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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1907)
President Roosevelt Presses But
ton and Starts Wheels,
ALSO DELIVERS ADDRESS OF DAY
Big Fair Commemorating 300th An
niversary of First English Settle
ment in America Is Opened.
Norfolk, Va., April 27. President
Roosvelt, tho diplomatic, naval and
military representatives of foreign na
tions and the governors of a bcoic of
elntes participated yesterday in tho
opening exercises of tho Jamestown
Tercentennial exposition. Tho expo
sition is far from complete, but this
was not allowed to interfere in any way
with tho colebration of the 300th
anniversary of tho first English settle
ment in America. Irom tho firing of
a sunrise salute of 300 guns by the
United States army through the pic
turesque review of tho international
fleet of war vessels anchored in Hamp
ton Roads, through tho ceremonies of
dedication, at which the president
BDoke, and down to a late hour last
night, when the chief executive went
aboard tho naval yacht Sylph to spend
the night, the day was crowded with
The ceremonies were brief, the feat
tire beinu tho addresses of President
Tucker, of tho expostiion, and Presi
dent Roosevelt. Tho latter, at the con
elusion of hie address, pressed the gold
button which formally marked the
opening of the commemorative enter
prise. Then followed an informal
luncheon to tho president and for the
other cueats in the administration
building. The president later review
ed a parade of United States soldiers
and Bailors. A reception by tho presi
dent in the auditorium closed the day's
events at the fair grounds.
Tho people again and and again gave
vent to their enthusiasm as the presi
dent pressed the gold button, which
formally opened the exposition. It
was the signal for unfurling of a thous
and or more flags upon the various
buildings. At the same time a Bignal
was given to the United States and for
eign warships and to the garrison at
Port Monroe, and all fired a salute to
FIND SECRET OF WRECKS.
GOVERNOR TO INVESTIGATE.
New York Railroad Commissioners
Say Broken Rails Increase.
Albany, N. Y., April 27. Broken
rails removed from railroad tracks in
this state during January, February
and March of this year were much
more numerous than in the correspond
ing thiee months of either cf the paBt
two years, according to a bulletin issued
today by the Btate railroad commis
sioner. The bulletin Bays:
The unusal number of broken rails
reported during the past winter caused
the in veati ration at this time. The
board finds that during the three
months ending March 31, 1907, there
was a total of 3.814 broken rails on
principal eteam lines of the state. Dur
ing the corresponding three months cf
1906 there was a total of 826, and dur
ing the corresponding .three months of
1905, a total of 1,331. The matter in
detail has been presented to the Amer
lean Railway association, which i3 now
holding its convention in Chicago, and
it has requested that the matter be
taken up for discueaion and action by
the railroad managers.
It is probable that the convention
will go into the causes of the greatly
increased number of breakages and that
the matter will be discussed as to causes
and a conference arranged with rail
manufacturers with a view to discover
ing if the alarming number of break
ages is due to method of manufacture
or metal composition.
More Money for Famine Relief.
St. Petersburg, April 27. The fam
ine relief committee of tho lower house
of parliament today discussed the sup.
plementary credit of $11,500,000 for
famine relief, the bill for which was
submitted to parliament April 13 by
Premier Stolypln, who asked for the
earliest discussion of the measure on
account of the urgency of the situation.
Tho committee decided to recommend
the immediate appropriation of $2,
500,000 for famine roliof, the govern
ment to withhold the balance, pending
tho report of the ministry.
Take Buffalo Herd to Canada,
Denver, April 27. A message was
received in this city today to tho effect
that the famouE Pablo herd of buffalo
at the Flathead reservation in Mon
tana, had been sold to the Canadian
government. Howard Eaton, of Wolf,
Wyoming, telegraphed W. F. Ken
drick, a Denver mining man, today
that the Canadian government had paid
a depodt on the herd. The bulls will
be removed to Canada about May, and
the cows and calves in July.
Will Paint Artillery Gray.
Berlin, April 27. Emperor William
lias ordered that tho field guns, gun
carriages and ammunition wagons of
he German artillery be painted u dull
gray. Tho ohange is based upon tho
experiences of tho Russo-Japanese war.
Insane of Illinois Kept In Vilest of
Chicago, April 20. Sensational rov
olations of Iho horrors of county insane
asylums, including tho chaining o!
young girls, forcing patients to Bleep in
coffln-liko boxes and subjecting women
to indfescrlbablo Indignities, have
aroused such indignation that Governor
Dencon announces ho will call a special
session of tho legislature if tho present
session does not appropriate sutllicient
funds to place the insano patients in
chargo of tho state.
Some of tho revolting conditions that
are set forth in tho report to thogov
That steel handcuffs, barred cells,
cagoa, padlocks and anklo cnaina are
in use. girls 20 years old being lound in
steel cages with their ankles chained.
That inBano women in many institu
tions bear illegitimate and idiotic children.
That in most institutions thoro aro
no facilities for bathing, and in somo
of tho places tho patients havo not had
baths for 18 years. In others bathing
is optional. In still others (here is but
one bath tub, and that used optionally
by both sexee.
That a majority of tho county insti
tutions are vermin ridden, havo no
ventilation, use filthy bedclothes, aro
cold and damp, tho patients illly clad
and the houses fire traps.
That in a number of places tho sexeE
aro permuted to mingle witnout re
straint, old men being found caring for
That some of the houses aro "not fit
for human habitation."
That boxes are used for sleeping
quarters, some cf tho patientB being
padlocked in boxes little bigger than
caskets, with small airholes cut out,
That in 54 institutions thore is no
separation of the insane from tho pau
That primitive toilet facilities exist
with shocking sanitary conditions.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF
RATE IS ILLEGAL.
DECLINES TO BE RUSHED.
California Supreme Court to Hear
Ruei's Case in Order.
San Francisco, April 26. Abraham
Ruef's application for release on ban
from the custody of Elisor Biggy, by
writ of habeas corpus, will not be de
cided at today's conference of the Su
preme court, according to a statement
to the Associated Press by Chief Jus
tiec Beatty, who said:
"The impression seems to have gone
abroad that there is creat urgency for
an' immediate decision in this matter
There is no urgency. The matter stand
very well as it is. We do not view it
as taking precedence over other matters
prionly filed, and it will not be deter
mined until reached in due course
There are many other pressing and far
more important matters engaging the
court at present.'
Demurrers to the nine indictments
for bribery which confront Louis Glass
vice president of the Pacific States Tel
ephono company, were submitted today
in Judge Lawlor's court by Attorney T
C. Coogan. Glass was present.
After the reading of one of the de
murrers, tne case was by agreement puc
over until next Tuesday.
MAY PROSECUTE THIEVES.
Pennsylvania Capitol Commission Has
Evidence of Much Graft.
Harrisburg, fa., April 26. As a re
sult of the investigation by the legisla
tive commission into the expenditure
of $9,000,000 for furnishings and deco
rations for the new state capitol, it is
probable that criminal proceedings will
be instituted by the state against cer
tain persons who have prominently fig'
urde in the construction. The com'
mission has been investigating the
charges of extravagance, overcharges,
duplications in payment of bills and
fraud for nearly two months and has
yet to take the testimony of many im
portant persons who have knowledge of
the subject under investigation. Among
those to be examined is ex-Governor
Whether civil suits can be brought
has not been determined, but mem
bers of the commission are convinced
that it has been demonstrated that
criminal action can be brought.
Tropical War Ends;
San Salvador, April 26. A treaty of
peace between balvador and .Nicaragua
was signed last night by ministers rep
resenting each country at Amapala
The terms of the treaty are honorable
to both countries. The conditions pro
posed by Salvador wore accepted, but
the demands made by President Ze-
laya, of Nicaragua, for reparation for
Salvador's part in the recent war be
tween Nicaragua and Honduras and
that there be a free interchange of
commodities between Nicaragua and
Salvador were rejected.
Bonilla Is Still Warlike.
Coatzecoalcos, Mexico, Apiil 20.
Ex-President Manuel Bonilla, of Hon
duras, arrived hero last night direct
from his own country via Salina Cruz.
He declares he will await hero the ar-
ivalof a steamer from the south
which will bring a friend and then
will proceed to Belize and from thore
back to his own country to take up
arms. II takes a pessimistic view of
the conditions and outlook in Central
Arrange Tariff for Year.
Berlin, April 20. It is understood
that the now provisional tariff between
Germany and the United States shall
endure for one year an(J that it will
prolong itself automatically if no no
tice of a change be given,
Railway Commission Renders Opinion
Against Southern Pacific.
Salem After duo and mnturo delib
eration tho Oregon Railroad commis
sion has rondored its opinion finding
tho $5 rate per ton of- 2,000 pounds
upon rough green fit lumber from Port
land to San Francisco bay points, is
excessive, discriminator' and contrary
to tho rules, orders and regulations of
tho Interstate Commerco law, and, un
less tho Southern Pacific company re
stores tho old rate of $3.10 per ton
upon tho samo commodity "within a
reasonablo length of time," about two
woeka boing considered "reasonablo"
by tho commission in this caso, tho
caso will be placed beforo tho Inter
state Commerco commission through
tho medium of tho attorney gonoml of
This opinion is the outcomo of tho
hearing of tho complaint of tho West
orn Oregon Lumber Manufacturers'
association Tuesday against tho South
ern Pacific's action in putting inlo
effect the $5 rate, April 18, to curtail
tho undesirable traffic in lumber fiom
interior points southward.
Whether or not tho Southern Pacific
sees fit to givo heed to this finding and
suggestion remains to bo seen, but it
still leaves tho question of a flat rato
of $1 per thousand from valley points
to Portland undecided, and this move
ment, which is boing agitated by the
valley mill men, is foreign to that cm-
I bracing the interstate rate, and must
bo brought beforo the commission un
der separate complaint and petition.
TO ENCOURAGE DEBATING."
State Library Commission Proposes
to Furnish Books for Work.
Salem Debating libraries and the
organiaztion of a system of debating for
the high schools of tho Etato, which
means practically tho harmonizing of
tho State university, tho Library com
mission and the public schools of tho
Rtato in that lino of educational develop
rrient, was what tho Oregon Library
commission decided to inaugurate at
the last regular meeting as ono of the
principal new features, for tho ensuing
The commission will enlist the co
operation of the high schools of the
state in the debating feature, and will
furnish all of the books and literature
from which to obtain material when
series of debates will be outlined and
followed out. The series will close
with a joint debate at tho university
between the winning school teams of
Eastern and Western Oregon for tho
These debates will embrace all grades
of school work above tho ninth, and
separate plan of organizing a contest
upon the same basiB in declamatory
work in grades from the eighth down is
also in contemplation.
Elgin Is Going Ahnad.
Elgin Elgin is one among the many
Oregon towns that aro growing with
rapid strides. Several thousand dollars
are to be expended the present season
for public improvements, chief among
which will bo tho erection of a new
and modern school building, which will
cost when completed $20,000. The
structure will be constructed of native
stone and brick and will have ten
rooms. The building will bo heated
by steam and will have every modern
convenience. Kcnool uierK Weiss is
now receiving bids for tho structure,
and it will be completed this season.
Milton Teachere Have Money.
Milton Perhaps no town in the In
land Empire with a population of 1,500
has as fine an educational system as
this city, nor such enterprising teach
ers, or whom there are il. A project
is being promoted by the Milton Com
mercial club to build a $10,000 hotel,
and tho teachere of the public schools,
all of whom are women except Princi
pal II. B. Ponnock, havo subcribed $,
000 stock in the hotel enterprise. Near
ly all the teachers reside here.
Will Fight Closed Season Law.
Astoria Fred Oleon and John Mus-
tik were arraigned in the Justice court
on complaints charging them with
operating setnets during the closed sea
son In Youngs and Lewis and Clark
rivers, respectively. Mustik pleaded
guilty and was fined $50. Olson will
fight the charges against him on tho
ground that tho state fishing law does
not apply to Youngs river.
Fruitgrowers to Build Warehouse
La Grande The special meeting of
the Grand Rondo Valley Fruitgrowers'
union will soon be called to discuss tho
plan of building a warehouse in La
Grando for the accommodation of tho
association's business. The officials
seem to favor tho project, and in all
probability tho building will bo com
pleted in timo for tho handling of this
Eugene Hopes to Be Terminal.
Eugene It is reported hero that the
Southern Pacific company
for a tract of land in Fairmoun
burb of Eugeno, on which
repair sheps and terminal buildings.
t ib said that the company intends to
mako Eugene a division point for tho
proposed Klamath extension as well as
for tho main lino.
Hood River Turns It Down.
Hood River At a special meeting of
Pino Grove grange No, 356 tho proposi
tion of referring the University ol Ore
gon appropriation bill to tho pooplo
was turned down by a largo majority,
Tho movement is unpopular in this
part of Uio state.
FARMING PAYS AT WOODBURN
Actual Crops Disposed of Show Ex
tra Good Profits.
Woodburn If tho true farming con
ditions of this section wero more wide
ly known in tho East there would bo
thousands moro coining to Oregon re
gardless of whothor thero are special
railroad rates or full faro. Horo is on
ly a fow instnncoa of how farming in
this vicinity pays, reforonco boing miulo
to recent snlos of 1900 crops:
P. J. Andorson, ten acres of pota
toes, Bold for $1,043.
Martin Bcrgan, bIx acres of potatoos,
sold for $760.
Bonnez Bros., ono and threo-fourtlis
acres of potatoos, sold for $317.
Homshorn Bros., four acres of on
ions, eold for $800.
Innumorablo inetancos can Ik given
cf big profits boing mndo by producers
in potatoes onions, hops, clover seed
and othor outputs, and the future lookH
nn pxi'ocdinclv briuht that our farmers
aro preparing to increase their acreage
The market aro all that could bo de
LANE FRUIT CROP TO BE HEAVY
FOR NEGRO EDUCATION.
All Fruits HxceDt Apples Givo Prom
ise of Abundant Yield.
Euecne Tho fino warm weather of
the nast two weeks has advanced tho
buds and blossoms so materially that
somo prophesy of tho 1907 fruit crop
cun bo made.
Every crop but apples promises to bo
heavy. Apples will not be aa picntmu
this vear as Inst, although tho aire
that anplo ralsors aro giving thoi
orchards insures a better quality than
in vears past.
Tho peach crop, which was tho light
est fruit crop in this section lHt year
if no accident befalls, will be unusually
heaw. Cherries, pears, prunes and
plums look uniformly well. Tho yield
on smaller fruits will bo good.
The Kruin, hay and grass crop is in
good condition for this time of the
Offers $2 for Tldelands.
Salem Another effort has been mado
by T. Hendiyx, of Portland, who rep
resented himself and nine ethers, to in
duce the State Land board to consldor
tlioir application for tho purchnse of
approximately 2,500 acres of tiiloland
and accretions consisting of a group oi
small sand islands situated in Cutlamet
bay, at $2 per acre, but the only en
couraKeinent he and his attorney, G. F
Martin, could secure was tliat the up
plications would bo placed on file to
await the further action of tho boa id
after tho now law goes into offect in
creasing tho minimum price from $2 to
$5 per acre.
Wheat at Athena Looks Well.
Athena "Fall wheat in this locality
is looking fine as a rule, and in cases
where It is not coming on us it should
thero is cause for it, and something is
wrong," said a prominent farmer hero
"In such cases the surface is usually
found to be mud, as if it was baked
This condition am bo relieved by nut
ting on a zigzag harrow, which loosens
the soil around the root and brings
the moisturo to tho surface This
should bo followed with a roller."
Oppose Referendum Move,
Brownsville AbIi Swale grange is
one of the granges of Linn county that
does not tako kindly to the proposition
to use the referendum on tho State uni
Wheat Club, 75c: blueatem.
valley, 72c: red, 74c.
Oats No. 1 white, $20.50: Kray. $28
Ryo $1.451.60 per cwt.
Barley Feed, $22.50 per ton: brew
ing, $23; rolled, $23.5024.50.
Corn Whole, $25: cracked. $20 nor
Hay Valley timothy, No. 1. $15a
10 per ion; eastern Oregon timothy,
$1718; clover, $9; cheat, $0: urain
A . 1 - n. . mm . .
aijiul'u summon, ocmsi.zb nnr
. 1 . ... - ' J"
oox; cnoico, slouch.
r 4 i.i rn r a. ,
veguuiujuH iiirnips, ziran.zo nor
buck; currois, j(si.zo per Mick; beets,
$r.zo(oi.ou per taclc; horHerndlsh, 7
8c per pound; cauliflower. $1(51. fiO r
dozen; lettuce, head, 3545c per dozen:
onions, lvngizftc per dozon; radishes,
uc por dozen; asparagus, 11 15c per
puuuu; rnunuro, a(54c por pound.
unions uregon, $34 per hundred.
roiaroos uregon and Eastern. 11. H5
2 per sack ; swnot potatoes, 8c nor
Butter Fancy creamery. 2210250
wuuer rat jjirst rrado cream. 2fln
per pound; second grade cream, 2o Icsh
Poultry Average old hens, 1510o
per pouno mixed chlckons. !Cr7?il5
spring fryers and broilers, 22k(3)25c:
l y v t m i . .
isnogotluting iuizo; urossod cliltkotiH,
t, a su- iysiue turkeys, dressed, choice, 18 y.
to orocfc car luc' Kee80 ,,vo' 8c5 "ticks, 1018o.
EggH 10c per dozen.
Dressed Meats Veal, G8c per
pound; beef, bulla, 3e; cowb, 5
0c; country steors, 07c; mutton,
fancy, 1010Kc per pound; ordinary,
80c; spring lambs, with peltH, 13o;
pork, 09o per pound.
Hops 710o pur pound, according
Wool Eastorn Orogon averago best,
1318o per pound, according to shrink,
ago; valley, 2122o, according to fine-
noas; motiair, choice, 2080o
Quaker Woman Provides for
Schools In South.
Philadelphia, April 24. A gift of
$1,QOO,000 for tlio establishment of a
fund for rudlmontary nohooU for South
ern nogroos was announced horo to
night. Tho donor la Miss Anna T.
J wines, a Quaker of tills city.
Booker T. Washington, head of tho
Tuekogoo Institute and Hollls Burke
Frlcsull, president of tho Hampton Nor
mal industrial Institute, aro immod aa
trustees of tho fund, but noitlior of tho
institutions they reprosont will uharo in
the gift. Tho income of tho million
dollars 1h to bo used for tho solo pur
poso of assisting in tho "Southern
United States community, country and
rural schools for tho great class of ne
groes to whom tho Hinnll rural and
community schools are alone nvn liable."
Mr. Washington and Mr. FrlsHoll aro
empowered to appclnt a board of trus
tees in connection with tho fund. Tho
Pennsylvania company for Insurances
on lives and granting annuities of this
city will act us fiscal agont for the trus
tees. Miss Jcanes, tho donor, is alwut 80
years of ago and comes from an old and
wealthy family that nan U"on pronun
out for moro than a century in the So
cletv of Friends. Sho litis long been
interested id tho wolfaro ol the negro
and Iuih botiti a contributor to tho in
stltute& for education.
French Officials Believe Incendiary
Work In Toulon.
Toulon, April 24. For tho sixth
timo within a fow months this !ort hue
been stricken by disaster from fire, but
this timo tho resultant damago is prin
cipally material. Shortly after mid
nicht a sentinel at tho arceiml notice
a gliirc of llamcH in n ttorehouso used
for rope yarns. Ho at onco gave tho
alarm and Holdlors, members cf tho
trows of warships In port nd employes
of tho arsonul wore turned out to light
tho flumes, which spread with incrcdi
Tho buildings In tho vicinity of tho
sterchouso contained 200,000 pounds of
material to clean muchinery, 60,000
pounds of oakum, 6,000 sponges, enor
moua nuuntith-a of ballast, baskets
hampetB, eiill cloth, turpontino, linseed
oil and other inflammables.
Tho wall of a storehouse foil in
burying 60 men, 10 of whom wero se
verly Injured. Tho cauto of tho flro
has not yet been atceitained. Tho
findlntr of two pieces of futo of a klni;
not used in tho Flench navy has arous
ed tho suspicion that It wns not alto
gother flcciduntal. A rigorous Inyetti
gatlon is being conducted. Tho author
itics are becoming moio and moro con
vintvd that tho outbreak of flro was
duo to malovolcnce.
Expenses of Gorman Army Grow.
Berlin, April 21. During tho dis
ctiHslon in tho roichstag today of tho
army appropriation, General von
Einon, minister of wur, referred to tho
difficulties encountered by tho army
administration recently bccau;o of the
purpose of tho government to rearm
tho field artillery, tho foot artillery
and the infantry as nulckly as possible
The extraordinary expenses in tho army
appropriation for 1907 include $10,250,
000 for the rebuilding of fortresses,
against $5,250,000 in 1006. When
this Is done, expenses will bo lesi.
Attack Guatemala Next.
Mobile, Ala., April 24. Passengers
arriving here toduy from Honduras ny
President Zoluya will dolaru war again
in Guatemala in about two months.
They say tho natives of Port Bunk
bolluve this forvently enough to begin
work on sandbag fortifications fronting
the town. Tho general opinion is that
Zelaya will now turn his attention to
Guatemala. All traces of tho recent
trouble havo boon smoothed over and
tho Nicaraguans aro in control.
Say Strikebreakers Are Imported.
Vancouver, B. C April 24. Proso
cutiona wero commenced this morning
in tho Supreme court under the alien
labor act against Smith & Sherburne,
Alderman & Baynos & Horio, contract
ors, charimiK that they brought hero
ten carpenters from Seattle to tako the
places of local strikers. It is nllegod
the mon wore hi rod by Agent Williams
n Keattlo and that their fares wero
paid to Vancouver.
LI Hung Chang's Son Appointed
Pokin, April 24. Lord Li Chlng
1'ang, tho adopted son of tho late Vice
roy Li Hung Chang, has been appoint
ed Chineso minister to London. Tho
now minister is vory wealthy. Ho was
formerly minister to Japan and was the
second plenipotentiary of China at tlio
timo of tho poaco negotiations alter Iho
war between China and Japan.
Coldest April In El Paso.
El Paso, Tox April 23, Tlio tem
perature horo fell to 31 degrees last
night and a hoavy frost covered ovory-
lilng and did damuuo to fruit. It Is
tho coldest April weather known in El
'uho'h history. Twonty.two yearn ago
the temperature got down to froozing.
Treasure Revealed bv Earthquake
Lisbon, April 24. A cave was dls
covered containing valuablo treasure In
cluding many old pieces of gold coins,
owelry and ant ititio arms, supposed to
havo been a biiccanper'H hoard. Re
cent ourthnuakes which exposed tho
cavo, mudo tlio dltcovery possible.
Plague Rages at Cartagena,
Madrid, April 24, According to an
overling nowspuper, tho minister of
marine has recolvod a telegram from
tho captain general nt Cattagona flay-
ng the plaguo is raging at that port
and that 800 poisons have been sent to
Rallrnarls stiii r .
ururs ior cars,
IS NO DECREASE OF EFFICIEN
Problem Is the Gr.M
Companies Have , F,c
tro"oa Traffic o,,
Chicago, April 25 n .
onlhof February tholW"1
United Shite .V"?,
umnds mmleupoi,t ,om bv ,rhe
traffic offered f ,, i 'TJl ' ct
amazlno f.mt .. i. ' .Wll.0n' T
n Railway Z"Z
session to av nn.l i, t ' "J.1?
.1... , ' AIIUWIOOM M
uU uio uay ior romo iin.ii. I.V'
Tho problem ol'carBhorUffo II,
orating mon declare, J.T
0.,vfcfc miiuiiinn mm..
T ii T l" B0,v' It Wll I
od uiut a searching I
closed thn fnM II , 7, 1
not duo to d.rnnn,l L.JT.
tho records nlim.A.1 ttKh
"" TTVTS 1 1 1 II L 1 riA -
iiuveu eni or nil freight art
,vu 4.U.1 UIIICH. It u-n. l,,,
kiiiwvu wmi inn Hhnriwm i .1.. . .
.... 7 " uue in
usmiunuuary mcrc&n n ,.
uuHio uxjrt me miirwhii.
The commitleo also reported that
had rnn fir mr, I ..... .... . .
. . ....... ,,tw tuiiujm nn n nni
,.. n tl,n .,!,..1 I .' . w '
viv.,iK u Kimui pannysis ol the
uww oi uio country. First, by the
tunwa inuiiieuivfa; jcconu, by the
....... .viuuun iu inB Ffflh
and nurd, by tlio inllroa! in their
lutions with each othor.
w ww, w,bw nnuLeni f
..vwbiiihiiuii worries oivbi Money
rlllcnrm Arll MR II..
in.tlAn 1 1 . i 1 1 n t ..... 1 .. .. . 1 . .
purciiiianiK i"" transportation office
- ( Mi f II . a i
ncsn was oil. in me nsnua oi uuenr
In a II.. 1 .
liiu iiriiTin in nit! imhl were m pxrrw
kl...t A l. I l.l A
t.- I If . Il - .1.1 .1
in Chicago and otther poind.
At present the work la being
on in i uniiTuni uroRvm. auci
1,1 .. . A.r nnrk T 1 1 L. J. .
iiiinrn rt t &ain iiiiii iniu will r 'nnuin n
ulmn immnlntn.1 innm nun 9 AM
acrcn of arid land will have been
claimed, Tho froltdit Mil alone
inmitli nmniintfti to 138.000. The
ofiico Ih expected to result In a
saving to the ecrvlco ol at itm a
POLICE GUARD TILLMAN.
CTuIrM i4an . MlrV Mil L.CL1
tlonarv measure, 22 detectives u
u,i,,l nf milfniiricrf nollcomon It
U'l...l. " I ..... I
. .1. last ni
HUIJUd III v-iiiiivh1" "
i. !.. ...i.i...uu nf Biintnr D.
Tl II rtitin nf Hmilh Carolina, who &
,nyu(vl ilift roeta nroblcin. Several
v...- uv. - . , , ,
Hlntr inc dents occurred, DM n
blo ensued, ion "t'l!' nv,v' ,
i . ,ini..im unit inn raicc w
it..... ...mka nnif I iih I v uiLutui..
antagonistic, Mr Tillman cs IW
v.t nf the audience M to vbWr '
i, i n,a wh U
negro was uio uw -,,n
....I j ii.i. nnmitlie brr!
several times during bliiW
U...1 t.l,r nilmlt tbat DO
Vm.oiw, nnd t icnuiiw'i
tako to judge qucsuonB w
" mi. itar.f
v a ..mil -iwb f "
t it. a Minn
board of education o '
0pl Churcn, . :o00
- . ..... 1-v.llfnrn fl. W vnv--
m iom mi. tyuniw""'"' fti.mffi
hitTtn rniHcu ill i. wi
i.a1.i fnr tho present, hfl P
'."" aaa I,, money BU
give uu,aw .
to tho Hcnooi.
nn rn www.. . ...r
court, n" .rnflrvanoWM'
.ImVirilM 111 iinn- f .IOHl
1111 V Oil tfMWIi'
Wnhlln rocordH. we'T"rftha
linirii'uiuivu . ,i nn p -
dlctmont ami was 'o onu
of $2,600. ,1fronTar ngth,0rPi
tho indictment, on cbjr gwj . scrf
and tho other covering
n on air"'
..ii.u Men . i rD
, , . ii vn."- .
ak Pfltersburg, AP.ru.: wt in ?
i 1 II. . . t I f it .f .Ln 'I,
r 110 L1C Bill" " . . ilrt NOLVi-' .
liouaand men u - , me iT
. .1.. .iuti writ, r . ...mo.
This movomont w w
ni t ntAiu ov uwi""' . ii an '
met- - hem p-..
meeting In dW'
were injureu vj