlv nr
Ltretlv and clandestinely, can h.vhM .Uke" yesterday fternoon
St. Louis, Aug. 9. George O. Hart-
Iman, who was pronounced a leper,
no bearing on the case," said the judge
Even if women were public prostitutes,
I the isolation cottage several miles
Washington, Aug. 8. Senator Jo
seph F. Johnson, of Birmingham, Ala.,
died of 'pneumonia at his apartment
here at 8:30 this morning. He had
been in poor health and had not
attended the sessions of the Sen
ate for a week. He had been con
fined to bis home most of the time,
and that he has not sold any of the
wet goods at this port.
While attempting to go through
the Inland Waterway Canal the engine
of his vessel broke down and he was
forced to come to New Bern for repairs.
He arrived here Monday and Thursday
afternoon his vessel was raided. When
Marshall wasreleased on bond Mayor
Bangert-told him that the whiskey
ould be held until court. This Marshall
very vehemently objected to, even
going so far as to say that if the whiskey
was held that the authorities could
hold him and his boat also.
While local attorneys advised Mayor
Bangert that he had a perfect right
to hold, the whiskey, he thought it
best to get the opinion of Solicitor
Charles L. Abernethy and last night
had a talk with him over the telephone
at his home in Beaufort, add was told
by the Solicitor that he had acted wisely
in the matter and by all means to hold
the whiskey and beer.
A bond of fifty dollars seems very
light for an offense of this kind but
Mayor Bangert took into consideration
the fact that the several hundred
dollars worth of wet goods would help
to keep Marshall here until the next
term of court.
Chicago, Aug. 9. Cardinal Gibbons
arrived in Chicago yesterday from
Baltimore on the way to Milwaukee,
where he will preside over the meeting
of the Federated Catholic Society.
He -was met at the st ation by Arch
bishop Quigley, Bishop Dunne, of
Peoria; Bishop Dennis O'Connell, of
Richmond, Va., and Dr. Edward F.
Hoban, chancellor of the Diocese of
"I'm weary," said the Cardinal after
answering the greetings of the prelates
"You see I am growing old I know it
myself, and these trips arc a trifle hard
on an old man."
"Will your Eminence speak at Mil
waukee?" was asked.
"Yes, yes, I will speak.'!
"On socialism?" was the next query.
"I cannot say. If socialism is men
tioned" and the bright blue eyes
flashed "I shall oppose it I shall
most certainly oppose it. 1 his is a
meeting of the Federated Catholic
Societies, you know, so it my not be
necessary to discuss this serious subject.'
"And suffrage, will that happen as
an incidental topic?"
"Personally I do not believe in women
voting. I have always opposed it."
"But the church, of which you are
the highest representative in this
The church has not passed on
suffrage. I think it will not do so. It
has neither approved nor disapproved
As far as I am concerned, I do not
approve of it, but that is my own
believe in citizenship and in pat
riotism. I think any man who fails
to vote fails in his duties as a citizen.
But as for women well, it doesn'r
just seem right to me. I have old
fashioned ideas, you know, about the
woman and the home. Suffrage will
come, of course. It seems inevitable.
"I think women had bcttsfmake good
mothers than good politicians; it is
more essential to the nation. Let
the men make the laws and the woman
stay in the home.
1 shall rest in Chicago today at the
Windsor, Vt., Aug. 8. Mrs. Wilson
wife of the President, is setting an ex
ample here that local storekeepers
wish other summer residents would
follow. Since the arrival of the Wil
son family practically everything in
the way of household supplies has
been purchased in Windsor. Most
of the summer residents have their
groceries and household supplies ship
ped from Boston or New York un
der the impression that they can get
better quality and variety. The Wil
sons hadn't been in town two days
before Mrs. Jeffries, the housekeeper,
began what arc now daily visits to
the local butcher shop and grocery
and the stalls where truck farmers
sell fresh vegetables and green goods.
When Currency BUI Comes Up
Monday Attention Of Country
Will Be Focussed There.
Next Week, Along With Senate. It
Will Be Making An Admin
istration Measure.
Washington, Aug. 8. Now that
the ""Glass or administration cur
rency bill has been reported by
the majority of the Democratic mem
bers of the banking and curr3ncy
committee for consideration by the
Democratic caucus of the House of
Representatives next Monday, interest
in the situation at the House wing of
the Captio' revives. We shall soon
have the spectacle of both ends of the
Congress working on big administra
tion measures, a sight that has not
IN RACE FROM ALBANY TO NEW bccn sccn (or some time. The House
Archbishop's palace and leave here to
morrow morning for Milwaukee. I
hope to return to Baltimore Wednesday."
County Commissioner J. D. Will'ams
was in the city yesterday for the
purpose of having a physician dress
one of his feet, into whichhe stuck a nail
several days ago. The wound is healing
rapidly nd the attending physician
of the opinion that it will be com
pletely cured within a week or two.
but his trouble was not diagnosed
South of the city. While the ambu-
he said, that would have nothing to "nce T '"'"J i - . a. pneumonia until a few day. ago.
do with the issue. empioyeo oy oar m . wu. was hU Fw Johnitn
arguing ,n the Circuit Court for a L, ,um-monrt from Birmingham
Buster Brown and his dog Tige - -- i , fc wfcved agt mght that go,
was not in any immediate danger.
Johnston was 70 years old. He served
throughout the war between the States
on the Confederate side. He was
Governor of Alabama two terms and
had been a member of the Senate
six years.
Yesterday Busy Day With Secretary
Of State.
will be seen at Ghent Park tonight removal of her husband to the cottage
in moving pictures. The antic, of these J-'y. ne occu
two are very funny and well worth P"' lVr- Sh
.eeiog, In addition to this there is a fcer h"bnd ha. Jeproey. The
i . i f. R.nd judge postponed decision.
S?T J" ' ' J.JT"'. ( k; Dr. Woodruff. City Vaccine Special-
l"",,u"' 1st. told ilartman's wife that she could
sue. l ... . ... .
live who nun u mmc wo acsirou.
"Only," he said, "if you decide to go
with him you will have to stay. You
Om KM af Fam. cannot come and wo st will, and vou
Authorities who have In charge some cannot leave st any time, even alter
( England's ancient treasures try to hii deathi uneM jt u certain that you
discourage the hsblt or earring initials re fre. from the dUeMt."
tneas reuca nae oi io wu re
Imposed on a Dsn who had
his name In letters six Inches
on one or we stones in we
dab u provided for toe harm
intlou of the names of all who! This mt
neo i true sen averuseaieoi. km MAI
iter aanne summits it m cue-
Mrs Hartmsn did sot make sn im
mediate decision.
No. 666
i aresersjtfcJS) wsysml mnwlly
then ss stale the Fever will not
Commoner El pec ted To Draw Big
ger Crowd In Pennsylvania.
Stroudsberg, Pa., Aug. . Expect
ing an unusual representation of pick
pockets when William J. Bryan makes
his chautauqua address here on Au
gust 28, the borough fathers, st their
regular monthly council meeting, have
taken decided action. Secretary Wil
liams was directed to ask Superin
tendent Groome to have the State
constabulary here on Bryan day. The
Raleigh, Aug. 8.-The following char
ters were issued today:
North Carolina Chapter of Ahtcr
ican Institute of Architects, Inc., of
Durham, to unite In fellowship the
architects of the State; incorpora
tors, Hill C. Linthicum and G.
Rose, Durham; L. H. Asbury, Char
lotto, R. S. Smith, Ashevilte, and.
W. C. Northup, Winston-Salem.
Cash Store Company of Burling
ton, authorised capital $5,000, with
$500 paid in by F. S. Cheek. J. W
Montgomery and A. W. Cole.
Selma Motor Car Company of
Selma, authorised capital $25,000, with
$2,500 paid ia by W. G. Ward snd
N. E. Ward of Selma and James J.
Dillsrd of Spring Hope.
The Catling Lumber Company of
Charlotte changes Its name to the
Doggett Lumber Company. G. O.
Doggett is president.
has been doing practically nothing as
a whole since it sent the Underwood
tariff bill over to the Senate, because
it had to wait for the banking and
currency committee Democrats to re
port out a proposition.
When the Underwood bill reached
the Senate it became the Underwood
Simmons bill. When the Class bill
r aches the Senate it will become the
Glass-Owen bill. The first name of
the hyphenated designation is that of
the chairman of the House committee
reporting the measure, and the second
. . t .i
name is that ol the chairman in me
corresponding committee in the Sen
ate. That is why the present t.irill
is known as the Paync-Aldrich tariff
and the present emergency currency
act as the Vrecland-Aidrich act.
Until this Congress the finance com
mittee of the Senate handled both the
tariff and the currency, so that the
chairman of that committee had a
double chance of getting his name en
graved upon the tablets of the nation's
hisotry- though as a compensation,
the House committee chairman has
nearly always had the ("advertising",
when the public has disregarded the
hyphenated term and insisted on using
one name. For instance, it was the
McKinlcy tariff, the Wilson tariff, the
Dingley tariff; and it is the Yrcclaud
emergency currency act.
Aldrich seems to have been about
the only Senator whose name has been
much used by the public in its un
hyphenated designation of a tarilf law.
That fact is to some extent accounted
for by the former senator's unpopu
larityhis name was played up "to
kill" and did kill at least one very
big measure, if not one ven big party.
Not to digress too much, however, it
may be said that the minority Demo
cratic opposition to the (-lass bill
made less impression upon the nieas-
Rastern Carolina Fair Association Com- ure in committee than was at one time
pany is in receipt of a letter from the expected, and there is small reason to
secretary of William J. Bryan, Seen- louht thai the caucus, after a noisy
, nf Stale slat ni? that at present s ssion, win p:n i... !.. "
, .
r n-,. nnab i- lo definitely 'ic measun sos... ...
..,u..,h..r ho will ho able to come c line Irom I lie connniim
New York, Aug. 8. A Hudson river
steamboat with Cupid as pilot ran a
race from Albany with a steam train
on which Parental Ire was a passen
ger yesterday and the boat lost.
Charles Martin, Jr., of Mechanics
ville, and his tearful 18-ycar-old cou
sin, Rosa Mastrenamo, with whom
he eloped, were on the boat and be
cause the elder Martin was on the
train the elopers went to Elizabety
Street Police Station instead of the
City Hall.
Charles Martin, father of the youth,
charged his son with stealing $100
from his mother in order to induce
the police to arrest the pair when
they stepped from the steamer, Charles
W. Morse. But the boy denied the
When they were brought before
Magistrate Barlow, in the Tombs Po
lice Court, the father withdrew the
charge of theft and persuaded the
magistrate to hold Charles for abduc
tion. He said his son was I') years
old and the girl 17. The father said
that his son's real name is Mastren
amo n:ul th. .1 the boy and girl were
first cousins, their fathers being broth
ers. That, he said, was the objection
of both families to the marriage.
Martin was held in $1,000 bail for
abduction and the girl was held in
half that amount on a vagrancy
charge, pending the arrival of her
father and officers from Mechanics-ville.
J. Leon Williams, secretary of the
to New Bern to deliver the opening
address at the next annual Fair. I he
letter states that Mr. Bryan will give
his decision later on.
New York, Aug. 9. Manager rran
Chance of the New York American
League Club announces thzt the deal
with the Baltimore Club of the In
ternational Leage for the services of
Ed. Maisel has been completed.
The Orioles1 star infielder comes to
the Yankees in exchange for Bert Dan
iels, Isias Midkiff and $12,000 in cash.
Maisel, who is considered one of the
star infielders of the league, has been
in great demand among major league
c uba this season.
The Chicago Americans, Boston Na
tiinals and New York Americans have
all been bidding for him. It was not
untM yesterday that Chance and Man
ager Dunn, of the Baltimore Uub
finally came to terms.
The new Yankee plays shortstop or
third base equally well.
t hai
Ilia! means
the overwhelming adoption of the bill
by the House and its transmission to
the Senate wit li the impetus behind
it in addition to the tremendous force
of the President's leadership.
Few who observe the administration
at close hand will contend that it has
not made mistakes, both of omission
and commission; but it is generally
realized that the severe confidence
and. power, the sheer cool genius for
management and direction, which Mr.
Wilson has been exhibiting as Chief
Executive have not been equalled at
GREENVILLE MAN AGREES TO the White House for a great many
years. Opposition seems to crumble
before him, and those who have stud-
Uoon his agreement to take his wife
and children to Greenville with him
nd to support them, Harvey H. Baker,
who' on "last Tuesday was brought to
New Bern from that town and placed
(Quotations Furnished By Coast
Uae Moat Market.)
J. M. Reel snd H. C. Reel, of Arapa
in the city yi
August 9th
Chickens, grown, pair .'. j7S to 85c
Chickens, half grown, pair 60 to 70c
Ducks, per pair ooto 80c
Rs.doien 20c
Hams, country smoked 20c
Beeswax, pound Mc
Wool, round U to 16c
ied the course of things since March
4 are inclined to discount the grumb
lings and threats now heard in the
Senate as to the unwisdom of pushing
a measure at the present session. The
I'nitcd States Senate is not whit it
used to be. lt has a tenden- f ice
the amendment for popular i CCtl n.
. ... . IIM
in tail here in default ot a Dona oi . .1Ka..(. lo on do t .
one hundred dollars for his appearance 1 ln yiMing to w,,at I . lleV
,t the next term of Craven county I fc opinon Congress i fjf,
Snnrrior Court to atswer to a-ciksrgcl . , . . .... ., , ..t
. ... mucn pceveu w.. i....
Ot tne non smn "-' ;.., narpd to defv him.
. J ,..l,0r,,l frr.m v '
was yesterday uucihwu n-."
. . . i
Baker did not have and was unable
. 1 I - J 1 ' ', . .. . , , . . , , t i , , 1 1
to secure a oonu uu "- iM.ri-ui.vr
L. i M,.r thlklnff the matter WOULD SELL THIRD INTEREST
loiiuwuu. - v I ... mm t,-iuiKir:
1. - , 1 1,,, rnnr n. on that I I"
I1C LOIIit. us. ww.-
.. SB 1 I . , . ... 1 , .. Isll-M III HMIT I
It WOUia LrC UCllCI iwi wm 1 111..-
o support hi. wife and childrsn than W. D. Ipock. part owner of Blue
IU UUII. ...... .Ir J .-- 1. .. in.- an wi-
tO remain in jail snd he inlormeo I spring, w.,k. . - -
luttice of the Peace W. F. Hill of his Known in tne iasi iew -
SlSl "3!Z. 2 unusual medicinal qualities
of the water, was in the city yesterday.
THIRTY-FIVE YEARS A JOURNAL The property has been on the market
READER b It It nas not ueen
' . d spose of It at the price the owners
W F Foy came into the Journal think it should bring. So. Mr. Ipock
office yesterday snd did what he ha. said that he had decided to offer to
been doing riulariy every year for sell a third intere,. He beeves that
thirty-five years-paid hi. .ubecrip- there is a great future before the
n to the Semtweekly Journal. ,pring. snd that they w, I make a
He ha. been a subscriber to the Journal fortune for somebody. He think, that
sines It. first issue was published in it wouiu oe pra.-u. w
it- irk i taJa. And he didn't say water to mew ocrn
dressed, pound A

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view