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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1902)
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52d YEARNO 10.
8ALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1902.
SECOND SECTION EIGHT PAGES. .
State Conventions in Ohio and
Kansas Act - .
HANNA BRINGS HARMONY
Into the Forces of His Party
) T; in McKinley's Own
HE RENEWS FRIENDSHIPS BROK
EN YEARS AGO IN THE HEAT OP
POLITICAL WARFARE KANSAS
CONVENTION NAMES TICKET
CLEVELAND. Ohio, May 28. The
Republican State Convention has nom
inated the following ticket: I
Secretary of State Lewis C. Laylin.
; of Norwalk. ' ' ' i .
Judge ' Supreme Court William v R.
Crew, -of McConntllsvllle. i
Food i and Dairy Commissioner
Horace 'Artkeny, of Xenla. ';
Member I Board of Public Works
William Kistley, Jr., Defiance.
; The Republican. State Convention,
whleh has beena continued ovation to
- Senator Hanna, closed- this evening
' with a great demonstration . in blB
honor., to which he responded in a
characteristic speech. The Senator, at
former State Conventions, has sound
ed the keynotes that have be'en "taken
up by the Republican. Glee Clubs. He
told them today to sing "Keep on let
ting well rtiough ilone,!Tn the 'cam
i priign rallLes this year.
The convention ..was distinguished
Mr harmony In al that was done. One
f the last reconciliations was that of
Senator Hanna and ex-Oovernoi Asa
S. Buahnelij of SprCngfield. The lat
ter hul been here all the week, but
fiushnell and Hanna never spoke as
they. pas(d each other's quarters.
They had not "spoken since the mem
orable congest for Senatorshlp In 1897.
Before poing to the convention today
they mt ; ln a most cordial manner.
The delegates who "got 'them to
; iiKether," gave-glowThg reports around
' the convention hall of the way 'they
' wTe calling each '; other "Mark" and
"Asa" again. -A- ;
. . enhtor Hanna and Geo. B. Cox, of
Cincinnati, also had a friendly fare
i well tonight, .after the contest during
the day over the nominations. What
4jwere called Harina roion, all the
" ballots, but Cox- supported none or the
dinner 1 In making up the state
ticket Hanna and Cox were on the op
posite side today. . the same as in the
contest for the organization 7 of the
Legislature last January, but good
feeling. prevailed after the convention
v. as over. ; ' i''-:-.
- While Senator Hanna was cheered
1 a he entered r the hall. President
Roesevelt. Senator Foraker, Governor
Nash and others werekalso cheered.
' Kansas Republicans,
- 1 Wichita, Kans, May 28. The Re
publican ? State Convention tonight
nominated the following ticket:
Governor Ex-Congressman William
J. Bailey, of Bailey vllle; , Lieutenant
Governor.; D. J. Hanna. Hill City: Sec
retary of SUte Joseph R. Burrow.
Smith Center: Auditor Seth O. Wells:
Erie; Supreme. Justice, six year terms
H. S. Mason, Garden CKy; J. C. Pol
lock. Arkansas City; and A. L. Greene,
Newton. 1 Supreme Justice, ' four year
term A.; H. Ellis, Beloit; Supreme
Justice, two year term E. W. "Cun
ningham, Emporia: - Corigressman-at-
- large-'-C.J S. Scott, Iola.
A feature of the convention was the
strong RooseveK setatlment. In re
sponse to a general demand,1 Congress
man Long., cite of the leaders of the
flght In the House for Ctfban Recipro
city, made a speech in which he said:
The Cuban Reciprocity bill has
passed the House and It wlir pass, the
Senate or there wilt be an extra ses
sion of Congress. If there Is an extra
session my friends in the Seventh
District must prepare to take , care" of
my campaign, for -we will sta-y there
- until It Is passed, and President Roose
; veil, our leader now and our leade; In
1904." i . ,
He got -no further,-for the conven
Hon cheered and' cheered again. Long
stood still whild the delegate shouted.
-Your hearts are right," he . said
"How about your voices?" e,v dele
gate said. . ; . .
. a "I told President Roosevelt when I
-left Washington that Kansas was with
""him 'all. the timet: and I think he will
know K as we do now. ; Roosevelt is
all rlght and he 4s always right. He
Is rlghl because God made hlrri so."
- ..Senatoa- Burton,4 who was ; until re
cently opposed to the Prtdents reci
procity policy, told the convention that
. reciprocity with Cuba was right and
necessary, but no home industry should
be Injured,- A bill Is nW bng form
ulated as a. substitute for the House
bill, which substitute would be satis
factory to all interests, he said, v
' ; . i y , r '
, Whooping Cough. ,
A woman who has had experience
with this disease, telU how to prevent
any dancerous conaeauencea from it.
. She says: . Our three children took the
. whooping 'cough last summer, bur baby
boy being only three months old. ana
; owtnff to our rivins them Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy, they lost none of
their plumpness and came out In much
better health than other children whose
parents did not use this remedy. Our
oldest girl wouldxca!l lustily forough
.syrup' between whops. Jessie PI nkey
- Hall. Springville. Ala. This remedy is
for sale by Dr. Stone's' Drug Stores.
ON CORONATION DAY
A BIO REVIEW OF BRITISH NAVT
AND ARM YWILL BE HAD :l
VICTORIA, B. C, May 29. Admiral
Bickford. commander-in-chief of the
Pacific station, today officially an'
nounced that the celebration of cor
onation day, combined naval and mil
itary review -will behtJd at Macaulay
Point, 4n this city. As there -wrlll be
si half dozen ships here at the time,
and. there are a couple of thousand
troops,' the review will be the greatest
that baa ever been, held on the coast.
TO PROTECT ROYALTY
BERLIN POLICE TAKE PRECAU
- I TIQNS FOR THE ANNUAL
i - SPRING PARADE.
BERLIN. , May 29. Special police
precautions, are belm; .taken in con
nection with the annual spring parade
of the Gel-man r troops to t4 held at
Templehof field tomorrow. ! The par
ade will be witnessed by Emperor
William, the Shah of Persia, and the
Crown Prlnctr of Slam. '
Balfour Unable to Jlake the
A SETTLEMENT EXPECTED
By the Government Leader
Early of Next
LONDON PAPERS BELIEVE THATJ
Til: END OF 7 THE: WAR HAS
BEEN REACHED. BUT THE AN
NOUNCEMENT WILL NOT BE
MADE NOW. ' S ;
I ,':'( ' ' - ' :
LONDON, May 30. (Friday) The
morning papers are unanimous In ac
cepting the statement of the Govern- I
ment leader,- A. J. Balfour, In tae
House of Commons aa having but one
meaning namely, peace; but the papers
believe that its longexperlenee with
me astute Jtioer character compels the
Government , to use the unusual pre
tion of announcing nothing until the
term of peace are" actually - signed.
lest another surprise should be forth
coming at the last-moment.
The delegates who left Pretoria
Wednesday night, include Acting Pres
ident Schalkburger, fof the Transvaaij
General Lucas Meyer, commander-?,
chief of the Orange Free State forces;
General Botha, Transvaal commander-
in-chief; Generals Delarey and Dewet;
State Secretary Belts, of the Trans
vaal; Generals Smutx, Commandant
Beyers and Landrost Brand. '
indonj Mav 28-The Government
lender. A. J. Balfourl announced in the
House of Commons today that he
hoped to be able, on Monday , next, to
announce the result of the peace ne
gotiations, in South Africa. Balfour
added:, , ".: t'r : 'iA:-- :. "
I cannot, however,! be "absolutely
certain of being in a position . to do so,
and until the statement can be made
I do not think it expedient to take, up
the budget."- ' - '
In. spite of Mr. Balfour's, pretended
tinnertaintv. there is no doubt what
ever in the House of Commons or else
where that a full peace settlement wiu
be announced ' Monday next. fj
The capture of Commandant Maian,
.. AJf AAoYrcr (lano Col
ony, last night, recalls attention to the
activity of the rebellion In Cane Col
ony. Commandant Malan to6k the
late Commandant Scheepers com
mando when the latterwas captured
by the British and. became enter noer
commaniapt In Cap 'Colony after
frr, manitohf . iCritapnberETer's caDture.
Malan, who ' was c inortally wounded
when captured by Major, Colletfs
mounted troops was amcng the Irre
concllables who refused to send dele
gates to the peace conference at ver
eeniglng, Transvaal. . ,
AiwnMinr to the latest uncensored
correspondents from Cape Town the
Boers are still in occupation oi many
i..iiiim ; jnt Cr Colony, havlnit a
score of bands of raiders, mounted and
armed, and of sufficient mobility, to ae-
f y successful pursuit, altnougn tne
Driti.h ttmva nften swent and ''cleared"
every mile of the Colony", territory. A
correspondent; reports oai ine .. in
vasion Is more actively aggresFive
than ever and the rebels more ramp
The campaign against the Boer com
mandAM in Cane Colony, which has
been In active progress for 1C months.
has achieved, nothing beyonu Keeping
them moving. ;- .!: ' :"-'A A - A ' '&
MAnr occasional successT the ' cor
respondent adds, -obtained by the IT
British columns operating in Cape Col
ony, is more the result of luck than of
their tactics, and A these ; unpalatable
facta will continue as long as few col
umns operate. The Inadequacy, of the
ynnir of troops Is at the root of the
lunsatlsfactory operations.-. .
r -i . The Boer. Convsntlon : ,1
' Rretorla? May 29 The camp at Ver
eenlging. Transvaal, where the llnal
decision In regard to . peace wUl be
reached, has been elaborately prepared
by the British authorities with a view
to the comfort and convenience of the
delegates to the convention now being
held there, i i;
Philippine Government Bill
In the Senate -
SHARP DEBATE THURSDAY
Morgan of Alabama Supports
The Measure Loy- .
SPQONER MAKES THE CLOSING
ADDRESS ON THE MEASURE,
AtTER WHICU' ONLY FIVE-MINUTE
SPEECHES WILL BE AL
LOWED COINING OF SILVER. '
WASHINGTON.- May 29. Interest
In the Philippine debate is increasing
as the discussion draws to a close.
Today the Senate gaHeriel were
throngea with auditors, and ; the at
tendance on the floor was larger than
for some time. .
i Lodge, in charge of the bill, offered
the most Important one, being the ex
tending to the Philippines of the pro-.
vision of,tho bill of rights of the Con
stitution of the United Stages, except
ing only the right to bear, arms and
the right to trial by Jury. ,
Morgan made an extended speech In
which he supported in the main the
bill as presented by the committee. He
said it looked toward peace and . to
ward a just and peaceful Government
in thi islands
Clay opposed the measure.' He re
garded the action of the United States
since the signing of the treaty of Paris
as a great mistake and urged that this
Government ought to' declare' its pur
pose dn the Philippines.
Late In the afternoon Spoon er be
gan & speech In support of the bill,
and the Administration's policy In the
Philippines, which Is to conclude the
general debate on the measure by the
Republican side. He reviewed ! the
situation in thef islands and said the
responsibility for it rested not on any
one party, but' on all alike. Spooner
will conclude Ma speech Saturiiay. ' r
j , Among the Moros.
Manila," May -29. Colonel Frank D.
Baldwin, of the - Fourth Infantry, has
telegraphed : Brigadier-General Davis
that he does not " expect to establish
satisfactory peace conditions' In Lake
Lano district until the defiant element
is wined out.
"The defiant element," continues Col.
Baldwin, "respects nothing but powder
and sword. They will destroy human
lieves Until destroyed themselves."
General Davis' replied that to meet
the emergency in the way suggested,
by Colonel Baldwin would necessitate
the capture ofevery Mora fort which
now admits American soldiers.v as
friends. 'andthat such action on the
part of theAmerican forces is forbid
den" by theexisting orders. ,
The Silver Bill.
Washington, May 29. The House to
day passed the bill to Increase the
subsidiary stiver coinage.' The.-Dem-ocrats
directed their fight j" chletty
asainat the provision to recoin the
standard silVer dollars into subsidiary
coin os the public necessities might re
quire. . .
The) conference reports on the omni
bus public building . and' fortifications
appropriation bills were adopted and
the House-adjourned -until Monday.
The text of the subsidiary coinage bill
is as follows:
"That the Secretary of the Treasury
is authorized to-coin the silver bullion
in the Treasury, purchased under the
act of July 14th, as he may-deem nec
essary to meet the public require
ments, and thereafter, as the public
necessities may demand, to recoin the
silver dollars into subsidiary coins."
Pdrtland. On, Iay 29. Portland-
Helena, MonU May 29. Butte, - :
Helena, t. '
Seattle, Wash.. May 29. Seattle; 11;
Spokane, 5. V "
Philadelphia, Pa-. May 29. Detroit.
4;i Philadelphia,' e. ' ! '
Baltimore, McL, , May 29. BalUmore,
6; Chicago, 5. ' -
Boston, MaaSa, May 29. BostonJt;
St. Louis, 2.
Washington. May 29. Washington,
16; Cleveland, 4.
, National League.
Brooklyn, N. T, May 29. Bncoklyn.
8. Philadelphia, 0. . ' :
Boston. Mass,' May 29. Boatoh, I;
New York, 4. - . -'.-'.-; : A-'
' An :" idiot at- Fort ; Wayne, i I rid..
shoved a beer glass r at a circus ele
phant. In a Joking mood, and the ele
phant, killed him. The candidates on
the -Marion county campaign have not
been hurt yet, however, . and the cam;
paign Is about over.
v Smith's Dandruff Pomsds.
stops Itching scalp 'upon application
three to six removes, air dandruff and
will stop failing hair. Price COc, at ail
TODAY A DAY
- X .
r . ; - ; , - - 1 . ? .
' X ' - '- ' j. :' - -- '. '
The Nation's- Honored Dead
Will Be Remembered
BY THEIR OLD COMRADES
How Salem Will Observe This
ORGANIZATIONS OF VETERANS
WILL MARCH TO THE CEME
TERY AND STREW SWEET
FLOWERS ON THE GRAVES OF
THEIR DEPARTED COMRADES. '
Today is a National holiday, a day
of National mourning, when the deeds
of the men who savtVl the Union, and
fond memories of the men themselves,
are recalled by their comrades and
friends, and the patriotic people of a
younger generation it is Memorial
Day, when, the graves of brave old vet
erans who- responded to the call for
arms in. the- dark days of 1861 to 1863,
and bravely bailed their breasts to
their rebelling brethren's steel that
the Nation might live, are decorated.
As customary in the past. Memor
ial Day will be suitably observed today,
under the auspices of Sedgwick Post
No 10, G. A. R and the usual cere
monies at the cemetery will be held,
when the graves of the deceased vet
erans will be decorated. The day's
program is as follows:
The procession will consist, of the
veterans .associations and their auxil
iaries, and civic orders, that have re
ported their irftenton to participate.
Any other societies, desiring to take
part,' can do so by reporting to .Cap
tain J. Q. Barnes, the ' marshal, and
they will be assigned 'places.. ' The
committee has made arrangements as
set forth In the following program:
The line of march will form prompt
ly at 1:30 o'clock p. m and all or
ganizations are' requested to be pres
ent jxX. the p. A. R. hatl and be able
to fall In prompty at the time men
tioned. ' The line will be formed on Com
mercial street." between 'State and
Ferry streets, with th Salem Military
Band ; resting on the south side of
Stated The formation will be arrang
ed as- follows: ' A A:
Chief Marshal CapL J., Q. Barnes, and
his aides, J. L. Stockton, A. O.
. Condit and Capt. H. A. Kurtz.
; v Salem Military Band,
pompany , F, Fourth Regiment. ; O. N.
G, Captajn H. A. Kurtz, com-
Sedgwick Post No. 10. G. A. R.. and all
.old veterans of Civil War, R. A,
Crossan, commanding. v
Sedgwick W. R. C Mrs. Lizzie Smith,
. president. In charge.
Union Veterans' Union, Col. J. R. Falr
r bank, cotnmandlng
Ladies of the G. A. R.
Indian War Veterans. Capt. J. H,
Sons of; Veterans, Spanish-American
War Veterans, Cedar Camp No.
6246 Modern ' Woodmen- of .
I America and other civic
and fraternal orders.
The line of march has been arranged
as follows: East on State to Liberty,
north on Liberty to Court, west- on
Court to Commercial, south on Com
mercial to Willamette Hotel, where
the old veterans and W. R. C and La
dles of the O. A. R. will take the cars
for the cemetery. The line of march
wilt be continued to the cemetery.
At the cemetery the usual services
will be held, by the G. A. R. and W. R.
C at the conclusion of which the par
ticipants will return to the G. A. R.
hall. In the Turner Block, where din?
ner will , be served to all old -veterans
and their families by the W. R. C.
'The merchants and business ; men
are kindly requested to close their
places of business at 12 o'clock noon
on Memorial pay, and i are . cordially
invited to Join In observance of respect
to the memory of the dead who took
up arms In defense of the country In
its past wars. .
Veterans living near the schools In
the country are requested to decorate
the graves of those resting in ' the
country cemeteries. -
Then all are cordially .Invited to
come Into the city, and take part with
the Memorial exercises at 1:30 p. m.
May 20th. . -
The G. A. R. and all old Veterans of
the Civil-War, and the ladles of the W,
tt. C. will meet at their hall ' In the
Turner block at 7:30 o'clock sharp, arid
march to the city hall where the exer
cises will be held, commencing at 1
o'rlnck sharn. CafoL J. Q. Barnes will
be the chairman of the meeting.
The Union Veterans' union,- the La
dies of the G. A. R. Indian War Vet
erans. Spanish-American War Veter
ans, and Company 4th Recimmt,
O. N. O., and" the public at large, are
cordially Invited to attend. .The pro
gram for the. evening Is as follows:
Music Salem Military Band.
Invocation Rev. H. A- Ketchum-.
"America." by the audience, (stand
ing.) Song By the Stalwart QaarteL
Address Governor T. T. Geer. -Music
Salem Military Band. .
Ttecltatlon Miss Musa Oeer.
Lr-.ncr Stalwart Quartet.
Recitation Miss Rachel Dov-
Recitation By School chUdre
Taps. v.. . - .
Street Car jServiee. i
The Salem Light, ljower & Traction
Company is arranging to tare for the
crowds today, and.' On similar
days when there is a rush , to
the cemetery. The company has con
structed two switched on the cemetery
line one on Mission street In. South
Salem, and the other two blocks south
of . the Leslie M. E. jhurch. and these
will be utilized In giving the crowds
today a five-minute (service betwien
the Hotel Willamette ' and ' the
cemetery. From 8 a. m. to- p. m. to
day a car will leave the HotH
Willamette for the1 cemetery every five
minutes. . r . .
r To Marshal's Aids, f
It is the earnest dejslre. that the aids
be mounted on horseback, and wearing
red sashes, should meet at 1:30 p. m.
sharp today. May SOtjh, at the Junction
of Commercial and State streets to be
in leadiness to direct the various orga
nizations to heir positions in line, and
we hope that all organizations will be
"promptly at the same point:
YJ Q. BARNES,
' " Chief Marshal.
Union Veteran's Union.
The Union Veteraris Union and the
Ladies of the G A. k. wilt this morn
ing proceed to the Lee Mission Ceme
tery, from their" hallj and decorate the.
graves of the veterans burled there.
with the beautiful ajnd Imposing ritu
al of the two orders. Later they will
return to the hall,; where dinner will be
served to all. The hall is in the Hurst
building over Stelnejr's grocery store.
and the hour of starting for the ceme
tery is fixed for 10 o'clock this morn
ing. ; ' , A. . .
LOCAL WHEAT MARKET
There la absolutely no change In the
condition of the local wheat markelzt
as the price Is still
quoted eft &6 cents
bufthoae' still having stock on hand-
are not Inclined to let go and there is
not much stock -remaining outside of
the dealers hands.
The spring wheat
is all in some time
ago and the outlook for a' good crop
this season ! in this
vicinity Is more
was two weeks
ago. Yesterday's issue of the Port
land Commercial Review recites the
condition of the Northwest' market as
The wheat market during the past
week shows no change over that of the
preceeding wteks. "
Ing very sparingly
not virtually dead.
Holders are offer
and the market Is
as there Is some-
thing doing daily.
Stocks are becom-
ing em alter In the interior as receipts
at tide water are bejginnlng to be quite
large, both, at Portland and Tacoma.
There is considerable wheat In the
not selling. They,
but farmers are
look for: the flour
mills to-purchase all of the stock on
hand, and there is no doubt that their
expectations will be fully realized. The
crop outlook In thlq part of the coun
try Is not very encouraging, and a
great' jrvany In the1 trade doubt if the
crop will be as large as 'the past sea
son. I Some 'very large lots are heW
In the Paknise country, but the hold
ers of the same do j not care to let go.
They prefer to hold on a little longer,
expecting: that .they, will obtain' their
price for the sameJ ' What that price
is no on m knows, and we doubt if they
do themselves. All of the disengaged
tonnage has been taken up and there
will be considerably wheat shipped yet
before the new season begins. Most
of the recent charters have been for
South Africa, and j trade' with that
country will be good for some, time to
come on account of the crop failure in
Australia. Charttying for new season
is not very active M yet, nearly eery
house in the trade has some ships, but
exporters have qujt temporarily, and
will see the result of the crop, before
loading up quite heavily. Crop pros
pects ard better than a month ago and
It looks as If the stales of Oregon and
Washington will have a fair . crop,
hardly as large as the last one. The
warm ' weather . will have a beneficial
Influence on the growing crops and
barring hot winds
(in July the outlook
is quite favorable,
We quote Club 66
P67c; Bluestem. 6S; .Valley 66c per
Folks Need I-
tsxa greater pow
er of digesting- and
assimllatldng ; food
King"sNew Life IPiUs work! wonders
They tonexand regulate the. digestive
1 all poisons from
the system, enrlc
the blood, improve
appetite, make bealthy flesh. Only 25c
at Dr. Stone's Drug Stores
A TEXAS WON
- HALL'S GREAT DISCOVERT.
covery cures all jkldney and bladder
troubles, removes gravel, cures dla-1
betes, seminal emissions, weas: ana
lame backs, rheumatism and all ' ir
regularities of thej kidneys and bladder
In both men and! women, j regulates
bladder troubles In children. If hot
old by your druggist, will be ent by
mail on receipt of $L One imall bot
tle Is two month'i treatment, and will
eure any case above mentioned. Dr.
E. W. Hall, aol imanafacturer, P. O.
Box. 629, St. Louis, Mo. Send for testi
monial. Sold by lall druggists, and ajt
nn p. n. STONE'S drug stortfsa
' . READ THIS.
Bandon, Ore., Dea . J90L
Dr. E. HiUlStr Louis, Mo. Dear
Sir.' 1 have used your Texas "Wonder
for. kidney and rheumatio trouble.
Its effects are wonderful. It has no
equal, and X can . cheerfully recom
mend 1L "urs truly.
-1 - ?.
. GRANTS PASS
A Light Engine and Through
Freight In Collision .
ONE BRAKEMAN BRUISED
Engineers and Firemen Es
caped Injury by
Jumping 'l -
CONFLICTING , ORDERS THE
CAUSE OF THE COLLISION" THE
OPERATORS INVOLVED . B LA Mil
EACH OTHER ONE , ENGINE
WAS BADLY DAMAGED.
GRANTS PASS, May W.A light en
glne and the south-bound through
freight pulled by two engines collIJed
Just west of tunnel nine, about noon,
today. 4 All engineers .and firemen
Jumped, and escaped serious injury.
Brakeman Patric k was badly , brulned
and taken to Roseburg. The head en
gine of the freight was badly dam
aged and the others slightly. The
collision .was caused by conflicting or
ders. The light engine should have
waited at Hugo, but was given or
ders for Leland, a station beyond. The
operators blame each other.
THE ANTHRACITE STRIKE
COAL COMPANIES HAVE' MANY
SPECIAL OFFICERS APPOINT
ED !py THE STATE.
HARRISBURG, Pa, May 29. There
have been Issued, from the State and
Executive Departments, commissions
for about 1600 coal and iron policemen
since the beginning of the strike In
the anthracite coal region. This
morning applications were' made by
fourteen companies, fr he appoint-'
ment of about 600 men, and the; ap
plications were promptly issued. The
appointment of so many policemen 1
taken to Indicate that the companies
propose to s4UW down for u long con
test. ABANDONED THE FIGHT
MRS NETTIE R. CRAVEN COMPRO
MISES THE SUIT FOR THE
LATE FAIR'S ESTATE
SAN FRANCISCO. May 29. Mrs.
Nettle R. Craven has abandoned her -
fight for recognition as the -widow of
the late) Senator Jos. G. Fair. She
has been paid $50,000 for withdrawing
the suits against the estate of the de
When Mrs. Craven first appearenl as
a claimant for a share of Falr'a mil
lions, she was offered $300,000 to aban
don the contest.
The estate, as it vests in the heirs of
the dead millionaire today, is worth
about $20,000,000. ,
FINAL ACCOUNT FILED.
D. H. Pugh yesterday' filed his final
account upon the estate of Fanhle K.
Pugh, deceased, showing that the af
fairs of said estate had been properly
settled up and the court set Saturday.
June 28. 1902; at 10- o'clock a. in., as
the" date and time for the hearing of
said account. " ,
Lgal Blanks: .Statesman Job Ofilce,
Today We Honor
the Heroes of
hO-REAT SALE OF
G-REAT SAI.E OF
head Tomorrow's ad.
, t , For the Day