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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1907)
Warrior Turns From BiMdy Work
ol Mock Yards.
With Dared Hd Ho Places Wreath
on Statua of Lincoln.
Chicago, May St. General llaron
Kuroki last night gave a banquet !
341 Chicagoans, which, for expense,
snlendor ami unique features, has
rarely been eiuale4. The baron gave
orders that no expense was to be
BUT ADMIRES GREAT 1NDDSIRY .1" ""Si ZlLTtli
was transformed into a marvelous
maze of Japanese lanterns, draperies
and dainty strolls, while the menu in
cluded the finest wines to be had.
Baron Kuroki entered heartily into
the spirit of Memorial Day. Early
in the morning the warnor-viistor
rhiracrn Mav . "Russian losses 'and his staff donned their regimentals
were terrible. The fighting on thcjami jt W4J decidedly a military party
crest ot trie mil was aitogeincr wun
See Where Millions of Cant of Food
Were Prepared for Hit Victor-
torlous Army of Japs.
cold steel. The Russian officers, with
swords aloft, leading the scaling col
umn, were literally lifted into the air
by the Japanese bayonets, and the
Japanese then bayoneted the first of
the Russian soldiers who piled in the
trenches. All the dead in the trenches
were bavonetcd. their weapons bear
ing marks of the dreadful combat."
From an Associated Press description
which emerged from the Auditorium
Annex to go to the home of the Im
perial Consul, S. SMntizu. It was the
first time the Nipponese visitors had
worn their military uniforms. Gen
eral Kuroki wu attired in a clay-
colored uniforms, with but one deco
ration, a medal for bravery presented
by the Mikado. The other members
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST I
; I V ... i t.i i - by the .Mikado. lne trier memuers
f.!h,L"Jf ?LHde"' h.e" &E of the party were ablaze with deco-
cral Kuroki led the Japanese right
General Baron Tememoto Kuroki,
the great Japanese warrior, who shud
dered not at the terrible battle scenes
in the Japanese-Russian war, shrank
yesterday from the bloody killing
floors at the Union stockyards. It
was at Swift St Co.'s plant that the
Japanese first got his view of the
commercial slaughter of the porkers.
As the stalwart butcher plunged his
knife into the hog's throat, the aged
feneral sprang to one side, deeply ai
ected. General O. E. Wood, of the United
States Army, who was in charge of
tne Japanese visitors, noticed ucnerai
Kuroki's agitation, and, holding up his
hands, gave the signal to go on.
General Kuroki and his party
passed two busy hours in the stock
yards, which closed with a luncheon
at the Saddle and Sirloin Club. Pre
ceding his visit to the packing firm,
General Kuroki paid his respects to
Mayor Dusse at the city hall, smiled
at the unique position in which the
Columbus fountain was "squeezed" up
against the building, and commented
on the beauty of Michigan avenue as
At the stockyards the general gazed
with amazement at the droves of cat
tle and watched with undisguised in
terest the Backers of the meat indus
try. He saw the hog-killing at Swift
& Co.'s, the canning at McNeil Si
Libby's, the office and sausage room
of the Nelson Morris plant, and the
killing and dressing of beef in the
wholesale market at Armour's. He
shook hands heartily with the owners
and managers of the different plants,
asked hundreds of questions, and
smiled at the rapidity with which the
cattle passed into the finished product
ready tor shipment. He .was especial
ly interested in the United States
Government inspection of meats, and
the methods of seal-tight packing of
products for shipment to the Orient
Re-count of New York Election.
Albany, N. Y., May 30 The senate
yesterday by a vote of 38 to 8 passed
the assembly bill providing for a re
count of the ballots cast in the Mc-Clellan-Hearst
mayoralty election of
1905 in New York City. The bill is
one of the measures urged for pas
sage by Governor Hughes. The bill
provides that upon petition of cither
oi the mayoralty candidates the su
preme court of the district affected
must proceed to a summary canvass
of the vote. The recount of the bal
lots must be made in the presence of
the court, and the candidates or their
Will Postpone Ruefs Sentence.
San Francisco, May 30. Tomorrow
is the day set for the sentencing of
Abraham Rcuf on the charge to which
lie pleaded guilty two weeks ago of
extorting $1,125 from Proprietor Mai-
fanti, of Delmonicos Restaurant, on
a threat to prevent the renewal of
Malfantrs liquor license. Rcuf will
appear, the prosecution will move the
postponement of sentencing, and
Judge Dunne will acquiesce. The
prosecution prefers to delay Reuf's
punishment until after he has ap
peared as a witness.
Skeptical On Hague Cor ference.
Tokio, May 30. Absolute secrecy
is maintained by the Japanese govern
ment regarding the subjects it will
present to the coming Hague peace
conference for discussion, and it is
Impossible to make a nreliminarv
forecast of the government's position.
jc is generally teit that the confer
ence will not have much oraetlcal re.
suit. The Japanese press is not en
thusiastic on the subject.
War Prisoners Free At Last.
Victoria, D. C, May 30. Advices
from Japan state that the crews of the
schooners Taifuku Maru and Taiyo
Maru, seized off Cooper Islands by
Russian cruisers during the war, and
imprisoned at Vladivostok, have been
ration, but Kuroki wore the rcaiiy
In the afternoon the general paid
tribute to the memory of Abraham
Lincoln in an impressive way a way
that touched the hearts of the Ameri
cans who witnessed it, and a way tlut
Chicagoans probably will remember
as the one thing more than any other
which gave an insight into the brown,
little, grizzled warrior's character.
M 3 o'clock the party left the Audi
torium Annex in two automobiles,
carrying a wreath of white roses four
feet in diameter. All the way to Lin
coln Park the general was silent, as
if impressed with the importance of
the tribute he was about to pay and
aware apparently of whatever value it
might have as an international episode
of his trip to America. At Lincoln
Park. President Francis I. Simmons,
of the Park Board, met the party, and
at the base of the great St. Gaudens
bronze statue brief speeches were
The general, head uncovered and
in full uniform, nresented a great
contrast as he stood bareheaded be
fore the tall statue of the great eman
cipator, and the sight was one long
to be remembered. A vast crowd
had assembled, and General Kuroki.
aided by some ol his omcers, raised
the wreath and placed it revenentiy
on the feet of the statue. Then salu
tations were exchanged all around.
and the visitors departed, cheered by
Another incident was a call made
upon the general early in the morning
by a few baseball enthusiasts. Gen
eral Kuroki, holding a ball in one
hand and a bat in the other, eulogized
the American game, and said he
would boom it in Japan. He. intends
to see the game between the world's
champion White Stockings and the
Dctroits here Saturday.
RIOTS IN IRELAND.
SAWS OUT WOODEN GOAT.
Pol County Farmerr Exhibits Qreat
Natural Curiosity at Salem.
Salem llrecse Gibson, a prominent
farmer in Polk County, who has origi
nated may curiosities in which both
art and nature combine their efforts,
has presented the Salem Board ol
Trade with a goat made by sawing a
section out of the side of a tree.
When the bark was taken off the tree
the surface was very rough, present
ing at a short distance the appear
ance of the hair of a goat. 1o the
ordinary observer that was all that
was unusual about it: but (.union
could also see that by sawing straight
ddwn the trunk he would get a slab
tlut would not only be a profile ol a
goat, but that would show the round
ed sides, the tlanks, legs and head.
tie sawed out the section, stuck in a
couple of sticks for horns, and had a
wooden goat that it would tax the rf
forts of a wood carver to excel. The
piece has been given a place in the
Salem Board of Trade's new quarters,
on State street, where it excites the
wonder of all who see it. The Board
of Trade has a fine-haired stuffed goat
in its rooms, but the real goat cannot
hold its own in interest while llrccse
Gibson's wooden goat is on exhi
bition. MILK CONDENSER FOR ALBANY.
Peasants Rebel Against Leasing of
Farms for Grazing,
Dublin. May 31. The latest phase
of the land agitation in the congested
districts of Ireland is taking the form
of a crusade against the holders of
grazing farms on the 11 months'
lease system, and is developing with
great rapidity. Kings County and
North Tipperary are the centers of
noting. In bygone days these coun
tries saw many evictions, and today the
peasants are determined that the land
shall be redistributed to small hold
ers. Reports are received daily of the
gathering of large bands of peasants,
who destroy gates and fences and
clear the grazing ranches of cattle,
which they drive back over miles of
country to the farm of the owners.
In two cases men who had leased
ranches were compelled to abandon
their homes because of intimidation.
There have been serious conflicts be
tween the police and peasants, and
many persons on both sides have
been injured. There have been
numerous prosecutions, but the sym
pathy with the peasants is so strong
that in one of two instances even the
magistrates have declined to concur
in the conviction of the disturbers of
the peace, one magistrate even going
so far as to declare himself ready to
go to prison with the defendant.
Capitalists Propose to Establish Big
Plant In Linn County.
Albany A condensed milk factory
costing about $75,000 and with nn
output of 10,000 cans a day, may be
established In Albany. It local bus
iness men will tnko $10,000 worth of
stock In the venture, the Institution
Is assured. Outside capital Is be
hind the enterprise, and whtlo the
name of the chief Inventor Is being
kept secret for tho present, the prop
osition Is being bandied here by re
The proposition was mado public
last evening at a meeting of the Alco
Club. State Senator Frank J. Mil
ler, who has been canvassing tho sit
uation on behalf of local business
men, spoke on tho project and ad
dresses on tho general Industry of
milk condensing were mado by Dr.
Tamaslo, of lllllsboro, who Is Inter
ested In tho plant nt that city and
Forest Grove; and Stato Dairy and
Food Commissioner J. W. Bailey.
Tho question of subscription of
stock by local people Is being taken
up today, and If buslnesa men here
"make good," work on the plant will
soon begin. The machinery alone
will eost $40,000.
Tho country tributary to Albany Is
regarded aa Idoal for tho supply ot
suoh an enterprise.
Forestry Commission Named.
Salem In accordance with the pro
visions of the act of the Ian legisla
ture. Governor Chamberlain yester
day announced his appointees to com
pose the Oregon I'orestry Commis
sion, with himself and the Director
of Forestry of the Agricultural Col
lege, who are designated as members
recommemiation oi ft he LumbVr Min'.Kind ' K"u"". 'c P
?.i.e.,,c AZ3fMn "L .r i . Trotfc.l Fn.its-I.emon,. ....so
Portland, .and upon recommendation, . '', rrrtui-. t.i
of the United States Forestry S.rv-'l ?. rT"
PUbH WORK ON MALfcM LINE.
Trains Will Be Operated Over Road
Portland Work is being rushed on
the Portland end of the Oregon Dec
trie Railway, and 300 men and 110
teams are at work grading between
Portland and the Willamette River
at Wilsomille. Two locomotives,
grading outfits, a steam shovel ami
considerable other construction ma
terial arc busy. With the present fa
vorable weather, very good progress
is being made, and it is now rcgurdtd
as practically settled that the first
electric trains will roll over the new
road between Salem and Portland in
Work on the bridge at WiUonvilIe
is progressing favorably. The piers
arc well along toward completion,
and too tons ot steel lor the Miner
structure is on the ground, ready to
erect. Hits bridge will lie complete
by the end of July. Rails, tics, over
head wires and all materials ate
strung along the lute of the new road
in large quantities almost the entire
distance from Salem to Portland.
R. L. Donald, chief engineer, says
the completion of the road on time is
now merely a matter of getting the
required number tif workmen. Cars
and electric locomotives, to be used on
the line, are scheduled for delivery
m Portland during July.
Fares Are Reduced.
Astoria Through the activity of
the Railroad Commissioner, passenger
tarins on the Astoria .V Columbia
River Railroad have been materially
reduced. All stations Itetwren Gold
and Astoria profit by the change, the
reduction in almost every case rang
ing from 3 to J cents in fare. Tick
ets between Astoria and Seaside will
hereafter be 50 cents instead of 74
cents as formerly There has been a
complete revision of the passenger
tariffs and rates have been equalncd
Sash and Door Factory.
Springfield Tho machinery for
the new sash and door factory for
Springfield has arrived, and Is near
ly all ready for operation. Thw
building Is n large structure, erected
on a site which was donated to the
company by the Commercial Club. It
covers a ground spaco of 80x140
feet. The plant wfll bo operated br
electricity, furnished by tho Willam
ette Valley Company.
Wheat Club. SfitfJoTc; bluestem,
PUT RAILROAD MEN IN JAIL.
Clements Wants to Make Example of
Chicago, May . A dispt..li to the
Tribune from Washington, D. C .
"The Interstate Commerce Coin,
milium lias entered upon a more rad
ical policy in the treatment of cor
porations which persist In violating
the law. Possessed of authority t
investigate every phase of railroad
business, ami liaviuu the power
bring about the punishment nf indl
vuUmIs as well as corporations, the
commission is pushing its work with
determination. Commissioner Jd
son C. Clements, of Georgia, who has
had 14 years service, yesterday, said:
"One of the most wholesome things
that could happen would be putting
in jail some man of prominence in the
railroad world It would do more
than anything else to bring better
"It would not be necessary to put
in jail all tlie men who ought to I
there. Jint one or two who hold
high positions in the social and biiai
ness world should be put behind 1mm.
I his would act a a powernu deter
rent, for men then would hesitate to
jeopardize their positions and safety"
Ouestkms'of criminal prosecution
by the commission have been dele
gated to Franklin K. Lane, of Cali
fornia, one of the most energetic and
conservative members When Mr
Lane was asked, "Are you going to
send somebody in the railroad world
to jail?" he replied. "I hope that It
will not be nectssary. If the rait
roads comply with the law we will
get along most harmoniously, but if
the law is broken, then there will be
"Do you intend to have F.dward II
Ilamman prosecuted r"
"That whole subject is Hn.ler con
sideration by the commission If
Mammaii lias been guilty of any in
fraction of the act to regulate com
merce, he will, as a matter of course,
be prosecuted not at all because he
is iiarriman, but because he is an of
fender against the law."
KNOCK THEM IN THE HEAD.
894l&0c, valley, 86M7c; red,
Oats No. 1 white, $8;
Barley Feed. JIfi,2M per Ion:
brewing, nominal; rolled $3 MMjtj
Corn Whole, $; cracked, $17 per
Hay Valley timothy. No. 1, $17
18 per ton; Eastern Oregon, timothy,
- .w,n, , ,n-Mt, vm,lif,
grain hay JtMUilO; ailalla, 1134(11.
Domestic fruits Strawberries: Or
egon, I Settle per pound; cherries,
$1.405,1.75 per .box; apples, $lS)t5i
ice, Mr. Bartrum, united States Su
perintendent of Forestry of Oregon.
Governor Chamberlain lias fixed
June 5, in his office at Salem, as the
date for the commission to meet and
riiius. SX ner
sack; carrots, $8 50 per sack; beets,
$1J&150 per sack; garlic, 7iinc
per pound; horseradish, 78c per
pound; chicory, 30c.
Fresh Vegetables Cabbage, Cali
fornia, 3(2 3 Jc per pound; cauliflower,
$lfi!l2J dozen; lettuce, head, 35(25c
dozen; onions, lOffttsic per dozen; to
matoes. I 2.V511 SO rr.-ilr- nirtlvv 2Srfn
Wide Difference In Bids. 3flc; artichokes. 05ffl75c dozen: hot-
Salcm The Board of Caritol Build- house lettuce. $8 box: neas. 7ftHc:
ing Commissioners today awarded to radishes, 30c dozen; asparagus, Oc per
Chinese Rebels Attack Town
Swatow, China, May 30. The revo
lutionists are now attacking Chung
Lang and Tung Chang, wealthy towns
in Chinjr Hal district. Many of the
inhabitants have fled to this city. The
uprising U attributed to excessive
Strike for Union Shop.
Louisville. Mav 31. A treneral
strike of machinists upon the Louis-
.mc i iiiianviiic iiauroau was or
dered today. Between COO and 700
machinists are emoloved unon the
road, and 215 of them working
in the South Louisville shops. The
machinists ask recognition of the
union and a uniform scale of wages
in each shop. No increase in nrices
is asked. Reports received here early
tnisatternoon snowed that the ma
chinists went out in response to the
call as follows: At Covington, 15;
Mobile CO: Birmingham. 51: Nash
Wilt Not Pay Damages,
Los Angeles. Cal.. Mav 31. It is
announced from official sources that
the Southern Pacific Railroad will de
cline to pay any damages for injury
to oassengers in the Glendale wreck
May 21. The fact that the accident
was caused supposedly by wreckers is
given as the reason. Uowards of 20
passengers were injured, some of all members of the Open River Asso
tpem scriojuiy, f ciation,
Welch & Maurer the contract for con
structing the new wing of the stale
The bid of this firm was $81,803.
Other bids were: F. B. Souihwick,
$0rt,778; H N. F.ley, $09,280; F. A.
P.rixon, $10'.',000. It it considered re
markable that there should be such a
wide difference in the bids, the high
est being 25 per cent above the low
est, it is apparent that II the suc
cessful bidder makes a fair profit, the
highest bidder would have had a pret
ty good thing.
litis is the largest bunding contract
the state will let this year, unless,
perhaps, the construction work for the
home lor lecbie-mindcd should he let
in one contract, in which event it
might exceed this amount a little.
Bridges for Tillamook Line.
Tillamook The contract for three
steel bridges, each 150 feet long, has
been let by the Pacific Railway &
Navigation Company to the Ameri
can Bridge Company, which will
build them and deliver them here by
August 1, Robert Wakefield will
then erect the structures. They will
cross the Kilches. Wilson and Miami
Rivers, on the main line to Tilla
mook. The three structures represent
a cost of about $00,000.
New Railroad Commission,
Salem Governor Chamberlain has
announced the personnel of the new
l'ortage uaiiroad Commission, as fol
lows: II F Allen, of Allen & Lewis,
and Joseph T Peters, of The Dalles!
pound; bell peppers, 3035c pound;
rnuiurn, ic per pound; cucumbers,
S0cll..',0; spinach, $150 per crate;
beans, 15c per pound; squash, 50c$l
Onions Oregon, $22.50 per hun
dred; Texas, ic per pound,
Butter City creameries: Kxtra
creamery. 22ioi)2lc tier nound. State
creameries: Fancy creamery, 2022jc;
Store butler, 17f9!7ic.
Butter Fat First grade cream, 22ic
per pound; second grade cream, 2c
less per pound.
Cheese Oregon full cream twins,
lr?c; Young America, 17c per pound.
Poultry Average old hens, He;
mixed chickens, 13)c; spring fryers
and broilers, I8ffT)20c; old roosters,
OffJtOc; dressed chickens, 1017cj tur
keys, live, 10rt$l2c; turkeys, dressed,
choice, nominal; geese, live, per
nound. 8c: young ducks. 18c: old
ducks, 13c; pigeons, $11.50; squabs,
ftggs 17j(S)lBq per dozen.
Veal Dressed, 75(H)I25 pounds, 8c;
125(3!150 pounds. 7c: 150200 nounds.
0c: 200 pounds and un, 5tnc,
Beef Dressed bulls, 4(lJc per
pound: cows. 0(o)7c: country steers.
Mutton Dressed, fancy, Oc per
pound: ordinary, 8S58jc; spring lambs,
Pork Dressed? 100(73130 pounds,
8j0c; 1S0()200 pounds, 77c; 200
pounds and up, 0(7jo!c.
Hops 68c per pound, according
Wool Fastern Oregon, a vera err
best, lo22c per pound, according to
shrinkage; valley, 2022c, according
Mohair Choice, 2030c per pound.
Governor Of Colorado Say s Msn With
out Ambition Are Worthless.
Denver, Colo.. May o The idle
rich were given a scoring by Governor
Henry A. Iluchlcl in his Memorial
Day address to veterans of the Civil
War last night. The chief executive
of the state agreed with President
Roosevelt, whom he quoted to the ef
fect that the idle lich should be
knocked in the head. These strong
words caused the veterans to sit up
and take notice.
Mr. Buehtcl's subject was "The
Character of Roosevelt " The church
was crowded with veterans. The at
tack on the rich made by the gov
ernor for the moment made the veter
ans turn their thoughts from the day
to the conditions of the present time
The reference to "death for the idle
rich" was made in a iinrv nt -.
wealthy student His professor akci
Him what he intended to do when he
finished eolleL'F. The v. aim. tuit .-
Do you know, professor, there doe
not appear to be anything ih the
world quite worth while."
When President Roosevelt was
Imd this, the governor continued,
he arose, pounded his fist on the
table and jiaid:
M 'Professor, do you know that (el
low ought to be knocked In the
, "And he ought to have knockrd him
in the head. Such people, without
ambition and without purpose, are
valueless to the country, and ought
to be knocked In the head."
Cotton Workers Rejoice.
Boston. Mass.. Mav 20 Th. ..,..
cral upward movement in the wages
of New Kiisjnml cotton mill opera
tives today affected about hs nnn nr.
atives in Rhode Island, Southeastern
and Western Massachusetts, Ames
bury, Massachusetts, Vermont and
P'r I1'"" in Southern New Kng.
land. The advance in the sections
ii.iiiieii amounts to about 10 per cent.
K.PII. ..A... .H.H.I. I. i - . ' .
, ..nj 11M Miuiiin 11 11 expected an
increase of 5 per cent will be given in
many mills in other manufacturing
districts The cotton mills of New
Hnglaud employ upward of 200.000
hands when the machinery is fully
manned. ' '
SEAMEN ALL STRIKE
French Mercliuiit i'luol Tied Up
by Litbur Troubles.
DEMAND IM'iiUSii IN I'LNSIUNS
linllro Naval Reserve Quits Woik-.
lorpndo Boats Carry Mall
Parta, Jhho I. A genornl strlks sf
tr HI ntkor IwlttHglMg t tW
l'rNeh mI rrvt lgN at almtH
nil tho parts t Prune.! at daylighi t
day Mini tkrHitHi Ik- HWplrl parsb.
1 11 f )'rnli NMtHr. Tk nnp.
tUiM rammltlm. aro making i.iirr(tta
niprraeutatlum In tho gnvrMWfnt, -.
lug that Hi MtMit Is Hot ilir.vtl
NgnlNut lli 11 Hiid that nnImm li i. -(.
tied Immediately It will eue uatuld
iHlwry to l'rRh wmmre.
frr naval ri"re eemprts aearty
Ike Mtiri maritime npwUtla namsttxl
In m faring life ami HMmlwr IK.uuo
m, at wham S4.0OO ar MrvlNg Ik tfc
uivy. In niMIIIon In prnetlenlly all la
mih of lh morfuntllo triul. mm
nf tkw logkKrom twioog to Ik m
Tt Irllto km tWIar-d by th .
m-uIU eoiwmlttre of tho Natiennl Mm.
mom's I'nIon Iiwcaom the WtumrM't
- 1411 uermittNg pfcHi frew
IIOM) to m0 In tke mm of .mm
ami from $134 to Stoo In tho . sf
fohUloo Is returded M lnodm)ual.
Tho tlo up U olmMt oomdto at is
MmlltorroNoNN, At In oil soil ( )
ports. Tke irtrlker gvMorally Ml I Mr
hips NNil ! Kvcmftt eomma4
tho torpnlo I'ools a Mil torpedo Ihi V
atroywra to rarry on tho tr.tl x-rti
will. Ike Im ami wll Mr.lita.
ramNN Jmcls. Tho 1'renek Train At
Unit Hteamtklp ComMNy aMnik
today tkat Noilkor I i'rovotiee nr Ia
ItoaeogNo will bo able to wll for Nw
York tomorrow, both front kavltf
aUadonod tkolr skip. HlmlUr r..o
tloiia prevail at Rordoani.
OfflrlaU of Ik I'rmek line kavo r
qooato.) tke government la land Ikost
erowa from tke atale naval ilepota, Ui
no reply baa yet 1hb reoMvnl. le
gally all tke pompanlM are la a m
alllon In eeereo tho men, aa, lMf
members ot tkn naval rrterve, tie
erewa nrx lijet to koavy pnaltlt
for IrnNUnllnatl.iH, but It la regaHl
as wore likely that thoy will try !
rffeet n enmpromlao.
At MaroHllleo tke Bailor and Ins,
akoremen atruek almoat to a man. asl
all tko flakermen drew up tkelr .
Tke strike la aa eomplolo at Havre.
Ut np to Ikla rvonlng tke men ksl
not atrork at llraot. At Toulon .
triko ta eamideto:- at Ioklrk l
N'aato tko men aro going out, anl at
Uooon tko loortkoremon bavo ahaa
doaad tkolr work.
Tko men aro wl hokavod, nad ss
an laaUneo of tko aoatlmeaU bask af
tko atrlko tkero tko fuel tkat kw-
bar wntfko knvo hon tirovided bv iW
strikers for all skip In port.
FIR8T RIFT IN CLOUDS.
Treadwell Mine In Law.
New York, May 20.-Sult has been
filed in the supreme court of iM.
city for an accounting from the estate
of the late Walter S. Logan, lawyer
and club man, and from Myra Mar
tin, ".ecrctary and treasurer of the
ficorgc A. Treadwell Mlnlmr rn..
pany, and connected with many other
....mi (.oiiccnis, 101m 1, Uiblis, a
u...iiur ui 111c aan 1.111s Mining Com
pany, one of the Logan-Martln prop,
ertles, brought the suit. The coin-
Viooooo amounting for about
Oregon Qlrls Visit Roosevelt.
Washington, May 20. The Presi
dent today received a party of Oregon
girls, who are guests of the Pacific
Northwest, on a trip to the James
town hxnos 1 on. Tiit. ...,(.,.. .1 .
party left for the Exposition.
Two-csnt Rate In Illinois,
Springfield. III.. Mav ao.TI... .
cent passenger fare bill was approved
Strike of 10,000 Ironworkers In 8
Francisco Is Settled.
Han Prnneiaeo, Jnnn 1 Tho first
rift In the el (Hi. I f ttrlkoa nnd unt
tied labor eondlllona wkleh has or
aknilswe.1 Han I'rnneUeo for msn
weeks neeurred May, when .the atrise
of 10,000 Ironworker w nmlealty
slllel. The men went out several
YtvrV ago to rnforeo n demand for aa
eight-boor workday and an Inereaao la
wnite. Thl roHlted in eloalug tke
Pnlnn Iron Work, tho Pulton Ir
Works nnd all thn founilrlo. ttuu-hln
shops nnd Iron works, not only In Has
I'rniifUco, but In nil the Uy eltt.
Tim settlement wu brought nlimit.
by the netlvn work nf n eoiielllatlou
rmiunlttfo rnmpoanl of delegates from
thn rniiimrlal orcnnlMtlim. tho fed
erated ehurrlies. Civil I.enifiin and
pence eommlttro of thn Labor Council.
Tho men return to work uon tho
snmn conditions of hour and wages a
provalle.1 when tliey struck, and wlilih
slinll remain In effect for 18 months.
The commuted from the Met!
Trade- Association, representing the
employer, concmlr.il tlmt commencing
December 1, 1008, there shall bo a re
duction of lfl minute In thn workday
every sU months until nn eight hour
day I reached June 1, 1010, wl'Wh
shall bo In effect thereafter.
Zlon Properly to De Sold.
Chicago, Juno l.-Ovor the oblee-
tlons mado by Mr. Jane Dowlo and
hor son, (llnilstono Howie, Judgo !.
dl, In the Federal Court todny, en.
torcd an order ornntlnir niitlmrltv t
John C. Ilntoly, receiver of tho Zlon
City property, tn o tho property Im
mediately. As soon a tho contests of
John Alexander Powlo'n widow nnd
son aro overcome, and 1t I bollevnl
this will bo effected by compromlso
soon, tho trust cntnto of I)owlo will 1
disposed of to tho creditor", most of
whom nro connected with tho church
established by him,
Whole Family Drowned.
Dallas. Tor., .limn 1 An untlrn fam
ily of six nogroos was drownod near
nonoy tirovo last night ns n rei"
f.u r.7-.. "tV . " upprovcu u 1110 suuuon riso or a crooK. tiio r
hill .nX? 0r,1.fn,eie,!.,0n,Bhl' This road In Northern Toxae nro badly
iimVonkall rVrHft, 1 At M a -"tt f tb rWDk