Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1908)
. Jfto tifittjf mSi ii sttttat
TOT. Xl.vm-XOW14.OOOL 1'ORTIjAKP, OREGOXt THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1908. BUM HTE Mim
OF NELLIE BUSCH
FIND SEAT SHAKY
PROPOSED "EY TAXES 'WILL
IN DIRECT CLASH
I PTITr R HI n Rl RTIn II
K) H tAU U -
Treats Olympic Heroes
DEVOUR ALL VEGETATION AND
TEAR DOWX FEXCES.
BREWER'S DAUGHTER SECRET
LY WEDS JACOB W. LOEB.
STIR VP GERMANY.
May Have Plurality of
All Votes Cast.
STRONG AS SECOND CHOICE
Gubernatorial Race in Wash
ington Exceedingly Close.
MEAD ADMITS HIS DEFEAT
JUcBrlde Carries King and Spokane
.Counties But Loses In- Rural
Districts Democrats Lose
Rank as Party.
NOMTNATIOX BY -SECOND
The Washington primary law pro
vides that, wkm there are tour or
more candidates tor a state or Con
gressional office, the voter hall In
dicate on hl ballot hl "firsf and
-second" choice for uch office. In
case no candidate shall receive 40
per cent of the total first choice
votes, there shall be added to each
candidate's total all his second
choice votes, and the candidate re
ceiving the highest aggregate first
and seCDnd choice votes shall be
the nominee. No voter may cast
his ballot for the same candidate
as first and second choice. This
provision of the law does not aiply
to Judicial, county or local offices.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Sept. 9. (Special.)
Election returns, although late tonight
still Incomplete, indicate that Samuel G.
Cosgrove, of Pomeroy, a second choice
selection. will receive the nomination for
Governor of the Suite of Washington.
Cosgrove'a lead on second choice vote,
and. the split on first choice" votes be
tween Albert E. Mead and Henry Mc-F-rlde..
together .ffth. first choice vot-
dir1dd between live other candidates i
the fleM. have brought about a situation
peculiar I.-. 'Washington state po".tlcs.
The laixet returns from ali' parts of
the state Indicate that when the count
is completed Cosgrove may have a
plurality of all votes cast, leading both
McBrlde and Mead. Up to nearly mid
night the count showed McBrlde lead
ing Cosgrove, but belated returns from
remote country districts are adding to
Cosgrove's total. Mead is third in J.he
How dor-grove Won Fighu
Though Cosgrove's plurality. If he
lias one, will not be sufficient to nomi
nate him' as first choice, he is certain
to win he wasvoted for as second
choice by both McBrlde and Mead men.
About 30 per cent of the vote is still
to be counted.
Tonight the headquarters of Cosgrove
la flooded with congratulatory telegrams
and messages from all parts of the state.
Although the count J. still incomplete,
the victory is conceded to Cosgrove, and
Governor Mead hfm stiff was one of the
first to congratulate the Pomeroy man,
- Mead Will Take Stump.
At an early hour this morning indica
tions pointed to an extremely close con
test between McBrlde avnd Mead, but late
reports this afternoon dispelled what
ever hope the Mead men bad and the
Governor announced that he was prepared
to take the stump for Cosgrove and
would gladly do so.
Washington's new direct primary law
baa eliminated Senator Ankeny from the
race for Senator. Wesley L. Jones, by a
majority reaching wall into the thousands,
has been given the nomination and the
number of Republicans who arc ple-ltred
to vote always for the candidate of ti;'!r
choice receiving the highest popular vote,
precludes the possibility of the election
of Ankeny by the next Legislature.
Local Option Settled.
On the Governorship and the United
States Senatorshlp the great battle was
fought all over the state. All other
issues, save the question of local op
tion, were subservient to these con
tests. That the question of local op
tion is settled to a great extent is ap
parent from the returns at hand. It
is true that the Republican platform
Is committed to the local option idea,
but the fact that McBrlde was backed
by the liquor interests and received
such a heavy vote ss to place him sec
ond in the race on second choice-votes
and first in the race on first choice
votes, leaves the liquor men sanguine
that only a "reasonable" local option
law will be passed in the next legisla
ture. Reasons for Mead's Defeat.
Governor Mead's closest friends to
day admit that the issue of local op
tion and racetrack gambling is to
blame for his defeat. Even In his own
county he barely scratched through
and the vote against him in many
counties where campaign managers be
lieved him strong, fell off so surpris
ingly that no other conclusion can be
King County was first and foremost
the battleground of the campaign. In
this county both Henry McBrlde and
Ankeny win by a heavy vote. That the
King County agreement to support the
wishes of Senator Piles carried the day
cannot be disputed In the face of the
returns. That an Insurgent movement
(Concluded on Face 6
Drastic Measures to Raise Revenue
Likely to Make Von Buelow'a
BERLIN, Sept. 9. (Special.) In view of
the difficulty of the problems with which
the government will have to deal at the
approaching session of the Reichstag, tne
nuestion whether Prince von Buelow w
find it possible to retain the chancellor-
shin until the time of adjournment
being openly discussed in political circles.
It Is recognised that the necessity for
Lai reforms. Involving
probably drastic forms of taxation, musi
Increase still further the difficulty of hold
Ins: together a governmental majority
presenting to the Chancellor perhaps the
hardest problem which he has facea since
he took office. The nature of the ne
taxes Is kept secret, but It is commonly
understood that the plan provides for
further taxes on alcohol, tobacco, gas and
electricity, and for an extension of the
That-the "block" of the administration
supporters may shatter Hself on the op
position which these and other govern
ment measures will arouse Is the belief
now gaining ground In certain circles,
where the Idea that Prince von Buelow
will find his position untenable is freely
CONFERENCE AT PORTLAND
Coast Democrats to Meet Here and
Bryan Will Come.
CHICAGO Sent. 9. With the object of
perfecting an organization and developing
nlanm for an aggressive campaign in the
Pacific Coast Ptates, a meeting of the Na
tional committeemen and state chairmen
of California, Oregon and Washington
has been called by national wiatrman
Mack, to meet In Portland. Or., on Sep
Tha rii vu Leslie after . conference
of Mr. Mack and National Committeeman
Miller, of Oregon, who discussed a plan
to make an effective campaign in the Far
Tfr ia Munillv believed bv the National
Mimmttteemen here that the latter part
of October will find Mr. Bryan campaign
ing along the Pacific.
Mr Miller said today, after hla con
ference with Mr. Mack:
' Conditions trv highly favorable to tr.s
Democracy In the Pacific Coast States and-
I 'bolieve Mr. Bryan will get relatively a
larger per cent of the Republican votes
In those states than in any outers ui no
population In the country.
LOST MONEY ON MARKET
L. D. Carter Declares His Shortage
Amounts to Only $5000.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Sept. 9. Latimer
D. Carter, of Louisville, Ky., who Is
wanted at that city on a charge of em
bezzling money from the estate of George
L. Douglas, of which he was trustee, and
who is under arrest at Seattle, says that
the reports of his embezzlement have
Carter says that he Is only short $5000
and that speculating in wheat caused his
downfall. He stated that he invested
money in wheat futures and that he was
caught short on the market.
Carter will be taken back to Louis
ville tomorrow. Carter says he can set
tle . his shortage without going to jalL
He received a wire today from five
friends, stating they would stand by him.
Mrs. Mary DeCoursey, who left her
husband to fly with Carter when he de
serted his wife, will also go back to
FRrZE FOR OREGON TEAM
Bill Main, Star Football Player, Is
Going to Eugene, t
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Sept. 9. (Spe
cial.) Bill Main, one of the best prepara
tory school football players developed in
the schools of the Academic Athletlo
League, passed through the city today
on his way to the University of Oregon,
where he will commence his college ca
reer. Main graduated from Lick two years
ago with the reputation of being a star
halfback and tackle, having represented
the black and gold for four years. Since
that time he has been working in the
southern part of the state and recently
attempted to enter the University of Cali
fornia, but lacked entrance requirements.
It is likely that 'Brick" Mitchell, captain
of the Lick football team last season, will
follow Main to Oregon.
MRS. LITTTO VISIT HER SON
Expected at Reno and News of Dis
appearance Causes Worry.
RENO, Nev., Sept. . (Special.)
Mrs. H. B. Litt, of Portland. Or., whose
disappearance in Paris was reported
yesterday, waa expected in Reno by
her son, Ben J L-Itt, who is a promi
nent wholesaler. Mr. Litt had re
ceived a letter from his mother that
she would visit him in a few months,
and he was preparing to meet her in
Mrs. Litt had not departed for this
country, however, and the publication
of the telegraphic news today caused
the members of her son's family to
worry. Cablegrams were sent to sev
eral cities in Europe where the lady
expected to visit, but no answers have
been received late tonight.
TENDERS SPLENDID BANQUET
Prominent Citizens Speak in
Praise of Oregon Trio.
GILBERT MAKES RESPONSE
Thanks Athletic Club for Its Hospi
tality on Behalf of His Party.
Scores English Sports
BY W. J. PETRAIN.
DENVER, Colo., Sept. 9. (Special.)
To be greeted on every hand like con
quering heroes la the happy lot of Forrest
Smithson, Alfred Gilbert and Dan Kelly,
who are the guests of the Denver Athletic
Club during their stay in Denver. Since
their arrival yesterday at noon the Ore
gon boys have been entertained most lav
ishly. Tonight the feature of the festivi
ties was a sumptuous banquet at the fine
clubrooms, which was attended by many
of the most notable public officials and
private citizens of Colorado. Owing to a
hot political campaign being at its height.
Governor Buchtel and Mayor Speer both
sent their regTets.
Oregon Athletes Lauded.
Several prominent members of the club
made short speeches lauding the perform
ances of the Oregon trio, and compli
mented our state on its possession of such
splendid specimens of the athlete. Alfred
C. Gilbert responded on behalf of the
Oregon party, and after thanking the
Denver Athletic Club for Its hospitality,
proceeded to explain conditions as he
found them at the London competitions.
The champion pole vaulter handled the
English. athletic oommlttee without
gloves. He referred briefly to his own
experience. In being prevented fiom u-lng
a hole In front of the bar in which to
plant his vaulting pole.
Guests at Theater Party,
At the conclusion of the banquet the
Oregon party were the guests of Samuel
Adams at a theater party. Tuesday night
Gilbert, who with the other Oregon boys
atended a party at the Hotel Albany,
entertained 200 after-theater guests with
some astonishing feats of legerdemain, in
which he is an expert.
With the keenest regret at parting from
their hosts in the Denver Athletic Club,
the Oregon party leaves for home direct
tomorrow and will reach Portland Satur
day night at 8:30. Kelly left tonight be
fore the banquet In order to have a day
with his parents at Baker City.
GREAT PAGEANT FOR VICTORS
Plans Complete for Parade in Honor
Weather conditions being favorable,
the parade Saturday night in honor of
the Oregon athletes Smithson, Gilbert
and Kelly, promises to be a success
from every point of view, and ono
which will be a source of gratification
to the three young men as well as
their hosts. Chairman C. F. Berg, of
the parade committee and his assist
ants have devoted much time and care
i Concluded on Pare 3. )
Farmers Slay Them Wholesale and
" Corpses Infect Air Invite Loa
Angeles to Rabbit Drive.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Sept. 9. (Spe
cial.) Jackrabblts are so thick in the
Antelope Valley that the ranchmen are
almost In despair. The animals are be
coming so fierce that they are actually
breaking down the fences around the
adjacent fields and eating the stuff down
to the roots. Not content with this,
they are swarming into the desert towns
and Invading the front yards of the
The citizens of Lancaster turned out
today and made a roundup. They put a
fence across the road between fences sur
rounding fields on either side and in a
short time drove in and killed with clubs
over 500 jackrabbits. So many rabbits
have been shot in the vicinity that the
stench is becoming unbearable and the
Inhabitants are working hard to bury
them in large pits. There are piles of
dead Jackrabbits four feet high.
The people of the valley are consider
ing the advisability of inviting Los An
geles to join In a general roundup. They
think several hundred men and boys, on
horseback, might be able to kill 40,000.
CHOLERA IN BIG CAPITAL
Case Found . in St. Petersburg.
Rapid Spread Expected.
ST. PETERSBURG. Sept 9 The fact
that Asiatic cholera exists in St. Peters
burg has been established beyond doubt.
The body of the woman who died In this
city yesterday supposedly from this dis
ease has been examined and the bacilli
of cholera found.
The present weather conditions are fa
vorable to the spread of the disease and
the authorities are making- preparations
for a rapid increase In the number of
The Asiatic cholera has spread far
eastward In Siberia, and Irkutsk has now
been officially Included in the cholera
The plague appears to have had Its
climax in the Volga region. Fifteen
cases of cholera are officially reported in
CONDOR ADRIFT. AT SEA
Gasoline Launch Springs Leak, but
Succeeds in Reaching Newport.
NEWPORT, Or., Sept. 9. (Special.)
The gasoline schooner Condor arrived
shortly after noon yesterday, after
drifting around from 10 o'clock Mon
day night till 4 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing in an almost waterlogged condi
tion." Captain Anderson reported on arrival
that his vessel had sprung a leak
shortly after leaving the Columbia
Monday, the water gaining till the en
gines were stopped. All hands manned
the pumps and after eight hours' stren
uous labor the engines were cleared
and port made without further mishap.
The Condor will discharge her cargo
here and be beached for further ex
amination of her hull.
PLEDGES HELP TO ML) LAI
German Consul Again Waves Red
Rag Before Frnace.
PARIS, Sept. 9. A dispatch received
here today from El'Kazar says that Dr.
Vassel, the German Consul at Tangier,
who Is on his way to Fez. convoked a
number of notables on his way and in
formed them that Mulal Hafld could
count upon the support of Germany and
that Germany would undertake to as
sure the integrity of the country and
help Mulal Hafld-out of his difficulties.
CANDIDATE IN THE WASHINGTON PRIMARY
Flies for More Than 62
SECOND FLIGHT IS LONGEST
Remains in Air 57 Minutes 31
Seconds on First Trial.
DE LA GRANGE IS OUTDONE
Two Remarkable Triumphs Are
Achieved by American Inventor -at
Fort Meyer, Putting United
States in Lead In Aviation. v
WASHINGTON. Sept. 9. OrvUle
Wright, in three phenomenal flights at
Fort Meyer today, established new aero
plane records that not only assure the
success of the official trials before the
Army board, but Indicate that aerial
flight is now only a matter of develop
ment. War on land and sea will find in
the aeroplane, It is now conceded by
military men, a valuable means of recon
nolssance and possibly carnage.
Two flights of approximately one hour
each and another flight in which two
men were whirled through the air for
rnore than six minutes were the achieve
ments of the Wright brothers' aeroplane
today. That these flights, record-breaking
as they were, will be surpassed by
Orville Wright during his trials at Fort
Meyer is confidently predicted.
The first flight, made this morning, in
which the machine circled the drill
grounds at the fort 57 times in 57 min
utes SI seconds, was surpassed this
evening, when a flight of 62 minutes, and
15 seconds was made. He reached a
maximum height of 150 feet.
Takes Lahm For Company.
Not satisfied with breaking all distance
and time records for a heavier-than-alr
flying machine, Mr. Wright tp T.feii
ant Frank P. Lahm, the aer .' o; the
signal corps, for a spin arov-m the drill
grounds, making a new record for a two
man flight. All this happened so quickly
and unostentatiously that the spectators,
among whom were members of the cabi
net and high officers of the Army and
Navy, could hardly realize that history
had been made and that a new era in
tho progress of the civilized world was
The morning flight was witnessed by
only a handful of enthusiasts, but the
news spread so rapidly that fully 1000
people gathered to see the afternoon
Rises Higher; Increases Speed.
At 5:16 the aeroplane rose grandly
Into space and sailed over the green
of the drill ground. Higher and higher
it rose, turned at a slight angle as
the avIa,tor brought it around at the
far side of the field, and raced along
at increasing speed. There was hardly
a quiver of the aeroplane in the .first
few rounds of the field. Round after
round the machine traveled on, cutting
short turns, shooting along the
stretches and presenting somewhat the
appearance of an automobile racing
about an imaginary course in the air.
The aviator paid little heed to any
thing but his levers until-the crowd
raised a cheer that told him of his new
achievements. Then Mr. Wright waved
Before the flight was begun a watch
(Concluded on Page 4 )
Ceremony Performed Two Months
Ago, but Concealed Bride
Twice Married Before.
CHICAGO, Sept. 9. (Special.) An
nouncement was made today of the
marriage of Jacob W. Loeb, a promi
nent lawyer and clubman, and Mrs.
Nellie Busch-Magnus, daughter of
Adolphus Busch, of St. Louis, which
took place June 6 at Clinton. Iowa.
The publication of the marrirfge had
been deferred because of the illness of
the bride's father, who is convalescing
in Langen Schwalbach, Germany. The
announcement was made coincident
with the return of the bride from
Green Bay, Wis.
Although Mr. Loeb has spent a great
deal of time in the company of Mrs.
Magnus, great surprise ensued when it
was learned that they were married.
Only a few intimate friends of the
couple were In the secret. The couple
quietly stole away from Chicago and
went to Clinton, where they were mar
ried In the greatest secrecy.
This is the third marriage of Mrs.
Magnus-Loeb. When only 17 years old
she married Harry Weber, of St. Louts.
They were divorced and Mrs. Weber
married Arthur Magnus, a Chicago hop
merchant. He committed suicide Jan
uary 24, 1906.
UNION MEN FRATERNIZE
Americans Welcomed In England;
Rebuff to Socialists.
NOTTINGHAM, Sept. 9. The Trade
Union Congress today passed a resolu
tion condemning the British workmen
who engaged themselves as strikebreakers
In Germany and the colonies and asking
Parliament to enact a measure under
which the men themselves could be
prosecuted. The Congress voted down a
motion for amalgamation with the La
bor party, which Is controlled by the So
cialists. Two fraternal delegates. ' from the
American Federation of Labor, who were
watching the proceedings, were received
by the Congress. The American dele
gates are J. C. Creamer and Andrew
Furuseth, and each made an address.
Mr. Furuseth . said that the working
men should, by (united action, be in a
position to stop the machinery of pro
duction and make It useless to the owner
until the owners recognize the rights of
the workers The unionists In America,
he said, were proud to regard the British
ur i-inlsts as their teachers , In almost
ELECT PEOPLE'S CHOICE
Chairmen or Nevada Parties Pledge
Legislators on Senator.
RENO, Nev., Sept. 9. This afternoon
Chairman Harry Humphries, of the
Republican state central committee,
and Chairman P. J. Somers, of the
Democratic committee, formally en
tered Into an agreement binding the
legislative candidates of both parties
to abide by the popular vote for United
Starts Senator. The agreement recites
that resolutions were passed by both
conventions agreeing to this manner of
procedure and states that P. L. Flani
gan and F. G. Newlands are the candi
dates of the Republican and Demo
KAISER RECEIVES WOOD
Warm Greeting to American Gen-
eral at Army Maneuvers.
ST. JOHAN3 ON THE SAAR, Sept. 9.
Emperor William received Major-General
Leonard Wood. U. S. A., In the field this
morning. The meeting took place on a
lofty hill in front of the position occupied
by the "red" army. The General waa
introduced by Captain von Llvonlus, the
German Military Attache at Waehlngton,
and His Majesty held him in conversa
tion for several minutes.' The Emperor
was extremely gracious and expressed
the hope that General Wood had been
given every opportunity to witness the
maneuvers of the army.
BREAK PRISON AT FOLSOM
One (Convict Killed by Guard; Other
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Sept. 9. A few
minutes before the noon hour today
two prisoners in the state prison at
Folsom made a break for liberty. They
were fired upon by two of the prison
guards. One of the convicts, named
Barrett, sent from San Francisco to
serve 10 years, was killed by Guard
Fllckensteln; the rifle bullet passing
through his head.
Barrett's companion in the attempted
break, whose name the prison authori
ties will not divulge, was captured.
Details of the affair are meager.
OHIO WINS RIFLE TROPHY
Slightly Ahead of Infantry Casey
Takes Officers Prize,
SEA QIRT, N. J.. 8ept. 9.-The McAlpin
trophy in the National Shooting Tourna
ment being conducted here goes to the
Buckeye State, The team from Ohio
rolled up a total of 1078 points out of a
possible 1200, 24 points ahead of the United
States Infantry team, which took second
The officers' and inspectors match, the
only other contest completed today, was
won by J. K. Casey, of Wilmington, Del.,
who was a member of the American team
which recently carried off Olympic boo
4U3 IS. JCeteBu.
Prosecution of Fitzger
ald Is Cause.
Illinois Insists on Trial, Gov
EMPLOYES' LIPS SEALED
Federal Employes Who Have Evi
dence Forbidden by Treasury De
partment to Testify, but State
Is Determined to Act,
CHICAGO, Sept. 9. (Special.) Open
war between the Government legal force
and Secret Service officials and the Statoa
Attorney's office in Chicago was declared
today, when George W. Fitzgerald was ar
raigned before Judge Chetlain, charged
on a warrant sworn to by Private Detec
tive Herbert F. Young with robhing tne
Government of $173,000. stolen from the
subtreasury in the great mystery over a
The United States Government today
made it known In the strongest possible
way that it will not assist the state au
thorities in the prosecution of Fitzgerald.
Orders were received from the Acting
Secretary of the Treasury directing of
ficers and employes of the Treasury De
partment to give no evidence or documents
gathered by the United States Secret Serv
ice men to the state unless specifically
Instructed to do so by United States Dis
trict Attorney Edwin W. Sims.
The effect may be a clash in authority
between the State and the Government,
if any Federal employe should be com
mitted hy the State Court for contci:ipt.
Even Assistant Treasurer William Bolcten
weck. who had Fitzgerald arrested with
out the knowledge of the Government,
may not testify, except under the limi
The fact became known that the Gov
ernment Secret Service officials deeply re
sent the action of the State's Attorney's
office in having arrested Fitzgerald on
the Initiative of Mr. Young, the Depart
ment having had men constantly at work
on the case since the robbery and being
in possession of far more important evi
dence than that obtained by Mr. Young.
Nothing daunted by the padlock rut on
the lips of the Government employes.
Assistant State's Attorney Barbour to
night issued subpenas for 15 witnesses
from the Subtreasury to appear in court
tomorrow. Ho will endeavor to compel
them to testify.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YPJKTEROAY'S Maximum temperature, 73. 8
degrees; minimum, 4H.1 degrees.
TODAY'S Increasing cloudlneee, possibly fol
lowed by showers; variable winds, mostly
Proposed new taxes in Germany may dis
place Chancellor von Buelow. Page 1-
English Protestants threaten riots In Lon
don against Catholic parade. Page 4.
New Tork leaders puzzled by test vote on
Hughes. Page 2.
Methodists wrongly blame Cannon for de
feat of Interstate liquor bill. Page o.
Bryan epeaks at Peoria on state rights.
Cannon makes vigorous reply to Compere
at Illinois Republican convention. Page 4.
Llllev nominated for Governor of Connecti
cut after hot fight. Page 4.
Republican National Committee derides to
recognize Swisher faction In W est ir
glnla. Page 4.
Contempt case against Labor Federation ist
up in court. Page 2.
Daughter of Adolphus Busch secretly mar
ries for third time. Page I.
Philip Llllenthal, San Francisco banker,
killed in auto accident. Page 2.
State and Federal goverenments clash on
prosecution of Fitzgerald lor robbing
subtreasury. Page 1.
Davis arrested for murder of Kustln.
Orville Wright twice breaks world's record
for aeroplane travel: first flight !T min
utes, 81 seconds in air: second. 62 min
utes, 15 seconds. Page 1.
Los Angeles burglar shoots chief of police
and takes poison when recaptured. Page 3.
Cosgrove, on second-choice votes, wins
light for Republican Gubernatorial nomi
nation In Washington; Ankeny defeated
by Jones for Senatorial nomination.
Republican organizations at Salem will
unite In Talt Club to forestall Bourne.
Over 40 oer cent of Walla Walla County's
wheat crop has been shipped to tide
water. Page 6.
School superintendents will discuss distribu
tion of funds at conference at Salem.
Pacific Coast League scores: Los Angelea
8, Portland 4: Oakland 3-9, San Fran
cisco 2-1. Page 7.
Oregon athletes entertained at Denver.
Nelson knocks out Gans In 21 rounds.
Portland and Vicinity.
North End crusade is again postponed.
Charter Board ready to adopt definite plan
of action. Page lo.
New fishing laws will be strictly enforced.
Inside history of HIH-Harrlman war is dis
closed. Page 14.
Council authorizes sale of bonds for Madison-street
bridge. Page 10.
Councilman criticises testing of streetcar
fenders. Page 10.
Lawsuit follows charge of theft against
woman. Page 8.
Steamer Roanoke's mate arrested for firing
gun in harbor. Page 3.
Isaiah Buckman tract ia rerrored -eld.