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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1910)
OF HIE WEEK
Doings of Ike World it Large
Told ia Brief.
General Rstume ef Important Evsnts
Presented In Condensed Form
fer Our Busy Readers.
King Edward ti seriously III with
Tho theatrical trust of Klnw Es
tangcr li declared to bo broken up.
It la estimated that 80 por cent of
tho shingle mllla of tho NorUiweat are
James J. 1IIII has announced defin
itely that now passenger depot will
bo built in Portland for hit lines.
An explosion In No. 3 coal mlno at
Paloa, Alabama, entombed about 200
men. Bodies aro being recovered.
Four hundred striking miners at
Pittsburg, Kansas, wrecked several
coal mine and drove away tho mon
who were at work.
Tho pure food commissioner of Lou
isiana has condemned and ordered des
troyed thousands ,of cases of canned
salmon that was put up on tho Colum
Cartage, tho picturesque and ancient
capital of Costa Rica, has been almost
entirely destroy! by an earthquake.
At least 600 ;pcren Jwcro killed and
as many more injured.
Speaking in tho National theater at
Christiana, Norway, Roosevelt gave
hope of universal peace and reverenced
the name of tho gerat Norwegian poet
BJornson, who died recently.
In order to avoid a collision with an
other car containing a number of wo
men, a Los Angeles auto driver turned
his own car into tho curb and was
killed in tho smash which followed.
An excellent photograph of Ualley's
comet has been taken at Lick observa
tory, In California. Tho comet is now
plainly visible about 3:30 a. m. about
10 degrees above the eastern horizon.
Two French counts exchanged six
shots In a duel and neither was hit.
A daughter of Richard Crocker, ex
Tammany boss, married a groom in a
Mark Twain left all hla property to
his only surviving daughter. Ha left
Tho jury returned a verdict of mur
der In the second degree for Charles
Wcaler, Tacouaa murderer.
A second man has been found who
received 11,000 tor voting for Loriraer,
ef Missouri, for U. S, senator.
The New York stato legislature fail
ed by one vote to pass i resolution en
dorsing the Federal income tax.
The police chief of Council Bluffs,
Is., has been ousted by the courts for
complicity In the Maybray fake fight
Woman suffragists will campaign
the entire state of Illinois during the
summer In an effort to carry tho fall
A Mexican multl-mllllonalre, who Is
dying In San Antonio, Texas, has sum
moned his children, grandchildren and
great grandchildren to the number of
105. A small hotel has been leased
Miss Gerakline Farrar, a noted opera
singer, sung to convicts In the state
penitentiary at Atlanta, Ga. Among
tho prisoners were Charles W. Horse,
Greene and Gaynor, Loupe "Tho
Wolf" and many bank officials.
President Taft eulogises Secretary
Knox and his work.
Ninety bakers in Victoria, B.'JC, are
en strike and the city is about out of
A raid on gambling house In Se
attle revealed all kinds of games in
Roosevelt dined at Copenhagen with
tho royal crown prince and is a guest
at the royal palace.
Countess Sschenyl, formerly Miss
Gladys Vandcrbllt, has lost a casket of
Jewels valued at $40,000
The Pittsburg Plate Glass "works
were burned, causing a loss of $1,600,
M6 and throwing 3,000 men out of
The administration railroad bill is in
great danger, insurgents having
i to kill 1U important xca-
An Investigating commission reports
that Chicago has been badly buncoed by
had casting for fasprovesienta in lU
Frank B. Kellogg, a noted "trust
tmster." will aaeet Roosevelt in Eu
repo and tell him all about conditions
la this country.
Fa and Ms friend on the Chi
eettea exch clesswd p $320,
threaten to blow
pas4ffdaa which M Mtateff weir
mertr by backwater ad cawing
swv aeddeats by ieds read.
SfaaeaktMr before a Jotat convention
U Faneer' ualoa In St. Louis, Saa-
el Goaspers stroegly urged a ualoa of
f ansxra aad regular lber union.
BrKIskpesBecracy hs forced the
Lswd to pes the budget which wn de-
- -- fill, saj expects further
triai ft. i
HILL WILL DEVELOP STATE,
Has Extensive Plans for Coast, But
Cannot Divulge Thorn
Portland, May !. Ucyoml encourag
ing Intimations concerning future rail
road construction In Oregon and admit
ting tho ownership of tho United Rail
ways mid Oregon Klcctrle sysloms,
James J. Bill yesterday declined to
make any statement rolatlvo to his
plans or acquirements In this stato.
While promising that before ho
leaves tho city ho will mako a further
statement, Mr. Hill Insists that more
or less rotlcenco Is necessary In the
carrying out of plans which require
tho purchase of rights of way and other
"If 1 told nil thnt we Intend to do In
Oregon, there would bo jiorhnpa 60
persons who woudl try to Jump In
ahead of us at each point to gain soma
unjust ndvantago or profit at our ox
penso.," said tho railroad magnate.
"Will you say whether an east and
west lino la to bo built across tho
stato" was asked.
"No: that is a matter that I
cannot discuss at this lime," ho re
Tho solid through train between
Portland and St. Paul will ho known as
"Tho Oregonlan." President Hill, of
tho Great Northern, ald that It was
desired to havo tho namo "Oregon"
somewhere in tho title thnt will bo
given to the new limited service, but
tho shorter form of tho word had been
Wfco fccrind In Knr York MmUr aftr fcU
aalk acroaa th nnilnrat. II uM IxcouVlatuI
Mil dy and r& tack to vt reiae Qtmtt.
used so much in tho designation of
trains that something dlstlnctiveof tho
Great Northern service was desired, so
Tho Orcgonian" was selected as the
In reply to a direct question James
J. Hill admitted that ho and his i
sociates now own the Oregon Electric
and United .Railways, but when a ques
tion as to extending the Oregon Elec
tric this year to Albany and McMInn
vlllo was asked, Mr. lilll again re
served any statement on the ground
that It would not be politic to dlscloso
A similar reply was given to a ques
tion as to whether a new depot would
be constructed this year on the North
Bank terminal property.
"The terminal situation is a ser
ious one in all large cities," he con
tinued. "Ready handling of traffic
cannot be accomplished without ade
quate terminals. Look at Chicago.
It now requires more time to get a car
through the Chicago terminals than It
does to haul it from Chicago to the Pa
cific Coast, once It is out of that city.
"In the state at large," he contin
ued, "the great need Is for develop
ment of the outside territory. You
now have largo and growing cities, but
they must have a settled country on
which to draw. The upbuilding of the
state b what ia most needed."
Anno Morgan Will Talk.
Denver, May 4. Miss Anne Morgan,
daughter of J. Pierpont Morgan, will
address a political mass meeting to be
held here tomorrow night, under the
auspices of the Women's Public Serv
Ice league. Women are taxing an act
Ive part in the municipal campaign
now in progress and it will be Miss
Morgan's first opportunity to partici
pate in a political movement where
women vote. Miss Morgan is accomp
anied by her mother, and spent the af
ternoon investigating the methods of
Denver's Juvenllo court.
Twain Gives To Daughter.
Redding. Conn., Msy 4. The will of
Samuel L. Clemens, (Mark Twain),
filed for probate here today, leaves the
entire estate to the rurvivingdaughtcr,
Clara Langhorne Clemens, wife of
Osslp Gabrilowibxh,. The amount of
the estate Is not given. The will was
drawn August 17, 1909, and provided
the estate should be divided into two
equal parts, the Income to be appor
tioned to the two daughters quarterly.
One daughter died last December.
Cherokee Claims Being Paid.
Washlagten. May 4. The Treasury
dep artwent today began issuing war
rants in payment of tho so-called
Cherokee claims, which amount to
about 93,060,000, and for which an ap
propriation receatly was made by con
gress. There are 50,850 beneficiaries,
each of when will receive something
ever 1133. Three-fourth of Jthe ben
eficiaries reeJde wet of the Missis
INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT AND
PROGRESS OF OUR HOME STATE
Road to Link Baker City and Port
land to Tap Rich Region,
Tho Portland, linker City & IJutte
Electric railroad company, which wna
incorporated alwut n year ago for tho
purposo of building an electric railroad
from Portland to linker City through
soma of tho richest sections of tho
state, will begin survoy and engineer
ing work out of Portland, In a very
Tho company is headed by C N. At
kinson, president of tho Union Bank &
Trust company, of Portland, who, bo
fore coming West from Kansas City,
was deeply Interested In railroad con
struction. IMr, Atkinson built mora
than 200 mtlca of tho Rock Island sys
tem in Arkansas, and 111 miles of tho
Santa Fo In Oklahoma. Ho Is now
determined to push tho construction of
Uio Portland, Baket City & Butto prop
osition. Tho plans of tho company are to
build out of Portland through Clackn
mas county, following tho oast shore
of tho river to tho headwaters of tho
Warm Springs river In tho Warm
Springs Indian reservation, ami then
tho contour of that river to Its Junc
tion with tho Deschutes river, whore
tho tracks will run under tho elevated
roadbeds of tho Oregon Trunk and tho
Dcschutcs.Rai tread company. Thonco
Its course will contlnuo eastward
through tho rich districts In which are
located Dayville. Canyon City, and
Pralrio City, and finally terminate at
Baker City. It will also tap a rich
General Manager C. D. Charles states
thst President Atkinson has taken over
and now holds under contract of pur
chase tho controlling Interest In tho
company, and that the survey and en
gineering work will now bo pushed
with all possible speed. Ho said that
tho district to be tapped by tho road Is
one of tho richest freight propositions
In tho Pacific Northwest, as overy mile
of ground covered Is or can easily be
made productive. Tho lino will bo
built primarily for freight, although
passenger service will also be main
tained. PORTLAND ROSE FESTIVAL.
All Sections of Stats Will Do Repre
sented at Qrand Fiesta.
Portland "If tho coming Roao Fes
tival is not tho greatest success we
havo ever had, it will not be because
of lack of interest on the part of resi
dents of tho Willsmetto valley and
Southern Oregon towns," ssld Ralph
W. Hoyt, of the Rose Festival com
mittee. Mr. Hoyt has JJust returned with a
party of business men who went on the
southern trip, and is enthusiastic over
the great amount of interest in the
Rose Fcstivsl he found in tho towns he
"Indications are that tho attendance
this year will be enormous, and far be
yond that of former years," aald Mr.
Hoyt. "Officials of all the towns we
visited promised they would see to it
that their town are represented by
floats or vehicle in tho parades, and
at least by largo delegation of citi
zens. "The commercial bodies of tho vari
ous towns all promised to make all
possible effort to meet Eastern visitors
at the Festival and invite them to
their towns. Everybody seems to un
derstand that tho Festival Is as much
an advertising feature for the country
at large as it Is a show. I think the
Festival this year will be the means of
inducing great numbers of desirable
Eastern people to settle in the state."
Crop Prospects Not Dimmed.
Pendleton Still another week has
gone by without in any way dimming
the prospect of Umatilla county farm
ers for a record-breaking grain crop.
Warm weather ha prevailed during
the trreater part of the week and one
or two good showers havo been Inter
spersed to further aid the growing
grain. Both fall and spring town
grain Is now well up out of the ground
and the fields present a beautiful ap
pearance, with their verdant clothing,
The early spring season has never
shown such favorable Indications lor a
bumper crop, and their predictions are
having a decided effect upon the bus I
nesa of the city.
Land Taken Off Market.
Hood River The Davidson Fruit
company, which owns several acres of
valuable orchards, baa taken its hold
ings off the market for this season.
The company will have a large lot of
apples and In view of the fact that
fruit will be very scarce In other sec
tions this season and that the crop will
be extra large here the company feels
justified in retaining this year's crop
and reaping the profit before dispos
ing of it holdings.
Handle Company Complains.
Salem The Willamlns Handle fac
tory of Willamina has filed complaint
against the Sheridan and Willamina
railroad alleging that discrimination
(s practiced against it by the railroad
In regard to the delivery of cars. Spe
cific instructions are given whereby
cars have been furnished to the Pacific
Face Brick company when ordered at a
later date than by the handle factory.
Will Employ 3,000 Thinners.
Hood River Hood River valley will
be in need of about 3,000 apple thin
ners In a very short time. Mr. Mason,
who ha one of the largest orchards in
the valley, stated that the work is one
of the most pleasant task connected
with the fruit industry.
18.700 A0RE8 FOR CULTIVATION
Large Tract Being Roclatmed In Cen
Through tho Individual ufforU of W,
G. Souther, of Portland, a trnct of
Klnmnth county tulo lands nn largo as
an European principality, Is being re
claimed for cultivation and colonisa
tion. Tho tract comprises 12.700 acres
of tho richest land In South Central
Oregon, and Is located adjacent to tho
Upper Klamath lako and within n few
miles of tho city of Klamath Falls,
Engineers have Leon employed to sup
erintend tho dyking and draining of
tho proerty, and as soon on tho neces
sary surveys havo been made, tho work
of reclaiming It will Ik) got undor way.
To Uio north of tho tract Is n largo
arm of tho lake, that will bo sot aaluo
as a private gamo preserve, for tho ex
clusive benefit of tho purchasers of tho
Mr. Souther's plan embraces tho erec
tion of n commodious club houso on tho
lako shore convenient to tho preserve,
and tho parking of tho grounds sur
rounding It, tho construction of piers
and landings, and an equipment of
modern conveniences that will mako
Uils tho most unique resort for tour
ists In the entire West.
Tho greatest vnluo of Mr. Souther's
project, however, lies In tho benefits
that will result to Klamath county
from tho colonisation and Improvement
of this great tract of wild land, 20
acres of whoso rich soil will easily
maintain a family, and tho whole of
which eventually will suport In com
fort a colony of 3,000 to 4,000 agriculturists.'
FOR FREE LOCKS.
Willamette Open River an Rate Con
vention So Declares,
Oregon City Tho convention of tho
Willamette Open river and Freight
rate association at Its business session
adopted the report of tho locks com
mittee providing that it be tho sense
of tho association that tho now locks
bo built st Oregon City for tho free use
of the peoplo of the Willamette valley.
Tho association pledged Itself to work
for the realisation or this condition
and to hurry up and back up tho Oregon
delegation In Its efforts to secure a
Federal appropriation of $300,000 to
add to the stato appropriation of a sim
ilar amount for the construction of the
Congress will be urged to direct the
government engineers to mske an esti
mate of tho cost of the locks, after de
ciding where to construct them, and to
award tho contract for their construc
tion as soon as possible.
Drill for Oil In Coqultlo.
Marshflcld The Nloccne Oil & Gas
company ha been organised to drill
for oil In the Coqullle valley. The
company is composed of men living In
thst part of the county. L. W. Deyoe
of Myrtle Point Is ono of the head men
In the company. The company has se
cured oil leases on about 0,000 acres of
land In Bear creek district. Machinery
ha been ordered and the work will
start soon. Oil men have secured land
options, but no drilling has been done.
Wheat Track prices: Bluestcm, 88
(T(89e; club, 8Cc; red Russian, 86c;
Barley Feed and brewing, $2223
Corn Whole, 133; cracked, $34 ton.
Hay Track prices: Timothy, Wil
lamette valley, $20ft21 per ton; East
cm Oregon, $22ji25; alfalfa, 110.60
4(17.60; grain hay, $1718.
Oats No. 1 white, $276127.60 ton.
Fresh fruit Strawberries, Oregon,
12ft!l6c per pound; Lo Angeles, $1
1.25 per crate; apples, $1,604(3 per
box; cherries, $1.76012.60 per box.
Potatoes Carload buying prices:
Oregon, 40ft60c per hundred; new Cal
ifornia, -$2.75(33.60 per ssck; sweet
potatoes, 4c per pound.
Vegetables Asparagus, $l1.2G
per box; cabbage, 3c per pound; hot
house lettuce, $16(1.25 per box; horse
radish, 8(Cl0c per pound; green on
ions, 16c per dozen; radishes, 16320c;
rhubarb, 24(2gC per pound; spinach,
8&10c; rutabagas, $1.26ftl.60 per
sack; carrots, 86cQ$l; beets, $1.60;
Onions Oregon, $2 per hundred;
Bermuda, $2(12.25 tier crate.
Butter City creamery, extras, 27c
per pound: fancy outside creamery.
256127c: store. 20c Batter fat prices
average le per pound under regular
Eggs Fresh Oregon ranch, 23fj24c
Pork Fancy, 121ctfil3 per pound.
Veal Fancy, lOJdtllc per pound.
Lambs Fancy, 104112c per pound.
Poultry Hen. 200121c; broilers,
30ft35c; ducks, 2223e: geese, 121c;
turkeys. live. SOftZZc: dressed, 26c:
squabs. $3 per doscn.
Cattle Beef steers, bay fed, good
to choice, f&ffo'.SO; fair to medium,
$6026.60: rows and heifers, good to
choice, $6016.50; fsir to medium, fHl
5.60: bulls. $3.HK$4.60; stags, WC
5.60; calves, light, $7; heavy, $1.60
Hogs Top. $10.25010.76; fair Jo
Sheep Bt wethers, $5.2606;
fair to good, $4.7566.25; best ewe.
$4.76015.26; Iambs, choice, $7(38;
Hop 1909 crop, 12tlfe per
pound; old, nosainsl; 1910 contracts,
Wool Eastern Oregon, 1417e per
pound; valley, 182Ic; mohair,
OFFICERS CONTINUE RAID.
Another New, Yorker OharRoil Willi
Conspiracy to Violate Laws.
New York. Mav 2 Another Import
ant arrest In tho Federal bucket shop
erussdo was mado today when govern
ment ollicor arrested Frank Mnlor, of
tho firm of Morrison A Mnlor, in HI
olllco nt No. 44 Brand street.
Tho specific charge against Mnlor Is
conspiracy to violate tho Federal law
against bucket shops. It Is allcgod
Mnlor, In conjunction with Louis Colin,
Edward AHumiis and It. Vr Duryco,
has been furnishing stolen quotations
to bucket shops all ovor tho eastern
part of tho United 8tatcs.
Tho Kovernmont airunta nt tho same
tlmo cut tho tolegraph wires loading
to all places hero and In New Jersey
suspected of being bucket shops. Co
Incidentally two social agents of the
United States department of Justice
paid n visit to nil ofllcu In tho Lincoln
Trust building, Jorsey City, and arrest
ed Joseph Decker, u Udeurapher. Tho
police say Decker had In Uio olllco n
Btock ticker, from which ho Is nllogcd
to havo copied quotations him! sent
them practically nil over tho uniico
SLUSH FUND TALKED.
Fetter Will Tell Qrand Jury About
Chicago. May 2. John C. FoUor,
who alleges that a "slush fund" of
about $200,000 was used In advancing
legislation ami city ordinance domed
by tho Chicago & Western Indiana
Railroad company, entered Into con
ferenco with State's Attorney Wsyman
today. Details wore not mauo public.
Nolther tho suit filed by tho company
to recover $626,000 from FeUcr, out of
which tho company alleges FoUor de
frauded it, nor tho lattvr's injunction
seems likely to come up for settlement
In court In tho near future. Develop
ments, however, are exacted whon
Mr. Fotier tells his story to tho grand
Jury, especially summoned to hoar It
FoUor alleges that a largo jxirtlon
of tho money which the company seeks
to recover was spent In securing tho
passage of bill 777 at Sprlngfleid to
validate bonds Issued by tho Chicago &
Western Indiana, In securing from tho
common council of Chicago thn vacat
ing of a street desired by tho road, and
In seeking tn block an extension of
tho Illinois Central In suburban Chi
RACE LINES BLOTTED OUT.
"Jim Crow" Laws of Louisiana Are
Found to O Badly Muddled.
New Orleans, May 2, "There are
no negroes who are not iwrsons of col
or, but there are persons of color who
are not negroes."
This a salient sentence In a decision
that has thrown tho race laws of Louis-
ana Into a stato of chaos. All statutes
mado and provided to keep separate
and distinct whites and negroes practi
cally are affected by tho ruling of the
Louisiana Supreme court that octo
roons, quadroons and mulattoes are not
Tho oourt holds that where tho text
of the law merely ssys "negroes" It
cannot be applied to octoroons or other
persons of mixed blood. It defines the
negro as a member of the blsck or Af
rican race, having In his veins no trace
of Caucasian blood. Persons of lighter
or darker skins than mulattoes can
cvado the laws by demanding that the
state prove they are negroes.
BUYERS WANT WEALTH.
Drills Corporation Contests With
Railroad for Property.
Vancouver, B. C May 2. Tho lira-illlan-Canada
& General Trust com
pany, a British corjtoratlon, Issued a
writ In the 8uprcmo court today to
compel James Dunsmulr and others,
until recently owners of the Dunsmulr
coal lands and mines on Vancouver
Island and the Dunsmulr properties In
California, to comply with terms of an
option given to Uio British corporation
for sale of Uio properties. These prop
erties were transferred recently to
William MacKcnxleand D. Mann, pres
ident and vice ptcsident of Uio Cana
dian Northern Railway company, for
Flannsry Resigns Position.
San Francisco, May 2. Following
hla Indictment Saturday by the Marion
county grand Jury on a charge of
grand larceny In connection with the
operations of a gang of alleged fako
poolroom men at Sausallto, Harry P.
Flannery, president of tho San Fran
cisco board of police commissioners,
resigned hla office early tolay, Uio rea
gnatlon being Immediately accepted
by Mayor McCarUiy. Flannery de
clared that be took Una step for the
best interest of the city and so as not
to embarrass the administration.
Herman Passe 9ml.
Roscburg. May 2. tmnSh'V rest
ful night, Blnger HcMsmmssT 'Mwsfce this
morning much improvesVaad'fV?. k
Miller, the attending Hfcan.says
that he has passed satWy Jkmmmk. Uio
critical stago of his
to a bulletin Issued h
late today, Mr. HcrnMMt'
for nearly an hour tide
appetite has returned, aasl 1.
or limited rations re
...... .. -
voice Is strong and r
B.ri-Btrl Wife aMlJ
San Francisco. May
Ranlerl. Uio first wMaa.vie
city to auccumb to byrf-fcef I
uj. two ismncse
effects of this um
Ranlerl Is the first
suffer a fatal attack1
MORE ROADS FOR
Kxicnd Lines Throughout tho
East and Welt Lino Across Stato Can
Walt-No Agreement to Stop
Work on Doschutns,
Portland, May B. Although ha care
fully fluted out that thoro wore lim
itations lo railroad-building. Jnme J,
Hill mado It qui to plain last night at n
prlvoto bonquot at tho Portland hotel
that It was his Intention to build fur
ther Into tho Wlllamotto valley.
With V. W. Cotton , chief attorney
for tho Hsrrlman lines nt hla left,
whom ho inndo tho recipient of a tmm
Iwr of good humored Jokes, Mr. Hill
was almost content lo lot railroad de
velopment go and talk farming, but at
thn earnest solicitation uf Theodora II.
Wilcox, president pf Uio Portland
Flouring Mills, st whoso Invitation tho
banquot was given and whoso guest
Mr. Hill was, he Intimated very clearly
that tho Wlllamotto valley was tho
backbond of Portland, that tho climate
and soil were here to uprt a city of
millions and that It was tho Intention
of tho Hill roads to dclvo Into tho traftle
He warranted thoro would be noth
ing so heavy his lines could not carry
To the Deschutes situation Mr. Hill
made but brief allusion. Ho said Cen
tral Oregon could now take care of
Itself. Of Uio llarrlman lino ho said:
"We are going to wish It well. I
hope wo are good neighbors and that
our men don't pull fares across the
river, for there la room enough fur
two. We could not ti'rn back If we
woulJ, so wo are going to bo Just u
good neighbors as we ran."
At the banquet Mr. Hill said no ar
rangement hail been come to with the
Deschutes rsllrosd regarding the
abandonment of one lino and the com
pletion of the other with a common
user privilege, and none had been
asked for. Were it tn ho asked, he
said, tho Oregon Trunk would willingly
grant a trackage arrangemenU
"Wo have owned the Pacific & Kail
ern a long time,'.' Mr. Hill admitted In
reply to a query, but whon asked the
prospect for an east ami west line
across the stste said:
"This Is not tho tlmo to talk ef
It Is the Intention of tho Hill system,
said J. J. Hill at tho banquet and In an
Interview following, to share Uio traffic
of tho Willamette valley with tho llar
rlman system. Tho electric system
will be developed, will be continued oa
an electric basis and will bo used as a
feeder to tho North Bank.
Mr. Hill admitted ownership of the
Paclfle and Kaatem. but said this wss
not tho tlmo to discuss an east and
wcat line across the state. Louis Bill
MUed thst tho Coo Bay lino was Im
It Is a mere newsnaner storv." be
"The Country's All Right."
New York. Uiv R lt..r,. ..Illr
today for hla summer home In Sretlsal,
Andrew Carnegie had a few words to
say about Uio tariff.
"In my opinion greater progress hJ
been mado by the latest tariff revision
towards Uio (wrfect tariff Uianercr
ociore." no observed. "Of course, It
is hard to please everybody, and I can
only express my opinion by quoting
something I read on a postal csrd late
ly: "Let tho scowlera scowl, let the
howlers howl, and tho politicians go It.
Tho country's all right and 1 know IL"
Buckstshop Probe Ends,
Wa.lilnf.tftn Mi... it n ,..., I...
,, ,,.HU, ,j u. jnu unrt'"
tlon In Uio New York end of tho win
.-.-1-uia.iuinijr iur ins reccipi OI WA
quotations by burketshops was conclod
Should a presentment against Uio West-
vim uHiuu ivicgmpn company w w
cd. It would bo several days before an
Indictment could bo returned. It U
understood that additional consplnfaf
uiuiciincnui are on uio With Uio depstn
mem oi justice.
Steal Emnlovni Sl.iw
W,iM..I.. II... r t ei
tho bureau of labor unnn th MnlltlaM
at the Bethlehem Steel Works, of
South BoUilchem, Pa., which was sat
milted to tho sensto today, ssys that
2,322 men worked 12 hours a dsy tot
seven days week, a largo percent
of Uieso laborers earning only lH
cents an hour.
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