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ULLETIN. ! WHEN A WOMAN Neomtt c. . vtrt to the ad reading habit, hr hsmj. her wardrobe, her finance will a: I show It and alt cf them !iow tnv provements. ' " . 8TORE3 ARE undergoing "light-ning-liko change" at this season. The ads. will help you to "know," VOLUME XXXIX, NO. 282 CAIRO, ILLINOIS, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3,1907. ESTABLISHED TLX IZZ1 TOE NEWSPAPER MEN MEET SOUTHERN ILLINOIS PRESS ! ASSOCIATION REORGANIZED WILL ASK AID OF ROOSEVELT AGAINST THE PAPER TRUST-BRILLIANT RECEPTION GIVEN BY MAYOR PARSONS The Southern Illinois Press Asso- elation which homo years ago was a lively organization but lapsed Into a state of innocuous desuetude ami re mained that way for several years, yesterday awoke from its coiimti.se state In response to a call issued sev eral weeks ago and now bids fair to become a most aggressive organiza tion. . ! ' ' The old association met the last time in 1831 in Metropolis, tha mem bers being entertained jointly by the people of that place and Brook port, a nearby town. V. J. Sell of Grav villo, was then president, Roy Alde.i of Pincknoyville vice president, G. A. Wolf of Brookport secretary, and It. B. Thompson of Metropolis, treasurer. The editors assembled yesterday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in Parloc Z at The Haliiday in answer to a call issued by a committee composed of Messrs. W, J. Sell of Grayville, H. W. Trevilllon of Marlon, fW. K. Ward r f Metropolis, L. B. Robertson of Carter-vim-.. , The meeting was called to order by Mr, Sell. Mayor Parsons then gave an address of welcome which was responded to by Hon. O. J. Page of . Marion." "',;4;::'- :ri'.:f--f Chairman Sell then stated the pur pose of the meeting and called for opinions of the editors present re garding the matter of having a per iiiauent organization. All heartily fa vored the plan, brief remarks being made by nearly all present. It was decided to organize taking in all newspaper workers in the district south of the R S. W. railroad. ' Officers Elected. A committee of three. Messrs. I E Robertson of Centrlia, Edgar A. Davie of Anna, and E. W. Young of EnfleM, was appointed to nominate officers and reported as follows: For presi dent, W. J. Seil; vice president, O. J. Page, Marion; secretary, II. W. Tro villion, Herrin; treasurer, Thomas J. Howorth, Chester. The report was accepted and a mo tion prevailed declaring these officers to bo elected. The chair appointed an executive committee of five members composed of Messrs. lnvle, Trovilliou, Robert son, Pago and Young. It was decided to call the first reg ular meeting of the association some time before June 1, 1908. Messrs. J. L. Hammond of Anna. S. K. Casey of Marion and R. L. Fin ney of Cairo were apimlnted a com mittee to draft a constitution and by laws. To Ask Roosevelt's Aid. Probably the most ImiKirtant delib eration of the meeting was a motion made hy Hon. O. J. Page of Marlon. and unanimously carried, instructing the secretary of tb; organization to confer with President Roosevelt and ask that an Investigation of the news paper trust be made and that every effort be used to Influence the leg.l department of the government to dis solve the paper trust which has rais ed the price of paper to an exorbitant figure. In other words to quote Mr. Page, "To get after the newspaper trust with a big stick." Impromptu remarks In a happy vein were made In response to calls. Con gressman P. T. Chapman of Vienna, ami Pavld S. Lansden, president of The Bulletin company, of Cairo. The convention adjourned at 4 o'clock after a vote of thanks to Mayor Tanions for his courteous In vltation to the reception at The Mag nolia last evening. Those Who Attended. Among the editors and others In at tendance were: O. J. Tace, Leader, Marion. 1 E. Robertson. Herald. Cartervill" C. W. Burk. News, Christopher. R. L. Finney. Iabor Journal. Calm. S. K. Casey, Press and Post, Ma rion. E. W. Toting George P. W , Express. Enfield, alker. Wholesale Jour ii al. Cairo. Bessie M. Turner. Bulletin. Cairo. II. W. Trovlllion. News. Herrin. W. J. Sell, Mercury. Grayville. John T. Galhraith. Free Press, Csr bondale. Edgar A. Davie. Talk. Anna. R W. Jone. Progress. Johnstrn City. J. L. Hammond. Iemcrat, Anna. It. L. Frir. Republic Benton. IN CAIRO Leo UVolston, Southern Illinois Trl bunc, Crcal Springs. Thomas J. Howorth, Tribune, Ches U. - John C. Fisher, Citizen, Cairo. Thomas Williams, Star, Cairo. Eugene E. Ellis, formerly of tho mer. Siuccr that time he. has trav Telegram Publishing company; David 0led over the country in search of S. I-ansden, president of Tho Bulletin i:nw facts. Even during the vacation company; Congressman P. T. Chap-. of Attorney General Bonaparte he man, cf Vienna: W. C. Taylor, of Ceu received reports rrom his assistant tralia; Hon. R. D. Kirkpatrick, of upon tlio progress of tho work. Benton. I Tho department of justice has liidi- Mayor Parsons' Reception. 'rated that it would rather go after One of the most thoroughly delight- the Harvester Trust at once. In a ful social affairs ever given lit Cairo long conference held this afternoon was the informal recption given last the attorney general went over t'.ie night at The Magnolia, the residence ground with his assistants, of Mayor Parsons, in honor of th-s The delay in starting the presccu Southern Illinois Press Association, tion is aelleged to have been due to Mayor Parsons in his original way the failure of the department of corn- departed from the. usual conventional reception and instead gave his guests who numbered about 150 a feast of reason and flow of soul in oratory and song that has not been equalled In Cairo for sometime. He called on the guests to con trib - ute to the impromptu program which whm hiirhlv e.llfvinir and as follows: Sneech by W. J. Sell, editor Mer- cury, of Grayville. - Dramatic,- fewllug Mis ..Burnett, of Marion. , ' ; Comic recitation, Edgar A. Davie, publnsher of the Talk, Anna. -Vocal solos, Miss LIna Woodward, accompanied by Miss Emma Wood ward. Speech by Col. E. L. Vance, of Columbus, Ohio, president of the Ohio Valley Improvement Association. Speech by President Leayitt, of Ew Ing College, Ewlng, 111. Vocal solo, by .Mrsfl C. L. Bourque, accompanied by Mrs. B. R. Thistle wood.. ' Speech by Hon. O. J. Pago, of M.i rion. Speech by Hon. John E. Shaw, of Pittsburg, Pa., president of the Lake Erie Canal Association. Speech by Senator Walter Warder. Vocal solo by Mrs. W. L. Holt, ac companied by Mrs. B. It. Thistle- wood. Mayor Parsons For Congress. Col. Vance icrpctrated a great sur prise on the company in bis speech by launching a boom for Mayor Parsons for congress, paying a fine tribute to his ability, enthusiasm, energy, and his deep Interest In matters pertain ing to the welfare of this territory. Judging from the vociferous applause that followed Mayor Parsons will have many staunch supporters should he enter the race for the nomination. Pittsburg Delegation. Another pleasant surprise of the af fair was the arrival of the Pittsburg delation who ate to aeenmpany Pres ident RDosevelCs party to Memphis today. Among the number of pronil nent men In the delegation were Mr. George W. Thelss, vice president of the Monongahela River Consllidatel Coal and Coke company; Hon. Mr. Allerton and a number of others. A two course collation was served in the dining room, the usual beauty of the apartment being greatly en hanced by charming decorations in yellow, the table being adorned with a large centerpiece of Marechal Neil roses, yellow shaded candelabra at the comers and broad yellow satin ribbons dejtending from the chande lier to the corners of the table. The large mantle was entirely banked In yellow chrysanthemums and quanti ties of asparagus completed the beau tiful arrangement. The members of Mayor Parsons house party and a number of his Cairo friends were the assistant host esses at this charming affair. , METEOR FALLS, SETS FIRE TO FORESTS I Ilarrisburg. Pa., Oct. 2. Wih mar ii- ini o. """, ok j .Ijamond brooch last ChrbUma-.. This meteor fell in the mountains bark ofay be taken as the basis of the ac-E'i2abethilb- lat night setting fire tion. I a x 1 i L . i m. - to th. fr,rct .n.l fric-htenin fcnn.Iro.1. of people. The roar fallowing the re- port a the meteor strnrk the earth was beard all over the northern end of Dauphin county. j TO PROSECUTE . HARVESTER CP. WITHOUT DELAY TOWNSEND HURRIES TO WASHINGTON WITH EVIDENCE. GHIGAG0AN3 INVOLVED Department of Justice After Trusts Attorney General Do cides to Proceed Regardless of Smith .Report. Big Washington, Oct. 2. Speedy prrsT- jcuticn of the International Harvester j Trust, In which Chicago people hold lover $100,000,000 of its $120,000,000 (capitalization was assured today when Attorney General Bonaparte tele graphed to Assistant Attorney Gen eral B. I. Townsend at Portland, Ore., to come to the capital at once, j Mr. Townsend has been in charge I of the task of getting evidence against the Harvester Trust since last sum- merce and labor to comply with a r?- quest made more than a year ago for a report upon tho Harvester people . Up to noon today tuis report had not been roceived.. James A.- Garfield I was commissioner of corporations , when the report was requested and ! Herbert Knox Smith, another of the (president's tennis cabinet, succeeded him. ' . weary or waiting tor mis depart ' mental report. It is now stated that in- if opart tuent or justice is jetprm. iiiel to proceed upon Mr. Townsend's report, whether or not tho bureau of corporations makes Us long-de!oyod statement. It' was stated upon authority today that the prosecution could not com mence until Mr. Townsend reached Washington. Under the Sherman law- ail prosecutions must be brought by the district attorneys "under the di rection of the attorney general of the, United States' It will, therefore, be necessary for Mr. Townsend to hold a conference with the attorney gen eral before Mr. Sims can proceed at Chicago, "under tho direction of the attorney poneral."-. Mr. Townsend, it is stated, had visited nearly all of the places where the trust' does business upon a re f.trictlve basis. His presence at Washington Is demanded not so much for the purpose of adding to the re ports he has made, but to explain por tions of them. The attorney general himself has p.ssuified charge of the Harvester mat ter. It was stated here today that among the trust matters taken up by the at torney general Is a prospective prose cution of the whisky trust. This suit is planned along the lines of the other trust dissolution contests. BLAMES THEFTS ON NEGRESS "AFFINITY" EMBEZZLING TAX COLLECTOR OF LOUISIANA CHANGES STORY ABOUT MULATTO LOVER. New Orleans, Oct. 2- Charles E. Ietten, former deputy tax collector, vho embezzled $118,000, now declares fiat Virginia Reed, the mulatto with vhom he was Infatuated and upon whom he lavished gifts, encouraged him to steal and give her money. This Is directly contradictory to the statements he made to the police soon sfter his arrest. At first he main tained that she was Innocent of any knowledge of his thefts. Jewelry given by fatten to his fam ily anil the mulatto Is still bein re reaered and oet of the total amount tolen all but ll'.nnu has been traced. Kittle has been recovered outside of Jewelry and property, however, as he spent the money as faft as he stole It. The officials say that the fatten family Is attempting to keep all of the jewelry possible. It Is believed that at least $10.ftno was spent by Lot ten or his family yearly. The mulatto woman mar he ar rested on the charge of receiving stolen property. The authorities have found where Letten fxrr her a $250 iruit-.t - ! I-ll-ll W!l ne r.ot nnder bond. The state, has been J recompense,! by Cant. John Fitznat- rj,.v gtate tax collector, who mort-.He raged bis borne to raise the money to cover litn 's, thefts. WA FREED Oil FIRST BALLUT JURY 8AY8 WAS? NOT GUILTY OF CONSPIRACY TO DEFRAUD GOVERNMENT. OVATION BY CITIZENS Fire Department Makes Spectacular Run to .Hotel and Senator Thanks "Shouting Massea For Expres sions of Favor. Boise, Oct. 2. United States So ntor William E. Be rah tonight was ae J. Small rf the Telegraphers' IhtJ n quitted of the chargo of conspiracy tojput'uo end today tq all task f nival , defraud tho government out of val-!,- , . ! . , j1 uable Idaho timber lands. The c tsei ,rig t- The, J,cw York an 1 1 was submittod without argument-o.ij Chicago strikers were told that i-nderj the part of the defense and the. jury (no conditions would the brokerage was out just long enough to take on ballot. Tho verdict, was greeted I cheers andapplauae, which the con officers made no ... effort - to rcstrai This demonstration In the court rot served only as a beginning. As sroon as the news reached, the outside, bells were rung and the fire department made a spectacular run through the principal streets, stopping. eventual at the Idaho Hotel,: where Sonatc Borah, surrounded hf several hundret of his fellow citizens, was escorte S nator Borah thanked his hearers for their demonstration 4 for the co fidence they had reposed in Mi throughout tho trial. Detroit Americano Win Two From Washington While Chicago Drops One. to New York, AMERICAN LEAGUE 8TANDING. Detroit .......l.liG 90 ' Phibnk-lpMi ....I.'l'J SI Chicago 11S 80 tnevetand'...r..ll8 S.i New York ......110 OS St. Louis 118 07 Boston 118 OS Washington ..11G 4$ 5G bo 02 r 78 81 'J8 .01 .C-l .081 .SO .10 .15, .32 Yesterday's Results, At New York New York . . ... . R II E 4 9 3 9 Chicago I Batteries Castleton. Doyle Klelnow; White and Hart. and At Boston R II E Boston 2 9 ' St. Louis 4 10 3 Batteries Young and Shaw; Pelty and Spencer. At Washington R H Washington 5 2 Detroit 9 10 BatteriesC. Smith, Falkenberg it ten, Oberlin and Warner" am Block; Killian, Mullin and Schmidt Second game R H E Washington 2 7 Detroit 10 17 Batteries Oberlin, Smith and War nerj Mullin and Schmidt. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING L GM ! Chicago 117 105 42 .711 Pit'sburg 147 88 59 .59!) New York 150 82 08 .517 Philadelphia 113 79 01 .552 Brooklyn 143 05 80 .418 Cincinnati 117 03 81 .429 Boston 145 55 90 .379 St Louis 148 49 79 .331 Yesterday's Results. At Chicago R H E Chicago 13 18 2 New York 7 11 0 Batteries Brown, Durbln aid Kllng; Taylor and Curtis. At Pittsburg R H Pltsburg 1 2 Philadelphia 4 6 9 Batteries Caninit McQulllen nad Iwin. an, Gitstn At Philadelphia Philadelphia Cleveland Batteries Plank and Thielman and Bemls. R H E . 3 II . 4 7 Powers; KNEES FRACTURED; ROLLS FROM DANCER Louisville, Ky Oct. 2. By pres ence of mind W. A. Beard, a promi nent farmer of Metcalfe County, saved himself from death beneath the wheels of a street car. Beard Jumped from the car while it was In motion. He fell directly In the ath of a car bound In the op posite direction and only a few yards away. Fn falling he sustained a frac trre of both knees and was nnabie to rifte tn hi feet. Rr a snnrpm effort he rollode over and had just reach. a point of safety when the ear passed. was so rbe at the time that the edge of the guard struck bis left leg, tearing bis trousers, WILL NOT BREAK AHY COHTRACTS 6MALL ISSUES STATEMENT BROKERS' AND LEASED WIRE MEN MUST STAY. NEILL TO MAKE EFFORT Again to Terminate tho Wire Struggle . Has Learned Terms of Settle ment Report cf Amalgama tion Untrue. Chicago. 111., Oct.' Z.i- President A' and newspaper operator working u i- 11(.nt(, by ,lU flv nillo ,Ir,v(, ,ft tnt. tier signed - agreement' bo disturbed.! . .. , , , . . . He. intimated, however, that there l""" U,rm' rowl" bt- IOVln' 1 were operators working In brokerugo ,kat Rorscvelt gave an audience of offices . who had no contracts with 9,.")0 persona, half tf them women, a their -employers. These, ho sal t 71-mlunte speech In tho ni at char should quit work Immediately. t,.d,ti, Um.H0Vc!t strain at the Jai "Tho general strike order Issued! ., Aug. 18," he said, "that all telegraph A'a' W " tmIay; ers employed by the telegraph coiii.l:,llh l,H,r et ttn'1 ',Kar. ' panlos. Associated Press, private anllhl necktie soaked by the leased wires not working under a un ion agreement were called upon to renan work Immediately. In the face, of that order there would setmi to bo no necessity for the action taken by New York and Chicago. Neither tti i members cf tho general ex"cutlvi hoard ner myself will sanction for a moment the violation of any agree ment between an employer and ttv' International union of an employer and a local union. , "If there are any operators who ar working without a contrart they are, in niyopinion, just as undesirable members as those persons now work ing for the J"cstern Union and Postal companies." Commissioner of Labor C. p. Nd'l acrived in Washington tonight from St.. Louis. President, Small will leave for Washington', Thursday if his wile is snffictontly recovered. ' r - i Commissioner Nelll, , 'lt Is tinder btood, has been Informed of the wish es of the strikers as to making n set tlement with the companies, and ho will endeavor to again act as media tor. He has been told on what terms the strike can bo settled. DENIED AMALGAMATION. St. Louis, Mo.. Oct. 2. Nation! President H. B. Perham of the Order of Railway Telegraphers tonight de nied a report that the presence hero today of E. H. Moore, chairman of the Chicago local C. T. U. A., and O. Dal Jones, member of the executive board, had any reference to tho amalgamn Hon o ftho commercial and railroad telegraphers unions, adding that such amalgamation was not even under consideration at tho present tlmn that It would be Impossible except In regularly delegated or spiral con vention. Perham admitted .Moore and Jones were here on telegraphers strike business, but declined to dis close the nature. MUST SHOW CAUSE WHY THEY SHOULD NOT BE SUED. New York, Oet. 2. Special. Justice Ford In the supreme court signed or- lers at the Instance of Attorney Gen eral Jackson directing the Western nion anil Postal Telegraph compan- es to show cause on Friday why he should not have permission to sue them for the forfeiture of their char ters. POLITICIANS HAVE HOT FISTIC BOUT DEPOSED HEAD OF FEEBLE INSTITUTION ATTACKS CIVIL SERVICE PRESIDENT. Springfield. III., Oct. 2. The crowd ed lobby of the Lcland Hotel, filled with iiolitirians and state fair visitors. was the scene of an attack tonight on 'resident W. B. Morlton of the state civil service hoard by Dr. C. P. Taylor recently deMised by Jovornor Denee.i as superintendent of the Home for Feeble Minded Children at Lincoln. When Dr. Taylor, who was arrompar e.l by Sheriff McGorray of Maeon county, caught sight of Mr. Moulton he rushed through the crowd an-l struck Moulton in th chest. Mouiton's fist flew up In defense and he advanced, but before tbey emil I exchange blows bystanders interf-red. The trouble Hated from charge made by Moulton to the house com mittee on appropriation that Taykr was using his position for olitical purjoei. At that time Mr. Taylor, according to report carried to Maul- ton. threatened to shoot the civil ser-J ice commissioner on sight Silence and Patience. There are times whea God as nothing of His rh)lilrn except sileaea nd paticcce. Robinson. ROOSEVELT WET IN SAID HE Dl DN'T SPEECH TO mississippi soon to resume place as one of world's greatest traffic carriers-Interstate commerce St. Ittla, Oct. 2. literally Uv I.IUI WIUi:il iH'Hl 1)11 HUH IMS d.ive, the President gritted his teeth. i-l'lt ovt the words which he wished to emphasise and raised his voice al most to a falsetto for long sentences, as he added frcoly to his prepared speech in favor of a Deep 'Waterway, a "great fighting navy. and such construction of the Constitution as to permit whst he dee-neil proper hand ling of the trust problem. , Spectacular Finish, . His return ride to tho Hotel Jeffer son, made In the sunshine, had a gal loping and spectacular finish, ' as the resident, steadied by Mayer 'Wells and President Smith of the. Business Men's League, stood In hia swiftly moving carriage and distributed his n'utes right and left. : The block and a half from Washing ton avenue was made almost at full sliced, the police having cleared the way. ; ;-.'..'.- " ';','. The rrntidont entered tb hotel, In view of the densest crowd of the day, at 1:10 p. m., and 20 roint'tes later vas In the dining hall, where the vbltlng governors anil other invited guests had preceded him The luncheon, at which no speeches were scheduled, was tho last of the events planned before the President's drive to tho Levee and departure by boat for Memphis, set for 3 p. m. The President's Speech. It Is a Tery real pleasure to addroi-s this body of citizens of Missouri here In the great city of St. Louis. I have often visited St. Iouls before, bnt al ways by tail. Now I am visiting it In the course of a trip by water, a 'trip on tho great natural highway which runs past your very doors a highway once bo Important, now almost aban doned, which I hope this nation w'il see not only restored to all Its former usefulness, but given a far greater degree of usefulness to eorresond with the extraordinary growth In wealth and population of the Mlssi Ippl Valley. We have lived In an era of phenomenal railroad building. Ai routes for merchandise, the Iron high ways havo completely supplanted the old wagon roads, and under their com petition the lmjiortance of the water highways has been much diminished. The growth of tho railway system has been rapid all over the world, but no where so rapid as In the Colled CAIRO'S GREAT CLEAR SKY There was extraordinary activity throughout th city yesterday in all maters ertainlng to the president's visit today and een late last night many were at work making ready This was true particularly In retect to the decorations and there Is no complaint due from any source as to the ritv's appearance today. The dec orations all along the line of marc! from the river to the park, are com piete and all that could be desired, while ritir.ens have been generous ti ornamenting their places ofreMdent or business. n a reasonablly short space of tim the city has awrnne-l gay atlre. The public decorations are i PVerv way creditable to Mr. Curry and his corjs of assistants, and the are a great many quite cnetiy display hr n,iiidnal citizen the maia streets. Tbe.e must receive detalb'-I .attention later. arrangement for the reoerikm cf the presidential party are perfected and unless sotn on km ked -for events prevent 1L there will be no delay and no confusion In taking the d'stt-v cnished party to and from the park. The '!S flotilla i exretel to arrive ETS ST. L MIND-- MADE NINE THOUSAND States. Accompanying this there baa grown, in the United States a tendency: toward the practically complete a'ran . dounituit ef tho system of water trans portation. Such a tendency la certaU ty not healthy and I am convince i that It will not be permanent Tlnrn are many classes of commodities, cs pocially those which are perishable In their nature and where the value high relatively to the bulk, which will always be carried by rail. But bulky commodities which are not of a iir bfhable nature will always be speela'ly suited for the conditions of water transport. To Illustrate the truth of this statement It would only be tires sary to point to the use of the canal system In many countries of the Old World; -but it can bo Illustrated even better by what baa happened nearer hemp, The Great Lakes offer a prim" example of the Importance of a goot water highway for mercantile traffl'. As the line cf traffic runs through lakes, the conditions are In sonw re spects different from what must ob tain on even tb most important river. . Nevertheless, It la well to remwiher that a very largo part of this traffic Is conditioned r.uon an artificial water way; a canal tho famous Soo. The com merws that passes through, th.j 8" surpasses la bulk and in vain) that cf the Sue 'Canal. , A National Task. -From every standpoint It Is (iel ' able for a nation to Join In Improving the greatest system of river highways within ltd borders, a system second only In Iniortance . to the highway afforded by the Great Lakes; the high ways of the Mississippi and its great tributaries, such as the Missouri an I Ohio. This river system traverses too many states to render It possible to leave merely to the states tho task of fit ting It for the greatest use f which It Is capable. It Is cmpha'ica1 ly a national task, for this greit riv er system Is Itself one of our national assets. Within the last few yean there has been an awakening in this country to the need of both the con servation and tho development cf our national resources nnder the supe.' vtslon of and by the aid of the F"d eral government. This Is especially true of all that concerns our running waters. On the mountains from which the springs start we are now endeavoring to preserve the forest which regulate the water supply and prevent too startling variations be tween droughts and freshets. BeloT the mountains, in the high dry re gions o ft he western plains. w en deavor to secure the proper utilization of the waters for Irrigation. This Ii at the sources of the streams. Farther down, where they become navigable, (Concluded on Second Fags ) DAY DAWNS FOR ROOSEVELT here on schedule time, about J o'clock and it Is not expected to be mere than half an hour between their arrival and their appearance oh the speakers" stand at the park. The Fourth Regiment. I N. O- w 11 me an Important factor in tie preced ing. It will serve to expedite t- movement of the procession through thee row.ied streets, keeping a f!ee track for the president and his party at the wharf and the park. And the ill be the most Impcwlug part of tV grand parade, with Col. I.ng and Mai. Galhraith in command. They HI bead the procession with the. Champaign band. The rtr police will also do their part. Chief Egan an I Sergeant Cowell win rile on either side of the prefdilent's carriage sn-l they will be distributed In tM ales the procession, while Officers 1ji:s Fitigerald will have charge of th? crowd at the speakers' stand. Whfle the disembarking of the Pr,T will be an interesting sight It I probably be quickly over as4 p'1 who wobM bear the presidefit speech ha4 best hurry to the parr In a4aii - or they are likely t g Wt la ta matfr of s-ats OUIS if..