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OREGON CITY, OREGON, APRIL 5, 1891).
EVENTS OF THE DAT
Epitome of the Telegraphic
News of the World.
TERSE TICKS FROM THE WISES
An Interesting Collection of Items Frees
the Two Hemispheres Presented
la ft Condensed Form
Ecuador has decided logo to the gold
Immense damage to Texas crops by
frost is reported.
The maple sugar crop of Vermont
ill be a total failure this year.
c A presidential boom in behalf of
Richard Olney bag been launched.
. Five bodies were recovered in the
ruins of the Armour felt works, at Chi
cago. Washington gossips are busy with
the name of General MuoArthur as a
Admiral Dewey Is said to have
cabled to Washington a requisition for
more men and more ships.
Flans are afoot to reorganize the
National Red Cross Society, with a
view to greatly increasing its scope.
Brigadier-General D. A. Flagler,
chief of ordnance, is dead at bis home
at Old Point, Va.
Claude Holland, a victim of the
Santa Fee wreck, at Lang, Kan., In
1897, bas juet received 111,500 in set
tlement of his olaim againBt that com
pany. A positive statement to the effect
that the Philippine group was offered
by the United States to England on
certain conditions has been published
Samuel Haller, 83 years old, a tick
steelier with Buffalo Bill's wild west
show, was shot and probably mortally
wounded by William H. Holland, at
Clans Snreckles has deoided to es
tablish in San Francisco an eleotrio
plant that will be without a rival in
the world, and which will furnish to
the people of that city light, heat and
power almost at cost.
The Oregon wounded will be brought
home as soon as possible from Manila.
They will come on the first ships desig
nated for that purpose by the war de
partment. The dead will also be
brought to this country for buriul.
At Wednesday's session the army
beef court of inquiry had Eagnn on the
stand. He explained his contracts
with the beef packers, but his testi
mony was in no way startling. He de
clared that Senator Hanna had nothing
to do with the matter.
General Miller, now in the Philip
pines, having reached his 64th year,
President McKinley bas returned to
Washington after an outing of two
weeks and a day.
Stocks of the sugar companies in the
Hawaiian market are booming and
large advances are noted all through
A list prepared in the office of (he
adjutant-general shows the casualti
in Manila since February 4 to be 15?
killed and 664 wounded.
A dispatch to the Daily Mail from
Vienna Bays there are 20,000 cases ol
influenza in the city of Brunn, capital
Wthe province of Moravia, Austria,
that the death rate is enormous.
The restoration of the wages of 1,700
employes in the York cotton mills,
Saoo, Me., is annonnoed to begin Mon
day, when a similar raise will affect
over 2,000 bands in the Lnconia and
Pepperell cotton mills, of Biddefoid.
Harry Sanderson, the young farmer,
who attempted to murder his sweet
heart, Myrtle Fleischer, near Mayetta,
Kan., bnt instead wounded Mrs. John
Fleisober, her aunt, so that she died
later, was lynched by a mob from
Since General MacArthur m
gallant advance north of Manila there
has bean some talk that be should be
chosen as a brigadier-general of volun
teers, his rank in the regular army be'
ing lieutenant-colonel of the adjutant-
, Washington dispatoh says: Gen
rjl Thomas M. Anderson bas been lor
soma time past slated as a brigadier
general in the regular army nntil he
retires next fall. He is to command
the department of the Columbia, with
headquarters at Vancouver.
The cruiser Chioago, which left
Hampton Roads March 13 under orders
to overtake the American liner Paris
and transfer from that ship ex-Secretary
of State John Sherman, who bad
been taken seriously ill, bas arrived at
Newport News with the distinguished
invalid on beard.
Senors Jose R. Villalon and A.
Hevia, who were appointed bv the Cu
ban assembly to present to the Wash
ington authorities the resolutions ol
that body, have arrived in Washington.
Their mission, in addition to the pres
entation of the resolutions, is to ex-
, . . ...... :,l . i
plain in detail the situation with ief-
eienoe to the insurgent army.
Ilo Ilo has been almost wiped out as
the result of the reuent fighting.
The president has appointed Wil
liam B. Sampson postmaster at Skag
The "Spider and Fly'1 oompany was
arrested at Tacotua for violating the
At 2.1 fa 80, waiter uunnam, an
American, shot and killed Jesus Mam
pela, a Mexican.
Germany is said to be concentrating
a fleet at Ainoy, with the intention ol
The Two Hundred and First New
York regiment bas been mustered out
at Camp Wetherill.
Bob Brown was hanged at Glasgow,
Ky. His crime was murder of hit
fqther in-law, Lewis McClelland.
At 'Minneapolis, John McGraw, a
miller, shot and killed his landlady,
and then shot himself. Jealousy,
Miss Carrie Rogers was married to
William Blackman at Olympia. Tne
bride is a daughter of Governor Rogers.
A report of the effects of the gun-fire
of Dewey's ships May 1 last shows
that 167 Spaniards were killed and 214
A oracker trust is to be formed on
the Pacific coast. Agents are now
visiting the principal cities, and it is
said all the leading factories will be
The Edward Hines Lumber Com
pany, of Chicago, has puichased 80,
000,000 feet in Wisconsin, the second
largest deal made this year, and the
confederation is about $350,000.
The United States Philippine com
mission has issued a proclamation to
the natives. It is addressed to the peo
ple of the Philippine islands, and
complete home rule is offered tbera.
In a decision handed down by Justice
Peck li a in, the United States supreme
court holds the war tax law constitu
tional as applied not only to stock ex
changes but to livestock yards as well.
Five men working in a deep, narrow
ditch at Joplin, Mo., lost their lives by
a cave-in that caught them from both
sides. Four of the men were buried
under 18 feet of earth and rock and the
bodies have not yet been recovered.
The work of searching the ruins ol
the Windsor hotel fire in New York
has i been finished. The contractor
thinks there are no human remains
left in the ruins. The total of the
known dead now numbers 45, and sev
eral persons are still missing.
It is announced in Madrid that
Count de Villa Gonzulo, former Span
ish ambassador to Russia, has been ap
pointed Spanish ambassador to Greut
OBcar Straus, the United States min
ister at Constantinople, has had an au
dience with the sultan. The interview,
which was proti acted, was of the most
The secretary of interior has ap
proved a patent of 8,194 acres in the
Walla Walla, Spokane and Olympia
land districts, Wash., to the Northern
Pao i Go Railway Company.
It is annonnoed that the Paris Fig
nro, which is publishing daily the evi
dence given before the criminal cham
ber of the court of cassation in the
Dreyfus affair, will be prosecuted.
Miss Mary Wilson, a prominent
young society woman of Augusta,
Kan., committed euioide on learning
that Alva Dix, her- lover, had been,
killed on the battlefield of Malolos.
The Third United States volunteers
(Ray's immunes) has arrived at Savan
nah, Ga., fiom Sagua de Tanamo, on
the transport Sedgwiok. The regiment
will go-into detention camp at Sapello.
The body of Austin Bidwell, the
Bank of England swindler, was buried
at Chicago. The body of his bi other
George was shipped to Hartford, Conn.
Both men died recently at Bntte,
While suffering from nervous trou
ble, Rear-Admiral Charles C. Carpen
ter committed suicide at a sanitarium
in Boston. At one time he enforced
American demands on Ciiiua by firing
npon a Chinese vessel.
The Chinese authorities have noti
fied the .British consul at Tien-Tsin
that the whole ;-. foreshore recently
opened at Port Ching Wan Tao is re
served for a Chinese mining company,
The British legation has enetered a
protest, pointing out that this action
lenders the opening of the port nuga'
The whole country between Malolos
and Calocan is now full of friendless
women, children and old people, who
are returning to their homes, carrying
white flags.. The Americans are trying
to gain the confidence of the inhabi
tants by proving to them that, if they
will retnrn and attend to their ordi
nary work peacefully no harm will be
An event of interest to all .Ameri
cans, whether foreign or native-born,
will occor in Cincinnati during the
week of June 19. The 21st annual
convention of the Music Teachers' As
sociation, organized foi the purpose of
encouraging American musical art,
progress and professional fraternity,
win ujdu u-jia us ecaaiuus. a ibikv
..M .u L.l.l : a t
WHITE FLAGS ARE U
The Filipinos Desert to the
AGUIKALDO'S CAUSE IS LOST
Philippine CommlMlon Will luag
Proclamation Demanding- Vnoon
Manila, April 4. The arrival of Col
onel Denby. the last member of the
Amerioun Philippine commission, has
deoided the commission to issue a proo
lamation to the rebels at onoe. It con
tains no reference whatever to inde-
pendence, and oalls for an uuoondition
al surrender of Aguiualdo and bis
All round Malolos white flags are be
ing waved by groups ct natives and
deserters from Aguinaldo's army,
MacArthur is allowing all such to come
within the lines, but is insisting on
close inspection, to prevent treachery,
It is believed that the rebels will
make a fight at Mariquina, near Ma
nila, where a clash between Ball
troops and the tehels took place the
other day. This would please the
Americans, as it is believed a decisive
battle could be secured. From the re'
ports of deserters who are pouring into
the American lines at Malolos, Agmn
aldo has but a small force left, ana nil
control is visibly impaired.
Manila, April 4. The American
troops under General MaoArtbur are
still resting at Malolos, where every
thing has been quiet today. Hostili
ties elsewhere, so fur as officially re-
ported, have been limited during the
lust 24 hours to an occasional exchange
of shots between the insurgents and
the troops forming the lines of General
Lawton and General Hall, exteuding
from the waterworks to La Lonia. But
this shooting has been just active
enough to make the lives of the sol
diers a burden and to compel the off!
cers to Bleep in trenches, clothed,' and
in readiness to repel possible attacks. 1
Drawing the Americana Inland..
Paris, Anril 4. Aeonoillrt the agent
of Aguinaldu, in the coiirse Of ari'lhte'r-
view published -today ,.tn' La Fatie.
"The capture of Maloloslis not as tin
portant as the Americans are trying1 to
make It appear ..'JneyxHipTno govern
ment had already determined' on re
nioval to Sarv Fermjmlp..aud a small
detachment or troops was lelt with or
dors to burn the town, and thus to
draw the Americans inlarld.'' ,
"Two months of ruin and fevifr will
save the Filipinos their ammunition
and a good deal of trouble, and the
war will not end while a single rill
pino remains to bear arms."
Agoncillo charges Mujor-Generul
Otis with opening the hostilities, and
holds the Americans responsible foi
tne transfer ot the Spanish prisoners
and for preventing the Filipinos nego
tiating a treaty with Spln.
Agoncillo is onnfiued to his room
with the influenza.
They Attempted to Capture
Vienna, April 4. -A serious colli
sion has taken place between Bulgarian
and Turkish frontier gnards at Kozyl
Agob, between Jatnboli, Eastern Rou-
melia, and Adrianople, on the banks of
the Toonja, 56 miles south of Jatnboli,
According to a dispatch from Sofia,
capital of Bulgaria, the Turks attacked
a weak Bulgarian outpost, but the
Bulgarian's, aided by armed inhabi
tants, repulsed their assailants after a
fierce fight. Both sides suffered losses
of killed and wounded. The Turks,
the dispatch savs, were seeking to se
cure a position hitherto held by the
Bulgarians. Kozyl-Agnh is the rail
way station nearest the Turkish fron
tier in Bulgarian territory, and it
would be an important strategio point
for Turkey if she desired to pour
troops into Bulgaria.
Viotoria, B. C, April 4. The
steamer Tartar arrived from the Orient
today, after a stormy voyage. She
brings news of the massacre of 29 farm
ers by aborignes at Byorsetsa, Japan.
Germany is said to be oonoentiating
a fleet at Amoy, witli the intention of
Dispatohes from Tokio to Japanese
coast papers charge Americans with
shooting down men, women and child
ren in the Philippines.
Serious Disturbances at Canton.
London, April 4. According to a
dispatch to the Daily Mail fiom Hong
Kong, serious disturbances ' have re
cently occurred in the vicinity'of Can
ton, and. a British torpedo-boat bas
been sent to protoct British interests.
The destroyer will soon be followed by
Other vessels carrying troops.
London, April 4. The Rome corre
spondent of 'the Daily Chronicle says
he learns in official ciroles that Italy
and Great Britain have arrived at an
agreement which will result in an
Italian occupation of San Man bay,
province of Chi Kiang, China, before
DEWEY'S GOOD GUNS.
The SpntilariU Mad 107 Killed and 111
Wounded Last May bay.
Washington, April 4. Lieutenant
John M. Elliott, the Intelligence offloer
of the Baltimore, bas forwarded to the
navy department, under date of Janu
ary 1, 1899, a report on the effects of
the gun fire of Dewey's fleet upon the
Spanish war vessels in the battle of
Manila. The report is based upon a
personal examination of all vessels,
personal conversations with offioers
aboard, and extraots from Admiral
Montojo's official report. It describes
in detail the effect of every shot from
the American fleet, and proves that
Montojo's vessels were riddled by I
perfect storm of shot and shell from the
American guns. There was a much
larger percentage of hits at Manila
than at Santiago. This is accounted
for by the fact that Dewey's floet made
a deliberate attack, with most of the
enemy's ships at rest, while the ,ap;
pearanoe of Cervera's fleet at Santiago ,
was anexpocted and it was a1 rufjh'ing.
fight. Lieutenant Elliott .taaWs 'the
following summary of the num-ber arid
size of the shots which struck 'uott bf'
the Spanish vessels: ; (., tj,n in
Cristina Five 8-inch, five, -inch
and. 13 other large shells; seven 6
pounders and nine other projoctiles.
Castilla Two 6-inch, twelve 6-Inch,
four other large shells, three 6-pound-ers
and 16 other small shells. Sur
vivors also tell of three 8 inch shells
which burst on the orlop deck for
ward, amidships and aft, causing fires
that could not be controlled.
Don Antonio de Ulloa Four 8-inoh,
three 6-inch, one 6-inoh and 14 other
large- ehellB, ten 6-poundeis and one
other small shell.
Doii Juui) de Austria Two 6-inch or
8-incb; four: 5-inch; . fi,;p-pounders,
and two oUeV.-HjKt-'4Un '
Isla de Lilion 'Thrcpu) kofore she
retired behind-ihe urimml, and was
sunk by her ownVjaij .. '
laia ue-Tjtioa (to. wpioh iwontojo
transferred: his flflg after' the Cristina
was abandoned)- Four 6-pounders and
one of unknown caliber. She, too, was
sunk by the Spaniards.
-.Marquis del Dunero One 8-inch;
one 6-inch and three 6-pounders.
The Velasco took no part in the ac
tion, but was hit by a stray shell and
was sunk by the Spaniards.
The Argos was also out of the fight,
hut was struck by a large shell and was
scuttled by the Spaniards.
r.The total numbet of hits observable
Whs- 141, but tl ere were doubtless
many others, especially of small cali
ber, through the rigging anil burned
struoture of the ships. After pains
taking inquiry, Lieutenant Elliott
makes the following report of casual
JkIs de Cuba.....
Ima de Luson
Dhn Juan de A HHlria
lion Anmnio de Ulloa I
JUrquis del lucrro
shore turneries t
The following points, in connection
with the examination of the Spanish
ships, are emphasized by Lieutenant
First The sides of iron and steel-
built oruisers do not arrest projectiles
enough to explode them.
Seoond The incendiary effeot of
bursting 8-lnch shells is great, and fur
greater than would seem proportionate
to that of lower calibers.
Third At ranges over 2,500 yards,
the gun shields of cruisers are in no
eense a protection, but insure the
annihilation of the gun's crew and the
disabling of the gun If struck by a large
fourth Waiships of the present
day will generally be plaoed hors de
combat by conflagration and the de
struction of their personnel before they
are sunk by gun fire.
FIVE BANDITS CAPTURED.
Armed Cuban Desperadoes Attack
Santiago de Cuba. April 4, Five
more bandits bave been oapturod, in
cluding Nainon, a noted despeiado.
A body of armed men a few davs ago
ttaoked two Americans in the neigh
borhood of Holifiiin. took their arms
nd horses, and then went still further
north to rcb the- lighthouse at Gibara.
Colonel Gruble, of the Seoond im
munes, has gone in pursuit. The
trouble seems to have grown out of the
cessation of public work in the province
nd the delay to the approval of the
estimates. Many who beoame bandits
uiing that period now refuse to re-
urn to woik. ,
The telegraph line to Havana con
structed by the United States signal
corps is completed, and will be opened
for commercial messages tomorrow.
Flnlanders Oppose the Csar.
New York, April 4. The Finnlsh-
merican central committee reoently
ppolnted by the Flnlanders resident
n the United States to organize oppo-
tion in the Western hemisphere to
the czar's recent nkase for the Rusaifl-
catiou of Finland, today issued an ad-
ress to all Fiuanders in the United
States and Canada, calling npon them
to rise up as one man, stong in the
nowledge of the righteons cause, and
phold their sacred rights before the
Miss Rose Le Clercq.
London, April 4. Miss Rose Le
Clercq, well-know actress, Is dead.
SEEKS NEW FIELD.
Agnlualdo May Carry the War to the
Manila, April 5. It Is sa'J Aguin
aldo will abandon the attempt to keep
np a fight in Luzon and transfer his at
tempts to the island of Mindanao, Cebu
and others of the southern archipelago,
Hong Kong, April 6. Aguinaldo
has been advised by his envoys here to
move his rebellion to Mindanao and
other islands aside from Luzon. Ar
rangenionts are being made for large
shipments of supplies, food, arms, etc.
The Enemy Located.
Manila, April 6. A cavalry recon
nbisance north of Malolos today dis
closed a thousand of the- enemy at
Quingaa'. five miles northeast of Mu
lolos.. A sharp skirmish followed and
resulted in the retreat of the- Filipinos.
'' The main body of the rebel army is
between Quingua and Pililun. Other
detached forces of the enmy retreated
(o, the' eastward and entered into the
l(ateo valley, ft here tbey were repulsed
by General Hall's troops.
', Scouts. -near Caiuinpit bad their
Mies sink in a soft spot in the road
This led to the rinding of two breech
loading coast guns buried there. Their
presence is mysterious. The troops
will make a thorough search for addi
tional arms. '
Rebels About to Give I' p.
Washington, April 6. The following
cablegram was received at the war
department this morning:
"Manila, April 6. Present indica
tions denote that 'he insurgent govern
ment is in a perilous condition. Its
army lias been defeated, discouraged
and scattered. The insurgents return
ing to their homes in the cities and
villages between here and points north
of Malolos which our reoonnoitering
parties have reached desire the proteo
tion of the Americans. News from the
Visaya islands is more encouraging
General Otis has received the follow
"Manila, April 6. Hearty congratu
lations on the most magnificent work
of the army. DEWEY."
General Wheaton has assumed com
mand of the brigade lately commanded
by General Otis. The Third and
Twentv-eecond regiments of General
Wheaton'a command are returning to
Santiago Hand Its Captured.
Santiago de Cuba, April 6. Four
bandits, among them Antonio Nunez, a
notorious dcspeiudo, wore cuptured five
miles north of San Luis yesterday, after
ft. lively fight with men of the Ninth
Immune regiment, loony they were
brought here and locked np, Tne
Piemento estnte, near Cobre, was visit
ed by 11 brigands today, and a store
on the estate was looted. In this in
stance there wan no fighting. A rega
lur battle, however, bus taken place
near Holgnin between the bandits and
men of the second iuircune regiment,
two outlaws and one soldier being
killed. Further serious trouble is an
ticipated at Holguln and Guuntanamo,
TROUBLE AT CANTON. '
Chinese Capture Captain May. of the
Hung Kong I'ulice.
Hong Kong, April 5. It is reported
that the Chinese have captnied Cap
tain Francis Henry May, superinten
dent of the Hong Kong police.
Two companies of Welsh fusiliers
went to Canton last night on the tor
pedo boat Destroyer, sent there to pio
tect British interests, and the torpedo
boat destroyer Fane followed at day
break this morning with 200 men.
The Hong Kong regiment is now under
orders to proceed to Canton.
Captain Francis Henry May, who
has been superintendent of police at
Hong Kong since 1898, and superin
tendent of the Victoria jail and fire
brigade there since 1806, is the fourth
son of the late J. A. C. May, lord chief
justice of England. He is now in his
40th year. He received special decora
tions for services rendered during the
onolie strike, and the great plugue of
REVOLUTION IN MACEDONIA.
Collision Itetween Itulg-arlnn and Turk
ish Guards May Ue the First Step.
London, April S. In connection
with the collision between Bulgarian
and Turkish frontier guards at Kosy
lagob, a correspondent in Macedonia
writes to the Pall Mall Gazette con
cerning the seething condition in the
Balkans. He says:
Grave consequences cannot be defer
red much longer. The whole province
is armed, and matters are rapidly drift
ing into open revolution. The people
are drilling for the coming struggle,
and the country is virtually in a state
of siege. Turkish troops have been
pouring Into most of the disturbed dis
tricts, and reinforcements are arriving
daily. Detachments guard the Orient
al railway from Salonioa to the Servian
border, and the garrison towns are
packed with soldiers. There Is a wide
spread impression that momentous
events are impending.
The Ottomans are convinced that
Bulgaria is at the bottom of the trouble
in Macedonia and will oertainly active
ly support the expected rising, en
couraged by Rnssian influence.
Catching salmon for eggs at the
Upper Clackamas hatchery in Oregon
I will not begin until J'lne this year.
.4 TRIBUTE OF HONOR
Fitting Ceremonies in Mem
ory of Dead Patriots.
PRESIDENT M'KINLEY'S ORDER
Bodies of Men Who Fell in Cuba and
Forto Jtloo to He Interred at Ar
Washington, April 6. The president
today issued the following executive
"It is filling that in behalf of the
nation a tribute of honor be paid to
memories of the men who lost their
lives in their country's service during
the late war with Spain. It is the more
fitting, insamuch bb in consonance with
the spirit of our free institutions and
in obedience to the most exalted
promptings of patriotism those who
were sent to other shores to do battle
for their country's honor under thoi
country's flag went freely f'om every
quarter of our beloved land, each sol
dier and each sailor parting from home
ties and putting behind him private
interest in 'the presence of the stern
emergoncy of an nnsought war w ith an
alien foe was an individual type of the
devotion of the citizen to the state
which makes our nation strong in
unity and in action.
"Those who died in another land left
in many homes the undying memory
that attends heroes in all ages. It
was fitting that with the advent ot
peace, won by their sacrifices, their
bodies should be gathered with tender
care and restored to home and kin
dred. This has been done with the
dead in Cuba and Porto Kico. Those
of the Philippines rest whore they fell,
watched over by their surviving com
rades and crowned with the love of a
grateful nation. The remains of many
brought to our shores have been deliv
ered to their families for private
burial. But for other of the brave offi
cers and men who perished there has
been reserved interment in grounds
saored to soldiers and Bailors among the
tributes of military l.onor and nation
al mourning they have so well de
served. "I therefore ordor that npon the ar
rival of the cortege at the national
oeinetery at Arlington, all proper mili
tary and naval honors he paid to the
dead heroes; that suitable ceremony
shall attend their intermont; that the
customary salute of mourning be fired
at the cemetery, and that on the - same
day at 2 o'clock, Thursday, the sixth
day of April, the national flag he dis
played at half-mast on all public build
ings, forts unit camps and public ves
sels of the United States, and that at
12 o'clock noon of said day, all depart
ments of the government at Washing
ton shall he closed.
SHOT DOWN AT
Kngllsb H n blur I, Killed
Chicago, April 6. A speciul to the
Tribune from Washington piivb: With
in the next two weeks the government
will be asked by Great Britain to in
demnify the family of a British sub
ject named Simpson, who was killed
during the buttle at Manila, February
23. Simpson represented an English
paper house and was accidentally shot.
Ho was looking out of the window ot
his house when the battle was in- piog
ress, and being dressed in white cloth-.,
ing he was mistaken lor a Filipino.'
fcurly in March Sir Philip James
Stanhope asked on the floor ot the,
house of commons if the details of the
occurrence hud conn received by the .
government. Parliament Secretary
Broderick replied that the details would
not be in the hands ot the government
until the early part of April, when, he
said, friendly representations would
be made to this country. It is now
said these details are in the hands of
the British foreign office, and will be
m mediately forwarded to Sir Julian
Pauncefote, who will make represonta-
ions to the state department.
This will be the first claim of the
kind growing out of the Spanish war
and the operations in the Philippines.
When tht facts are presented to the
state department, it is believed the jus
tice of the claim will be acknowledged
and congress will be asked to make an
appropriation, as there is no fund at
the disposal of the department to meet
Nearly 140,000 Cotton Mil'
- Are Benefited
Boston, April 5. Colt,'
erally in the New Englar '
ating more than three-c
total number of spinli' .
began work today up
wage schedule, whic) -
the mills is about '
which existed prio i ,
duotion in the ea - -which,
It is estir' . !
from 130,000 t : '
a : all ot
: : ,808, and
.-, ,ly affects
jnrporations. d98 averaged
per oent. In
J83,143 in New
to 11 1-19 per
ployed by morr
a little inor' t
Fall River r
830 splndlf , '