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FIFTY-SEVENTH YEAR. NO. 155. r
LEADERS SERVE NOTICE UPON THE
PRESIDENT AS TO WHAT LAWS WILL
BE PERMITTED TO PASS CONGRESS
Ten Measures Executive Has
& Pleaded For Have Been
Five' Bills Which Trusts Are
Not Interested in Will .
Washington, April 16. Leaders of
congress have notified the' president
that several laws which ho desired to
have enacted at this session will not
be put through. They are as follows.
Restricting the power of federal
courts in the issuance of injunctions in
Amending the Shcimnji anti-trust
law. so as to establish a syttem of fed
eral licenses for interstate corpora
tions. To enable railroads to form traffic
associations t-o as to secure greater
stability of rates and returns.
To remove some restrictions from
the combinations of labor.
To prohibit railroads from blacklist
ing union employes.
Empowering the interstate commis
sion to control future issues of stocks
and bonds of lviiioad property.
To permit attorney general to name
one of the receivers appointed for in
To remove the duty on wood pulp.
To provide for the construction of
four battleships instead of two.
To ettablisn a postal savings bank.
Some They Will l'nviir.
These are masures which the lead
ers nave agreed to put through if pos
sible: Making a more elastic currency.
Granting compensation to govern-"
meiit employes injured while in the
government service. i
Prohibiting child labor in the Dis
trict of Columbia.
Authorizing the house ways and
means committee and the senate
finance committee . to givo hearings
preliminary to a revision of the tariff.
Appropriating a sum sufficient to en
able the inland waterways commission
to continue the work on which it start
ed last year.
GOAL PEACE IS
IN PROSPECT IN
0 MIDD11 sWEST
Basis of Agreement Prac
tically Adopted at To
JToIedo, Ohio, April 16. The scale
committee of the interstate operators
and coal miners has reached an agree
ment on all the important points at
issue, although it is yet at work on the
minor details.. The company has de
cided , practically upon a tentative
agreement on a two-year basis at 90
cents per ton rate for mining coal,
with a satisfactory agreement as to
the adjustment of working conditions,
which VfHl place the different districts
on a relatively equal footing. The
scale will he accepted by President
Lewis ' on behalf of the miners, with
the understanding he will at once get
into communication with the varies
local districts represented in ths' con
vention and have them- voton the
Concede Cloned Shop.
Springfield, 111., April 16. The joint
scale committee of the coal operators
and miners yesterday decided to report
in favor of the closed shop; that is,
that members of the miners' union
. shall not -work In mines which are
not owned by members of the Illinois
Coal Operators' association. "
t boxed far Lark of Coal.
Galesburg, 111., April 16. The Pur
ington Paving Brick works, employing
400 men, closed yesterday for lack of
NOTED TRAINER IS DEAD
William W. Blair, Who Taught Maud.
S., Dies in Philadelphia.
'Philadelphia, April 16. William W.
Blair, who trained and developed the
famous trotting mare, Maud S., and
drove her to -the record of 2:08, died
here yesterday,' aged 69 years. Mr;
- Blair was one of the best known horse-
men in- the country. He, purchased
Maud S. in Ohio as a 2-year-old for
'OftA T T J A.A09 Uk
V i ,, ' I C 6
vj iicc-ivu suinj lias uewi ucuu ucanjn, j
it is said. After the mare made tho
record, she was purchased by William j
H. Vanderbilt for $21,000, and was" sold . '
to Robert Bonner for $40,000, and re-j
tired from the track. Mr. Blair was; Sterling, 111., April 16. The demo-
for a number of years the lessee of .cratic 'central committee of Whiteside
the Belmont track in this city and of
similar other tracks in other cities.
EMPLOYES SHOT IN
Serious Disturbances Attend Attempt
to Run Cars at Chester,
Chester, Pa., April 1C The most
serious disturbance which has marked
the strike of the motormen and
ductors of the Chester Traction com-
pany- occurred early today, during
which two employes of the company
were shot, but not seriously Injured.
The company attempted to operate a
car, and William Bergmann, who act-
ed. as motorman, was shot in the foot (
during an attack on the trolley by a
large crowd of strike sympathizers.
Earlier in the day William Griesmer,'
claim agent of the. company, was shotjw. C. Graves. D. J. Neuerberger, J. J.
in me leg wnne leading a squad ot lUjpcarson, J. C. Corbett. and B. F. Cole
men who had been imported to take fcower '
the places of strikers to the car barn.
BRYAN REFUSES TO
Declines to Be Interviewed on New
York Convention Receives Big
Welcome at Jackson, Mich.
Jackson, Mich., April 1C. William
Jennings Bryan" was given an enthusi
astic welcome by a large crowd when
he arrived here today from Lansing.
Ar-Otsego hotel he hetd"a public re,
ccption attended by a large number of
democrats and citizens from all over
the country. When approached for an
expression regarding the New York
democratic state convention, he refus
ed absolutely to discuss the matter or
make any statement in regard to it.
The feature of the djjy's program was
the address of Bryan this afternoon. . 1
PLACE THE LOSSES
AT HALF MILLION
Bursting of Hauser Dam Near Helena,
Mont., Not Serious as,Was
" Feared. J
Butte, Mont., April v16. A late esti
mate of the loss occasioned by the
bursting of the Hauser lake dam,
north of Helena, places the amount at
about a million, though this may be
exceeded by about a hundred thousand
when more detailed reports arrive.
This morning the Missouri river at
Great Falls was between three and
four feet high, rising at the rate- of an
inch per hour. The slow rise indi
cates the flood has practically spent
LAKE STORM IS THE
FIERCEST IN YEARS
Vessels Which Ply Out of Chicago
all Winter Are Unable to Make
Chicago. April 16. The storm which
prevailed on Lake Michigan yester
day, and which vesselmen declare, was
the fiercest in1 many years, continued
oday with but slightly, abated vio
lence. None of the boais which run
all winter between Chicago and' Mich
igan points ventured put today.'.
RUSSIANS INVADE PERSIA
Incursion on Caspian Sea Throws
Whole Border Into Alarm. . -
Tiflis. Trans-Caucasia.- April 1C.
Russian troops have iavaded Persian
territory in the vicinity of Lenkoran,
a port on tho Caspian sea, for the
purpose of punishing bands of Kurdish
raiders. , The step was taken in con
sequence of a. renewal of the attacks
upon the Russian garrison at Belesu
var, a frontier post. The whoja frqo
tier is in; a state of alarm. ' k' f
Home of McKiniey's is Sold. .
Canton, Ohio, April l6. Trie home
of the late President McKInky yes
terday, was transferred to Mrs: Rose
C. Klorer of Canton, -the price being
$21,000. The sale was effected through
Miss Helen McKinley electing to take
the property under the appraisement
at $20,000: Personal effects of thelats
president are being divided among'the
THE ARGUS, THURSDAY iVPRIL 16, 1908. TEN.FAGES.
Whiteside County Democrats
Choose Delegates Who will
Support Bryan. ;
NO ENDORSEMENT IS GIVEN
La Salle County Only One of Several
Others Failing to Do Likewise
No Action in Michigan. .
county elected eight delegates to the
state convention who are uninstructed,
but are said to be Bryan men. Dele
gates to the congressional convention
are also uninstructed.
Moultrie In Line.
Sullia'n, IHL, April 1C Moultrie
county instructed its delegates to the
!ate, convention for Bryan and urged
" ugas iUlui iu .-ei;uie
naiiuuBi ueiegaies who in reaiuy iavqr
Bryan, me delegates win ravor Dun
lap as a delegate. The delegates are:
W. K. Whitfield, M. A. Mattox, Sulli-
van; A. Hoots, Lovington: Warren
con-Fleming, Arthur;' A. M. Blythes, Cays:
Verne Ashbrook, Jonathan Creek; C.
W. Crowdson, East Nelson.
UvlUKKtun County, Ainu.
Pontiac, .111.. April 16. The demo
cratic county convention of Livingston
icounty endorsed Brvan and instructed
the following delegates to the . state
(.nnvtinn- w Thnmncm, w w
Kctcham. Bartley' Gulshem, ' Daniel
whalwi. F. F. Rrvner. H A. Fnstor
, Hamilton for Bonn. ' )
McLeansboro, IJ1., April 1C. The
democratic central committee of Ham
ilton county endorsed Bryan and rec
ommended J. Q. A. Ledbetter- as can
didate for congress in the Twenty
fourth district ana C. B. Thomas as a
delegate to the national convention.
Work for KrbraakaH. '
Jacksonville, 111., April 1C The Mor
gan county democratic convention se
lected 17 delegates to the state conven
tion. They are instructed to endeavor
to secure delegates to the national con
vention favorable to Bryan.
, Ao. -fcklrrd at- Ottawa. " - '
Otlatfo. 111.. -April 16. The demo
crats of La Salle county held a mass
convention here yesterday and elected
28 delegates to the state convention to
be held at Springfield next week. Af
ter a heated debate a motion to in
struct them for Bryan for president
was laid on the table.
Left to Michigan Convention.
Lansing, Mich., April 16. William
Jennings Bryan was not endorsed by
the democratic state central committee
here yesterday, and it was decided the
matter be settled by Ihe state conven
tion. - llrjan la Surprised. !
Lansing, Mich., April 16. William
Jennings Bryan when informed early
today that the democratic state central
committee had .yesterday refused to
endorse his candidacy for the presi
dential nomination was visibly sur
prised, and declared it would ,have
been well within the province of the
committee to have taken such action.
In this connection he pointed out that
the Minnesota state central commit
tee had endorsed Johnson.
. NETTED $100,000
..-nooth Trio Found Guilty by Jury at
Minneapolis of Conspiring to
Minneapolis, Minn., April 16. The
jury found a" verdict of guilty In the
case of the United States against Her
bert F. Robinson, J. L. Layne and F,
E. Holiday late yesterday on an in-
-dlctment charging conspiracy. The
feedral authorities are of the opinion
the defendants secured rom ? 75,000 to
$100,000 through' their exploits by
means of circular letters sent out
broadcast through the malls setting
forth they had exclusive information
on, the grain markets, and would, there
fore, pay largeretums on money given
them for Investment. :.. .,-
DREAMERS, FANATICAL RELIGIOUS
'SECT AT MEDICINE HAT, ADVOCATE
KILLING AND BURNING NON-BELIEVERS
Medicine Hat, Manitoba, April 16.
At the trial of nine members of the
sect "known as the 'dreamers" for
burning John. Lehr'a home, the testi
mony, revealfed; that members of the
order had to obey the instructions of
leaders, who because of'Lehr's refusal
to join the congregation, ordered ' his
followers to destroy Lehr's home and
slay his family at midnight, " because
he was a heretic.
' ' . V Dreama Are Interpreted.
Michael Brosts- testified he had been
a dreamer, but severed his connections
with, the organization when members
Kings County Ceader Ousted by
New YcrK Democrats
; - itte Fiflht
Bryan Not Endorsed in Resolu
. tions That Are Finally
Now York, April 10. State Senator
McCarren, leader of the Kings county
democracy, was unseated last night as
a delegate to the state convention af
ter a two days' contest, before the com
mittee on ' credentials. 'He was alter
nately greeted wrtli cheers and deris
ive cries when he finally addressed the
convention? Ami'd ' scenes tense and
dramatic im the extreme, he first ap
pealed to the convention to refuse to
sanction the majority report of the
committee and followed this up with
a deliberate defiance "to those who, he
said, were excluding him from a place
in the party councils to which he had
been chosen by hia democratic constit
uents. Threat for Tninninny.
He threatened the Tammany dele
gates with tho statement that if the
plans to put him outside of the party
lines were carried but, no one in the
convention hall would live long enough
to see the election of another demo
cratic leader of New York.
, The senator's speech was attended
by unusual and picturesque circum:
stances. From tho time he entered
the hall he received the cheers of his
loyal followers, but the majority were
ngains him and counter demonstra
tions were greater in volume. He
maudJiU. figbtreataftf" and courageous
ly, notwithstanding. The proceedings
were attended with much confusion
and disorder In which both McCarren
men and their opponents participated.
BtiMinea Ahnoat Forgotten.
The business for which the conven
tion assembled, the selection of the
delegates to the national convention,
the nomination of presidential elec
tors and the' adoption of the platform
were almost ..forgotten in ihe excite
ment over the McCarren contest.
When the vote of 325 to 89 was an
nounced, McCarren. with his followers,
left the hall while their friends in the
galleries gave them' a parting cheer.
Another cheer greeted Bird S. Coler
of King's county, as he and his fellow
delegates entered to replace the' Mc
Carren men. McCarren said he would
carry the fight to the Denver con
vention. After the settlement of the McCar
ren and other contests, the convention
proceeded1 with its task and named the
delegates and electors and adopted a
... Pint form la Short.
The platform says: "We believe that
as the country is greater than the
party, so is the party greater than any
of its members, and therefore personal
ambition and individual preferment
must give way to tho good of the
many and the triumph of th'e cause."
; The resolutions then called "upon
the democracy of the country to send
to Denver in July next, unpledged, un
fettered and uninstructed, their ablest,
strongest and most representative men
to the end that out of the deliberation
and consultation , of such men, there
niay be then and there nominated a
ticket, which will rally to its support
the judgment-and thc conscience of
the vote of the majority of the citizens
of the country.
Delen-atesf at Large. '
:The delegates at large are 'f B.
Parker of Nev4 York, Charles F. -Murphy
and Charles Froeh of Brooklyn.
Each congressional district elected
two delegates, and the entire delega
tion was instructed to vote as a unit
at the Denver convention. -r
began talking of burning and killing.
He stated Jacob Merkels and David
Haufmati' of Java, S. D., were heads
of the order and dreams were told by
the members and interpreted by1' Mer
kels." A dreamer.' had to carry, out
the purpose' of his dream as instruct
ed. Lehr's name had come up and
it was agreed to bum him out.
iThe dreamers believed In the kill
ing of every-one who did not believe
with them. The witness said he had
received letters; threatening to" kill
him because he bad, renounced ' the
OOT OF THE HALL
Members of Leoislatlv Investi
gating' Committee Accuses
ALLEGES GUILT OF CRIME
Incident at- Kankakee Draws Hot Re
tort From 'Executive, Who De- '.''
; nies Charges In Toto. " v
Kankakee. 111., Aril 16. Represen
tative John. J. McLaughlin,, a member
of the committee that has been inves
tigating the state institutions, ex
ploded here yesterday. With a mixture-
of wrath and bad English he
called npon all the agencies of the
law to prosecute criminally Governor
Deneen for malfeasance in office, yfo
lating the anti-trust law, the clvirser
vlce law, and ' various- other crimes
and misdemeanors connected with the
administration- of asylums, reforma
tories and penitentiaries. '
Reply by Deneen.
The sound of the explosion reached
Governor.. Deneen over the long, dis
tance telephone at Beardstown. He
was mad when toldof McLaughlin's
statements, but managed to say the
"McLaughlin's charges are .false, as
false as they are infamous, and equal
Ij as false and Infamous as the other
charges made by the committee.
"Let them investivate. I hope they
will investigate. The more investiga
tion foere is the better I shall be
pleased. Possibly the people will in
vestigate McLaughlin and his aids.
There Is a chance for a real investigation-
Arlaea Over Coal Contract.
The fuse that touched off McLaugh
lin was tho testimony of Anient Pow
ell, a former trustee of the Kankakee
institution. Mr. Powell testified that
in . 1906 the coal contract was given
to the Latham Coal company, although
it 'was the highest bidder. Governor
Deneen, he said, advised against
awarding the contract to the O'Gara
Coal company, the lowest bidder, be
cause his political enemy, William
Loriroer, was interested in that com
pany. "This statement" said Governor Do-
ncen, "if "Powell is" correilTy qu61cd7fatwa8' mbftThWerested in" ITfTa th
is false and infamous.. ,. .The. O'Gapa
contract was abrogated and. the
O'Gara firm never made the least pro
test When you consider the charac
ter of the only ground .on which a
contract can be abrogated, this silent
acquiescence on the O'Gara company's
part is significant.
"The fact is that by the change we
have saved the state $20,000 a- year,
the saving to date being between $15,
000 and $30,000.
Say a 20.lOO a Year Waa Saved.
"Incidentally McLaughlin's letters
published .some time ago give a pretty
good idea of the ethics that govern
him In his dual relations of a servant
of the state and a would be Eeller of
supplies to the state." '
BUMPS THE BUMPS
President's Pet Policies Re
ceived Three Distinct Jars-''
in Single Day..
MADE A VIGOROUS CAMPAIGN
Hinted That Almost Anything Is Like
ly to Occur Rendering Four More
Washington, April 16. Wtih th,
house ignoring his wishes as to an
appropriation for four battleships and
a local police magistrate running
coumter to bis indirect piea for a jail
sentence for a breaker of the . pure
food law, President Roosevelt yester
day . received disappointment in
chunks. - .
After a vigorous campaign for an
increased naval program through mes
sages," congressional emissaries, and
personal letters, the president received
a straight rebuff from the house, the
two battleship, -plan as originally
drawn by the naval committee going
through, by a vote of 19fr to 83.
Made It Merely a Flae. " . ,
In dealing with : Robert N. Harper,,
president of the Washington, chamber
of commerce and a financier, convict
ed pf breaking the pure .. food law
through mislabeling a headache medi
cine sold by Win- Judge '.Kimball,' in
the United States branch of the police
court, imposed a fine of "$700. ; v ; !
A few weeks ' ago. on learning of
the conviction of Harper, the presi
dent sent for the district attorney and
instructed him to plead for a jail sen
tence . for . Harper believing that Its
Infliction would be a good example
to the country. r. -
The executive appear did not move
Judge Kimball, who - took the vieW
that the first of ihe con victions under
the pure food" law did not' deserve so
heavy a sentence. ' . :
T ABtl-Trwt -Aetloaa CalleeV
Just ahead of these presidential dis-
BANKERS' FIGHT ON ALDMCII BILL
ffiESIIAa DECLARES GRdZIER OF
DELAWARE IN ADDRESS 111 HOUSE
appointments came a notice by ' Rep
resentative' Watson, republican whip
of the house, who is trying to obtain
an earlv adjournment of congress, to.
the effect that the !ni proposing an
amendment to the Sherman anti-trust
law would hot even be brought out
from the committee at this session.
Taking it all around it seemed to
be an off day for the president and
laed Extraordinary Method.
It is, now general mews tat ex
traordinary, methods were pursued by
Mr. Roosevelt, to defeat the republican
leadership of the house in their in
sistence that one or two battleships
would be sufficient for this year's
budget. . -
In addition to sending in a special
message he wrote letters to Speaker
Cannon and Representative Humph
rey of Washington advocating double
the number of armorciads carried by
the naval bill. , ' -
The letter to Mr. Humphrey, in
which he said he did not see how any
American could vote against four bat
tleships, was read in the house yes
terday, . '
Cannon Letter Sonnda Alarm.
The letter to Speaker Cannon was
intended" to be strictry confidential,
and was not read in the house, but the
methods which it is claimed were pur
sued by the president to have its con
tents made known to members justify
a reference to it.
In his letter to the speaker, the
president gave reasons for an authori
zation! of four battleships radically
different from the reasons given by
him in his public message Tuesday.
- The message placed the recommen
dation on th? ground that a strcug
navy was the greatest guarantee of
peace. The letter to Speaker Cannon
indicated that there was no telling
what international complications
might arise, and it was well tp have
a powerful naval force to meet an
- Lonsworta Hakea Speech.
Mr. Longworth of Ohio, in a vigor
ous speech, told the house the presl-
crease than in any other question be
fore congress, and as practically all
of them had in the last election de
clared they supported him. this was
a good opportunity to live up to that
A provision for two fleet colliers of
16 knots and of 12,5000 tons capacity,
costing $1,800,000 each, was adopted.
Amendments were adopted that one
of the battleships and one of the col
liers shall be built, in a navy yard.
The bill authorizes expenditures of
IN HISTORY OF ROAD
Carloads of Japanese Carried
Down Mountain in Alberta
Calgary, Alberta, April 16. The
worst snow slides in the hfstory. of
the Canadian Pacific railroad occurred
this week near Alberta canyon in the
Cascade mountains, sweeping away
two boarding cars filled with Japanese
laborers, and carrying them down the
mountain side. The number that per
ished Is not known. Telegraph wires
were carried down with the slide.
ARE ENJOYING THEMSELVES
American Sailors of Battleship Fleet
Have Shore Leave. .
San Diego, Cal., April 16. The for
malities of the official welcome at an
end, the officers and men of the At
lantic fleet began today to enjoy them
selves largely according to their own
bent, although . many hospitable func
tions were planned in their honor. .
.Evans Grows Stronger.
-'Paso Robles. Cal., April 16. Slowly
but steadily Admiral Evans is contin
uing to gain strength at the hot
YESTERDAY III CONGRESS
WashlfigtonApril ' 16., Following
are ' In " brief '.the proceedings-'jot ' the
two : houses of : congress yesterday as
taken' from the official record : ;
SKJIATK The senate' devoted Its en
tire-' time to .considering bill on the
calendar.,' - Anions? the measures tmaaed
were those suppressing betting on races
and games of various Kinds in the Dis
trict of Columbia, providing for the pur-L-hase
of land between Pennsylvania, av
enue and the. mall in- this city as sites
for government buildings. . creating a
bison range In Montana, and enlarging
homesteads c-n non-Jrrf gable lands.. The
swamp land reclamation.. bill was con
sldered for -a . time and was made the
unfinished .business of the senate.: At
5:08 p. m,. the senate adjourned until
tomorrow. - . -- ; . -j
: HOI BE The house devoted the -en
tire - session to the navy increase pro
Vision of the ' naval appropriation bill
and chief Interest centered In the ques
tion Of two battleships, as recommend
ed by the committee, or four, as- urged
by President Roosevelt. The "vote was
199 to 83 to sustain the Committee
recommendation. . The house at 5:03
m. took a recess until 11:30 o'clock to
day. ,- . . - t . -
PRICIV TWO CENTS.
Opposition Merely to Get ' Re
duction ot Interest on -Surplus.
LATE PANIC VOLUNTARY
Arrangements Made to End
Sessions of National Body
May 15 or 16.
Washington. April 16. Alfred .O.
Crozier of Wilmington, Del., today
made complaint before the house com
mittee on -banking and currency that
there was a conspiracy in the currency
commission of the National Bankers'
association- to amend the Aldrlch cur
rency bill by inducing the rate of in
terest from 6 to 3 per cent on the
surplus- circulation provided for in
that measure. 7
He said in effect the commission,
while pretending to oppose the bill.
waa really not opposed to It if . this
amendment could be secured.
Maya It Waa Cut aaa Dried.
Crozier declared the late financial
stringency had ' been brought on by "
operators in Wall street with deliber
ate purpose and said it was told in
advance such a measure as the Aid
rich hill would be introduced in con- '
gross and that a panic would precede
Cot Out Torpeds Boata.
' Washington, April 16. The hquse to
day struck out of the naval bill the
provision for eight submarine torpedo
Washington. April 16. The submar
ine provision was later restored, to
'Njiiaflyal K" "'h-nit i flurariritr
to. the secretary of the navy to select
only the Holland . type. .
Approve Poatal Savlaga.
Washington, April 16. -The senate
committee on" postoffices today voted
to report favorably the postal savings
bank bill drafted by the subcommittee
of whica Senator Carter is chairman.
The purposes of the bill are to furnish,
convenient depositories for the small
savings of people remote from ade
quate banking facilities.
Biaoa BUI Paaaed br Seaate.
A bill was passed by the senate yes
terday to establish a permanent na
tional bison range of 12.8CO acres on
the Flathead Indian reservation In
Montana, the range to be Inclosed and
become the home of the largest herd
of bison in existence. '
Bill to Box Sltea Paaaea.
The senate passed the Dill authoriz
ing the purchase of all ground between
Pennsylvania avenue and the Mall, to
be used for buildings for. the govern
ment. The bill appropriates $10,000,
000. s )
Mar Adjoara Mar 13
Washington. April 16. Congress will
adjourn May 15 or 16, remaining in
session a few days . longer than It is
generally conceded it otherwise might,
owing to the conference of governors
which the president ban called for the
week beginning May 11. -
Representative Watson, the republi
can "whip," left the White house Tues
day night, having obtained President
Roosevelt's concurrence in the belief
that the business of the session could
be gotten out of the way by Hay 9. -
Monterey Collides With United State
Near New York Latter
Beached to SavS It. -
New York, April 16. While out-'
ward bound - for . Havana today the
steamer Monterey collided with the
Scandinavian line , steamer United
States, outward bound for Copenhagen.
The Monterey Is being towed' back to
port by three Dig' tugs, The. United
States is said to have sustained such
serious damage below the water line
that Its- commander was forced to ran
it aground to prevent sinking.- It has
about 600 passengers on board." -
WOULD C03PEL npAC3 ,-
T0 PRINT TIMETABLES
Passed by Ohio Houm. Provides
1 for Publication ; In ,-: Local - j
NewspaprV' .-T :.- : V-
Columbus. Ohio. ?Aprir 16. TbTe
house of representatives today passed -a-
bill to compel all . railroads In the
state to 'publish a time card of the .
arrival and departure of trains Hn the
newspapers printed at every "? station
where tho railroad runs. -
-'.-. i ' "