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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1908)
CLEVELAND IS DEAD
Ex-ftesident Dies Suddenly of
WAS ONLY LIVING EX-PRESIDENT
Long Illness Becomes Serious Day
Boforo Death Funeral Private
Great Loss to Princeton.
Princeton, N. J., June 24. Grovcr
Cleveland, twice president of the
United States, died at 8:40 o'clock this
morning at his home, Westland, in
this quiet college town, where he had
lived since his retirement as the na
tion's chief executive, almost 12 years
When death came, which was sud
den, there were in the death chamber
on the second floor of the Cleveland
residence, Mrs. Cleveland, Dr. Joseph
D. Bryant, of New York, Mrs. Cleve
land's family physician and personal
friend; Dr. George R. Lockwood, also
of New York, and Dr. John M. Car
nochan, of Princeton.
m An official statement, given out and
signed by the three, physicians, gave
heart trouble, superinduced by stom
ach and kidney ailments of long
standing, as the cause of death.
While Mr. Cleveland had been in
poor health for the last two years,
and had lost 100 pounds in weight,
his death came unexpectedly. Some
three weeks agd he was brought home
from Lakewood, where his condition
for a time was such that the hotel at
which he was staying was kept open
after its regular season because he
was too ill to be moved. But when
Mr. Cleveland was brought back to
Princeton, he showed signs of im
provement, and actually gained five
pounds in weight.
Although confined to his room con
tinuously after his return to Prince
ton, it was not until yesterday that
Mr. Cleveland's condition aroused un
easiness on the part of Mrs. Cleve
land. Undoubtedly affected by the
heat, Mr. Cleveland showed signs of
failure, and Mrs. Cleveland tele
phoned to Dr. Bryant, who came over
from New York on the train arriving
here at 4:24 P. M.
Mr. Cleveland became worse during
the night, and Mrs. Cleveland was
called to his bedside. The distin
guished patient sank into unconscious
ness, from which he recovered at
times, only to suffer a relapse. This
continued throughout the night arid
earlv morning. The last time he be
came unconscious was about two
hours before he died. Death was
peaceful. Just before .he died Mr.
Cleveland sought to say something,
but his words were inaudible.
STEAMER ON ROCKS.
Nearly 100 Perish in Wreck on Coast
Paris, June 25. A special dispatch
received here trom uorunna, opain,
Viof thf nnnish steamer La
Roche went on the rocks in a fog
near Muros, where the cruiser iarai
nal Cisneros was wrecked in 1905.
The La Roche sank rapidly, and a
panic followed. There were 97 pas
sengers and 98 of a crew aboard.
These took to the boats, but up to the
filing of the dispatch only 47 had
landed. Defective communications
made it impossible to obtain complete
details, but the latest reports state
that 17 women were drowned. It is
known that 47 survivors were landed
at Muros, but that two of them have
since died. Fifteen others landed at
According to the official reports the
La Roche carried 98 crew, including
stewards, waiters, etc., and 97 pas
sengers. The La Roche came from Cadiz,
where she had landed some of her
passengers. She was on her way to
Muros when, on account of the fog,
she headed for Corunna. Suddenly
.she ran upon the rock, but the captain
who knW the coast well, got his ves
sel off. Almost immediately she ran
on another rock, which was uncharted.
According to a survivor of the crew
the steamer sank within a few min
utes. The heavy sea which was run
ning at the time destroyed two of the
Professor Inherits Fortune.
South Bend, Ind., June 25. Falling
heir to an estate estimated to be
worth from $500,000 to $2,000,000,
Professor A. B. Reynolds, of this city,
formerly professor of Latin at Notre
Dame University, has given up teach
ing. The exact value of the property
cannot be ascertained at this time,
for the reason that most of it is in
mines. Much of the property, how
ever, has been developed sufficiently
to remove all doubt of Reynolds being
one of the richest men of the Pacific
Northwest. Most of the property is
in mines in Southern Idaho.
J. P. Morgan Gets Degree.
New Haven, Conn., June 25. Yale
University conferred honorary de
grees today as follows: Master of
arts, William Kent. Yale, 1887, of Chi
cago, donor of California redwood
trees to the United States govern
ment; doctor of laws, John Pierpont
Morgan, a direct descendant of .Kev.
Tames Pierpont, the most prominent
of the founders of Yale. The degree
is awarded with special reference to
Mr. Morgan's public service to the
nation in mitigating the panic
Tornado Rips Up Farms.
Mountain Lake, Minn., June 25
A tornado passed about five miles
northwest of here last evening, de
molishing at least a dozen farm
buidincs. killing one child and
wQunding scores of persons, some of
whom may die.
REBELS CAPTURE TOWN.
Mexican Bandits Make- Sudden and
Laredo, Tex., June 20. Two hun
dred armed and mounted men today
attacked and captured the town of
Vicsca, State of Coahila, Mexico.
Three persons were killed and several
wounded in the fighting.
Telegraph wires were cut and the
railroad lines torn up and a bridge
Three trainloads of troops left the
Citv of Mexico tonight for the scene,
and a trainload of soldiers also is
leaving Saltillo, the capital of the
Reports received here are to the
effect that the government believes
the attack was made by bandits. The
vice-president of the republic and sec
retaries of war and interior, it is
stated, deny that the trouble has any
Some reports received here say the
outbreak is the starting of a revolu
tion. El Paso, Tex., June 20. Eleven
Mexicans were arrested by the police
of this city this afternoon, charged
with fomenting a revolution against
a friendly power on American soil.
The men were arrested in an adobe
hut in the outskirts,. and a search of
the building revealed two cases con
taining rifles and revolvers, and also
1000 rounds of ammunition.
Ljteraturc and letters involving the
men in such anattempt were found,
among them . a Mexican publication
with revolutionary tendencies pub
lished in this city.
SAYS BOXES ARE STUFFED.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
Hearst's Lawyer Says He Can Prove
New York, Tune 2G. With the
practical close of the actual recount
ing of the votes cast in the. last
mayoralty contest today, came
charges by Clarence J. Shearn. coun
sel for W. R. Hearst, that ballot
boxes had been stuffed. When Mr.
Hearst began his legal contest for
the mayor's office, now occupied by
George B. McClcllan, he had a p'u
rality of 3,834 votes to overcome. The
returns from the contents of only 46
out of a total of 1,985 ballot boxes
remained to be recounted when court
As the recount stands with the
contents of 46 boxes unreported, Mr.
Hearst has made a net gain of 8G3,
leaving a plurality of 2,971 for Mr.
Mr. Shearn said that his client
would still be able to prove fraud suf
ficiently glaring to invalidate Mr. Mc
Clcllan's title to his office. Counsel
for Mr. McClcllan declared that the
charge of ballot-box stuffing was
MONEY THROWN AWAY.
Sailors Use $20,000 Worth of Am
bergris for Boat Grease.
San Francisco, June 25. Greasing
masts, sea boots and oil skins with
ambergris, valued at approximate
$400 a pound, sailors on the British
bark Antiope, wasted about $20,000
worth of the stuff, unaware of the
value. It was not until yesterday
that John Mathiesen, master of the
vessel, learned that he had let a for
tune slip through his fingers. A
small part of the "grease" had been
saved, and this was identified by an
Oakland druggist as ambergris.
The Antiope reached here from
Newcastle, Australia, a few days ago.
On the "way up, in latitude 22 south, a
great quantity of ambergris was seen
floating on the surface of the ocean,
and a calm prevailing, the men man
aged to scoop up several bucketsful
of the stuff. The "grease" was found
excellent, and was used for slushing
down the masts, the balance being
employed by the men on the oil skins J
ana boots. t
Capture Jap Spy.
New. York, June 25. Captured with
plans of the land falls surrounding
Fort Wadsworth's most important de
fenses, a Japanese was taken by mem
bers of the Forty-seventh regiment
and locked up in the guardhouse of
the reservation through the. night.
The man, who was officially de
scribed as a spy, had made drawings
of the chief characteristics of the land
in front of Batteries Dix. Richmond
and Ayrcs, all 12-inch disappearing
rifles, and also of the pair of 10-inch
rifles between these three batteries,
known as Battery Berry.
All the drawings were made with
an idea of furnishing a view from the
sea of where the batteries were. Dis
tinctive trees, huts, sentry-boxes and
signal corps poles were marked on
Five Dead in Fire.
Chicago, June 26. Five persons are
known to be dead and more than a
score were injured, several of them
seriously, as the result of an explosion
followed by fire in a five-story build
ing, the upper floors of which were
used as a boarding house, at 179 Hu
ron street, today, ihc explosion oc
Largest Plurality for Congressman
Salem. Tho official roturnn front the
roccnt eloctlon givo Chtunborlaln n plu
rality of 1,522 ovor Cako for Unltod
States senator. While tho official can
vass has not boon mado, Socretnry of
Stato Benson has tabulatod tho figures
from tho different counties, nml tho
result is definitely known. Thero nro
somo of tho abstracts yot to bo cor
rected by tho county clerks boforo tho
official canvass can bo mado. Tho of
ficial returns gnvo Chamborlain a gain
of 100 votes in Crook county, as com
pared with unofficial roports.
Tho total numbor of ballots cast was
in tho neighborhood of 115,000, tho ox
net numbor not being reported by all
counties. Siuco thcro nro somo voters
who do not mark thoir ballots as to nil
offices, it is not possible to dctormino
from tho number of votes for any offico
tho total numbor of votes cast. Tho
largest voto was that for senator, which
was as follows:
Amos (Prohibition) 3.787
Cnko (Rcpubllcnn) G0.S99
Chamberlain (Democratic) 62,421
Cooper (Socialist) 6,267
Party strength is computed according
to tho voto on congressman, and by
this test it is found that tho Republican
plurality in tho stuto is 38,7G2, Hnwloy
having a plurality of 17,048 in tho first
district nnd Ellis a plurality of 21,714
in tho socond district. This is by far
tho largest plurality ever recorded for
congressman in either district. Tho
plurality, nowovor, is about 4000 short
of tho plurality for' Roosevelt ovor
Parker four years ago. Tho voto on
senntor by counties is as follows:
United States Snnator
Douglas . . .
Harney j.. . . .
Josephine . .
Umatilla . .
Wallowa . . .
o o o
rB Op Co
2 hE 2"
P "M PSf
: s rM
: a a 3E :
: p? :p
44 1,572 1.881 171
65 1,071 1,063 38
192 2,132 2,666 258
184 887 1,245 236
90 898 732 203
156 1,505 1,386 412
83 684 936 107
7 263 196 35
87 1,903 1,892 234
16 453 448 24
49 699 653 64
18 466 395 58
' 157 1,702 2,182 261
57 908 949 215
57 725 669 87
25 383 450 31
198 2,981 2,322 339
30 482 530 82
133 1,940 2,339 232
54 610 791 55
294 3,309 3.235 163
32 631 491 79
630 12,176 13,243 793
128 1,305 1,468 135
41 442 354 20
37 544 447 105
167 2,071 1.777 155
I 125 1,550 1,567 183
1 51 908 801 87
145 1,700 1.643 137
208 1.911 1,778 120
26 390 327 11
201 1,698 1,565 134
3,787 50.899 52.421 5.267
NEW ROAD FILES ARTICLES.
Astoria, Seaside &. Tillamook Line is
Astoria. Articles of incorporation of
the Astoria, Seaside & Tillamook Kail
way company were filed in the county
clerk's office here yesterday, by F. L.
Evans, E. Z. Ferguson, H. G. Van
Dusen and W. E. Buff urn, as incorpor
ators. The capital stock is $2,000 000.
'divided into 200,000 shares of $10 each.
The principal office of the company is
to be in Astoria, and, according to the
articles its object is to construct and
operate an electric railroad and tele
graph and telephone lines from Astoria
to Tillamook via Warrcnton, Hammond
and Seaside. It is also authorized to
erect and maintain elevators, docks ami
warehouses, and to operate, steamers on
the Columbia and Willamette Rivers,
Tillamook Bay and the Pacific Ocean.
Josephine County Going Dry.
Grants Pass. Judge Jewell, of the
Josephine county court, has ordered
that all saloons be closed in Josephine
county on and after July 1. The liquor
dealers have been notified, and so far
as now appears no objections wi'l be
made to the order. The 10 saloons of
this city, and nearly all the country
and mining camp saloons of the out
side precincts arc already preparing
to close. The goods on hand are be
ing disposed of as rapidlv as the
thirsty will buy, and it is evident that
after July 1 there will be very little
liquor on hand in this county.
Good Job Vacant.
Salem. The election of Robert G.
Morrow to the office of circuit judge in
Multnomah county will create a vacancy
in the position of supreme court re
porter, which Morrow has held for a
number of years. There are already
,, ; ft, nUnt of the Pabst 'ur or live canuiuaics iur uic ih.im..
TL IZc family and include 11 ! tehlon." for the
means about $750 per year. The work
, , i i does not inienerc wuu juivaic imwun-
Praises for Cleveland.
London, June 20. The Morning J St john8 Must Go Dry.
Post in a highly laudatory editorial ( Portiand.st. Johns will go dry in
says: "Cleveland was one of the accordance wjtj, the vote at the last
great men of his time. He had Bis-1 ejection judge Gantenbein, in the
marck's strength and Bismarck's . jt t yesterjay morning, up-
St. Johns and University Park dry
until a hearing 'was had in court.
OPENING LAKE MINES.
Stockmen Lot Go of Claims nnd De
Lakevicw. It is now more than
two years since the first discoveries of.
gold were made In this section, but
still no mine has been opened up.
Most of the good prospect's arc owned
by sheepmen and ranchers, who arc
not familiar with mining, and have
held onto their claims, expecting that
sonic one would make a rich strike
and that they could then dispose ol
their possessions at a big price. Since
this has not been the case, some ot
them arc letting go now, and the
properties arc passing into the hands
of 'practical mining men. This spring
a number of capitalists and men of
experience in mining have visited this
section, and some of them have se
cured cither leases or options on some
of the best claims both at New Pine
Creek and at Plush. One of the big
gest deals was consummated a few
days ago, when a group of claims in
the Pine Creek district was leased for
a term of years, and the payment
made was $4000 in cash.
SETTLERS IN HARNEY.
Stock Ranges Are Disappearing
fore the Plow.
Burns. The recent heavy rains
have insured the farmers and stock
men large crops of grain and im
proved the wild hay crop, which was
almost a failure, owing to the light
snowfall last winter. More people
arc farming in this county this year
. I 4 . . t.
man ever oeiore. Localities wncre a
few years ago only cattle grazed are
now occupied by progressive settlers,
who are turning land that had never
produced anything but sagebrush and
bunchgrass into grain fields, orchards
and alfalfa meadows,
There has been a heavy immigra
tion to this county during the past
year. Most of the new settlers are
well pleased with the country, stating
that the land is better than they ever
expected to find open for entry under
the homestead laws.
The 00,000 acres held under the
Carey act by William Ilanley. of this
count, and some Portland business
men is being contested by the Pacific
Livestock company in the general
land office on the grounds that the
laud sought is not desert laud and
will produce crops without irrigation.
If this tract is reopened for- settle
ment, it will be the means of increas
ing the population of the county by
several thousand people, besides
bringing under cultivation the best
farm land in Harney valley.
Wins Oratorical Contpst.
University of Oregon. Eugene. In
the Failing-Beekman prize oratorical
contest last evening ill Villard hall,
Bert W. Prcscott, of Baker City, was
accorded first place, and the Failing
prize of $130 cash. Miss Miriam Van
Waters, of Portland, won second
place, and the Bcckman prize of $100
cash. Bert Prcscott is president of
the associated students, and this year
won the intercollegiate oratorical
contest. Miss Van Waters is editor
of the Oregon Monthly.
Warehouse for Canby.
Canby. Work has begun on the new
warehouse of W. H. Bair, and the new
building will he one of the best and
most complete warehouses in the vallev.
The structure will he 80x100 feet m
size, with concrete cellar, and two floors,
with paper-lined air sprees in the walls,
making the building frost-proof. This
makes four warehouses of this kind at
Canby, and makes Canby the best mar
ket along the Southern Pacific, in this
SHAH AGAIN MASTER.
Persian Nationalists Drlvon From Par
rr.i .. T.m. OA Aflor n btoodv
ICIlCllUI, I ij
right, which was wngcu .uumm
Parlfatne.it building, the - city was
comparatively quiet last night, al
Mmmrii iiii Cnasacks were camped 111
the streets and squares.
Cossacks and soldiers early in the
morning surrounded the Parliament
. ,!.. l .1-. In, 1 tltfit n II II til-
uiuiuing aim uchhuiuhi ......
her of persons whose arrest the shah
had ordered be fortieth handed over
to them. The parliament rciuscu iu
(l, tlno (Irmniiil and shots
lUJlll'lJ Mill, v. ....... , - - .
were tired at the troops, several sol-
uicrs being kiiicci.
Urtlcrs were issucu irom iiiim.uj
t in...t.re ttm tlif n.irli.iment
building be bombarded, and the bom
bardment commenced soon after 10
o'clock. While this was in progress
bombs were thrown fiuni the Parlia
ment building anil the mosque mum-
,i:nl,1!,,rr nun nf tllf 17 II IIS .111(1
wounding the gunners, hvcntuallv
the halls of parliament were cleared,
but not uciorc many persons niu uuu
killed and wounded. The bombard-
.,.., .,t:.,im,l unlit 1 n'rtnrW in the
afternoon, when it suddenly ceased.
In tnc meantime tnc troops nuacKw
the political clubs in that neighbor
hood and numerous residences of
of members of parliament, in which
work they were aided by the popu
lace. The number of casualties is un
known, but it will be very large. The
parliament buildings arc practically in
ruins. The firing was confined to
Parliament Square, the other parts
of the city being comparatively quiet.
Large numbers of leading national
ists, including priests and members
of parliament, have been placed under
ROOSEVELT IN HAYFIELDS.
Goes Thonco With Family to Soo Big
Yale-Harvard Boat Raco.
Oyster Bay, N. Y June 24. The
sun shone at Oyster Bay today, and
the president 'made hav. Duriuir the
1 ... If- TM..t, r F It I All t
uiuwiiiK ui. ivuusvttu w.ta iiruti.i,.
to supervise .the work, but tomorrow
morning, when the crop that covers
the hillside in front of the president's
home has ripened, the chief executive
1 will takc a hand in the work. Mak
, ing hay is one of the yearly occupa
tions engaged in by the president on
I his summer's vacation, and he enjoys
I This morning he took a horseback
'ride, in the heat of the day he labored
in the field, and just before dinner
. lay low in a sturdy tree, the useful
ncss of which, except as fuel, was
I Secretary Loch announced last
night that the president did not ex
pect to meet Mr. Taft at New Lon
don. At 1 o'clock tomorrow after
noon the president, Mrs. Roosevelt.
Miss hthcl Qucntm and Archie will
board the Mayflower for New Lon
iion. i nc Ainyiiowcr will arrive in
the Thames Thursday morning. As
the Mayflower is too large a craft to
navigate the river, the passengers in
the morning will transfer to the Sylnh,
which will precede the Mayflower to
the moutli ot the 1 names.
Las Vacos Captured and Lcofetl
uy rtrinua uands,
RAID ON AMMUNITION WAGONS
Government Troops Surprised
Horsoa Cnpturcd-Fli. u. .
Across Llo Grande.
San Antonio, Tex., June ? t
Vacos, Mexico, directly ner"J.. ?
Rio Grande from Del tfi0 T? tht
icrday' afternoon witnessed if,"
ond battle of the day i,, w
against the administration o T11
dent Diaz. All wires o the mS"1"
side leading across tlte nvcr I?"
been cut. vcr "ve
e norses, as wc 1 as mit.n '
upon the aminiinltion S?
They were discovered jus ,T"
were about to lr.iv, .J..i . "'.W
ilium ii-ini i.ihh. i.v i"miii
shots wore fxrpi .... V wuu
b: t' i n "' ..." . 3Vvcrai men
... ....... wuiuiiicM mm .-.J
l.:- . . ., . - uitur
us nay atiuss wic river in n.i .
i.... i... ...r....i . . -' iuo.
hut he refused in uiv i... . '
,..;i. i, '"wa
the death of Washington.'
New Diamond Field.
TWIin. iTune 26. A dispatch re
ceived here from Windhook. Damara-
Fair at The Dalles.
The Dalles. The mid -summer
SG-Wh- Africa, I ?r,iT &SaSl
"Wheat Track pricos: Club, 88c per
bushel; red Russian, 80c; blitcstem, 00c;
Millstuffs Bran, $20 per ton; mid
dlings, $30.50; shorts, country, $28.50;
city, $28: wheat and barley chop,
Barley Feed, $25 per ton; rolled,
$27.5028.50; brewing, $2(1.
Oats No. 1 white, $27.50 por ton;
Hay Timothy, Willamotto Valloy,
$17 per ton; Willamotto Valloy, ordi
nary . $1J; hnstern Orogon, $18.00;
mixed, $10; clover, $14; alfalfa, $12;
alfnlfa meal. $20.
Dressed Meats nogs, fancy, 8c por
pounu; ordinary, yc; largo, oc; veal,
oxtra, oc; ordinary, v(aic noavy, be;
mutton, fancy, 89c.
Butter Extras, 25c por pound; fancy
2-ic; cnoico, zuc; mora, iuc.
Kegs Oregon, 17J(f318e por dozen
Cheese Fancy cream twins, 13c per
pound; run cream triplets, 13c; full
cream Young Americas, 14c; cream
brick, 20c; Swiss block, 18c; limhurger,
Poultry Mixed chickens, 11(7311 c
por pound; fancy hens, 12c; roosters,
9c; fryers, 10(fi17c; broilers, lfl(7?)17c;
ducks, old, 15c; spring, 15(7D20c;
geese, 8tJD9c; turkeys, nllvo, 10(7i)18rt
for hens, 14(7i)10c for gobblers; dressed,
Potatoes Old Oregon, $1i1.10 per
hundred; new California, 22Jc por
Fresh Fruits Oranges, fancy, $3,25
(7S3.75; lomons, $44.75; strawhorrles.
50c(fD$1.25 por crate; grape fruit, $2.75
$)3.25 por box; bananas, CJflc por
pound; cnerries, 9J(wi.zo por box;
gooseberries, 5c per pound; apricots,
$1(3)1.25 per crato; cantaloupes, $2.75
3.25; blackberries, $11.25 per crato;
peaches, 00c$l per crato; plums, $1
Onions California rod, $1.051,75
per sack; Bermudas, $2 per crate; gar
lic, 1520c por pound.
Hops 1007, prime and choice, B5Jo
porpound; olds, 22Jc per pound.
"Wool Eastorn'Orecn, average best,
018e per pound, according to
shrinkage; Valley, 10(f512Je.
Mohair Choice, 1818e per pound,
Kurds in Persia Strike Terror to
St. Petersburg, June 24. The Novoc
vrcmya today published a dispatch
from a correspondent who has iust
completed a perilous trip from Tab
riz, Persia, to Urumiah. thrnush a
country swarming with nillatrinir
Kurds. He declares that Urumiah is
now completely surrounded by Kurds,
who arc ravaging the villages on all
, sides up to the gates of the town. The
sound of firing is constantly heard
flic missionaries at Urumiah have
, held a meeting and sent out to their
respective countries a statement ol
the critical position in which they find
Turkish regular" troops arc close
behind the raiding Kurds. Two bat
talions of infantry, two squadrons of
cavalry and a battery of artillery have
occupied villages three miles from
Urumiah, and six days ago one bat
talion of infantry and five batteries
ol tnc sixth division of cavalry went
into camp in the region around Suj-
Diiiaut to settle tnc dispute between
lurkey and l'crsia.
It is declared at the foreign office
here that Russia has made continual
representations to the norte about
the situation, but without result up
iu wic present time. Kussia lias not
yet decided upon any more aggressive
Duel to Death.
Goldficld, Ncv., June 21, M. Taylor
and C. W. Priest, both miners, en
traced in .1 duel ttita nfl
Grand avenue, and both men arc now
in a uynig condition, l nc duelists
emptied their guns into each other,
T.ivlnr licinrr stint inirnml :.,,
Priest was taken to the hospital in a
dying condition. The shooting oc
curred immediately following a re
mark by Priest reflecting upon Tay
lors wne, it is not Known just what
started the quarrel, but it is said that
the men have been enemies because of
Priest's persistent attentions,
Law Knocks Out Races.
New York, June 21. The Brighton
Beach Racing Association has decided
to cancel all of its stake events for
this year. The purses amount to
$200,000. This action was made
necessary by the great decline in the
daily attendance at the racetracks
since the anti-betting laws went into
effect. The, mid-summer meeting of
22 days will be held at Brighton
Beach as planned, with over-night
sweepstakes to take the place of the
FWrn Die From Heat.
Chicago, June 24. Eleven deaths
due to heat nrnstrnllnn nr ntlil
causes were recorded In Chicago to
day. The thermometer again climbed
to above 00. but Inte llil nfiniuii
a shift in thi iv I ml Itrmirrlif illr nn.l
......... ... ...u,.n,,. ,WIW aiiu
it is believed that the torrid wave has
A r a . f .
tttn irnoiiPMtiiMiil t i . " uP0ll
... nr. ....... v... ..wv.,,3 11,-h, .
I1CWCTI1. illlfl I IIP KmiMMe a .1..
im - i. . . . ' "v n o.
v iicrr tiii rrviiiin mi i ct ....
uiaiciy upon uiai made upon Vimm
. - r !, is iiriia.
uwuiM. t ivauti waa maCKCU anfl
I... it... i... .
. - ' vmm J is lasr
were kiiicu uiu wouuueo.
. ' ww luym mat
river irom mat point yesterday: i m
v- via niiii .i 11. iv nfin
mnvw tin w ttiAllll UlUCCrS iff).
-...-1 A tl
ivww iv luiavu nun
vwuiii.i u-iw vvwiiiiiuuisia ami
tlii (nvirn nf I nc Virni in f nihtnH
uci iviij. i c. cs iv vcsicruiiv morn-
mir. nciwccn h ana au were Kiucaani
I It 11 iviii tt ntYl tun twit mi Ft it! If tn.
NEGROES TO DEFEAT TAFT.
- r A MllnAk n llanUiP nn
Control Negro Vote.
ritir.Mf! Ill lunr 27 - -1.0 OfM
-..a,. a i tlwt S"lM1lf1lV nf V.
iitr 'ii i iciivPr nil i litriuiiv. juii
i s if) LdiiMiiur im ii
a! - ...l i niitt nml rtfVC 10J
nl;i..fi in rimficrc the tnlmc3. complex-
lAlt r L'frilflC ll'IIITI'lII I I1L' IILhl V T - - -
in liiu ifiiiuii vv i t- - .i
... ii...- crtliliir nf tnt
nirriiiiHi iiiLfriiiiii: ti t
i itiiii trtTi"K nrinv wiiii'iu r-
for a strict adherence to the c .iiwtin-
ton and all of its an icnum
t nt nnmmatine '
CUSS HIC ICIBUMniJ . rl
iilliliiiiiii; it, i j,.v.'... - i ...
1 ilwrtv nnrtv t ckct. or VOlc u...
,., Mil. -. . ... .1 IM.
aiKircsn iu int uuiwiv
Mnil.iiM ntnn for Child.
Long Beach, Cal , June 87
body of Mrs. William D Wf
was7 found yesterday floatmy i j
West. Naples canai. w - ....
cap of her Rcvcn-ycar old
Kva. was found, and effor are bJT
made to recover me :- hlt,
The horse .and buKK w ' d
Mrs. Watkins and the girl
from home early yesterday mori
stood near, tied to a WhU
theory is that tnc cum -. (he
fell Into the water, and J"
mother was drowned m try
nnln.h. Minn.. June 21
D. of the Consolidated P- ew (
puny, was destroyed V fire gJ ranJ
entailing a loss on the b.MInj
conicnw r'l.Mnncini? to t
(iock ami w.irciiwi' o. '..ffercd l"
Northern Pac fie railroad s"""'
the extent of $30 000 .n : j(
contained aoo,000 bushels ot
00,000 bushels of flax ano 'u - rain
of' barley The
were fulfy insured. II
lire cannot uc
Steel Mill. Hun.
Pittsburg, June ;7--lcD , work
i- r .1.. TTntnestcad i".
e United States , Ste. 1,
18 three m'"
a miring me ' ,Hv 8 P7,'
,ill atfd an extra Mu ' ic
2000 men employed n
. will be almost a Sfs (
Itlon of-the entire wot"