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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1905)
OPEN TO THE WORLD
Centennial of Lewis and Clark'
liREAT THRONG ATTEND OPENING
Military Pageant, Addresses by Na
tion's Dignitaries and Festivities
Inaugurate the Exposition. .
Portland, Jane 2. The Lewis and
Clark Centennial exposition is open.
- Portland is playing host to the world
Yesterday, the opening day, will find
a bright place in the history of the na
tion, marking as it does, the starting
point of an enterprise that means' the
greater upbuilding of the West and
Northwest; new trade relations with
the Orient: p.lriser trstAn relatinnaliin
between the racihc coast and the At
lantic seaboard, and the hundreds of
attendant and incidental benefits that
TTXll attl UO LU LUC UUUU LI V
The opening ceremonies and demon
strations were on a scale commensurate
with the greatness of the day. They
were carried through without a hitch
of "any consequence. Old exposition
attaches, who have attended the im
portant world's fairs of the past de-
ade, declared they had never before
beheld so pretty or so effective an
The attendance passed even beyond
xne most sanguine official expectations.
Crowds, such as have never before lined
the streets of Portland, saw the great
military pageant that preceded the
opening exercises. , Standing room on
the three miles of streets was at a pre
mium. And when the parade was at
an end this ocean of humanity turned
its tide on the exposition grounds. r
Across Guild' 8 lake on the peninsula
a section of Artillery tolled off the pres
idential salute of 21 guns, the dark
blue smoke from the cannonading lift
ing slowly above the government's pal
ace and adding enchantment to the
peaceful grandeur of the inspiring
landscape to the north.
This salute brought on the opening
exercises. All of the speakers were en
thusiastically received. Especially
cordial was the reception accorded the
nation's representatives. The exercises
were marred by no unpleasant incident.
So orderly - was everything that the
- heavy detachment of policemen and
guardsmen were not put. to the neces
sity of issuing a single admonition.
It was exactly 12 o'clock to the dot
when President H. W. Goode, of the
exposition, called for order. It was
hardly 2 o'clock when President Roose--velt
was informed by wire that all was
ready. The president was in waiting
for the message at the White house.
The -great crowd leaned forward in a
state of high nervous tension waiting
ior the first peals ' of the government
chimes, which were to lave been Presi
dent Roosevelt's first response. But,
lucklessly, the chimes failed to work,
and after a full minute of breathless
waiting, the assemblage was informed
by Mr. Goode that the president had
sent his greeting. At the same time
lie declared the exposition formally
opened and extended a greeting to all
the world. President Roosevelt's con
gratulatory telegram was then read
and received with tremendous ap-
There was apparently almost as many
(people at the fair grounds last night as
"were present at the opening exercises.
Although the exhibits buildings were
closed, the exposition by night seemed
in every particular as great an attrac
tion as during the open hours of the
When' darkness fell upon the heights
that raise beyond the fairy city the
Teason was plain.
t As a feast for the eye the spectacle
'was incomparably beautiful. The
fireworks which were a feature of the
evening, were beautiful in the extreme,
but they paled before the splendor of
he electricity. " '
Fair Practically Complete.
Director of Exhibits H. E. Dosch,
"wno nas been through a number of
large expositions, was asked yesterday
how this one compared with others as
far as its completeness on - the opening
day goes. He said: "It is more near
ly complete than any. exposition to
which I have been, even Omaha. It is
a very rare thing for an exposition to
ton so nearly finished on the opening
day. What incompleteness there is
does not detract from the exposition
proper, and will be remedied in a few
That the business record of the pre
exposition period is unparalleled in the
history of expositions, is the statement
,of Director of Concessions and Admis
sions John A. Wakefield. Yesterday
he gave out the following statistics:
Concessions department Concessions
revenue collected, $76,414. Receipts
General admissions, $27,222.50 ; com
mutation tickets, $1,622.50; admission
tickets, $17,070; photograph passes.
$3,222; badges, $2,967.
Two Revenue Cutters Here.
There are two revenue cutters now in
port. The Russ arrived shortly after
dusk last evening and dropped anchor
in the stream above the Bumside street
bridge and just astern of the cutter Mc
Culloch. The Rush was on her way
from Seattle to San Francisco, when
she received orders at Port Townsend
to stop at this city. She will remain
here for some time and will then pro
RIPE FOR A REVOLUTION.
Feeling Against the War is Running
High" in Russia.
St. Petersburg. June 6. Conditions
are, indeed, ripe for an uprising
throughout Russia which will be of a
widespread character. At the Pavlovsk
concert-hall last night a gigantic dem
onstration was held, at which a dozen
prominent sneakers, throwing riifwre.
tion to the winds, denounced the czar
ana .tne government for continuing a
strurarle which conlri nnlv reflnlt. in the
nation being plunged deeper into debt
ana m xne useless sacrince of thousands
of loyal subjects.
The - excitement was intense and on
order bf General Trepoff, the police at
tempted to clear the building. A free
fight followed, , in which the police
used their whips and clubs, but the
excited people fought back, and for a
time it seemed that they would gain
the mastery. "
The crowd was eventually dispersed
when soldiers arrived on the scene and
threatened to fire. "
The officers of the guards regiments,
who have been sent to outlying bar
racks to instruct -the reserves, have
openly revolted and refused to do their
work. A number of "them have been
placed under arrest and are likely to
be shot this morning.
From all over the nnnnt.rv nnme re.
ports of anti-war meetings which the
police have been powerless to suppress.
Only the official class favor the, contin
uance bf hostilities, and the pressure
in favor ot peace is very strong. It is
reported that several reeimente of re
serves at Sevastopol and Odessa have
mutinied ana openly defied tneir offi
cers. Trouble is looked for here dur
ing this week unless some steps are
laiten to placate tne malcontents.
PASSPORTS FOR HEBREWS.
State Department Informed of Pro
posed Russian Law.
Washington. June 6. Actim? Secre
tary Loomis, of the State department.
nas Deen omciaiiy imormeu by Ambas
sador Meyer at St. Petersburg of the
provisions of the orrmoseH new law in
Russia under, which all American
passports, including those for Rit.i7.nnB
of the Hebrew faith, will be recognized
there. ' This information is confirma
tory of the press dispatches of a week
ago, which announced the approval by
the council of the emnire of tViA nwm.
mendations of the passport commission
which included universal recognition
of foreign passports. . .'
Mr. LoomiR has mmmnnipatan1 no
contents of Ambassador Meyer's ctis-
paicn to-,Bimon wolf, of tins city,
chairman of the civil and . religious
rights section of the TTninn nf Amsri.
can Hebrew Congregations. This con
gregation, Mr. Wolf said tonight, had
been working for 25 years to secure 'the
full recognition of passports in-anted to
Hebrews who desired travel in Russia
and the final triumph of the efforts of
tnose wno nave labored to this end,
he said, ; is a source of satisfaction to
his countrymen in the United States.
TO REPAIR SHIPS.
Russian Admiral Given Permission by
Governor General Wright.
Manila. June 6. Rear Admiral Rn.
quist. accompanied bv Rear Admiral
Train and the French consul, formally
caiiea on viovernor - tteneral Wright
this morning. After the usual greet
ings had been exchanged, - Governor
wrignt asKea: ..
Admiral Enauist. do von wiuh tn
stay at Manila permanently?".
Kear Admiral Enquist replied : -"My
ships are unseaworthv. I have
not heard from my government, and I
request time to make repairs."
Governor Wright then said that ac
cording to hifiCOHHt.riipt.inn nf ttin rn
trality laws, the Russahr vessels could
remain long enougn to make necessary
repairs, and after these
they must leave within 24 hours or dis
mantle ana intern. Kear Admiral En
quist requested permission to bring his
ships behind the breakwater for mnnira
This request was granted him.
. JNarita uoro, the Japanese consul,
called noon Governor Writrht. inn t.o
. j ' - f-
vious to Rear Admiral . Enquist and
maae inquiry regarding the probable
disposition of the Rnnnian Ivmliini
On leaving he met Rear Admiral En
quist m tne corridor of the governor a
residence and tendered him a profund
Togo Visits Rojestvensky.
Tokio. June 6. Vice Arimi rn.1 Tnon
visited Vice Admiral Rojestvensky at
the naval hospital at Sasebo and ex
pressed his sympathy for the admiral's
wounds, tie praised tne desperately
courageous fight of the Russians and
expressed the hope that Vice Admiral
Rojestvensky would soon be able to re
turn to Kuesia. Rojestvensky was
deeply moved by the admiral's words
and thanked . him. He conera.tnlat.an1
Japan on the courage and patriotism
of her sailors in the recent great naval
Storm Wrecks Churches.
Chicago. June 6. Durine a thunder
storm here today three churches were
struck by lightning and two of them
completelv destroved. The storm wm
the worstof the season.'and besides the
i , i . i -i i .
cuureueu, several otner Buildings were
struck and damaged. The total loss
occasioned by lightning is estimated at
$200,000. At the' time the storm pass
ed over- the city the churches were
empty and no loss of - life occurred
. Expect Soon To Be Attacked.
Vladivostok, June 6. It is expect
ed here that a Japanese attack on the
fortress will not be long delayed. There
is, however, a calm and determined
spirit manifested by the population in
iace of the forthcoming crisis.
Cannot Realize-Damage Inflicted
by Japanese Fleet.
TALK OF PEACE STILL SCOUTED
Will Fight Another Land Battle, and if
That is Lost She May Then
Ask for Peace.
St. Petersburg, June 1.' The Rus
sian admiralty is literally stupefied " at
the extent of the disaster suffered by
Vice Admiral Rojestvensky's fleet, and
its own advices paint the situation in
even worse colors than the Tokio dis
The Associated Press Vladivostok
dispatch received at an early hour yes
terday afternoon accounts for only two
ships of the great Russian fleet the
cruiser Almaz and the torpedo boat
destroyer Grozeny and the absence of
news about the battleship Navarin and
the cruisers Oleg and Aurora, which
are the only fighting ships of any
value not enumerated in the Japanese
lists of destroyed or captured, and
whfch, up to 4 :30 o'clock yesterday af
ternoon, had not reached Vladivostok,
renders almost idle any hope that they
were able to shake off the pursuing
Japanese cruisers and reached the
shelter of the iortress at Golden H rn.
Russia has agreed to disarm and in
tern the big fleet of colliers and trans
ports sent to the Chinese coast when
Rojestvensky determined to try" to
force the Straits of Corea. It is be
lieved here that the . Admiral did not
want to be hampered by a big convoy
in the sea fight, and the decision to
send the convoy to the rear . compelled
Rojestvensky to .adopt the' shortest
route by the way of Tsu island, as some
of 'the ships could not carry enough
coal in their bunkers to steam around
Japan. : - -
The question of inaugurating peace
njgotiatiojs is hot likely to be opened
until full reports of the Russian dis
aster have been received. The war
party continues its defiant attitued,
and declares that peace is impossible,
while many Russians who heretofore
have been in favor of peace, but who
are now humiliated by the sting of the
defeat of their navy, are giving their
voice in favor of a continuation of -the
war. Nevertheless, the peace party in
sists on the absolute futility of prolong
ing the struggle. Ever slow to reach. a
decision, it is improbable that the gov
ernment .r will decide on the course it
will pursue until after battle has been
joined in Manchuria. '-.-?'"
The Associated Press . dispatches in
dicate that Field Marshal Oyama is
already in motion and that a grand en
gagement is imminent. The govern
ment still predicts the publication ot
losses in. ships not contained in its own
advices, but so far as St. Petersburg is
concerned the truth is known.
WALLOW IN MUD.
Slush Beneath, No Fodder Behind and
Foe' -in Front of Russian Army.
Gunshu Pass, Manchuria, June 1.
The tains Which becan three 'd
have ceased. General skirmishing has
oeen continuous tor tne past fortnight.
Arriving troops, on leaving the trains,
find themselves in a sea of mud. v The
country in the immediate rear of the
Russian army wears the same aspect as
did the rear of the old Positions whih
the Russians occupied in the south, be
ing denuded of lorage. Many of the
Chinese fled from their houses, and
wherever the troops camped these hous
es were torn down for firewood.
Interest in the attitudelof the Mon
gols continues. It is. asserted that a
state of rebellion exists against the
local prince ruling the eastern tribes.
' A few native tradeis with goods are
arriving at the interior cities from Sin
mintin, but the only remaining trade
route for Northern Manchuria since the
loss of!Sinmintin to the Russians is by
way of Kiachta, over which traders are
already active. .
"Loop" is Finished.
. New .York, June 1. What was re
garded as one of the most difficult tasks
in the digging of the subway has been
completed by the finishing of the loop
at the Battery. With the work of ex
cavation over and the walls built, the
Interborough company will be able to
run its trains to the southern end ot
the line on Manhattan island. Con
struction on the loop, from which an
extension of the system will pass under
the river to Bsooklyn, was frequently
interrupted since it began in 1903 be
cause of the flow of sea water.
Frost Damages German Vineyards
Berlin, June 1. Inquiries now com
pleted regarding the extent of the dam
age caused by the recent cold weather
to the vineyards of middle Rhine reg
ion show serious losses in the best dis
tricts. The vineyards "present a sorry
spectacle. Some famous vineyards in
locations like Johannesberg, Geisen
heim, Erbach and Hattenheim suffered
particularly, and will hardly produce
anything like an average crop. Rhine
Hessen also suffered severely.
, y f .
Castro Conciliates a Rebel.
New York, June 1. General Benja
min Herrera, Liberal leader in the late
revolution, has been appointed, says a
Panama cable to the Herald,' military
chief of the Venezuelan - frontier, an
important and responsible position. -
ROJESTVENSKY A PRISONER.
Togo " Says He Rescued Russian Ad
miral from Sinking Ship.
Washinflrton. Mav 81 V Tt v.os:i
o ' J "V uiutlflf
Japanese report on ti.e latest ii.n.
. --www UVHUlfl Ui
the great naval battle in the Corean
otraiis is maae in a cablegram: received
tonight bv the Japanese Wntinn
from the foreign office at Tokio, convey-
"B aummi j.ogo s aispatcnes ttp to
this afternoon. The rArwYI-t. cava 4l.n4.
- "r" wjo tuaii
Aumirai toestvensky and another ad
miral and staff officers were taken pris
oners on the HlnVinop nf lim'.itm.l,.i.
o .jjytcmij b
flagship, Kniaz Souvaroff, : Saturday
uigut, soma oi urieung island, off the
Corean coast The tntol m.mV,-
ww. uuu.w& VJL
vessels lost to the Russians, according
wj Auuiirai xogo, now is zz, and he
adds that, although the full
are not yet In, none of the Japanese
amps was seriously injured and the
loss to the first division of the Japanese
ueet was over 4uu.
- Ships Reach Vladivostok.
Vladivostok. Mav si- t
uione oi v ice Admiral Rojestvensky's
powerful flotilla, the swift
maz and the toroedo boat
Grozeny, lie at anchor here today in
xne curving Harbor of Golden Horn,
thev ha vino spnaraforl fiwm V., -flAo.
early in the battle, which
. - o
-Corean straits Saturday afternoon, and
neaaea, in obedience to orders, with
tun speed to Vladivostok.
. Up to 4 o'clock this afternoon nn
otner vessel ot tne Baltic fleet had yet
arrived, anrt the signal stations at Ask
old and Rimskv Korsakoff island re
ported none in sight."
Omcers of the . Almaz and Grozeny
say that both fleets had alreadv ' ana.
tained terrible losses when the Almaz
and Grozeny broke through the hostile
nne ui.tne Japanese, two battleships
had gone down before their eveR. anii
two cruisers, their sterns high out of
tne water, seemed ready to plunge bow
foremost to the bottom pf the sea.
SPRANG TRAP ON RUSSIANS.
Togo Also Used Submarines andJTor-
peaoes witn Deadly Effect. -Tokio.
Mav 31. The nrnverh 'that.
Admiral Totro alwavs fic-htn
reports is proving true in the case of
his greatest battle. From the briefest
and most frairmentarv rannrti mmin.
to Tokio, it is -impossible to - gain- an
approximate conception or picture of
the desperate - and decisive
The Navy department, after announcing
tne Dare results yesterday, has lapsed
into silence again. It meets inquirers
with the statement that the department
is not interested in the publication of
news, but is concerned onlv in nwnrincr
victory for Japan. It is probable that
many details of the fight will never be
riven to the world. Tt will nmnanW
be days or weeks before the main facts
of the battle and its strategy are made
Admiral Tocro annearn tn have nlan.
ned and laid a complete trap, which
nttea Admiral Kojestvensky's action,
and the Jananese mi tm snpn varaA m,t.
fought and butshot the Russians, fear-
lessiy taxing . tneir lightest cruisers
against the heavv Rnsniari armnr.ola1
battleships and joining battleships with
armored cruisers, smothering them
with gun fire.
, WILL RAISE PRICE OF PEACE.
Japan's Victory Increases Severity of
' Terms Demanded.
Washington. Mav 81. Mininter
Takahira had an hour's conference
with President Roosevelt tonisrht. The
minister reached the White house at 9
o'clock and remained until after 10
o'clock. Mr, Takahira refused to BftV
Anything regarding the object of his
Visit. .. .- -
There is reason to believe the ques
tion of peace was under consideration,
the object of the minister being to in
form the president that the old basis on
which Japan would begin negotiations
would not now be acceptable. It is be
lieved that with the latest decisive
naval victory, the demands of Japan
will be materially increased, - and in
clude a large indemnity in addition to
the retention of Port 'Arthur and the
evacuation by Russia of Manchuria.
Dispute Over Price of Salmon.
New Westminster, B. C, May 31.
Trouble between the fishermen and the
cannerymen may end in a strike. The
difference concerns prices for" fish dur
ing the big run of the season. ', The
fishermen met today and decided on 10
cents straight for fish for July and 15
cents for August.'. The cannerymen
and packers declare the entire season's
rate must be 8 cents per fish. Trouble
is iust commencing, and Dromises to
Lget hot. During lha last big run the
mmtia nad to be called out for the
Agricultural Congress Opens.
Rome, May 31". The fimt working
session of the -international congress,
made at. the instigation of David Lubin,
of Sacramento, Cal., to- establish an
International Chamber -of Agriculture,
took place this afternoon at the Corsica
palace, in the presence of the diplomat
ic corps and all the delegates. 1 Ex
Minister Tittoni delivered an address
welcoming the delegates- and outlining
the object of the congress, after which
the meeting adjourned.
: Will March Into Mongolia. -New
York, May 31. The Chinese
authorities deny that they have receiv
ed' from Russia a positive notice of the
intention to march troops-into Mongo
lia, cables the Pekin correspondent of
the Herald. On the other hand,-the
foreign office is deluged with charges
and counter charges relative to alleged
breaches of neutrality by both Russians
r II II III l I I I.. v
- ,m ft "iv.Av
KING CHRISTIAN IX. OF DENMARK.
M.?118 Christian IX. of Denmark, who recently celebrated his eighty-seventh
birthday, has been called the grandfather of Europe. His eldest daugh
ter is Queen Alexandra of England. His second eldest is the Dowager
Duchess of Russia, mother of the Czar. His third daughter Is the Duchesa
of Cumberland, her husband being a. son of the ex-King of Hanover. His
eldest son will succeed to the Danish throne, while the second son is King
George I. of the Hellenes. The remaining son. Prince Waldemar, was offered
the principality of -Bulgaria, but wisely declined.
King Christian is one of the most beloved monarchs in Europe and la
extremely popuKr In Denmark. Despite his age he retains the elasticity and
bearing of a young man. He has been reigning since 1863 a period of forty
two years. Our illustration is taken from the Illustrated London News and
shows the King, with the Castle of Rosenborg, one of the royal palaces. In
the background. -
Conquest -itE Great
The officials of the reclamation de
partment of the United States geolog
ical survey have taken the field for
the most active campaign - thus far
undertaken for the benefit of the peo
ple's heritage the public lands of
America," estimated to measure 841,-
872,377 acres, of which 172,873,079
acres have been reserved by law for
forest culture, Indians and other pur
poses, leaving 794,794,884 acres open
to reclamation and ultimate' settle
ment. Colorado contains 86,831,590
acres of this heritage, of which 4,098,
543 have not yet been surveyed.
In -connection with Irrigation enter
prises, and to enlighten the large
number of settlers who. know practic
ally nothing about the application of
water to the .soil and to growing crops,
the San Francisco Call discusses the
quantity of water allotted to a given
area of irrigable land." Taking the
States as a whole, the quantity per
acre used in California is about 50 per
cent of the Colorado average. This
would appear ,to convict Colorado of
needless waste, but as the nature of
the soil and the kind of crop irrigated,
together with rainfall, are factors in
the problem, it is not safe to conclude
without careful "comparison. This is
now going forward at Fort Collins and
at other experiment stations under the
general control of the Agricultural
Department Experts connected with
pump and machinery houses in this
city are also collecting data, this be
ing the natural result of the installa
tion of plants in different portions of
the State, on different soils and for the
care of different crop's.
It has been stated by one of the en
gineers In charge of Federal work in
Nevada that a miner's Inch of water
would Irrigate 500 acres of land. This
Is not the Colorado experience. Even
California rejects it, the San Francisco
Call alleging that the estimate is un
sound and is not supported by' Califor
nia experience, dating back to the time
of the missions, when the Franciscans
brought with them .the experience of
Egypt and the Orient
In support of bis liberal Nevada es
timate 500 acres to one miner's Inch
Expert Iilpplncott quotes conditions
at Xuma and in the Klamath district
of California. His allowance for
Yuma, If we understand him correct
ly, Is 680 cubic feet of water "per acre,
which is not quite three-sixteenths of
an Inch per acre. That is a very thin
sheet of water to spread upon land in
a region where the evaporation is
twelve or fifteen feet per year. "We
doubt very much," says the Call,
"whether It will sustain growing crops.
If he means that a miner's Inch flow
ing constantly for ninety days will suf
fice for an acre and a half, we have
this result: In an acre and a half are
60,840 square feet which - a . miner's
inch in ninety days would cover about
fifteen Inches. - He allows eighteen
Inches at Klamath . for the crop sea
son, against fifteen Inches at' Yuma.
But the record of thirty-six years'
rainfall at Yuma shows an average an
nual precipitation of three and four-
tenths inches only, while at Klamatb
it Is thirfv-alr- tn flfHr lIiu "
Exnerin-iAnta tha rM
that land requires about three feet of
water during the growing season to?
produce a crop. This is averaging all
absorptive conditions of the soil and all
rates of evaporation. Italy, in the
valley of the Po, has long established
a scientific Irrigation, and the aver
age duty of water is one cubic foot
per second to about sixty-six acres, in
continuous flow. But Italy on the
same land has a rainfall of between
thirty-five and forty inches, of which
twenty-two Inches falls in the season
of growing crops. So the irrigated
land of Italy gets about 130 Inches of
irrigation water and twenty-two Inch
es of rain, or a little over twelve feet
in the season of crop' growth.
This feature of the irrigation prob
lem deserves close attention, because
it Is basic in the matter of dividing up
lands. The settlers should know in
advance what the chances for success
really are. and. In esttmatimr thnuk
chances, the government experts
should lean to the conservative rather
than the hopeful side. A season of- re
action would materially Injure the re
clamation proJect-s-Denver News.
Iioxembarjrera Are Content.
All tourists who have spent any
length of time in the Grand Duchy of
Luxemburg agree that the Luxem
burgers are the most contented people
on the face of the earth, writes Henri
Chevalier in the Cincinnati Enquirer.
Though of very small area the popula
tion represents many nationalities. It
appears to form parj of Belgium and
one has to penetrate toward the capi
tal from the border quite a bit before
the Belgian dialects cease to be heard.
Then there is quite a Dutch element
Half of the people speak French and
there are many Germans, as is shown
by the two German papers printed In
the little capital of 22,000 Inhabitants.
That the people are happy is be
cause the Grand Duchy is independ
ent at peace with all its neighbors, has
but a small army to support and im
poses little tax on the inhabitants,
most of whom are neither rich nor
Of Grand Duke Wilhelm, the regent
it cannot be said that "uneasy lies the
head that wears the crown," for no
ruler Is better beloved by his subjects.
He was married in 1893 to the Infanta
Maria Anna of Portugal, who is the
mother of Princesses Marie, Charlotte,
Hilda, Antonia, Elizabeth and Sophie.
The family is fairly worshiped by
the Luxemburgers. The old Grand
Duke Adolf -of Luxemburg, the real
ruler, is still alive. He Is a nonagena
rian and, though he abdicated In favor
of Wilhelm In 1902, he still takes a
deep Interest in all the state and court
-: Tommr Letnu.
Tommy Flggjam Paw, what Is
meant by the newspaper expression
'bleeding Kansas' 7"
; Paw Figgjam That Is what John
D. Rockefeller has been accused of.
Tommy Figgjam Of what? '
Paw Figgjam Bleeding Kansas and
Kansas objects to being bled any fur
ther. Baltimore American. ,
Bill Bowers, who has been sick, said
this afternoon; "Well," as I can't rea
sonably expect any more strangers to
tell me how thin I look, I will go home
and take my medicine."