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The Madison journal. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1888-current, November 23, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064430/1912-11-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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SConservation Commission "
Will Endeavor to Stop Waste in
of Natural Resources. of
urers Would Settle in State,
Nily Needless Waste Causes Fear
of Exhaustion of Gas
Newspaper Union News Service.
Orleans.-The Louisiana Con
tes Commission is determined P'
tp the tremendous waste of gas P'
oil in the Caddo fields, near
port. The matter was brought
ly to the attention of the com
n at its meeting last week by
M. L. Alexander, president, who
just returned from an inspection
north Louisiana forest and mineral h
th, paying particular attention to b
Caddo fields.
His report was such that stirred c
entire commission to a realization
the enormous waste of the state's
ources, and one that is greatly in
ering with investment of foreign
tal in the territory, the fear being
by investors that with such
constantly going on the
sapply of the field is endan
"It is known," declared the commis
l u a body, "that capital that de
to invest in north Louislana and
establish manufacturing industries
arious klnds here are deterred
doing so through fear of the
gas and oil fields becoming
through careless waste of
valuable commercial assets. The
proposes to use its utmoot
y in correeting this needless
saeless waste."
Sthorough investigation of the
fields will be made by the en
emmNission immediately, and
S steps will be taken to stop
dmals upon the state's natural 1
and which should be worth
p revemue to the treasury. It
Imlustood that the commission
eared legal advice as to its
. ad powers in the premises
will at Judicpusly.
isslemers J. A. Dayries and
T. Ieehe were present and sat
PasidMet Alveander. It was a
sml-memthiy m11110.
of 'KWIA niNt-T. "'eI ,
and rli of the eoyter de.
showed that this important
of the state's resources is de
rapMly and bids fair to
Iacrease to such propor
as to yield great profit to the
and to its people
state at ILaisiana has about
acres of valuable oyster bot
but at present there are only
1,000 acres in actual cultiva
b t by the systematic work of
4dpartment this acreage will be
from year to year.
lasl l Buidlding Good Reads.
-mayor Charles Lauve is
the streets covered with oy
ashel. It is the intention of the
to put all the streets In a
condition. Ex-Governor
appeared before the council
 Informal sessio and offered to
a model read out of Iberia
*st6, and allow four years for pay
Mast, payments to commence in 1914.
eeuneil took the offer under ad
Three Asesesment Rolls Out.
Iaton Rouge.-The assessment rolls
nly three parishes are out, accord
to statement from the office of
state auditor. The three parishes
have not had their 1912 aess
rolls filed with the audttor by
parish assessors are: laforche,
James and Franklin.
S--esrhng fe Kiidnaped Child.
teiladelphia.-The Phqadelphia pO.
hove been asked to make a house
search for Robert Dunbar Jr.,
years of age, who is said to have
kidnaped from a summer camp
tsuie lake, l., near Opelousas.
the Burns Detective Agency has
the Philadelphia pollee to ce
with them. A reward of $6
-hat been offered for the recovery
the child.
Report of Death pale.
Ihthtores.~-A report was pub.
In New Orlema papers that
- Scalf had died at Homer on
9 of typhoid fever con
at the State Normal School.
t Roy states that this has
contradiceted by a letter from
alifas sister to Mrs. Hawkins,
matroa of the school, under date
INoember 10, which states that Miss
is improving, and a telephone
from Homer stated that Miss
is atl ilproving.
ssametien Work ,Impresmve.
-rie, Oslesas-More than 800 del
to the thirty-eeond annual ses
tof the Farmers' National Con
we meembers of an excuersion
whiet visited Riceiand, Par
e ether points along the Missis
-ltr, whe recmlamation work
.sa tratd what can be done
he salurvs lands of LIoauiia.
'qY of ek pre sor sed
mnmmrWsie at what us behen
end e things ses el to the
Only One Killed in Second Accident
During One Week.
s.tern Newspaper Uninn News Service.
Alexandria.-A freight engine draw
ing a caboose ploughed into the rear
of a Texas and Pacific north-bound
passenger train near Rosedale, La.
The smoking compartment of the rear
Pullman car was splintered, but not
a single passenger was seriously in
jured. Fireman Aquillar of the freight
engine was killed.
The awakened passengers in the
Pullman peered out of their berths to
see the headlight of the freight en
gine glaring down the aisle. The in
juries of the passengers were minor,
due to the shaking up.
There was a dense fog, and the
I passenger train stopped when a tor
pedo gave warning o? a train ahead.
Just as the passenger train came to
a stop the freight engine crashed into
the rear sleeper.
A negro potter, who was sleeping in
the smoking compartment. jumpe.l
through a window and saved his life.
The freight engineer remained at
his post. He applied the emergency
brakes and was literally covered with
coal as a result of the sudden stop.
Fatal Shooting Over Boy.
Shreveport.-As the result of a
quarrel concerning who should take
care of an orphan boy, Fred Hender
son, restaurant proprietor of Oil City,
was fatally shot by Morton S. Grout,
showman and former United States
infantryman, who is now in Jail. Just
before the shooting Henderson struck
Grout with a broomstick. This hap
pened after Grout left Henderson's
restaurant, where Henderson seemed
to suspect him of trying to coax away
an orphan boy who had been staying
at the restaurant.
e Natchitoche Has Fire.
Natchitoches.-This city was visit
Sed by a serious fire last week. Sev
eral houses and buildings were de
stroyed, causing a loss of about $15,
000, covered with only about $5,000 in
d surance. The fire originated in the
kitchen of James J. Johnson from an
unknown cause. High winds prevail- j
nh Ing endangered a large residential sec
It tion, which was saved by the heroic
work of the volunteer fire fighters.
which included every man, white and
black, in the town, aided by many
women and an efficient waterworks
d system.
Clubs Caus GOod Farmers
Washlngton.-Reports to Director
Galloeway A the areas of Plant In-,
at crops planted by the Boys' Corn Clubs
le throughout the country, especially in
to the South. The primary intention is
to teach the boys on the farms the
he possibilities of the land. The boys
producing the greatest yield at mod
at erate expense win prizes offered by
state officials, county organizations
ply and private individuals. The Depart
ment of Agriculture advises as to
methods of organizing clubs.
New Capital Is Interested.
Thibodaux.-Western capital has
been interested this way with the
is view of securing sufficient optibas on
y- timbered lands to establish a sawmill
he at or near this point, also a gristmill.
a A number of people have offered op
tor tions on their lands, but unless one
oil million or more feet of timber can be
to secured as a starter the proposition
ra will fall through.
14. Truckers' Association Organized,
ad- Bogaleua.-At a meeting of farmers
here the Bogalusa Truckers' Associa
tion was organized, with O. C. Stratt
man as president, and J. It 8tarns,
s secretary - treasurer. Arrangements
ird- will be made for each farmer to raise
of a certain amount of different kinds of
a, produce so as to attract Northern
a. bauyers sad ship in carload and train
by load lota.
indictments Are Quashed.
Prankllnton.-On motion of counsel
defending alleged timber depredatora
po in distrlet court here to quash indict
e ments agaliast 23 defendants because
Jr., an act of the Legislature of 1912 re
ave ealed the act of 1910 making the of.
mp tense a misdemeanor, Judge Burns
pas, sustained the motion. The district
ha attorney will a;peal the case.
, Cars Go into Rive.
ery Baton RougOe.-At Angola, on the
Louisiana Railway transfer boat, the
engineer lost control of his engine
while loading a cut of cars on the
tb- transfer boat, and two of the cars
hat went ainto the river. One car and the
on tender bf the engine were derailed on
on- the boat. The engine was not other
ool. wise damaged.
'om *eetieggers Given Penalty.
Ins. Shreveport.-C-ty Judge Blanebard
late punished two bootleggers as follkprs:
Isa M. C. Oliver, fined $100, with six
one months' impristonment; Will Seasums.
iss fined $300 and ninety days' imprison
Medical Association Maets,
le Shreveport.-With about fifty me
ses- bers attading from the states of Ar
on- kansas. Loutsinas and Texas, the TrI
lon 8tate Medical Soelety coavmed he"
ra- and held a two days' meeting. The
isis metiag was called to order by Dr.
ork . L. Martin oft Hot Springs, Ark.,
lose president, with Dr. J. . Bedeombselm
ma. er . Shreveport acting a secretary.
ed Dr. J. . Blaehard, president of the
an Shreveport Medtal Scietry, delived
the the weisme ddresl, the reepes hr
Dr . . .T. oma T .epsem
.4 r '
-I -'C 2··
'C "~.
t` T : * ý photograp1." `f reciediomd' a ofth Tr"'. ok kfl .alb at; large bod of Bulgria cavaly
ý. y J VX.- ' ý ý ý ` ` . ý ' ,
ON i E" :
- ` p.~~,y {dam ý ý h k " + ! .ý Qom.::::::::.::
d r rn" : «ýod
ý.h tea. £ x "s = --_--- ý `- - - -
Appears at Hot Springs Sunday I
With Head of Militia to
Stop Violations.
Western Newspaper Union News Service
Hot Springs, Ark.-Notwithstanding
the serious protest made by the State a
Baptist Association to prevent auto I
races being held on the Oaklawn track
here ud and the of Gov
.e 3 etsW. -w:eOs a e and Gin.
B. W. Green, head of the state militia,
who made a hurried trip from Little
Rock to see that the law was enforc
ed, the program was carried out in
No admission was charged for the
races, and the fact that there was a
free gate lost the State Fair Associa
tion, which had contracted with the
American Automobile Association to
bold races, very nearly $5,000. Short
ly before the first event started offl
deals of the fair association made an
nouncement in all parts of the
grounds, requesting those present to
contribute the amount they would have
paid had an admission been charged.
A committee of 20 well-known citizens
took up a collection, and close to $1,
-00 was realized in this manner.
When Governor Donaghey declared
no admission could be charged many
thought the races were off. Hundreds
of persons had come from Little Rock,
Pine Bluff, England, Conway, Malvern
and surrounding towns, and a majority
of these returned to their homes on
the Rock Island train leaving here at
1:30. Governor Donaghey also left on
the same train. When he reached
Hot Sprinpgs he sent for officials of
the State Fair Association and inform
ed them that he would stop the races
if an admission were charged. There
is no law to prevent racing when the
events are free. The governor said
he would have prevented the races
altogether had he been possessed of
News that Governor Donaghey and
General Green had arrived from Little
Rock to stop the races soon spread to
all parts of the city and caused the
greatest excitement. The chief execu
tiveiwas bitterly condemned by many
for his interference. It was declared
that Governor Donaghey had been
given a wrong Impression of the state
fair in the telegram sent by the Bap
tist convention.
Wilsen's in Bermuda.
Hamilton, Bermuda.-President-elect
Wilson and his family, on board the
steamer Bermudian arrived at Bermu
da. Alderman Black, representative
of the corporation of the city of Ham
ltma. invited Mr. Wilson and his party
to accompany him to Hamilton, where
an address of welcome will be present
ed. Large crowds of people lined the
streets and wharves awaiting the arri
val of the president-elect, and all pub
lic and private buildings are decorat
ed with flags and bunting.
Stirke Situation Quiet.
Beaumont, Texas.-There were no
disorders at Merryville, La. The meet
ing of the strikers and Brotherhood
of Timber Workers was held and a
number of speeches were made with
out demonstration. Company K. of
the Loaulasi National Guard has left
Merryvlle. Wire communication with
,Mrryville-is nlaterrupted by fires in
the woods, bat at IDeRidder, which is
" miles from Merryvfle, It w re
rtet thet Merryville was qiet.
President Taft Issues Procla- S
tion in Which British Pro
test is Ignored.
Western Newspaper Union News Service. V
Washington.-President Taft has is
sued a proclamation fixing the rates V
that the foreign shipping of the a
world shall pay for passage through tl
r sag canal The l rce ation, ti
made undet atilorify of the *n-al -
act passed by Congress in August, es- tl
tablishes a merchant vessel rate of
$1.20 per ton of actual carrying ca- n
racitv, with a reduction of 40 per m
cent on ships in ballast. -
The provisions of the proclamation
are as follows: e
1. On merchant vessels carrying J
passengers or cargo, $1.20 per net ees- c
sel ton-each 100 cubic feet-of ac
tual carrying capacity.
2. On vessels in ballast without P
passengers or cargo, 40 per cent less I
than the rate of tolls for vessels with n
" passengers or cargo. t
3. Upon naval vessels other than v
transports, colliers, hospital ships and a
supply ships, 50 cents per displace
ment ton.
I 4. Upon army and navy trans- 1
port, colliers, hospital ships and sup- a
ply ships, $1.20 per net ton, the ves- e
sels to be measured by the same rules
i as are employed in determining the
net tonnage of merchant vessels a
"The secretary of wpr will pre I
t pare and prescribe such rules for the c
measurement of vessels sad such
i "ations as may be necessary and
t proper to carry this proclamation into i
. faull force and effect." c
s American coastwise shipping was I
e exempted from toll payments by c
e Congress. It was to this provision
I of the act that Great Britain diplo
a matically protested. No reference to
f the incident was made in the presi- I
dent's proclamation.
d American naval vessels are exempt
e ed without specific mention, either in 1
o the act of Congress or the proclama
e tion, because the authorities believed
i. It unnecessary to explain the useless
y ness of payment from its Navy De
d partment pocket to the one belonging
n to the Treasury Department. The
;e rates named are practically the same
as will be in force at the Sues canal
next year.
The report shows that a foreign
traffic of about 9,000,000 tons may be
expected through the canal during
the first two years of operation, a
traffic of more than 11,000,000 tons in
1921, and 14,000,000 tons in 1925. Pro
s fessor Johnson estimated that an in
crease of 60 per cent a decade in tcn
nage could Le expected. making the
canal self-suner' tig in twenty years.
re New York.-After a quarrel with her
-l- finance. Charlotte F. Westland. a
b- young widow, committed suicide by
it- plunging 150 feet into the East river
from the Manhattan bridge here.
Turkey to Sue for Peace.
to London.-The Porte, on the advice
!t- of Russia, has instructed Nazim Pa
)d sha, the Turkish commander in chieft,
a to apply to the Bulgarian commander
h- for an eight-day armistice, with a view
of to opening direct negotiations for
peace. This decision seems to show
that Turkey has little hope of being
able to held the Tebatalja lines
in against the Bulgarian advance. There
is o n ews, however, as to hew the
re- BEnlgarisa commander at t, Turk
Ish quest.
Sets Date Immediately After
Inauguration---To Fulfill
Western Newspaper Union News Service.
New York. - Governor Woodrow
Wilson announced that .immediately
after his inauguration as president of
the United States he would call an ex.
traordinary session of ongress to
the purpose of revising the tariff.
The president-elect sailed for Ber
muda Saturday for a vacation and
will return December 16. His state
ment follows:
"I shall call Congress together in
extraordinary session not later than
A?ril 15. I shall do this not only be
cause I think that the pledges of the
party ought to be redeemed as
t promptly as possible, but also because
aI know it to be in the interest of busi
i ness that all uncertainty as to what
the particular items of the tariff re
I vision are, be substantially removed
i as soon as possible."
The governor said he had nothing
further to say. Most of the opinions
i- he had received from public men
'- seemed to be in favor of an extra
t- session, he declared.
s The governor did not Intend to ex
e press himself about an extra session
so soon after his election. Although
he has favored the idea of an extra
c session because the present arrange
h ment would not bring the new Con
4 gress into session until 13 months
o after its election, he had expected to
spend more time in ascertaining pub
a lic opinion. With the time to be con
y sumed in discussion the governor felt
n that if an extra session were not
- called, the benefits of tariff revision
a would be postponed for practically
1- two years. Throughout the campaign
he reiterated that he desired an im
t- mediate revision of the tariff and that
n the Democratic leaders knew perfect.
5- ly well how to proceed about it.
d The governor was impressed by the
s- argument also that with an early an
e- nouncement as to an extra session
ig Democratic leaders in Congress could
te begin to take counsel at an early
je date, so that much of the preliminary
al detail could be worked out before
Congress convened on April 15.
)e Norkalk, O.-Tbe jury in the case
ig of Ernest Welch, charged with par
a ticipating in the tarring of Mary La
in Valley at West Clarksfield on the
o- night of August 30, returned a verdict
n- of guilty of assault and battery.
te Reno, Nev.-On the face of the of
"' ticial returns from every county tn
er Nevada, Key Pittman, Democrat, iF
a the choice of Nevada voters for
by United States senator to fill the vs.
er cancy made by the death of the late
Senator George 8. Nixon
Grandfather Clause Enforced.
ce Wagoner. Okla.-Following the as
a- rest here upon state warrants charg
ef, Ing violation of election laws of I.
er spectors Frank Gwinn and O. Pricg
tw of Kingfisher county, Democrati;
or State Chairman Tou, C. Harrell wirer'
)w the members of the State Centra
ng Committee 'o assemble in Oksahom
,e City and Make preparations fot de
he feading the mer who are accused o
. enforcidang the "grandfather clat e" ii
tbh recent gaeral elenalof
Brakeman Admits Carelessness
May Have Caused Big
Valley Wreck.
Board Decides Some of Blame Should
Be Placed on Superior Officers CH
of Flagman.
V, stern N\..ws pa, pr 'lm n ews ýcrti P.r
New Orl;ns.--- Pinned to a point.
\1. iH. (Cunlinghanl, flagman on the
ill-fated Valley excursion train, admitl
ted that uis own negligence may have I
caused the Montz disaster, which put in"
15 people in their graves and injured at
about 60 others. He told his story- two
rambling and disconnected it was--to nie
President W. L. Park and other mean- pot
bt rs of a special board of inquiry con- (,
vened in the Illinois Central station.
Cunningham stumbled on more for
than one point. It was only after he sit,
had been recalled to the stand the th(
third time that he feebly admitted his sul
error. The young flagman, pale from
nervousness, tried to shift the respon- till
sibility for the awful disaster to ether it
shoulders. He twirled a big white we
hat in his hands as he ans,vered the til
questions, and was plainly troubled. s
The most of the questions he. could na
not answer. He maintained his inno
cence up to the last. ar
The blame does not rest entirely th
upon Cunliingham, according to the D1
board's verdict. Both Conductor W. fa
D. Stinson and Assistant Trainmaster ta
McBurney are censured for not using Al
more precautions for the protection Sg
of the excursion train.
Witnesses testified that Cunning- at
ham was gtout three car lengths from at
the end of the freight train when the w
collision occurred. That was not tr
more than 500 feet from the end of
the passenger train, at
Thirty minutes elapsed between the at
time the passenger train stopped and ti
the time it was struck. Cunningham to
set out to flag the freight immediate- 0m
ly after his train stopped, but he tes- a
tified first he did not have time to o0
walk a greater distance than 1,100
•- feet before the freight train passed. ft
w Witnesses said a man ought to walk al
ly four miles an hour. Later he admit- gj
of ted that it required only five minutes si
x- to walk this distance. He could not a
to account for the rest of the time. The v
Q rles rregulre- that he walk back a I
qualter 61 a. m,-e su am-, ' w. r--- -
on the track, then proceed a quarter It
'r- of a mile further and place two tor- I
ad pedoes. c
te- h
an Many Men QuIt Work Because of Re
e- fusal to Reinstate.
he c
as Western Newspaper U'non News Service.
se Merryville.-The large plant of the e
s1- American Lumber Company here, em
at ploying 1,300 men, was closed down
as a rekbtlt of friction with the Broth- t
erhood of Timber Workers. The u
company declined to refnstate several
employes who were indicted in con
ng nection with the Grabow labor riot,
ns and all of the union employes walked I
en out. The plant was closed and it was f
announced that an effort would be
made to reopen within a few weeks
ex- with non-union labor.
The American Lumber Company I
was the only lumber company in this I
section which has employed union la- I
bor exclusively. I
n- After the acquittal of the labor lead
ere of murder charges in connection
to with the Grabow riot, the unilon men 4
Ub- have made Merryville heddquarters,
Sbut the closing of this large plant I
means that the Brotherhood of Tim
ber workers is practically shut out I
Ily from the big lumber plants of south- I
west Louisiana.
hat Drastic Order lesued.
lrt fayette.-Division Superintendent
Mims of the Southern Pacific railroad
the issued an order that, effective No
an. vember 15, any employe of the com
ion pany seen entering or leaving any
uld place where intoxicants are sold will
,rly be subject to dIsmssalu from service.
-y This is said to be another step toward
or increasing the safety of travel and the
efficiency of the force. The order ap
plies to all employes in all depart
ae ments.
La- Record-Breaking Docket.
the Crowley.-As a result of the Grand
lct Jury's work, the criminal docket
breaks all records, and the largest
number of witnesses ever summoned
of at any criminal term is in attendance.
About 125 cases were disposed of, in
, volving nearly five times this amount
for of litigants., The Grand Jury returned
vs40 true bills, and these cases, with
late bills of information filed, taxes the
criminal docket to over 70 eses.
Militia to Strike Scene.
I. Lake Charles.-Company K of Lake
Charles received orders to proceed to
Merryville. where the employes of the
American Lumber Company are on
c strike. Local officers have been no
sti' tified that serious trouble has been
Irer! threatened, Ibut that no actual clash
htra has occurred. The mill employes of
omr the American lumber mill, abc-it 1.300
de strong, struack because the company
a ot refused to take back employes who
k had been indicted in connection with
the Grabow labor riot.
Balkan Allies Are Within a Few
Miles of Turkish Capital
No Hope Seen for Turkey in Defending
Their Principal City-Refugees
Are Suffering.
London.--4enera, advance of the
!0,igarian army upon the Turkish lines
at Tchatalja, the main obstacle be
tween it and (onstanltinople, has com
menced; and. atccording to Sofia re
lorts, already has met with some suc
The lulgarians aim at attacking the
forts of which the line is composed
sitnultaneonusl, and with that object
the army is stretchcd across the penin
With every available piece of ar
tillry that could be gatnered together
it is marching straight toward the
work which, until the Turks suffered
the series of awful defeats, were con
. -rcd by military experts as impreg
The advance guard of this great
army of invasion have already reached
the village of Lazarikeui, near Lake
Derkos below the town of Tchetalaja,
facing the center of the line which
takes its name from the town and
Arnautekeui, to the south and near the
Sea of Maromara.
All these places have been occupied
and from Arnautekeui the Bulgarian
artillery is shelling Byuk Chekmedye,
where Turkish forts compose the ex
treme left of the Turkish line.
Reconnoitering parties have passed
around the flanks of the Turks' right
and are operating in the country be
I tween the Tchatalja lines and the capi
I tal, but the various divisions have
only commenced the attempt to make
a breach which will give them an
opening toward the city of their desire.
0 Those who have visited the Turkish
L. front differ considerably as to the
k ability of the defenders to hold the
t- forts. Some declare that the Turks.
s strengthened by reinforcements with
t an abundance of ammunition and pro
e visions, will make a good stand. Othkr '
Scannot believe n asrWR stl
r Il prevtous engaements eas hold est.
Sin addition, cholera has invaded the ..
camp to further decimate and dis
hearten the soldiers. And. aganl, the
Bulgarians will have the advantage of
superior artillery.
Constantinople, at the gates of which
the Bulgarians are knocking, is now a
city of sick, wounded and hungry re
fugees. With the thousands of wound
t ed, in addition to cholera patients, all
. hospitals are overtaxed. Some relief
has been afforded by the action of
h. the government in sending many ret
g ugees to Asia Minor.
ml The Bulgarian army, advancing  as
. nearly a straight line as the rugged,
,, billy field of operations will permit.,
is less than 20 miles from Constantl- '
s nople.
u Another War Brewing.
Pekin.-Hundreds of telegrams urg
ty Ing a declaration of war against Rue.
is sla were received by President Yuan
a- Shi Kal. Outer Mongolia must be de
fended, according to the popular clam
d- or, at all costa. The situation has
a reached the point where Yuan may be
,n overthrown unless he takes drastle
', action. The offers of Japan and Franeo
at to mediate the trobule is universally
n. opposed. It is reported that several
ut Chinese generals are planning to ied
h- their commands against the Rtussiaas
in Mongolia without awaiting tLhe
president's order or consent.
nt Goverment Destroying Towns.
ad Mexico City.-That the Mexican gov
o- ernment is determined to carry out
U. the threat recently made to resume
my the tactics employed so asuccefunlly ain
il Morels some months ago, is iadieated
m. by the report of the Wa Dep tat
rd announcing the total destruction of
he several small towns and villages in
jp. the northern mountains of Oassae.
rt- where the revolution has been ram.
Workmen to Fight Cote.
ad Soutb Bend, lnd.-Two thousand vye
et hundred employue of a local eorpora
at tion have organized ' ght the high
ed cost of living and m~ start with the
ce. cooperation plan of buying coal. The
in- system was discussed with the advent
ant of high prices and a decision to or
ad sanize was reached almost asu soon uas
Ith the local campaign opened Hundreds
the of hand-bills were distributed at the
Former Georgia Governor Dead.
ike Atlanta--Former United States Sen
to ator Joseph M. Terrell, twice governor
the of the state of Georghi died at his
on Iome here after an extended Illness.
no Senator Terrell was stricken with
een paralysis in February, 1911, a few
sh months after be had been a ppointed to
of fill the unexpired term ,, the late
300 United States Benator A. 8. Clay. Al
any though his illness made it necessary
rho for him to retire from public life, 8San
ith ator Terrell's condition did not be.
omea critical until a wek ago.

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