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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 09, 1905, Image 1

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VOL. XXXII, NO. too.
U. 8. Grant, Jr. Declare* He It Not
In Race for Senator and Re.
fuses to Talk
ttpeeUl to The Herald,
SACRAMENTO, Jnn.' B.— Despite the
efforts of the machine candidates,
"Boss" Herrln fitlll maintains that
B'lence which has • characterized his
movements since the war for tho scn
atorship was commenced several
months ago. After a two days' jaunt
in San Francisco, -where it was saw
an attempt would be made to get the
"organization" to speak, the different
iaepirants, with their campaign mana
gers nnd aids, returned to Sacramento
I tonight, npne .the wiser for their ex
While the situation shows very little
chlnge there is a strong indication
that Senator Bard will strengthen his
position very materially within the next
twenty- four hours. His stock has been
steadily growing better nnd it is pre
dicted that he will surprise the oppo
sition after the first few ballots are
taken. 0
"Bard can be elected hands down,"
said .a prominent politician of another
raction tonight, "If he will only pre
sent his case to the proper authorities,
tti the first place he is close to Rocke
[cUer and Rockefeller in turn is close
to', Harrlman. Now if Rockefeller
passes the word to Harriman that Bard
must be raturned to the senate and
Efarriman instructs Herrln and the real
>f the organized, the other candidates
, might Just as well pull in their sails,
that . would settle it."
'it is admitted that Bard is in a far
tetter position to accomplish some
good for California than would be a
' new senator. The fact that he Is
"chairman of the Irrigation committee,
I which has a great work to perform
during the next ' decade, is winning
him much support. The powers that
1 pe'.in.the north have given It out that
' the senatorshlp must go south, if tha
legislators from that end of the state
' 'can concentrate upon some one candi
date, otherwise they feel at liberty to
inject a northern man into "the con
gest and elect him.
■ As the situation now stands there are
almost as many senatorial candidates
as there are legislators, but It is thought
after the first few ballots the number
will simmer down to two or three.
,U. S. Grant, jr., arrived in Sacra
mento today and after securing apart
, ments at the Oolden Eagle he imme
diately proceeded to the governor's of
fice in company with Senator M. L.
. Ward of San Diego.'
"I am not a candidate for senator,"
said Mr.' Grant. . . .
"But will you becoma'a candidate if
P there is a deadlock in the legislature?"
was asked.
"I am not a candidate. That is all I
have to say," he replied. Mr. Grant do
• clined to discuss the senatorshlp further,
I but from his conversation it was evi
dent that he is in a "receptive" mood
•and may be induced to enter the con
. test if he sees any chance for him.
; ' Arthur Fisk's candidacy for the sen
ate is assuming large proportions and
indications are that ho will receive at
least twenty-flve votes on the first bal
, lot. [ This amazing strength has de
veloped within tho ' past , few days and
0018 now thought that Flsk will make
■a. better showing than George Knight,
the other northern candidate.
' ; When the electoral college meets
today, Richard Melrose of Anaheim
will, probably be -selected to carry the
electoral 'vote of California to Wash
'<k ington. 'There is some talk of George
\WWPlppy of San Francsico being the
I , Vholce of the electors, but It Is thought
the southern man will be successful.
[Delegation of Los Angeles Supporters
' to Arrive in Sacramento Today
By AmviiMhU'il Pics*.
SACRAMENTO. 'Jan. B—Thut ft
strong fight Is to be made on behalf of
Frank P. Flint before the senatorial
contest ls x concluded, was evidenced to
nlghjt^ when It was given out that a
targe 'delegation of his supporters from
f.,oa , Angeles are to arrive in Sacra
mento tomorrow morning. Among tho
I "visitors from the south will be Motley
V H. Flint,, a brother of the candidate,
who Is postmaster at Los Angeles;
• James Campbell, city treasurer of Pas
•aCena, and a number of other influen
tial men. ,
\ Nearly all the members of the elec
1 toral college have arrived and are busy
in concluding arrangements for the ex
ercises to be conducted tomorrow after,
noon. It was decided tonight that WII
' Hum 8. Wood Is t'i be the chairman of
the exercises and that Itlehard Melrose
la 'to be the messenger who will carry
the electoral vote, to .Washington!
Lowther to Succeed Mllner
«LIVKItPOOL. Jan. B.— The Post hears
on good authority that J. W. Lowthen
M. P., will succeed Lord Mllner us com
mlMloner to South Africa in April. •.'
- %
New Organization Formed to Fight
Sale of Intoxicants— All Tem
perance Workers Asked
to Join
"No compromlnr." '. .', -.;■
This la the Blogtin which waft nrinpteU
by the body of citizens which resolved
itself Into the Los Angoles Prohibitory
union, with the avowed Intention of
forcing the liquor traffic In Los Ange
lefl out of existence during the pres
ent year, at a meeting h-sld yesterday
in Fraternnl hull.
Rev. Wiley J. Phillips' called the
meeting to ordjer and outlined the
platform of the proposed organization
showing the number of saloons In Los
Angeles nnd the amount of money ex
pended in them during each year and
giving a list of the things that could
be. done with the same amount o£
Numerous Blind Pigs
"There are two hundred licensed sa
loons in this city and about 247 blind
pigs." said Mr. Phillips. "Allowing the
number tobe two hundred and accord
ing to the recent estimate of C. D.
Willard that an average of sixty dol
lars per day is taken in over the bars,
the annual waste in our city amounts
to the enormous sum of $3,766,000. Just
think of the good things this money
would purchase. Money enough to en
dow all the colleges of Southern Cal
ifornia, and all the homes and chari
table institutions, establish free public
baths, lay out fine roads and boulevards
to all the outlying towns, build two high
schools, a public library and grammar
schools enough to do away with all the
'shacks' now in existence, clothe four
thousand men and women, establish
scholarships In the best universities in
the land and pay the city of Los An
geles for loss of license fees. We could
take care of fifty policemen who would
be out of work, we could pension nve
judges who would have nothing to do,
pay city and county loss sustained by
lack of a chain gang, pension each of
the 800 men diiectly connected with
the sale of liquor each .year until they
cculd become selfsupportlng, start a
bank account for 500 wives and chil
dren of drunkards and still have
enough to buy $42,000 worth of fools'
caps to put on the heads of the peo
ple who think th<o saloon is a financial
Denounces Traffic
When Mr. Phillips had. finished giv
ing the statistics the speaker of the
afternoon, Rev. C. C. Pierce of the
Memorial Baptist church, was intro
duced ( and took up the subject or
"We cannot afford to let any part
of the liquor traffic remain," said the
speaker. "It must all go and I do not
think that it will cost any more to
get rid of it all than half of it. Com
promise is moral treason both to God
and the city and the liquor traffic is
all bad and no good. We have a hard
fight before us but we can accomplish
it if we will get down to work and
strike at the root of the evil. ' ■ ■•
"W« pick up the papers each Mon
day morning and read that people
have talked the day' before of the
Eecond coming of Christ, and all I the
things that can be thought of, but we
do not find 'that any one has touched
upon the problems of our city, the
things which are striking at the very
life of the place.
No Compromise
"Let us remejnber the slogHn 'no
compromise," and say down with th«
saloon, now at once and forever. It
must go in this the year of our Lord
1905. If we will all get to work and real
ize that no ono special organization, no
W. C .T. U., no Prohibition party, no
anti-saloon league, but the people of
Lob Angeles are the ones who are go
ing to do it. It can bo and will be.
The people of this city can rise up
r.nd strike at the root of the evil so
that in six months there will be noth
ing left of it."
After Mr. Pierce had finished speak
ing the question of organization was
taken up and resolutions were pro
poned by Fred F. Wheeler in part as
To Invoke Referendum
Whereas, It is the sense of this
meeting tlftit the time has com<t to
prohibit the manufacture and sale of
all altoholli! beverages within the mu
nicipality of Los Angeles, and
Whereus, Under the Initiative and
referendum feutures of our city char
ter, it is within the power of the peo
ple to have such a question submitted
to them at any time, when a certain
percentage of tho voters no express
themselves by petition, therefore be It
• Itesolved, that for tho purpose of hav
ing such an umendinent to the city
charter aßVshull prohibit the manufac
ture ami mile of i.ll alcoholic liquors us
a beverage, submitted to and carried by
the people, we do here and now organ
ize the Los Angeles Prohibitory union.
That membership In this organiza
tion shull be free unit tiny ami every in
dividual, mcli-ly, organisation or
t'toirch In this city are , hereby cor
U'outiuurU ou l'»fe Two.)
Whenever Reservists Are Called Out
Clashes Between, the Mobs and
i Military Forces are '
Sperlni to Tlio tlc-rald.
PAKIS, Jan. Bi— From a thoroughly
trustworthy source It Is learned that
Poland Is on the, verge of revolution.
The railing out of the reservists Is the
chief cause of the riots, and whenever
the rioters come In contact with the
united forces of military and police
there Is considerable shooting,- the
killed and wounded on both sides being
At Jladom, ns a train full of recruits
was about to pull out of the station,
two railroad bridges between that place
and Zedlnia were blown up and the line
was completely blocked. A number of
soldiers took advantage of the result-
Ing confusion to escape. The same
evening, December 24, In a battle be
tween Polish rioters marching under
the Socialist flag and a party of sol
diers, a Russian colonel was shot dead,
together with a lieutenant who went to
his assistance* while among the other
victims of the fight was a Polish Social
ist loader named Kwlatowskl.
Rioting is also reported from Lodz,
where the telegraph wires were cut and
a bridge blown up Christmas day, three
policeman and a Cossack being killed.
At Czohstochowa the monument to
Alexander II was blown up by dyna
Employers Grant Hour Question but
• Matter of Wages Is Still
By Associated Press.
BAKU, Jan. B.— A big fire, presuma
bly of Incendiary origin, today de
stroyed sixteen tanks on the Nobeis
camps and several adjoining proper
ties. I
There hag been no actual fighting
since January 5, when a collision oc
curred between strikers and Cossacks,
and six workmen were killed and two
Cossacks and -thirty workmen injured.
The strike has been in progress since
December 26. The original dispute was
over hours and wages. The first few
days of the strike there was no trouble
but on December 29 crowds threatened
the guards stationed about the refin
ing works and Cossacks were called
out. ' Many men were injured in de
sultory fighting between strikers and
soldiers at various points.
The managers have expressed a
willingness to meet the strikers part
oi! the way. The hour question has
been conceded to the workmen, who are
granted a nine and one-half hour day.
with an eight hour day preceding hol-
The train service, which was inter
rupted, was resumed January 2.
The wage question still remains un
settled, the men demanding $10 to
$11.50 a month. A big meeting ., at
which ! It was decided to continue the
strike led up to the fighting on Jan
uary 5. Trouble is brewing and the
telephone service Us again Interrupted.
Daughter to Commit Mother's Mortal
Remains to Deep Following
By Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Jan. B.—Fol
lowing the cremation of her body In
St. Louis the ashes of Mrs. Sarah
Flnney of Kunsas City will be scat
tered on . the bosom of tho Atlantic
from shore to shore, from the deck of
an ocean liner.
Mrs. Klnney died at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Frances McNiceol of
this city. Her last wish was that her
corpse be cremated and tho ashes kept
until next summer In an urn in her
daughter's room and then committed
to tho deep.
Mrs. McNiceol says that her
mother's every direction will be car
ried out to the letter.
Persia Pays Missionary's Widow
By Associated Press. -.--'*■ •>,'
AVASHINGTON, Jan. B.— lnformation
has reached the atate department that
complying;' with the Insistent demands
of tho United Stntes the Persian gov
ernment has made to the widow par
tial reparation for tho murder, of ' the
Hey. Benjamin W^Uibarree, an Amer
ican missionary, by a sang of fanatics
and has promised that all the guilty
persons Involved in the crime will be
punished, •
Idaho's Metal Production
UOISK, ' Idaho. Jan. B.— Advance
sheets of the annual report of State
Mining Inspector liell shows the mctul
production of the state during 1904
reached $22,838,299, an increase of SI,
782,212 over 1903.
Of this production JI.SIS.SJS waa In
gold, $10,558,184 In silver, $9,729,425 in
lead and $704,860 In' copper.
Mrs. Alvin J. Martin Asks New York
■ Court to Grant.-: Her -Freedom. -■'
; ■■;'; ■■'- f'| Husband Lived In Los ,
Angeles - :/ ■ :
Special to The, Herald.
NEW YORK, Jan. 1 B.— Alleging that
Alvln J. Martin, mining promoter, de
st-rted her a month "after their mar
riage, Mrs. Jane Martin has 'applied
for a divorce. ; ' • '
Mrs. Martin' said that on "July 27,
a month after their ! wedding, Martin
said he would ibe obliged to go west on
a mine promoting- trip, nnd left her,
promising to return as soon as the bus
iness was completed.
Months, went 'by' and the husband
did not return. ' Mrs. Martin . placed
the case in the. hands of. an attorney;
The lawyer said today that investiga
tion showed that Martin had been liv
ing with Lillian A. Hunt at the Aldlne
hotel,' in Los Angeles, Cal.,' from Juiy
1903 until January 1904.
Since that lime, it is alleged, Mar
tin and the Hunt -woman have been
traveling around the country together
on Martin's promoting trips. The
process server is now on' the trail of
Martin." '"■■''■\' ■''.-' \
San Francisco, Los Angeles and San
Jose Papers and Stores .'
Represented. . '..vi'''.:
By~ AMoclßted Press. §
FRESNO, Jan. B.— The Pacific Coac£
Advertising Men's association con
■\ened here today, though the conven
tion proper will not commence until
tomorrow. Forty men from the ud
vortislng' departments of San Fr.in
clsco, Los Angeles and Son Jose pa
pers and from department dtores of
these towns and Sacramento are here.
The purpose of. the convention will he
to outline practical plans for advertis
ing FreHno raisins.
Today' the visitors . were given a trip
through the Calwa winery, the largest
In the world, and to Gearney vine
At the winery a number of ppjochea
were made. Among the speakers w«re
K. W. Swasey, . R. C. Ayera, Cliff
House; H. F. Stahler, A. Drybnchsr
of San Francisco; B. ,W. Swaney, A.
O. Ackerly and M. V. Hartruntt cf
Los Angeles; George Fofsytlw j>«d H.
H. Knpx, San Jose; . William-.Robort
nun, Adapt Mowat and Home? Kme
of Fresno.
Fourteen Lives Lost In the Famous
St. Bernard Pass '
By Awvtuteii Item.
, ORNKVA, Jan. B.— lt ' is said that
24 persons lost their lives In the moun
tains during the recent blizzard,' four
teen of the casualties being on the Bt.
Bernard puns.
Democrats' In Senate' 'Will. Oppose
Confirmation of -Governor's— r--
.'Nominations for Supreme
Hi ':^ ; ' ':Court;Judges'
By Associated Press. ■ -
DENVER, Jan. B.— A hot'fight is ex
pected in thesenate when the nomina
tions of judges' ln : the supreme court
made yesterday by Governor Peabody
come up for confirmation. The* Demo
crats held a caucus tonight, and at Its
conclusion declared, that they would
fight the, nominations to the supreme
bench of Bailey and Goddard with all
their power. They claim, moreover,
that with the Republican senators,
Campbell and Delorigr, voting with them
they will be able to prevent the con
The Republican leaders declared this
afternoon that they had received per
sonal pledges from enough Republlcun
senators to Insure the confirmation of
the two men. They were not, however,
over-confident ' of the' issue and > ad
mitted that there would be something
of a fight before the confirmation was
made. • '.-.' • ■ ■••';,
It is Governor Peabody's present in
tention to contest the electlotr of-Gov
ernor-elect Adams. Under the. law he
cannot file notice of contest before the
sixth day of the session, which will be
tomorrow. He ' has, however, several
days in which to file his notice of con
teat, and he may not doiso until after
the Inauguration of Governor-elect
Adams. '
The latter said today:
"I do not know whether Governor
Peabody will make a contest or not, but
I expect that he will. I am in a much
better position for such a proceeding
now than I was two days ago. At that
time the Investigation was confined by
the court to the city and county of
Denver. •„ Now it Includes the whole
state, and I feel confident that the
Democrats can show as many or more
fraudulent Republican votes In the out
lying counties as the Republicans claim
were cast by the Democrats in Denver.
I am certain of the result if the entire
state is brought into the contest, as it
must be -If Governor Peabody decides
on such a course."
Stella Marls and Oris' Collide and Go
Down But. Crews Are Saved
LONPON, Jan. B.— Stormy weather
still continues on the British coast and
several shipping- casualties are re
ported. The. Ulasgow steamer Stella
Marls collided off Holyhead with the
.Spanish vessel Orla and both sank. The
urews were saved in the boats after
drifting all night.
The Belfast schooner Dispatch col
lided with the Sunderland steamer
DUUngton oft Kamsgate this morning.
The Dispatch was towed Into Rains
gate, but the Pllllngham Is ' believed
to have sunk with her crew of ten
men. ' Several other vessels were driven
ashore at different points.' their crews
being rescued with great difficulty. .
Foreign Minister Lamsdorff Holds
Cessation of Hostlllties'would
Not Involve Honor of Em.
plre— -Dead Honored
By Aetoclsted Press. . , • "...
ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. !>, 2:10 a. m.
—The conference which Emperor NlcH
olas has been holding with members
ot the council of the empire, M. VVltte
and other members and advisers, on the
internal and external situations, has
been concluded, but nothing has oc
curred which would Indicate that th« 3
government is prepared to depart from
Its present program of continuing the
war to the bitter end. Nevertheless,
talk of peace was heard Sunday In
many quarters, the foundation for It
being ascribed' to Foreign Minister
Lamsdorff'B position In favor of such
a course on the ground that, aßlde
from the humiliation to military pres
tige Involved it would only mean the
rellnquishment of Manchuria, to which
Russia already Is formally pledged.
/The belief which existed In excep
tionally" well informed diplomatic cir
cles that the Japanese would follow
the fall of Port Arthur with moderate
peace propositions, has not been real
ized, i. Up to the present time nothing
has reached the : government either
through the United States or other
channels, Diplomats here cannot fig
ure out the general lines of a treaty
at thU ' juncture which both belllger
ants would accept but realize that tf
Japan makes any sort of offer, unless
if. is rejected outright as not enter
tainable negotiations will be opened
and at once entered upon |in ' which
friends of both parties could use their
good offices and bring ■ about j good
terms. This .is the only • hope for a
termination of • the war which diplo
mats can see.
Solemn services in honor of those who
fell in the defence of Port Arthur were
held on Sunday at the Kazan cathedral
ond the Troitka monastery. The ser
vice pasEed off without demonstration
of any sort. Neither the emperor nor
members of the imperial family | were
present. ■ A requiem was held simul
taneously in the chapel Tsarskoe-Selp.
Although Field Marshal Oyama took
pains' to formally communicate the
news of the fall of Port Arthur to
General Kuropatkm, announcement
has not been made to the army in
Manchuria, or at least no mention of
such announcement Is made in dis
patches from the front of the manner
In which the news was 'received there.
One curious dispatch spoke of a big
celebration of New Year's clay along
the Japanese lines, the Russians evi
dently .mistaking Jubilation over Gen
eral Stoessel's surrender for New
Year's festivities.
Japanese Will Establish Naval Station
at Recently Captured Stronghold
By Associated Press.
TOKIO, Jan. 8, noon. — The Japanese
Intend to establish a naval station
at Port Arthur. Vice Admiral Y.
Shlldayama will probably be placed in
charge of it. •
The military administration at Port
Arthur will retain only a small garri
son as soon as the prisoners are with
drawn and order is restored, j
Tho fleet is busily engaged In clear-
Ing -mines, but owing to their great
number, navigation will be unftA*3 for
a long time. Only government craft
will be allowed to enter the harbor.
It Is probable that Dalny will j soon
bs opened up to neutrals. Japanss<»
companies are preparing to esVibllsh
sfrvlces to that port.
It is proposed shortly to float a
fourth domestic war loan under the
same conditions as the third was ne
Russian Captives Hold Services in
:i '.; ; Honor of New Year
By Associated Press. .'. >, :
JAPANESE AItMY, Jan. 8, via Fusan.
— The " Russian prisoners while wait
ing today at Changklntzu, a railway
station for, Dalny, celebrated the ap
proach of their New, Year. Religious
services were held in the morning at
10 o'clock and the assemblage of pris
oners was addressed 'by a Russian
priest In full canonicals. After the
services there was music and dancing
on the open ground In front of the
station, j '
The'B-year-old daughter of a Rußslan
officer was among the prisoners.
Fifty per cent of the officers are go
ing to Japan.
Stoessel Starts for Home Soon
By AaaoclaUd Prei*. i
WASHINGTON, Jan. B.— The Jap.
anese legation today received th<» fol
lotvlng cablegram from the offlna at
Toklo, under date of today:
"General Nogl on Sunday reports
delivery of Russian prisoners under
capitulation was completed Saturday.'
The total number of prisoners was
(Continued on I'afa Two.)
Tobacco Man's, Commitment to Sanl.
tarlum Is Followed by Seizure
of Bonds, Notes and
Checks by Police
By AMQRlattd Tre.iii.
NEW YORK, Jan. B.—Announce
ment was made tonight on what
seemed to bo authoritative information
that the district attorney's office will,
in all probability take up the case of
Brodic L. Duke, who was yesterday
placed In a sanitarium after having
been separated from his wife, whom
he married a few weeks ago. For sev
eral days, numerous detectives have
been working on the mysterious case,
and sensational developments are
promised. ■';-■; '..*■
The Bellevue hospital authorities
have deposited with District Attorney
Jerome bonds, stocks, nr >s and
checks, said to have a face falue of
$60,000 found in the pocket, ''of Mr.
Duke when he was taken into custody
at the , Instance , of his relatives on the
ground that he was not mentally com
petent to manage his own affairs.
George H. Mallory, a lawyer, said ha
had , been retained by Mrs. ■ Duke in
connection with some contracts In
Texas lands in which she was , inter
ested before her marriage. Tonight,'
however, he declined to ' admit .to his
house a woman who the servants said
gave the name of Duke. - *
Mr. Mallory was averse to entering
into any discussion of the transactions.
There are among the papers ' in ' the
temporary custody of the ■ district at
torney's office ; three promissory I notes
for $5000 each, said to have" been made
on December 5 last by. Mr. Duke ; to
Miss Webb four days before their mar
riage and due in .three, four and five
months., Mr. Mallory said he had ; an
idea they were to be used In connec
tion with the financing of the Texas-
Cuba Tobacco company, of which Mrs.
Duke was president before * her mar
riage. . *-"
Persons of Prominence Present at
Beatification of Aged French
Priest .' . ,;:;•.-.
13y Associated Press.
ROME, Jan. B.— The beatification of
the venerable VieaTiy, parish prlest^of
Ars, France, was celebrated today in
St. Peters In the presence of 1000 French '
pilgrims and several thousand wor-.
shippers of other nationalities, and in
the presence of Pope Pius X, , twenty
two cardinals and the papal court. ;
The ceremony was rendered other
wise notable by the attendance of the
duke pf Genoa, brother of Dowager
Queen Margherlta; the ■ duchess 'of
Genoa and her son. Prince Udine, who
were recognized by the private cham
berlain to the pope, Francis M. Nutt
of Washington, D. C.'and conducted to
special seats. They knelt 'in . the
passage while the pope made his pro
cession. This is the first time members
of the house of Savoy have assisted at
a religious function In the presence of
the pope.
Southern California: Showers
Monday, light west wind. Maxl.
mum temperature In Los Angeles
yesterday, 64 degrees; minimum,
49 degrees.
I—Bard's1 — Bard's chances look brighte\
2 — Statehood bill leading topic.
3— Religious services.
4— Editorial.
s— City news. ..
7— Mining news. , ■
8.9 — Classified advertisements.
10 — Theatrical news.
Statehood bill will be chief" toplo of dls
cusslon in senate the coming week. ■ .
Hrttish steamer Zambesi reaches New
York after a perilous voyage. <
Uettlna Girard, actress, dies of pneu
monla - —^ ■■:'
Poland on the verge of a revolution.
MlnUter l.aiiixilortr believes Itussla can
honorably reeelva Japanese peace proposal*.
Ilanillt Hascull wants responsibility of
protecting foreigners In' Morocco.
reabudy wll| .contest eleotlon of Adaina
In Colorado,
Bard's chances tor securing senatorshlp
becoming brighter. '
Advertising men open convention in
Fresno. .
Italian murder «u»p«ct bolleved to ' hay«
made ciniri'MHlmi to tho police.
New York contractor lays builder* ar* re.
FliMimllilu (or dirty streets In l.»» Aiigulea.
Jacob A. Kit* dUcuasea ulutn evllv of !.<>»
AiiKfli-x mid wy» V. M. G. A. U th» remedy.
Ituyal Arch »oored by mmukor at l'rogres
alvn club'i meeting. ' , • ' . ••■ i
Dr. Frank I). Tulmul* »how» need of »o«
tlva work In "half-way ■ churuhey." ,■■
largest poultry exhibit ever held In 'the
w««t to open In Lmb Aagrlat tomorrow. -
Urownvou boma la ■ dedicated by BUhop
■ "lialn'dririß In' from the Ma. a» predicted
by forecaittr KrankUu.

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