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About Portland new age. (Portland, Or.) 1905-1907 | View This Issue
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POKTLAXD, OKEGOXtJ SATURDAY, SEPTBMBIiJH 15, 1J)0.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF KALISPELL
I) II I'KELKIt, Pros., 1. 1. I.KllEHT, V I'rcs., It. K. WE1ISTKII, Cash., V t. I.AW80N, A. Cash,
TrfnctHKenotRl i atlkiiiK buslnrrii. Drafts lulled, available In nil cities of the United
States slid htiroiH), Hour KutiK mid Manila Collections inntle on fnvotnlilo terms.
LADD 4, TILTON, Bankers Portland, Oregon
Kstahllshctl In 1859. Transact a General Hanking lltislncss. Interest ntlowed on tlmo do
tosltx. Collection in n ile nt nil wlnts on lavorablo terms, letters n( Credit Issued available In
i:uni Hiid tho Eastern States, bight Kxcruitga and Telcirrattilo Transfers sold on Now York,
WHshltiRton, Chicago, St I.otil, Denver, thnaha, Han Fraiiclse-o ami vnrlons points In Oregon,
VHliliiKtoii, Idaho, Montntia anil llrltlsh Ciillliiiblu. Kxonango sold on I.oiHlon, I'arls, Ilcrlln,
J rankfort and Hong Hour.
UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK
OF PORTLAND. OREGON.
AINSWOIITII, I'rnMdent. W. II. AYKIt, Vico-I'resldonl.
a. .m. wiiium. Assistant lasnmr.
Transacts n general hanking business. Drafts Issued, available In all cities of the Unlto I
Hates and Ktuoc, Hour Koiir and Manila. Collections made on favorable tonus.
NORTHWEST CONNER THIRD AND OAK STREETS.
MARINES ARE LANDED.
It. W. gCHMi'.KK, Cashier
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Surplus, $1,000,000 DuponltM, $13,000,000
FIRST NATIONAL BANK of NorthYaklma, Wash.
Cmpllml mntl Surmlum $180,000 OO
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
a i as
Booker T. Washington, President Na
tional Negro Business League,
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 29, '06.
W.M.I. A 1)1)
A. It. CLINK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Walla Walla, Washington. (First National llank.ln tho Btato.)
Transacts a General Banking Business.
CAPITAL 1100,00). BUItl'I.Ua llOO.tsW.
I.KV1 ANKKNY, 1'resldcnt. A. II. ltl'.YNOLDS. Vlco 1'rcsldent. A. It. II U It ft) II I), Cashlor
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
Cmpllml $200,000 Sui-pluu $200,000
OITlCEItS-l'lieslerlhoriio, I'nslilvnt: Arthur Alhortsuii. Vlte President and Cashlor;
M'redcrU'k A. Itlco. Assistant Cashier; Dellcrt A. Yoiiiir, Assistant Cnsliler
JNO. C. AINHWOHTII. l'res. .INO. N.
A.U. 1'ltlCIIAItl), Cashier.
IIAKKIt, Vlco Pros. I 0. KAUITMAN.'-M Vlco Pros.
!'. P. IIASKEI.I., Jlt Assistant Cashier.
THE FIDELITY TRUST COMPANY BANK
General Hanking CAPITAL AN!) SURPLUS, $390,000 Safe Deposit Vaults
SAVINGS DtPARTMCNTi Interest at tho Unto of a or cent per Annum, Credited Hciiil-Aiiiiually
AI.KIti:i) COO 1.1 HO i:, Pres. A. P. McCLAINK Vice Prcs AAIIOS KUHN, Vlco Pres.
C1IAH. K. tiCltlllKIt, Cashlor. 1. C. WOODWAItl), Asst. Cashier.
THE COLFAX NATIONAL BANK of Oolfax Wash.
TrmiPru'tH n general banking business. Spsuinl facilities for hitiulllii Knstorn
"Washington and Mulio Items.
P, KKTTKNHACII, Pres. J. AI.KXANPIMt. Vice Prs. iP.O. II. KKSTIMt.Casl.ler.
LEWISTON NATIONAL BANK
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, $215,000.00
Cai'lial lerently Inert-used from ivi.mm to IW.n.H) Surplus Increased from lYi.non to 1100,000
Dlltr.tilUIln inn. Alexan ur. U C Iluunell. .1 II Morris, lirare K. Pfallllu. It. I'. Ileaeh,
i II. Keller. W P Kotttlibach, t), K, Guernsey, Win A l.llieri. Jno W lilvens, A. Kroldeurlcli.
Twenty-two Years a National Bank. Oldest Bank In Lcwiston, Idaho.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AIITHI'lt II msTAlN,
InturcHt Pulcl on Tlmo DcponltM
FIRST NATIONAL BANK of East Grand Forks, Minn.
Tumi Loans Negotiated. liro anil Cyclone lnhttnii.03 Written. Does u
General Hanking lluwido.H.
.CaidtMl, fiO.W K. AltXKfcOX, Pre. O, It. JACOIII Cashier
4 Por Cunt lntoroMt lnlcl mi Tlmu DopohIIm
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
miSMARK, NORTH DAKOTA
fufmbltahma In 1070. Omnllml, $100,000. Inlmramt Pmld on Tlma Depomltm
C. ll.I.rrri.K. President. K. I). KKN'DIIICK. Vice President.
S. M. PYK, Cashier. J I . IIKI.I.. Asst ("ashler
OENERALJtANKINO BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
THE FIRST 1NATI01NAU BANK
OR DUUUTH, MINNESOTA.
CAPITAL, tfHOO.OOO SUUPL.US 73,0)0
U. S. Government Depositary.
OKOItOK PALM Kit
OKO.UCI.EAVKIt W L,
- Asst. Caihler
La Grande National Bank lAoSSSE
Oapltal anml Surplus, $120,000
DIltErTORS- J M, Iterry, A.it. Conley. I", J. Holmes, V. M. H) rult, K. Meers, Geo. U
leaer. tTeo, Palmer. t '
THE W. G. MCPHERSON ,COMPiNV
'. y Heating, Ventilating and Drying Engineer's "V.', ,
WARM AIR FURNACES ,"
"NOTHING BUT THE BEST" 47 Fint Sfeet PORTLAND, OREGON
PORTLAND FUELi COMPANY
Successors to PONtR. C R. DAVIS and f HOENIX'fUEL CO.
PHONE EAST 26 287 E. MORRISON ST.
COAL Rock Springs, Diamond, Richmond, Roslyn, New Cas
tle, New Castle Nut, Franklin, Carbon Hill, Coke.
WOOD 4-Foot Fir, 4-Foot Oak, 4-Foot Ash, Sawed Oak,
Sawed Fir, 5a wed Ask, Sawed Knots.
"It Is well that tho Nntlonnl Negro
IliiBlnOBfl League holds tills bcusIoii
right hero In the heart of the South
where the great hotly of our people
live, ami where their anlvallon Is to ho
worked out. This organization does
not undertake to concirn itself with
all the Interests of tho taco. for thoro
ate other organizations that deal with
the political, religious ami etlttcntlonal
interests of our people.
"From tho first, nntl I hope this
meeting will prove no exception, tho
Nntlonnl Negro Ilusluess League has
steadfastly held to the policy of stim
ulating th(v activities of our people In
tho direction of agriculture, Industrial
nntl huslness enterprises, U- Is tho
ollcy of this organization to hold up
hofote tho rnco its advantages, rather
,thnn its disadvantages, Its successes,
rather than Its failures; to call tho
attention of the world to tho efforts of
our friends, rather than to) those of
"Wo hollevo that while tho world
tuny pity n crying, whining rnco, It
seldom respects It . In it word, tho
Nntlonnl Negro Unfitness League, whllo
not overlooking or Justifying Injustice
or wtong or fnlllng to recognize tho
value of other .methods seeking to
reach tho same end f.ecls Its efforts In
progressive, constructive directions,
by constantly presenting to the world
tangible and visible evidences of out
worth as n race. Wo hollevo that tho
lullucnco of one great success In really
accomplishing something that tho
world respects will go furthest In pro
moting our Interests. Let constructive
progress he the domlnont nolo among
us In every Bcctlon of America. An
Inch of pi ogress Is worth more thnu a
yard of fault-finding. Tho races that
have grown strong and tisr ful lmvo not
done st by depending upon finding
fault with others, hut bv nroscntlng
to tho world ovltlencos of tho progress
In agriculture. Industilal and business
life, as well as through religious, edu
cational and civic growth.
"Right hero In Ooorglrt wo ImVb
nhuntlant evidence that the Negro, In
splto of dllllcultles, Is learning this
lesson at a rnpid rate. It Is saf to
snv that I he Negro In (leorgln owns nt
least J20.000.000 worth of taxable
property, ami that our pcoplo In other
sections of tho South have made al
most ctiunl progress. Within the- past
year I have Inspected nntl t-tudli'd tho
condition nntl piogress of our people
In tho northern and western States as
I hnvo never done before, uud I have
no iicuiwiiioii in ro-niiirmiiiL' mv former
opinion that tho Southorn States offer
tho host permanent abode for the
masses of our pcoplo. While manv In
dividuals may llml prosperity outside
of the South, nntl hnvo the right lo
make tho effort, yet laying tho founda
tion for growth In llfo essentials
which this organization seeks first of
all to promote. 1 know no section of
this country where our people ure mak
ing incro progress, nntl whero tho fu
ture Is moro full of promise than right
here in the South. In thus expressing
myself, I do not overlook the fact that
wo hnvo a largo number of Negioea In
the north antl. west whoso success Is
In tho highest degree creditable, nor
do I overlook thoso things In tho
South, which often discourage many of
"In connection with our futuio lure
In tho south, I do not shaio the fear
nun iinuiicratinn wi reinri or me
vent our progress. Tho millions, of mi
Special to Tho New Aye
any line of business.
Duty of the Negro.
'On the Negro's part we have n
duty. Our leaders should see to It thnt
the criminal Negio is gotten rid of
whenever possible. Making all allow
ances for mistakes, Injustice nntl the
Influence of lachil prejudice, 1 have
no hesitation In snylng thnt one of tho
elements In our present situation thnt
give me most concern Is the largo
miimicr oi crimes that are being com
mitted by members of our race. Tho
negro Is committing too much crlmo
North ami South. Wo should see to
It, us far as our Influence extends, that
crimes nre fewer In number; other
wise the taco will permanently suffer.
The crlmo of lynching everywhere and
nt all times should bo condemned nntl
iiium- wno commit crimes or any na
ture should be condemned. Our South
land today has no greater enemy to
business progress than lynchers nnd
those who provoke lynching.
"In this same connection let us bear
In mind thnt every mnn, white or
black, who lakes the lnw Into his
Hands to lynch or burn or shoot human
beings supposed to bo or guilty of
crime Is Insulting the executive, Judi
cial and lawmaking bodies of tho State
In which ho resides. Lawlessness in
one direction will Inovltnhly lead to
lawlessness In other directions. This
Is the experience of the whole civilized
In this connection let us consider
tho classes of Negroes that do not
commit crime and nro seldom charged
with crime They are those who own
homes, who nre tux-payers, who hnvo
n trade or other regular occupation;
they nro those who aro In professional
service, thoso who have received edu
cation, and such huslness men nnd
women ns those who compose this or
ganization. "I think I would bo safe in saying
that no graduate of Clark University
Atlanta Unptlst College, Atlanta Uni
versity, Morris llrown College or Spel
man Seminary has been arrested for
any crime In Atlanta dining tho last
"In this we have a strong, practical
demonstration right hero nt home In
favor of education of tho classes of our
citizenship. Ignorance will always
mean crime, and crime will an tin
wieldly burden fastened about the
neck of the South. Tho only safely
for both races Is In the dliectlon of
education Industry nntl high character.
I hnvo mimed the classes that do
not commit crime. Which Is the class
that Is guilty, as u rule, of criminal
action? They art the loafers, the
drunkards and gniuhleis, men for tho
main part without permanent employ
ment, wlio own no homes, who have no
hank account, who glide rituu one
community to another without Interest
In any one spot. One of the practical
courses that men such us those who
composo this business lcnguo, our
leaders In the pulpit and eveiy rpheie
of llfo, should pursue. Is to try to get
hold of the floating class of our people
nnd nco to It that their lives nro so
changed as to make them ccaho to
disgrace our race and disturb our civ
ilization. Wo cannot In too flunk or
loo strong In discussing tho harm that
the committing of crime is lining to
: our race. Let us stand up straight
land speak out In no uuiettnln tonus
i in this direction. Let us do our puit
'nntl then let us call upon the whites
occupied uud unused acres in tho to do their pail
Soutu have yet to - used by sonic- "Let us never grow discouraged as
ono, and tho present scnrclty of nil '" Right here In Hie South thr-.o
forms of labor upon which biislne.s.- mo moro things upon which the races
prosperity in a largo rueiihuro rests, (.'isree, than upon which Ihoy dlsagri'o
cannot nlwnys remain unsatlslled, A '-ot " not br so much absorbed In our
few thousand, strong, sturdy. Ihrlfij grievances that we fall to remember
foreigners In eucli county will go fnr0,l' successes and oppoitiinltles.
toward quickening our energy and' "In tho Southern Stales tho Negro
sharpening our wits, by bringing Hun- has organized and Is now conducting
healthy competition, which Is wry thirty-three banks. He has In tho
much needed In many sections of the' United Sintotj over one bundled drug
Spilth. Our salvation Is to ho found
hot In. our ability to keep another race
out of territory, but In our learning to
got, as .much out of tho soil, out m
tho opcupoilons, or business, as ni y
other raco'can get out of theirs
, VTho more I study our conditions
and need, tho moro I am convinced
that thero Is no surer rontl by whUh
wo can rench civic, moral, educational.
anil religious development than by
stoics. Almost every town and city In
tho South hits its Negio grocery store
and, other places of business, There Is
practically no section of thq- .South
whero tho Negro fanner, mechanic,
morchuuE and bunker cannot ;flnd en
couragement, opportunity and prosper
ity. In this respect let us not overlook
tho fact thnt many similar opportuni
ties nro ot our door ;
"At a very conservative flguro tho
Protect American Interests
Island of Cuba.
IUvann, Sept. 14. One hundred
rraied Bailors from the United States
protected cruiser Denvar, landed last
evening and camped In front of the
president's palsoa, in anticipation of
possible uprising within or attacks
Tampa, Fla., Sept. 14. A private
cablograin received horo from Olenfue
goe, Oubn, states that marines from tho
United States gunboat Marietta were
landed at that placo yettordav to nro-
tect American interests.
Washington, Sept. 14. So far as qan
bo ascertained no ofllclnl word has been
received regarding the renoited landlnir
of marines at Olenfuegoti, Cuba. Tho
Marietta's commander had special In
structions Havana, Sept. 14. A dispatch from
Clenfuegos says that tho United States
gunboat Marietta has dobarkod a de
tachment there. Oientucgos is besieged
by Insurgents and some of the fortifica
tions have been damaged.
Washington, Hept. 14. It was offl
daily announced here that the sailors
who were landed at Havana from the
American cruiser Denver have been or
dored to return to tholr vessel immedi
ately, save for a small guard which will
bo left at the American legation. This
action followed the receipt of an oflleln)
report by Acting Secrotary of State Ua
con from Mr. Sleeper, tho American
chargo d'affalrs at Havana, regarding
Tho report whb not made public, but
It was announced oflllcnlly shortly af
terwatd that the tailors woro landed
(mm tho Denver solely (ur the niotec-
tlon of tho lives and properly of amuri
can cltlzenB that Bitch nc'tlon was In
pursuance of a discussion between Mr.
Sleepor and tho naval commander, with
the belief that it was a wlso precaution
looking to the protictlun of tho lives
and property of Amerlcaus. Thero was
no Intention, it Is stated, to do other
wIbo than to safeguard American Inhab
itants, and the services of tho sailors
were to be utilizod only in case of dis
orders wltl In tho city which threat
ened such inhabitants. That tho laud
Ing In any way contemplated tho pro
tection o( either tho Cuban government
or tho insurrectionary government.
President I'alma, or any other poisons
tliHii American citizens, was dirclaimetl
ouiclal'y and It was pointed out that
tli Ih fact could not be emphasized mure
Secretary I'onaparto conferred with
olllcials ol tho Navy department today.
He declined to say anything about the
conffienco, but It is known that Cuba
formed tho main topic. Tho crulsere
Tacnma anil Cleveland, now outfitting
at Norfolk, ho said, would bo held to
readiness to go to Cuba it needed.
NEWS OF THE WEEK
in a Condensed Form for
HAPPENINGS OF TWO CONTINENTS
A Resumo of tho Loss Important but'
Not Loss Interesting Events
of tho Past Wook.
UNIFORMITY IN BUSINESS.
The Merchants INational Bank
Of St. Piuil, MlnnuMntii
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
Capital, $1,000,000.00 Surplus, $400,000.00
Trunsctn uonerul bunk I nit IiuhIiiumm. CorrcponUone InvltuU
OFFICEItS-KKXNETH CLARK, President: GEO. If. 1'IUXCK, Vice 1'rcsldent; H. V,
1'ARKEU, Cusbler; II. VAX VLKCK, As.isuut Cashier.
DIREeyroltS-Craufnril Llvlnoton. Kenneth Clark
K. .Noyea, V. M. Watklns, I.. I'. Urdu ay, r. II. Kellogg, t. .V, Bauuders,
Prince. C. II. Hlirelou-. 1)
Thomas A. Marluw, S, II,
II. Hklnner, Louis W. Hill. Oeo. II.
i'arauu. J .M. Ilannaforil, Charles I', Noyet,
ntnft Lft'L" Mf' te'tticowners hip,' NegrpHs ',,6 paying 'taxes upon over
n? n,l ni?? J V1? """'.V10 8n,v'?f? IMO.'ooo.oo'iAvWth rif inoj.trty-iii.il I
of money, commercial uiowtli. nm m u,. ...... ... k- '....... ...,. ,
drill.. I ...., i , ..-"--.. - miiiwnu iiiu .M.-KIII iiiiiwik n IJUIUI lut-cn
5 . i .. u.V.i? ,effi'8 Worniniice of m not always paying taxes upon nil of
an duty With which wo uro entrusted blsbelonglngs.
This policy does not mean tho limiting,
"' K..;n..ni:u.IIIK Ol IIIO UCIIVIIK'S Of
ambitions of the iace. Prtigr ss
through this .method mentis tho exer
cise of patience, faith, courage and
ciuimii riuiiunco: lilt tlioro k no
escape fiom It. It Is the.ioa.i thnt nil racial pride.
nations have traveled, which hnvo not. f Proud of our
ten upon their feet,
"Thero Is much that tho bravo in
telligent, patriotic white men of Amer
ica enn do for us; there Is much that
wo can do for ourselves. Tho execu
tive authorities should seo to It that
every law Is enforced, regardless of
race or color, that the weak Is pro
tected against Inlustlco from tho
strong. Wo have examples In several
Southern States that this Is being done
In an encouraglm: decree wuiirmt
this encouragement and protection of
the law ft is not nosalliln fnr thn
Negro to succeed. as a laborer, or In
"What wo havo accomplished In tho
past, in tho faco of many dllllcultles Is
a guarantee- of what ue- can attain to
in the future.
Finally, lot us cultivate a spirit of
Let us learn to be us
proud of our race as Win Frenchman.
Oermnn, tho Japanese, or tho Italian
Is of his, Tho raco that has faith nnd
pride In Itself will eventually win tho
respect, tho confidence and coopera
tion of the rest of tho world."
Bandits Loot Bank at Kleff.
Kleff, Sept. 12 At HJeljaBerkovyes
tarday a hand of armed roughs attacked
the local hark in full view of many
people and got off with f 40,000. One
bystander was killed and one of the
robbers, fearing capture, committed
Commission Works to That End and
Washington, Sept. 14. Discussing
the probable method of proceeding un
der the new railroad rate law, Inter
state Commerce Cammlsslnuor Cockrell
eald tho first iffort of tho conimisrJou
would bo a utiffoim way o( doing busi
ness. "Wo aro," ho said, "giving most ol
our attention to securing the adoption
o( a general system, believing that by
pursuing this course v,o will lighten
our own labors and render it posaihlo
for tho railroads to aid us in carrying
the law into effect."
He then outlined the plans of the
coiuinist'iou to I e to secure:
First A uniform system of account
ing by the milieu's.
Hieind-'A uniform system of classi
flcatlon ol freight throughout the Unit
Third A uniform schedule of rates,
(ares and chariees.
Fourth Tho performance by the
roads of tho entire transportation from
the place where freight Is received to
the point of destination.
Mr Cock-ell also said that the rail
roads are manifesting a disiinsltlnn In
aid the commission in the enforcement
of the law.
Tube Trust In Great Britain.
Glasgow, Sept. 14. It is announced
that a combination of c'otch and Kng
lieh tube manufacturer to regulatu the
home and export busiriefs has been
formed with a view to abolishing the
present keen competition, The indus
try las euffeiod incalculably since the
prevhus agreement was cancalled 18
months ago. It is untleielood that the
new cunbino Is wider in Its reope than
the old, taking in all the firms in the
United Kingdom excopti,iieC,ydclsdale
firm. It is statu! that the Aiuer'cui
producers are supporting the combine.
Rain of Liquid Sulphur,
naenns Ayres 8ipt. 14 The state
telegraph department today r ceivetl t
telegram from Jcclute, prov ru-e of Han
Juan, stathiK that lh night of Heptem
he 11 Ihre was a ram nl sulphurous
liq'ild ami that in c inri'iiutmre the in
habitants were gieatly alarmed.
Russian Democrats will hold a con
vention in Sweden.
Secretary Root was showored with
honois at Lima, Peru.
Colorado Democrats havo nomrinatetl
Alva Adams for governor.
Thn freight car hlnckado in San Fran
cisco hB been almost cleared away.
K. II . Plumacher, Amorican consul
at Maracalbo, Venezuela, has discov
ered a cure for .leprosy.
Charles. Francis, American ambassa
dor to Hungary, has been slighted by
not being Invited to tho unrolling of a
statue of Washington.
Admiral Kvans says men of his ships
were badly treated while at Portland.
Maine. Secretary Ilonaparto will en
deavor to have congress correct tho
Rabbi lllrsch, of Chicago, who has
Just leturned from tho border between
Ucrmany nnd Russia, rays tiro Russian
Jhw Is bound to get tho worst ol it
whichever way RtiBsia goes.
Cuban rclmls aro constantly gaining
strength and havo taken possession of
Santiago do Las Vegas, 1!) miles from
Havana. They aro hollcvon to ho con
centrating for an attack on Havana.
Tho Chicago Civil Horvlco commis
sion claims to havo evidence that police
captains have been inducing burglars to
make robberies that they might recov
er tho booty anil teceived honor and to
ward. The kaiser has just witnessed a sham
battle in which 30,000 Gorman troops
Tho Canadian Pacific has arranged to
put nu a now fast train between Mont
real and Vancouver.
There is great excitement over a re
cently discovered copper deposit, south
of Huilfrog, Inyo counnty, California.
Threo earthquake shocks in Kcuador
have greatly exulted tho people Tho
volcano ol Tunguragua is In an active
Secretary Root has declined to accept
any social entertainments In Panama
and the young republic feels greatly
Harriinnii lias set asldo an additional
1,000,000 for railroad extension In
Oregon. All work la being hurried as
nst as possible
Tho Delaware, Lackawanna A West
ern Railroad company has announced a
pansenger rate ol 2) (J cents a mile, ef
fective November 1.
Unfounded rumors started a run on
the llihernia Savlnua bank, of San
Francisco. Depositors were paid in
full ami quiet pooh restored. A welch
ing Insurance company is accused of
starting the movement.
A revolution is threatened in Vene
zuela, An attack on Havana by rebels Is
Many Cuban veterans, angry with
Palms, will join the rebels.
The ravairea of peasants In Voronezh,
Russia, aro being drowned by brutality
The American minister to Chile has
renewed his appeal for help for the
people there. Suffering as a result of
the earthquake la said to be very great.
II, O. Velgulh, clerk In tho Portland
Gas company's ollice, has spent about
$15,000 of the company's money on
wine, women, horses and automobiles.
Ten persons havo been made serious
ly ill at Kalamazoo, Mich., by eating
dried beef. An investigation reveals
that tho meat came from one of the
large packing houses,
Llttlefleld has been re-elected to con
gress in Maine. While tho fight of thu
labor people failed to defnat any of the
men desired, there wero heavy losses in
pluralities estimated at about (II) per
Strike breakers at San Francisco were
pursued by a mob of sriku eyrupathir
era, who throw bricks ami stones.
Guards with the strike breakers Inst
their heads antl began shooting and a
half dozen men wero wounded. Twenty
of the guards were arrested.
Building in San Francisco ia progres
Repairs to the steamer Klder are al
The Hill railroads will Increase the
rolling stock 8 per cent durlug the next