Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXII, NO, 313.
INDEMNITY MAY BE CAUSE OF
CREDENTIALS ARE EXCHANGED
Komura Expected to Make Japan's
Tsrms Known Today—Envoys
' Are Bllent Regarding
. Possible Outcome
By Associated Press.
M PORTSMOUTH, N. H., Aug. 9.— With
the probability that Baron Komurn will
' tbmorrow reveal to . the Russian plenl- ,
potentlarles the terms upon which Ja
pan is willing to conclude peace, opln* '
ion as to the outcome among those who ,
.' are congregated here to watch the pro
| ceedflngs, has become decidedly gloomy.
,; This. is due to the growing convic
tion that Japan's conditions -will not
prove as moderate as were at one time
I anticipated and, especially In the mat
ter of Indemnity, may preclude the
•'possibility of. their acceptance by the
/< Russian envoys as a . basis' of negotia
'.-The firm attitude of M. Wltte in
I private conversation against the pay
;ment of Indemnity and the insistent
•'reports emanating from Japanese
quarters that a stiff war contribution
approximating- the cost of the war.
'; variously stated at from ; six hundred
s to"' eteht > hundred million dollars, con-
Jl stltutes one of Japan's demands, and
indicates a wide, if . not an irreconcll
:> able - difference between Japan's lrre-
Kducible minimum. and what Russia is
*'. prepared to accept. .' .
■C Indemnity Question the Obstacle
the question of the payment of
- ft large indemnity the instructions of
: the Russian plenipotentiaries are be
1 lieved to' admit of no concessions, al
0-though'it is possible a certain compen
veation in kind might be arranged.
';;§/.', For instance, It la suggested that for
rtne.relinqulshment of the island •of
Sakhalin, now potentially in Japaneso
I hands, IE the possession of which by
a Japan would give her commmand of
'the : ' whole Siberian coast, Russia could
t with propriety pay a large sum. •
ii«i Gloomy S f orebo'dlngs,' ; however, may
| .toe^premature •■ at . this • Juncture, ' as
I Werythlng Indlcatea; the plenipotentia
ry ries ' upon both sides are sincerely de-
of concluding a treaty of peace.
M The flrst meeting •of the plenlpoten
ytiaries 1 today was of an entirely form
?;"al ] character, so informal ■ in . fact that
, Baron Komura did not bring his letters
of credence jto . the Portsmouth navy
yard, whereas M. .. "Wltte was' armed
V, with the original document in Russian
•i setting forth the powers conferred , up
on him, and also with a translation' of
•'the' document. The letter he ' read.
; Baron Komuraiwas embarrassed,' and
goffered to send back to the hotel for. his
communication, but M. Wltte expressed
, his faith that the credentials were full
I and ample, and It was arranged that
\? official exchange of credentials, would
": be made tomorrow. ; : . •;'
' ,', ' r ; Credentials Are Approved !;
: 'j£ Later In .the afternoon, however,
', copies of the credentials were inform
ially.: exchanged , In order that : they
• might be examined before the_ meeting
% tomorrow/. ~, President Roosevelt was
■;: offlciajl/ informed tonight that the ere
}] dentlals were fully ample and satlsfac
.;."tory, to both sides. ■ , . ■
;"u'V It was decided today to hold , two
;' daily, sessions, one in the morning be-
H.sTinnlng at 9:Bo,. and ; one in the after
noon beginning at 8. : . ■ '. \
W The French ;text, however, in cases
; : "of dispute," will be accepted In evidence
'(fairs foi.) .The .official.v ersions of toi
day|s nie'etlng given j out by each side
■describe' it as "satisfactory," and other
indicate that while" every
thing passed oft amicably, considerable
reserve was displayed upon both sides.
;••: While,; the plenipotentiaries
expect the Japanese to' present the Jap
anese terms Immediately upon the offl-
Vclarexchange of credentials tomorrow,
I they admit they are in the dark, j Baron
■ Komura arid his colleagues, declined to
I give any < intimation of their course of
••procedure.. «. . ' •
'■■r.>. Pursuing the tactics which they have
constantly followed in all their diplo
matic and military operations, , they are
'carefully guarding : all their plans re-
I gardlng the present meeting. . •
I The Japanese and Russian newspaper
. correspondents have broken the ice and
begun to fraternize. It is perhaps sig
nlflcant that the correspondents of both
: sides; are . sending to their • respective
houses ' dispatches of anything but an
optimistic character. • , ,
In the opinion of the Russians, the
emperor's manifesto promulgating the
I national assembly project will mater
ially strengthen the position of the
Russian envoys by relieving the inter
nal situation. '. ■ .
TWO QIRLB DROWNED
V BY. CAPSIZING BOAT
.VANCOUVER, B. C Aug. 9—By.the
capsizing of a boat In 'a whirlpool ' ; at
Chrlatlunia lake, near Grand Forks, U.
C Miss Agnes Buckle and Mies Ida
Anderson | were drowned. Three other*
In tha" 1 party managed to reuch shore in
an «xhau*t«d condition. :" * '■',
LOS ANGELES HEBALD
l>-1^ ** CSB^B^SM •S»^BWBIS*«BB^S^«S» -'.'*' - ■,**.' ' ' .r. ■■■-■•, - ■ • . - ' ' *?'.' *tl
WILL RUN FOR CONGRESS ON MONSTER NAVY PLATFORM]
RICHMOND PEARSON HOBSON
TAKES FIRST STEP IN
BIG WATER PROJECT
COUNCIL ADOPTS ORDINANCE OF NECESSITY
Bond Election May Be Called About September 1
and People Will Be Given Opportunity
■ to Decide for Themselves #i
1 The council adopted a resolution and
ordinance last 'night.. declaring the
necessity for a greater water supply
for the city of Los Angeles and speci
fying the Owens river watershed , as
the source' from which abundant water
Is to be drawn..
This is the 1 flrst real step in the* ac
quisition of the supply. of water which
Is desired. ■.'. The , char ter" provides ' that
such an ordinance ' and ' resolution shall
be adopted' and • that \ later " the election
for>th,e Issuance of bonds, called. ••./;.. ?•
'. Its is -' considered', j probable \ that the
bond election will be called at the ' next
regular meeting of the council on' Mo
nday and the date set for from fifteen 'to
twenty. days later. •- '•;'-:; v".';J >' . ; »
• The councilmen spent two hours last
evening in consultation with the board
of water commissioners, j ex-Mayor Fred
Eaton, Superintendent Mulholland and
City Attorney Mathews. ■;' At \ the close
of the conference the committee of , the
whole drew. up the resolution and ordi
nance of necessity and reported 1 to. the
council. The report was adopted; by a
vote of 7 to 1, Houghton voting "no." |
People Must Decide
Councilman Smith In 'speaking to the
question said: "We have'- carefully ' ln
OFFER SITE FOR
NEW CITY HALL
Lot to .Be Presented "Is Located i at
Temple, New High and Spring
. .Streets, Opposite Federal
Building ■'■ ■' :■;■ ■
The proposal, to. donate to the city a
site for a city hall adjoining the, one
chosen for the new post office, will come
before the council definitely on" Monday
morning, according.' to Information ob
tained . yesterday from one of the men
Interested In the transaction. , .;, ■ ■
- For some time a movement has been
In' progress to bring' all of -.the. public
buildings In Los Angeles into, one sec
tion of the ! city, j The court . house has
stood for the 'past twelve years In the
center of the grounds ., bounded by
Broadway, Temple ; and New High
streets. ', The site selected for the new
postofflce Is bounded. by Temple, New
High, Main, Spring j and Commercial
streets. A large portion of this land
was donated by public spirited citizens.
Other public spirited | citizens, recog
nizing the fact that the present , city
hall Is Inadequate, have purchased the
ground . on , which J a new .. and , much
larger city hall may be built, and will
present this site to the city, provided
the city will erect a municipal building
upon it, •..'..-.
The site selected Is directly across
Temple street from the postofflce site,
and across New , High street from the
According, to, information obtained
yesterday, the site comprises a plot of
ground 185 feet by 83 feet and bounded
by Temple, • New High and Spring
If this site Is . accepted by : the . city,
and a city hall Is built theroon, It will
bring all of the public building! in the
city together. BHfflßtfeMlWtilfi
LOS ANGELES, CAL., THURSDAY MORNING, . AUGUSt to, lftos.
vestigated this question -and it appears
to be the best. and In fact only, feasible
way to furnish the city with an ade
quate water , supply, j , We can call thn
bond election : but the people must de
cide for themselves. _It .is our duty to
give the people that opportunity and it
will soon be up) to them -to decide for
themselves." . ■'■, ,■] . • *' . ,
The' resolution. of necessity reaas as
fpllows:t' v- T.; -• /• ■*-.' ■■'■'.■• v< !:'•.:. : ' -..'- : ,-'
Interest,, and •, necessity
demand the ■ acquisitiort artd construc
tion by the city "of '116b 'Angeles of a cer
tain'municipal improvement, to. wit,' -the
acquisition of lands/water rights, rights
of way and other property, and the con
struction of ditches, canals, j tunnels
and 1 other water 'works ' necessary to
provide the city with 'water Bupply in
the ; Owens river valley,' in : the , county
of ; Inyo, state of California, and that
the cost thereof 'is and will be too great
to be paid out of ■ the ordinary income
and revenue of the city. ' : . • ' . \
';_ "Be it resolved and determined by the
city council of the city of Los Angeles
that the estimated cost of said improve
ment will be $1,500,000 and this said cost
is and will be too great to be paid out
of the ordinary annual income of the
city."' ;/" '. '■.■,.■; •, : . ;'V';i : ■;> -
NEW YORK BAKERY
Committee. From ■■ Striking Hebrew
Bakers, Trying to Get Non.
- Union Men to . Quit . ;
• ; Causes Damage
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Aug. 9.— Frequent out
breaks ;of rioting, , calling for drastic
action by the police, marked the course
of the strike of , the' Hebrew bakers on
the east side | today. In an attack on
a bakery , in j Allen , street fifty rioters
broke into the place, completely wreck-
Ing It' and . upset the barrels of flour
and dough In the street. | The police
reserves' had to •be | called out ' before
the rioters could be dispersed.', A com
mittee of, 100 ■. sent ■ from strike head
quarters tonight to a bakery j In \ Or
chard street to induce non-union work
men to quit attacked the shop ' and
hundreds of strikers rushed from, the
meeting |to ] the ' scene of conflict. . One
policeman who ' attempted to defend
the non-union men ' was severely
beaten, but held his ground until res
cued. The patrol wagon, | bringing a
squad of reserves, was furiously as
sailed by the mob, who stopped the
horses and even dragged Borne of the
men' from their seats. The rest quick
ly charged the mob through a rain
of bottles and bricks that poured from
roof a and windows. After ten minutes
of hard fighting the mob was dispersed.
According to the 'strikers, the loaves
thus destroyed , were . supplied' from
shops ' in Fhliadelhpla and other near
by towns. ' ....
'Throughout the whole, lower, east
side a; bread \. famine was ■ general
among the Hebrews,, for the people not
only refused to < eat ,' any but kosher
bread, but appeared to be bent on de
stroying all . the , bread of that charac
ter ', which . they could lay • their hands
on. .'., >. .'.'';' '■• ■
HOBSON IS A CANDIDATE FOR
WOULD OVERSHADOW POWERS
Hero of . Merrlmac Delleves United
States Should Dominate the Sea
and Gain Commercial
Spprlal to The H»rald.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.-Rlchmond
Penrson Hobson,' who is here,' an-
nounced today that he will, make the
race for nomination to congressjn 1906
in the Sixth Alabama district. 'He said:
"I shall make the rnce on the Issue
of a great navy that shall overshadow
the navies of the world, to the end that
wars shall cease. ' '
"I have spoken in twenty-two states
since January "l and the people hay*
applauded my doctrine besides voting
instructions to their senators and rep
resentatives to support this program.
"A big. navy means peace on earth
and commercial • supremacy for the
"Of course it would j cost millions of
dollars but would pay. because of the
saving of human life, , which Is worth
more. than the world's supply of money.
WOUNDS HIS WIFE,. ' ;
; THEN SHOOTS HIMSELF
Lodl Man Becomes Enraged Because
'•''■■' Bhe- 'Refuses '/to,' Furnish
• ' ' ; Money for Bpree ■ •'>..
By Associated Press.' :'.,'• ' '■ C"'
LODI, Aug.- 9.— Because his': wife re
fused him money.lwith-whichito:pur
chase liquor, \Wiliam Willis, "aged "60
years, fired two shots. at. l-.er, and/then
turned the weapon upon himself, firing
two shots into his body, one. of which
shattered his skull, and caused instant
death. ; Mrs, Wills is severely, wounded
and may not recover. ; The tragedy oc
curred on the Smith ranch seven miles
east of Lodi. . The suicide was a ranch
hand, and had been employed-on'.vari
ous ranches , about Lodl ' for [ the' past
twenty, years. He wasj 'addicted .to
drink' and was very quarr^lsome.^^ An
adopted . aaughftr^f^tte^ojipteTjehnle,'
aged about 15 years,* narrowly; escaped
being shot by ,the lratie husband,* who
.would have sh(jt j her ;also \ had . not ' the
mother sent the child away. '.'. Previous
to.the shooting VWlHis had hee'n on a
prolonged spree, . ; He - spent, $175 ■ for
whisky and It was, the refusal of; his
wife. to give' him more that caused- the
double- shooting. '.. '.j .'-' , -
GIVES UP STAGE
TO NURSE CHILD
MISS MARY MANNERINQ
Mrs. James K. Hackett Cancels Pro.
fesslonal, Engagements to Devote
Entire Time to Care of.
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, Aug. S.—Mrs. James K.
Hackett, known on the stage as Mary
Mannerlng, has given up ' all profesj
atonal engagements to take care of her
8-months-old girl baby, now danger
ously ill at The Naples,' the house for
merly owned by B. C. Benedict/ a
banker of Greenswich, Ct. , \ '. \
When Mrs. Hackett went* to Europe
the child was left in charge of Mrs.
Hackett, the mother-in-law, arid :' a
nurse, but when the girl baby became
ill Mrs. 'Hackett returned from abroad
and has devoted all her Urn« to the
child. , , ,
ARCHBISHOP SUCCUMBS TO FEVER
BOY BITTEN BY SNAKE
PLEADS FOR DEATH
RATTLER'S VENOM SOON ENDS HIS SUFFERING
Ten-Year-Old Son . of Ranclier in El Cajon Pass
Meets Horrible Fate, Despite .E^tsjofrPhysi^
v ciaiis-rrTaken Twenty Mileß for: Aid
6perln.l to Tha Herald.
SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 9.— "Papa,
shoot me, for I know I am going to
die," were the words which greeted C.
W. Sharplesa today ag he ran to the
3ide of his 10-year-old son Cecil, who a
few minutes before had been bitten by
a giant rattlesnake while he and h's
little sister were playing near theti
father's apiary in the Glen Helen rancn
at Cajon pass.
' The lad's arm was quickly bound and
the wound opened by workmen on. the
fanchi but as the viper's ■:, polson\ was
rapidly permeating '■ the boy's system
and- the arm became twice j Its normal
size it 'waa 'realized that medical a'J
must be had.
"A team was quickly hitched. - While
OUT OF WORK,
TAKES OWN LIFE
Charles F. ■ Hlnckle, 1 Formerly "of
," . ■ Bchenectady Iron Works In
New York, Dlesby His '
Charles F. Hinekle, former 'chief en
gineer of! the Schenetady Iron works
and graduate of Pennsylvania and Le
hlgh universities, committed ■uiclde
last night by taking cyanlde'of potas
sium in a cigar. store at Second and
Main streets. :^ .'--- .'■ ' • '
Immediately after swallowing the poi
son, Hlnckle turned to' B. W. Prlco,
to whom he had been talking, and told
him what he had done. Price called a
carriage and hurried the dying man. to
the receiving hospital, where 'Hlnckle
died in a few minutes. , -\., . .-,
" Hlnckle came to I^os Angeles from
New York three months ago on account
of ill health. He expected to secure
employment and It Is believed that his
failure to do so caused him to commit
suicide. ' He was about' twenty-flye
years old and his father, who is a re
tired ' merchant, 'lives | at' Radnor, ' Pa.
A brother \ lives at Redlands. In the
dead man's pocket was found the-fol
lowing note addressed to his brother: '
: "In | case of accident or death, | please
notify William Hlnckle, Redlands, Cal.;
Box 652. Care of Orange Growers'
Cask association. ■ - . . ; t>. - ...
CHARLES F. HINCKLE. 1 ::
; Hlnckle lived at . Second 'and Hill
streets with Fred ,Wadlen • and-. F.
Crowell, , classmates , at the • University
of Pennsylvania. ■ . ■■,
'When searched forty cents was found
in his pockets. The body .was removed
to Pierce Brothers' : undertaking estab
lishment.,;Tha coroner will hold an in
quest this morning.'
PRICE: DAILY, BY CARRIER, 65 CTS. PER MONTH
the lad was being lifted into the vehicle
his ' foot' was caught ! by the wheel . and
j terribly^ crushed,', causing " : hlrri : ; fearful
pain in addition to the snake bite.;. The
team was -run almost' twenty! miles' to
the city, ' where physicians worked over
the Mad 'all' day" without avail. He
passed' away' tonight; ■after' suffering
untold agony for' hours. : '
! The case 1 is pitiably sad as the j little
fellow's jnother. now lies- almost at tho
point of death in a : Los Angeles hospi
tal, having Just been operated upon for
cancer/ The family'.s home' is In Whit
tier, but; the father and' children were
at the ranch looking after the bees. '
'When bitten the lad was playing with
the snake with a stick. When he die 1
the boy's arm was as black as a coal. '■
Toklo Reports Success of Attempt
.. : to '■ Float Cruiser Variag,
■'• ; ; : .Sunk In Chemulpo :
•'"■■■ ' ■ Harbor " ' " :
By .Associated Press.
; (TOKip, Aug. 9, .4:30 p. m.— The im
perial navy department has announced
the successful floating, of the- cruiser
Variag . yesterday ; afternoon. -.. In ■; view
of, the difficulty, encountered, there is a
strong feeling of .general' satisfaction
over the raising of the vessel.' >
. The Russians cruisers Variag . and
Korletz were sunk by the Japanese. in
the harbor of < Chemulpo on February
9, 1904. " |v" ' j/; :>V ( : , .
1 LINEVITCH ( REPORTS • DEFEAT
Japanese Victors In Skirmish on East
;,""•■:■"■'- •■--'Flank.- ; ' -
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG/ 1 Aug. ' 9.— Gen.
Llnevltch, in a telegram to the emperor,
dated August B,' reports that the Rus
sian forces operating, to 'the ' eastward
of Mandarin road, advanced August ' 5
toward 'a ' 'defile' near the village ;of
Chagbn, twenty-four ' miles ' south'- of
Taula. The Japanese' assumed the of
fensive and turned both flanks,' com
pelling the Russians _to retreat .' to ' the
northward. The , Japanese * followed ! in
pursuit and again encountered part. of
the ' Russian force, < was , halted in ; the
Nadoulln gorge but , after" a ' hot ' fusil
lade, they returned . to the southward. I
, The Russians In the Hal Lung Cheng
dlstrlot, the general says, occupied the
village of Tulangtse after a skirmish. ■
BAQINAW CAR STRIKE
13 DECLARED AT END
I BAGINAW, Mich.. Aug." 9.—The street
car strike, on since June 4, was declared
oft today. ■ The railway will take the em
ployes back on individual application. ■
Disease Is Gaining.
Headway in New
63 More Cases Reported
Feeling of Depression?
Settles Over City
Stores Are Closed, According to »th«
Mayor's Order, In Order to" '
, . Permit of ' General
f NEW ORLEANB,Aug. V l»^~Rs'. :
I port of the board , of health to 8
♦ p. m.:
',', New cases. '..,83
+ Total to date .'.879
t Deaths .......;...,'» 7
% Total to date . .119
♦ New sub-foci .....'..'...". ....."12
T Total to date .V.... .".'.;, '...;: 130
i Cases under treatment •'. .~. . .;2Bs
By Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 9.— This jwai
the , flrst day , since ; the "■ fever , appeared
here on which there was any apparent
depression in the communlty/and.thersi^
are ' two '■ reasons 1 for it. ;• One 1 was i the
death of > Archbishop Chappelle, : who
succumbed to an attack of the prevall
lng illnesi, and the other was' the gen
eral ' closing '• of ' stores In .'accordance*
with' the mayor's i "proclamation?^ urging
everybody to devote" today 'to a 1a 1 general
house-cleaning. .'• '■ ',^'^isj
■ While tha death of the djstingulshed
prelate is deplored,'; because of the- loss"
which" the community sustains/ It Is also"
regretted ' because' of ; the ' effect ) lttwill
have upon the outside ) t world. 'It. is
feared .that \it -will ' cause the ! bellefj to
spread, that conditions here fare \* really
much worse than they are.' The fecof ds'
are now ■ being . Issued under the aus
pices of the . Marine : hospital ,, service/
which vouches for", their correctness. ';'.;
,; Qulte.a number , of ; new "cases are* in -i
close proximity, to existing sub" foot- and^
are' evenly divided,- six being above and \
six i below i Canal., street ?• One 'is jtoJsi*:
hotel- and the ■' patient : is : a 'weil-knbwn;:
citizen. In^_ the. death. list i all; but; one
of i the j names " indicate foreign 'origin,^,
showing no variation from the preced
ing records. .1 '.-v-' ':■•;'■ '■■■*:■'■.: '
: Chairman ,/ Janvier ; received ,; a" tele"^
gram from j Governor- Blanchard ; today
stating that : more than -a"; majority 'of
the members of the legislature had're
plied favorably to the apprbpflatioitt'of ;
$100,000 'to the > fever, fund/: so , the"; loan
will be : effected with the financial
agents tomorrow. ; The city's contribu-"
tion ' of • $50,000 will ■ be available In a
day or two. .
Archbishop ,'■ Chappe lie's ... Death
A sudden change in. his condition to
(('011 tinned on Pane Two). ,'; -'
- Southern California: Fair on
Thursday; fresh west winds.-Max
imum temperatu re in ' Los ; Angeles
yesterday, 87 degrees; ■ minimum,
60 degrees. :■'.'/■,:■.: '. 'J. >. .;■ ,'•■;>'.'. ;.k-
I— Archbishop Chappelle dies. V
r 2— Will preserve events of .today. £*,
, 3-^-Musica! leader goes on strike. ;^l
' 4— Sports. v '. :;.:•."'..'.''' '■,'.': : ■■'. ;.'. ; : > .' '.
5-^-Southern California ■ news! ' :■ .-. ■
1 6— Editorial. .
,7 — City news.
,- B.9— Classified advertisements. —
lO^Publlo advertlslngr' >'v %
11— Markets." ?. ■'■
12— Ask truce- in musical war.
Japanese and ' Russian peace - envoys *'
exchange credentials and prepare ■■ for -■•'
business session.' ■- - : ..-.-•■ .■. ■ • ;
Archbishop Chappelle dies of yellow ••
fever in New Orleans. . .
! Richmond Pearson Hobson a candidate
for congress on -world's largest navy
platform. •.;>-* ' r ,
;.'' FOREIGN •::■'•} ■'.'- '•* ;■ ■''
- Tokio hears news of success of attempt ■
to float sunken cruiser. Variag In Cheni- ■ ;
Ulpo harbor. •: ■> . ■■•-■' , • -. *---«v"<»*r«sE»
■ Maude Oonne and Major Mcßrlde' given V '
decree of judicial separation at Paris, -.f
i Llnevltch reports Japanese ■-. under
Oyama successfully repulse ■• advance ■
i Court of Inquiry, - Investigating i Ban
nlngton disaster, preparing report. . •.*.<■ •
Bakersfleld police officer severely beaten •
by railroad employes, f *"*"CU#*^iM9m£3gt
' Ban Bernardino boy bitten by rattle- -
snake begs: his father to shoot him and
end suffering. .-,> .- t . «.-., . . .'"
■.., , -. LOCAL " ;.,,-.
Expert engineer, out of work,' takes
hta own life. • , ;.. :
f- Council will call bond election for
purchase of water system. -•■-, - ,
. ] i. & Hunting-ton to build electric
line through Kaarl« Hook valley, open-
Ink' up large residence and agricultural
district. ..■-•■ . •-*;-..,-
Drumming ship a necessity, says local . "
enthusiast. ■• . . , ■,
Qardener • tunnels .: into • employer's
house and steals valuable cloth.
Chinese bartender inherits fortune of
f 1000 and two diamond rings. • ■ ■ .■ ■ ,
• Rev. B. V, Coulter recovers from col«''r
lapse. .- ■ : : " • ', ~ . • . •■
Bcott ■ tries t» , arrange terms with
railroads for mile-a-mtnute train across
the continent. ■•••-' ' '
•> Merchants and Manufacturers', asso
ciation passes resolutions lauding Chief ■" ,
of >Pollce ltaiumel and deploring th«
circumstances - necessitating his rots;- . •
nation.' ■■- -v*i wtuwtum n ti < f^tfhmtku ■■y|a
Prof. Wrlghtnon, mualcal dir«otor *t ■
Vnulce, foss wo s> strik«k -
HMftHttflMMMflMKfe./: , ■', ■•; ' ; /'«