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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1898)
The Hemingford Herald
HEMINGFORD, BOX BUTTE, COUNTY, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 19, 1898.
tJ. -rMr ,
PRESIDENT WILL NAME HIS
Immense Amount of Detail
"Work Connected Even with
the Cessation of Hostilities by
tho Two Countries.
Washington, D. C Aug. 15. The sud
den transition from war to pence is
resiled In a complete dullne-,
and ttasnatlcn tl.rcugh official quarter
lnste-nd of bustle end activity, which
have prevailed for months Through
the ttri'fli.in of the war and navy de
partments there Is a snlmiu': not
rppnront since the midsummer vaca
tions of Ititt year. Most of the oHicIb.'h
go home early In the day, enjoying
tho first paillal holiday olnjy the war
There will bo a large amount of Im
portant details to be worked out from
this time forward, a gradual reduction
of the army and navy to a peace foot
ing, the establishment of temporary and
permanent administrations for our new
colonial possessions, and caring for the
wounded and sick, and distress In Cuba.
The need of Immediate attention is
the appointment of a peace commission,
which Is to meet at Paris, and of the
military commission to meet at Havana
and San Juan.
It Is said at the state department
that the announcement of the commis
sioners might be deferred for some
It is understood that tho president
has not fully determined upon the per
sonnel of tho commission. Several of
the public men who saw him were
satisfied that the commission would be
made up of Secretary 'Day, Senators
Allison and Gorman, either Joseph H.
Choate or Ellhu Root of New York, and
probably a prominent army officer.
General Corbln is spoken of favorably
in connection with the army appoint
ment on the commission.
The military commission for Cuba
and Porto Rico Is not receiving any at
lentlon from the state department, -ns
the military authorities will have en
tire charge of these branchas of the
TEXT OF PltOTOCOL.
Madrid, Aug. 15. The text of the pro
tocol signed between Spain and the
United States Is as follows:
".His excellency, M. Cambon, ambas
sador extraordinary and minister pleni
potentiary of the French republic at
Washington, and "Mr. William Day, sec
retary of state of the United States,
having received, respectively, to that
effect plenary powers from tho Span
ish government and the government of
the United States, have established and
Blgned the following articles, which de
fine the terms on which the two gov
ernments have agreed with regard to
the questions Enumerated below arid of
-which the object Is the establishment
of peace between the two countries,
Article 1. Spain will renounce all
claim to all sovereignty over and all
her rights over the Island of Cuba.
Article 2. Spain will cede to the
United States the island of Porto Rico
and the other Islands which are at pres
ent under the sovereignty of Spain in
the Antilles, as well as an island In the
Ladrone archipelago, to be chosen by
the United States.
Article 3. The United Slates will oc
cupy and retain the city and bay of
Manila pending the conclusion of a
treaty of peace which shall determine
the control and form of government of
Article 4. Spain will immediately
evacuate Cuba, Porto Rico and the
other Islands now under Spanish sov.
erelgnty In the Antilles. To this effect
each of the two governments will ap
point commissioners within ten days
after the signing of the protocol and
these commissioners shall meet at Ha
vana within thirty days after the sign
ing of this protocol with the object of
coming to an agreement regarding tho
carrying out of the details of the afore
said evacuation of Cuba and other ad
jacent Spanish Islands. And each of the
two-governments shall likewise appoint
within ten days after the signature of
this protocol other commissioners, who
shall meet at San Juan de Porto Rico
within thirty days after the signature
of this protocol, to agree upon the de.
tails of the evacuation of Porto Rico
and other Islands now under Spanish
sovereignty In the Antilles.
Article 5. Spain and the United States
Bhall appoint to treat for peace five
commissioners at the most for either
country. The commissioners shall meet
In Paris on October 1 nt the latest to
proceed to negotiations and to the con
elusion of a treaty of peace. This
treaty shall be ratified in conformity
with the constitutional laws of each of
the two countries.
Article 6. Once this protocol is con
eluded and signed hostilities shall be
suspended, and to that effect In the
two countries orders shall be glvon by
either goyernment to the commanders
of Its land and sea forces as speedily
MeKinloy will Givo Such to Por
Washington, D. C, Aug. 15. Plans
for the temporary government of Cuba
and the territory which will bo no.
quired from Spain as a result of the
war are now urtder serious considera
tion by the president and members of
Porto Rico, as an actual acquisition
to the territory of the United States,
will bo placed In charge of a military
governor who will exercise a super
visory control of all the functions of
government, under the direction of the
president, until congress shall deter
mine upon a permanent form of gov
ernment for the island.
The president, under the constitution,
has no authority to go beyond this pre
liminary or temporary stage In the
establishment of any system of gov.
ernmental control, and, although It Is
altogether probable that In his message
to congress on the subject he will ex
ercise his constitutional privileges of
making recommendations, upon con
gress alone will devolve he responsi
bility and, duty of determining the
character of the political relations
which Porto Rico shall permanently
bear to the United States.
There arc reasons for the belief that
the president himself favors a colonial
form qf government; that this view
Is shared by members of the cabinet.
Canada Is noted as having a model
colonial government which Is satisfac
tory "alike to a majority of Its people
and to the mother country.
This system, however, It Is believed,
can be put In operation only after the
lapse of a considerable period of time
and after the people have demonstrated
satisfactorily their ability to govern
themselves Intelligently In all local
Upon the evacuation of Cuba, it Is
believed to be the Intention of the pres
ldent to establish for the whole Island
a temporary military government slm
liar to that now In operation at San
tiago. When order has been fully restored
and the people have settled down to
their peaceful occupations, It Is be
lieved to be the view of the president
that n convention of representatives ot
the people should be called to vote upon
the question of a form of government
for the Island.
The jire'sence of the army of the
United States would be a guaranteo
that every citizen who would prescribe
to an oath binding himself to support
whateveri'Ypfrmcof' .government should
be agreed upon, would have the un
questioned right to vote for whomso
ever he pleased to represent him at
The action ot this body, however,
would have to bo submitted to the
United States for approval or disap
proval. It Is pointed out that this con
vention of representatives of the whole
people, In the free exercise of their
choice, might express a wish to be
come a colonial dependency of the
United States, or might favor a repub
lican form of government, or possibly
a majority might ask to be annexed to
the United States.
In any of these contingencies it Is be
lieved that their wish will meet the
appioval of the president and his ad
LBEWILL GOTO CUBA.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 15. Major
General Fltzhugh Lee has been ordered
from Jacksonville to Washington. I
am Informed that he will be made one
of the military commissioners for Cuba.
I am Informed, moreover, that he will
be In command of the garrison of tho
department of Cuba, with troops to be
designated later, and to bo sent to Cuba
as soon as sanitary conditions permit.
Washington, D. C, Aug. 15. The war
department will ask congress to In
crease the standing army even beyond
Us present war basis. Such action has
been outlined In' the Journal since the
beginning of the war. The department
has decided thai the 65,000 men now In
servlso will not be sulllclent for the
needs of tho government.
The whole volunteer army will dis
appear as soon as the president Issues
his final peace pieclamation.
The proclamation of peace will dis
band all tho volunteers and necessitate
new enlistments. General Alger said
that It Is the Intention of the
department to garrison the places
named both with regulars and volun
teers until the proclamation. The Sev
enth army corps, under General Flts
hugh Lee, will be distributed in Cuba,
and the corps will be strengthened as
occasion permits for this purpose.
The eighteen regiments under Gen
eral Wnde, which' were Intended for
Porto Rico, and which are still under
orders for that place, will be distrib
uted for garrison duty In Porto Rico
and Havana, so that the war depart
ment's Idea that all the state soldiers
shall have duty outside of the United
States will be carried out.
The mustering out of soldlors still at
muster grounds under the second call
will begin In about fifteen days, The
next order to be Issued by the navy de.
partment will be one placing out ot
commission many of the vessels or
dered north yesterday by Aqting Sec
retary Allen's cable. Most of , the auxil
iary ships will be the first disposed of.
FIGHT NOW Oil NEVER IS
THEIR DEMAND. '
Would Overthrow tho Present.
Dynasty Are Kendy For a
Guerilla WUrfhro Which Will
Discount Cuban Revolution.
Madrid, Aug. 15. There seems to be
much division In the Carllsts ranks.
Some of them, such as Olazabat, say:
"We are going to fight."
I have Just had a conversation with
one of the most prominent Carllsts In
Madrid. In a previous statement that
nothing In this world could prevent
them fighting, ho has now departed to
the extent of saying:
"It tho Carllsts do not fight at this
Juncture they will never fight again."
"Do not your sentiments of patriot
ism prevent you causing Spain the ter
rible disaster of another war?" I asked.
"On the contrary," he replied, 'Jit
we do not go forth this time and save
the honor of Spain, If we abandon her
to the hands of those who have placed
her In extremis, wo may consider the
Carllst party forever dead. It would
be mere suicide. When will such an
other occasion ever present Itself? The
Carllsts can dispose of many thou
sands of men and carry on a guerrilla
warfare until much of the country
comes over to their side.
"As regards tho regular army, wo are
Just In tho same position as tho Insur
gents In Cuba, where 250,000 regulars
could not get tho better of 8,000 or 10,000
Insurgents. If the Cubans counted on
the people of the Island, we Carllsts
count upon the suport of the whole
north of Spain, part of Catalonia, Ara
gon la Mnncha and Old Castile. In
short, you may state that the CurllfltB
are ready to rise." i
LI HUNG CHANG DID IT.
London, Aug. 10. A special dispatch
from Shanghai received here says:
Tho China Gazette states that the
Russian government holds Lt Hung
Chang's promise, mudo during his visit
to St. Petersburg, that China would
place tho Imperial customs under Ru
slan control whenever tho Interests of,i
tho two countries demanded tho
chance. LI Hung Chang Is said to
favor M. Pavloff, tho Russian chargo
d'affaires, superseding Sir Robert Har.t,
as inspector general of the Chinese
nimlniviu ' "
Ti'? emperor has Issued several strik
ing decrees, ordering the viceroys and
Tartar generals to concert measures
for the formation of a new navy under
foreign Instructors, . and urging tho
provincial governors to abandon time
honored Chinese Ideas In favor of
western methods and to encourage the
development of the qountry on Euro,
Russians have obtained control of
large tracts of land along the route of
the proposed New Chwang railroad.
WAK COST $150,000,000.
Washington, D. C.Aug. 1C Although
the war with Spain lasted only 314 days,
it is estimated it has cost the govern
ment so far $150,000,000, of which $9S,
000,000 has been actually paid out of thp
treasury. Beginning with March 1, when
the first increases in the expenditures
In anticipation of war became appar
ent in the dally expendlturjs of the
treasury, the actual disbursements on
this account have been approximately
as follows: t
March Army, $600,000; navy, $2,400,.
000; total. $3,000,000.
April Army, $1,200,000; nnvy, $9,800,.
000; total, $11,000,000.
May Army, $12,000,000; navy, $7,000,
000; total, $19,000,000.
June Army, $10,500,000; navy, $0,300,
C00; total. $23,000,000.
July Army, $29,500,000; navy, 55,000,
000; total, $33,000,000.
To August 13 Army, $5,500,000; iiavy,
$1,500,000; total, $7,000,000.
Total charged to war,department.VC3.-
300,000; total -charged to navy depart
ment $32,700,000; grand total,' $98,000,.
The appropriations made by congress
on account of tho war aggregated about
$300,000,000, and cover the time to Jan
uary 1, 1899.
Knoxvllle, Tonn., Aug. 16. On ac
count of tho destruction ot wire con.
nectlon with the Beech City district
which was visited by a couldburst, de.
tails of the casualties have been ob
tained with difficulty.
It Is now learned that, in addition to
the family of William FIgon having
been drowned and seventeen other vic
tims, whose named are not known, John
Arnold and Samuel Henry and wife
also perished. This makes a total cf
The Pittsburg .district coal miner
held a convention at Monongahela Fri
day, but only fourteen being present,
The Campagnal,' from
brought $125,000 In gold.
DIG W HSTEKN 1A 1 LY.
mnha, Nob,, Aug. 15. "The most pow
orfuV factor in tho arena of public
thought is tho nattspnpor. Tho grent
dally of Nebraska and tho west Is the
World-Herald. Within tho pnst few
y.qars lt has boon moving with rapid
sVrldos fcto tho forefront of Journalism
nnd has exorcised tromodous force In
tho rcdeomlng process which has been
going on In this state for tho pnst halt
; Few pcoplo know or understand what
fearful pressuro was brought to bear
pon tho proprietor, Hon. Gilbert M.
Hitchcock, a fcr yonis ago to convert
the World-Herald Into a republican
organ, when his losses were avornglng
more than $100 per day and the antl
rcpubllcnn crusade wns 'overhung with
dark and gloomy clouds of doubt and
uncertainties. Warm personal friends
ojiul other men wielding nlmost unlim
ited ,iioyer In Omaha business affairs
used every means within their reach to
force the World-Hcrnld into the repub
lican columns. Hnndsome profit In
place pf distressing losses was offered.
Tho Journalistic leadership of tho vic
torious host of republican partisans was
tendered In place of a modest position
in the ranks of a struggling, yet unsuc
cessful, party, and comfort nnd caso
In exchange for worry and embarrass
monts wcro constantly held out as a
temptation to forsake political convic
tions, but through lt all tho battle for
the commonweal has been fought nnd
,The editorial pnge, presided over
once by W. J. Bryan and now by his
successor, Richard L. Metcalfe, has
been recognized far nnd near nmong
tho strongest and most effe.tlv edi
torial work done by any newspaper In
Sup,)0rtlnff thl8 pronounced and
splendid policy on the editorial pages,
the World-Herald enjoys the greatest
Views service of any newspaper of the
land. In addition to the full and com
plete associated press service of twenty,
two hours each day, lt has special nr
isngement to recelvo the cream of the
New York Journal and the New York
Herald's domestic, foreign and wnr
Since last January the World-Herald
almost doubled Its subscription list nnd
Is still growing. It Is no longer a
jjaper of the second-class, lt Is already
far In advance of other papers pub
lished in cities the size of Omaha and Is
Rapidly assuming the size, excellency,
power and prestige of the few metro
politan Journals of the country. It has
bbt recently nut in Its own lllitHtrnttnr
I plant.among other lmprdvo'menttfwhleh
a Journal of this chnracter finds neces
sary In Its business.
It Is now using $150 worth of paper
per day; paying $200 per week postage;
using $1,500 per year in ink; using seven
carloads of paper per month; paying
$70,000 In salaries per year; paying $30,
000 for typesetting per year; paying $30,
000 for telegraph news per year, and
other.. Iwldentals, making a totat of
about a quarter of a million dollars
People throughout Nebraska natur
ally feel an Interest and take prldo In
the splendid achievements which the
World-Herald has helped to accomplish
In their behalf and rejoice in the splen
did success which tho World-Herald
haB accomplished In its own behalf.
On the 24th day of A igust will bo
Wprld-Herald day at the exposition nnd
characteristic ot its enterprising spirit
this big western dally will do much to
cause all people, regardless of political
affiliations, to be proud of the paper
and the day which the exposition has
set apart In recognition cf Its worth to
the great western enterprise.
TO OLD SOLDI VAIS.
WoBh'lngton, D. C Special Geo. L.
Burr, Esq., Aurora, Neb.: My Dear Sir
Responding to ycur request that I
advise my constituents what papers In
pension cases require revenue stamps, I
respectfully submit the following:
Under the provisions of Sec. 2! of the
war revenue law of 1898 it Is expressly
provided "that no stamps shall be re
quired upon any papers necessury to
be used for tho collection of claims
from the United States for pensions,
back pay, bounty, or for property lost
In military or naval service,"
It was thought by congress that
those who had offered themselves in
6ne war, ought In good consqience to
beoxempted from the stamp tax im
posed. In part to meet the cxnenses of
aHiew war. when dealing with the
government on -matters arising from
their service. And so the letter nnd
reason of the law' Is, to my mind, con
clusive that in ri-pension mattor Is'a
stamp required. Very truly yours,
W. L. STARK.
The above letter is self-explanatory.
Noticing thaf many soldiers are put
ting revenue stamps upon affidavits and
other papers used in pension cases, It
has been thought best to promptly ad
vise the press of tjie district and state
that the samo Is wholly unnecessary,
The strikers at the wire mills at
Cleveland, Q have been Joined bv300
chain makers of the II. P. nail works,
iwhioh shut down because of lack of
JUICE IS ALL GONE
JIHSEHVE'S HEC01H) TOO
MUCH FOH THEM.
Itoiull!cau Candidate For State
Treasurer 1 8 A I'm Ul It J.s Not
the Juicy Plum lt UhciI to Do
in Days Gone Dy,
Lincoln, Neb., Aug, 10. There Is some
more trouble In tho republican camp
over the candidate for state treasurer.
When the convention found Itself with
out a man to put up for tho sactlllce,
and the men sent out had come back
with tho report that there wcro none to
bo found that would illl tho very mod
ent requirements, tho managers were nt
sea. - -
Tho name of Peter Mortcnscn of Ord
was proposed to them, and they agreed
that ho would do If ho would accept,
Mortcn8on was boomed, and tho gang
had everything going on swimmingly,
but no acceptance or message that he
would accept was received. When tho
time came to ballot for candldato for
treasurer lt was passed to tho foot cf
tho list to givo moro time. Finally
something had to be done, nna tho veto
was commenced. A telegram was then
reported to have come from Mortcnson
Baying thnt ho would accept if he was
Now news comes from Morten
scn'B home that he Is debating whether
he will ncccpt or not. The old plea of
business duties Is put In as the renson
Why ho hesitates. It did not used to
be the custom for private business of
republican bankers to prevent thorn
from accepting the republican nomina
tion for state treasurer. But things
are different now.
Tho real point In tho news from Ord
Is that the question Is raised if Mor
tensen is now hesitating, who wrote
thnt telegram which was reported to
havo been received during tho ballot.
Ing In tho republican convention"' It
may yet devolve upon tho republican
state central committee to niuita the
candldato, or they may do as 1ms boon
suggested, leave tho place blank nnd
THE .T13NSI3S MUUDEU.
Slockvllle, Neb., Aug. 10. A cluo to
the mystery of the disappearance of
Thomns Junsen nbout eight mouths
ago has been found, and evidence of u
brutal murder and robbery secured,
been growing of late, Stockvllle pto
ple who were interested havo been in
vestigating an old well within a few
miles of this city, and wore rewarded
by the discovery of the missing man's
remains at the bottom of the pit.
The body Is In such a slate of decay
that lt Is dimcult to ancertaln whether
violence was done by robbers lo tho
unfortunate man, but the known fucts
that Janson was wealthy and at the
time of his disappearance had -a large
sum of money with him, lead many to
think he was slugged and robbed nnd
his body thrown In the well.
December 13, 1897, Thomas Jansen, a
very wealthy man having heavy loans
In Western Nebraska and Kansas, left
Indlanola, where he had been staying
for several days. Ho was never seen
A reward ot $508 wnil lJ" 3 Jr m'
formation which would lead to his re
covery, dead or alive.
Some parties from Stockvllle bogan
Investigating the matter, and from
evidence which they secured decided
that certain pnrtles In Frontier county
had committed the crime and concealed
the body In an old well about ten miles
southeast of Stockvllle,
They began excavating and after re
moving a load of manure nnd part of a
load of hay they found the body.
Dr. E. S. Case, the coroner of Fron
tier county, empanelled a Jury and bo
gan nn investigation of the case. The
Jury has not yet reported Its verdict.
It will be one of the most exciting
murder trialB ever held In Western Ne
braska. As Mr, Jnnson had several thousand
dollnrs with him the object was un
Andrew Hawkins of Frontier county,
who filled the well, has been placed
Jansen lived at Beatrice, and made a
trip to Frontier county on business,
since which time he had been missing.
A DIG DAIIDKCUE.
Omnha, Aug, 16. The Jackonlan rlub
has decided to have a regular old fnph
loned barbecue about Seinemb-'.' 1, and
has appointed William Hordman, I. J.
Dunn arid John Cellars as a aummUlee
on arrangements for grounds. It is
tho ir entiqn of the oltit) ti have all
th m mlncos on th; ute ti -hat n s.
A call was Issued Monday by Dr.
T II. Ensor, chairman of the Second
congressional democratic committee,
fixing Saturday nfUrnaon, August 27,
as the "date for the congressional ron.
ventlon. The populists nnd frei silver
republican qongrosslonal conventions
will be held at the same time.
61 1 1 r;DitEN's day;
The first children's excursion to tha
Trnns-Mlsslaslppl exposition, conducted
on nn cxtonslvo scale, was brought in
Friday morning by n double-headed
train of thirteen cars over tho Frcmoht,
Elkhorn & Missouri Valley railroad.
There wore somewhat over 000 tickets
taken up on tho oxcurslon train. There
were 7C0 children nnd 160 accompanying
adults, and each chaperon had a merry
time In handling tho five children ns.
Tho train pulled Into tho-Elkhorn's
oxposltlon tormlnnl station near tho
Twentieth street boulevard, north ot
Ames avenue, at 11:35 o'clock. Man
ager Babcock of the department of
transportation, Mrs. Frances E. Ford,
Mrs. N. P. Fell, Mrs. E. B. Towla of
South Omaha and Mrs. Sawyor wcro at
the station to receive the youthful vl.
ltors, nnd asshHed In getting tho Utile
Tolks started toward tho exposition
grounds in good shape. The train was
a long one, and before tho two locomo
tives drawing lt had come to a stand
still several hundred heads were stick
ing out of tho windows of tho thirteen
cars, and'' there was ono simultaneous
yell of delight went up from tho 750
small, but powerful, throats.
As soon ns the train had stopped Su
perintendent II. C. Mahanna of tho
Elkhorn road Jumped off tho train and
told tho children they could get oft and
form In tho proper rnnk and flic. Thoy
tumbled off at the rato of about half n
dozen a second, nnd tho alacrity with
which they appeared on tho ground
mndo It apparent that they had been
ready to leavo tho train as soon as the
exposition grounds hovo in sight, On
tho platform tho children were mar
shaled by tho school teachers, mothers,
elder sisters and aunts, who acted ao
chaporonH, Into battalions, companies
nnd squads. Here was a Sunday school
class from ono town, and thero was a
lot of pupils from tho school room that
Is closed on Sundays, Yonder was a
collection of little ones who lived near
together, all under the patronage ot
one mamma. Tho school children from
Scrlbner wcro headed by a big boy,
the biggest In tho school, who carried
tho flags of tho United States and Cuba
and nppcarod satisfied with his Job,
Within five minutes after tho train
hail stopped tho youngsters had form
ed Into line and taken up the march to
ward the exposition grounds. They
presented ns pretty a picture as has
been seen in the vicinity of the expo
sition this year, and a lot prettier than
some of the Imported pictures along tho
Midway. The school girls seemed to
proportioning the omen always ex.
ceed the men In number at the church
prayer meetings. The ages varied from
a and 8 years up to tho ago where glrla
stop telling how old they are. Tho old
est boys looked as though they had
passed 18 or 19 pleasant seasons. Tho
bulk of the visitors were between 12
and IB years old. They were all neat
ly dressed, light gowns ot white, of
pink and of other suinnipi ehuuen pre
dominating. A grent many of tho chil
dren carried a little bag or basket ot
lunch, and occasionally the big boy ot
the school 'room was found lugging
along a big basket that contained pro
visions enough to keep tho pupils ot
his grade from getting hungry during
Along tho line of march to the expo
sition's north entrance several of tho
exposition guards wcro stationed, and
"hs-'thenchildren went by the guards
sang out: "Tho tralnleavcs tonight at
8:30 o'clock shnrp. Lost children wlll
be found at tho guard house." That
made tho girls of 10 real mad. Who
would ever think that they would get
lost. The very Idea made them highly
Indignant, and they quickened their
steps a bit.
Tho crossings of the street cars
tracks and of the Missouri-Pacific rail
road tracks were carefully guarded,
and Manager Babcock was here, there
and overywhore, seeing that the chil
dren were well looked after and kept
out of danger's way.
In front of tho exposition gates the
squads were lined up while the chap
eron went over to tho ticket window
and bought enough tickets for the
American youth under her particular
care. She was not afraid to leave them
alone, ns each child wan promptly tag
ged and could be readily identified as a
part and parcel of the children's ex
cursion. The tickets purchased and
distributed, the children were fairly
hustled through the gates. A half
dozen guards helped to handle them,
and Andrew Jackson Webb acted as a
steering committee of ono to keep one
gate from being overworked. The chil
dren were put through In nbout fifteen
minutes, and this time could have been
cut in halt had the two idle windows
intended for the sate of tickets been
occupied. But as lt was the big ex
cursion was very well handled clear
Into the oxposltlon grounds. "On the
Midway they had never strayed," but
tho 750 soon made up for this great
lack in their early years, and promptly
took In everything on both sides of the
Midway, Ab the crowd was running
along enjoying the sights and scenes
the department of transportation sur
rendered tho care of tho children for
the day, to bo resumed on the return
trip In the evening.
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