The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, July 04, 1902, Page 10, Image 11

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Cabinet Decides to Issue Gener
al Proclamation of Pardon.
A'tjulnaldo and Those Held at Guam
Will Bo Given Their Liberty on
( That Date Object IB to Reatoro
Peace In the Itleii
* WnBl > lnKte-n Juno 28. At the mootIng -
Ing of the cabinet ypatprday tlio torma
| f. ' an amnesty proclamation to t o
( Filipinos , which it Is contemplated * tb
&i tto on the Fourth of July , ' wore
Rkrood upon and Secretary'Root , will
'cable ' It to Actlntf dovornbr Wrlfel/t /
jfor. hla Inspection. If It iu6eliio \ .lat-
t ra ! approval , nolh'lng will remain
ihut for the proflldont > f the Philip-
| Hrie civil government Ml IB ailawon
that day , aa la now oxtfectod1 It > wlll
.to , to isauo on Indfcpoildonoo d , y > u
formal' proclamation netting forth
torma of amnesty for all political of-
Senders in the islands , Including
IVgultmlUo find Uiooo h'old at Guam.
r Th'o proclamation Is baaed upon the
sonoml objects of the Philippine gov
ernment bill , namely , to restore pcaco
In the archipelago and auhntltuto a
tlvll for a military admlnlatratlon.
jThat IB now In conference 'tund the
proclamation will not bo laauld until
ho Philippine government moaauru
baa been agreed upon by both housca
nnd the proatdent hat ) afllxod hlainlR-
jnaturo to it The proclamation will
Mcclaro that a state of pence now ox-
&ffta & In Uio PhlUppluo ialanda , navo' In
| ho parta of the archipelago where
Kiio Mindanao or pagan tribes are giv
ing the United States a great amount
bf trouble. Tlio purpoao In to demon
strate that motives of humanity and
generosity dictuto our couruo toward
the Philippines , When the Ialanda
uro turned over to the clvjl authorities
they will not bo left without adequate
military protection , aa no more troopa
( will bo ordered homo for the proflont ,
'and ' every prcauitlon will bo taken
, for the military safe-guarding of the
QBlands under the now civil adminis
{ Teller Opposes Sugar Duty Cut Platt
L 'Makes Reply.
f Washington , Juno 28. Quito unox-
jSpeotcdly a sharp debate arose In the
Bonato yesterday on the question of
TDuban reciprocity. Teller ( Colo. ) , at
Avhoso Instance the scnato committee
'on ' Cuban relations mrulo its Investiga
tion of the subject , delivered a spir
ited speech In opposition to reciproc
ity with Cuba. Io charged that the
tontlre reciprocity propaganda had
pocn backed by the American Sugar
JIellnlng company and by Americana
Jsvho wore Interested financially In Cu-
jiban sugar plantations. The purpose ,
bio aald , was to strike down an Import
ant agricultural Industry of this coun
try. Ho was willing to join In a gen
eral revision of the tariff to moot
changed conditions , but unless the
.duties on iron and steel and other
Sroducta were reduced with these on
Sugar In order that the arrangement
plight bo equitable , the boot sugar
growers never would consent to a re-
eviction on their product.
r < i'lntt ( Conn. ) replied to the Colorado
rado senator. Ho maintained that
fthoro was nothing sordid In the desire
[ to promote reciprocal relations bo-
Awcen the United States and Cuba ,
End said the making of some conces
sions to Cuba was a plain duty of tills
jcountry. It was a duty this govern
ment owed to Itself as well as to Cuba ,
Because absolutely friendly relations
ylth the now republic , were a nocea-
3ary means of defense to this .country
inlcss the United States should annex
io Island. That , ho hoped , would not
Do done , as ho regarded annexation as
i grave menace to our institutions.
From'Twelfth 'District.1
I Washington , Juno .28 : The- house
yesterday , began consideration of. the
Bpntested' election case "of Hbrton vs.
Butler from the Twelfth Missouri dls-
grlct In this case the majority of the
committee found that the election was
-.tainted with fraud as to make it
Invalid 'end recommended- that the
Beat bo declared vacant. The minor
ity recommended that Butler , the sit-
Jtlng member , had been legally elected ,
fend that ho retain his seat. Three
fours' debate on a side wore allowed.
( The speakers were Smith ( IaO and
Bartholdt ( Mo. ) In favor of the ma
jority and Bowlo ( Ala. ) In favor of
po minority report. The vote will bo
aken today.
Some odds and ends were cleared
ap during the early portion of the sea-
( " Ion. Requests for unanimous consent ,
"or which there Is always a great do
Band during the closing days of a sea
Blon , were suddenly blocked by Moon
Tenn. ) , who told hla friends that ho
ould object to all such requests until
tie was recognized to ask consldora
( lon ! of the bill to give the Indian tcr-
rltory a territorial form of government.
Cloudburst at Burlington.
Burlington , la. , Juno 28. Rain has
alien heavily since early morning ,
followed by a fierce electrical storm.
le deluge of water nearly equaled a
'cloudburst. ' East and westbound trains
have been delayed by high waters.
| Two Nebraska Appointments.
| Washington , Juno 28. The presl-
sent the following nominations
Jto the senate : Receiver of public
tooneys , Frank Bacon , North Platte ,
Neb. ; register of. land office , George
B.- French , North Platte , Neb.
Sunday School Convention at Denver
Names Officers.
Denver , Juno 28. The tenth trien
nial convention of the International
Sunday School association elected
Rev. II. U. Tyler , pastor of the South
LVoadway Chrlatlan church of Denver ,
president for the ensuing trlonnlum.
The roporta of' the general secretary
ahowcd a flourlahlnff condition , The
convention Is making nn effort to In *
crciiHO the contributions to 92,0,000 an
nually , luid $16,000 Waa pledged yea-
tohlay ;
The other officers chosen w'erot '
Flrab yluo prpsldont , Ei R < Machtim ,
Ht , JoliMM , N. D. ; second vco | presi
dent , W. A. E'mlaly , Cincinnati ; vice
prosldonta-at-largo , A , B" . M'cCrlKla ,
Provldondo , R , I. } Rot. Wi S. Jac6ba ,
Nafthvlllo ; 0 , Ml Campbell , Sacra-
The field workers' conference-elect
ed th\ > following officers : President ,
to ! Mqrfi5v ; tyrguBbn , Now1 JorWy1 ; vlco
president for'norttioaa't,1 H ! a.1 Co'narit ,
Boktton ; vlco' . president .for south ,
Qoorgo 0. Bfiohman , Nashville ; vice
provident for west , W. JO. MorrltL ; Tacoma -
coma , Wash. ; vlco president for cen
tral atatps , W. C , Poarao , CiVlcago ;
vlco 'president ' ( Qr' Canada , A. W ; Hal-
penny ; secretary ; EJ. E/Fox , Kentucky :
American and British Buildings at
Tien KU Chao Destroyed.
Poking , Juno 28. The viceroy of
the province of Szoh Chuan has noti
fied the government that the American
and British mission buildings at Tien
Ku Chao have boon destroyed by1 a
mob'and that a missionary'has boon
murdered. His name and nationality
wna not reported ,
An Imperial edict has Just been Is
sued depriving the local magistrate of
Tien Ku Cliao of his rank and orders
the extermination of the rlbtcrs.
Several of the loaders of the out
break are reH > rlod lo huvu been be
headed , evidently this was an antl-
Indemnity rising , like those which
have occurred olscwhoro In China.
Republican Clubs to Meet In St. Loula.
Washington , Juno ,28. A committee
representing the Republican National
league called on President Roosevelt
yesterday. They discussed at some
length the lines along which the coinIng -
Ing campaign shall bo conducted , as
well as the place for holding the next
national convention' of the league.
JllllluutjU 1 llliuuuilllltl IUUUU Ih OLI UlltS
bid for the honor , It can bo stated'au
thoritatively that In all probability the
convention will meet In St. Louis some
tlmo about Oct. 1. A feature will bo
the presence of over two-thirds of the
Republican governors of states , who
have already signified their intention
of attending.
Baseball Scores Yesterday.
National League Philadelphia , 7 ;
Now York , 1. St. Louis. 4 ; Chicago ,
C. Boston , 9 ; Brooklyn. 7.
American League Baltimore , 3 ;
Boston , C. Washington , 2 ; Philadel
phia , 4. Cleveland , 1 ; St. Louis. 2.
American Association Toledo , G ;
St. Paul. 0. Indianapolis , 6 ; Milwau
kee , 1. Columbus , 2 ; Minneapolis , 1.
Western League Dos Molncs , 3 ;
Milwaukee , 3 ( thirteen Innings ) . Kan
sas City , 3 ; Denver , 2.
Poisoned by Hog Cholera Remedy.
Ottumwa , Ias Juno 28. Hog cholera
remedy , eaten by chickens which were
served at a neighborhood dinner , has
poisoned twenty-one persons at
Wright. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Swltzor
and Mrs. Qunsaulls may die. Others
are very ill , but may recover. The
dinner was given by Mrs. W. A. Kent ,
Wlien the victims drank water , the
poison became active.
Fatally Shoots His Aunt
Bedford , Ind. , Juno 28. Benjamin
Pierce , aged eighteen yearai yester
day shot and mortally wounded hla
aunt , Mrs. Ferryman Pierce , aged HOV-
cnty-fivo years , near Fayettevillo.
The trouble Is said to have grown
out of a refusal of Mrs. Plorce , to ad
vance or give up some money which
her nephew knew she had.
Americana Die of Yellow Fever.
Cdatzacolacos , Mex. , Juno 28. The
yellow fovcr epidemic , which'has bdon
raging here since- the early spring ,
shows no signs of abatement .Tho
death rato. is not high , considering the
number of cases , but some of the moat
prominent Americana , Mr. and 'Mra. J.
K. French , H. T. French and B. H.
Brown , are among the dead.
Commercial Travelers In Session ,
Columbus , O. , Juno 28. The fif
teenth annual session of the supreme
council , United Commercial Travelars ,
opened hero yesterday. Junior Coun
selor B. F. Mallory of Chicago pre
sided. Reports were submitted by the
various supreme officers.
Colonel Jamcfs1 Mitchell , editor of
the Arkansas Democrat' died at Little
Rock Friday./
Not tVh t'Ho Seems.
Stanley , the office boy , made hid np-
pcaranco In the art department yes
terday -wearing a Christian Endeavor
button in the lapel of his coat
"I'm glad to see you have decided to
lead a moral and upright llfo'la the
future. " remarked the cartoonist
"Awl bat 'cm out ! " replied Stanley
"Dls Is collateral for a loan ; ECO" 1
An' I'm up against It , at dnt I lends
a feller SO cents' , nn1 I saya : 'Gimme
Bomethln' fcr BOcurlty. ' Well , ho ,
flashes dls here pin on me , an' like an
easy mark , I takes It Dere ain't no
moral on' upright life about dls denL"
"Well , the button -worth 80 cents ,
isn't It ? " asked the cartoonist
"Naw , " replied Stanley , In disgust
"I t'ouRht It was when I took It but
I found out since youse kin buy 'em
fer a quarter. " Chicago Journal.
King Edward is Now Practically
Out of Danger.
Crowd Outside Buckingham Palace
Cheen at the Good Newt * Renewed
Yalk of Modified FeatlvltlcsUIv -
erpool la1 Illumlnatad.
London , Juno 28.- "It's the besl
yet , " was the popular comment'with
which the bulletin posted at Buck
ingham palace at 11 o'clock last nlghl
was greeted.A amnll crowd > waited
before the palace until tbo bulletin
waft brought out and. when-tho'good
nowB'beiJAmo ' iknown thoro'woro crloi
of "Hear , hoar/ ' and cheera.
After learning the .contends . of' tha
bulletin the crowd at the palac6'quick
ly dispersed and tho' rejoicing' which
was already apparent In'tn&-'croWdcd
strcota Increased withtho'terms ol
the latest rep6rt Tho'11 o'clock bul
Ictin was :
"His majwty's condition is in all
reapecta aatlafactory.- The king has
had a comfortable day and has made
substantial Improvement. "
The Prince and Princess of Walea
dined nt Buckingham palace In com
pany with aeveral other royal poraon-
ages. All the diners returned early to
their homes. t
The unanimity among prominent
physicians in expressing tholr opln
lena aa to the case of the king , la
quite remarkable. All the professional
opinions gathered are distinctly fa
vorable imd hopeful. The doctors re
gard the danger of perltyphlltls as
now almost past and believe his maj
esty's recovery to bo entirely prob
able . Liverpool was illuminated last
night In recognition of the good news ,
King Edward's calmness , cheerfulness -
ness and pluck are considered most
favorable auguries for a speedy recov-
cry , and the messages from Queen
Alexandra and Sir Francis Knollys ,
IHO King s pnvaio.secroiary , in expres
sions of gratitude and the expressions
of persons most familiar with the. sit
uation , all bear out the confident hope
fulness which prevailed today.
The prospect of the king's rapid rec
covory has led to a revival of the projij
octs for festivities. It has practically
been decided that the Indian and colo-
nlal troopa here shall bo reviewed
next Wednesday by the Prince and
Princess of Wales on the'Horse Guard
parade , Queen Alexandra attending to
take the salute on behalf of the king ,
as she did recently at Altlershot.
It Is not Improbable that the abandonment -
donment of the naval review , set for"
June 28 , will be reconsidered In the
Interest of the colonial and Indian
visitors , who are greatly disappointed
at missing this sight. Other enter-
talnmonts for the nation's colonial
and Indian guests are also being or-
ranged. Thus , if there is no setback
In his majesty's progress , there will
bo a partial revival of the Interrupted
The Times this morning says :
"The king remains recumbent ; he
takes with comfort the nourishment
appropriate to li\a \ < condition 'and keeps
bright and cheerful In spite of the
Irksomeness of his enforced condi
tion. Some of his medical advisers
are always in attendance. There Is
happily good reason for hoping that
his majesty will make a complete end
speedy recovery. " '
Emperor's Yacht Loses' Race , How
ever , on Time Allowance.
Kiel , June ) 28. Emperor Wllllam'a
American built schooner yacht Meteor ,
with the emperor himself on board
and steering most of the time , finished
seven minutes and twenty-two seconds
ends ahead of the Cicely in the large
schooner race- held here yesternday
In" connection with the regatta. The
Cicely Is owned by Cecil Quentln- -
England , and was designed by Fife.
Under her time allowance , however"
the Cicely claims the race by one min
ute and eleven seconds. The judges
have reserved their decision because
of a protest by M. Gullleaumo , the
owner of the Clara , which was also In
the race , who avers that the rules re
quired the Cicely to carry two an
chors at her bows , Instead of one.
The race will bo given to the Cicely
unless she la ruled out.
Northwestern Changes.
Sioux City , June 28. The Chicago
and Northwestern railway baa decided
on a number of Important promotions
and appointments , which will be ef
fective July 1. W. D. Bock , assistant
superintendent of the Iowa division ,
will succeed Mr. Prechln as superin
tendent of the northern Iowa division.
G. W. Dally , trainmaster at Clinton ,
will succeed Beck as superintendent
of the Iowa division.
Drug Store Wrecked by Dynamite ,
Ottumwa , la. , Juno 28 , Unknown
pariona exploded a charge of dynam
under the store of the Hamilton
Drug company last night , blowing the
front of the structure Into the street
and badly damaging the Interior , Pro
prietor J , H. Williams s ys the case
is a mystery. , ,
Much Personal Property Not Assessed.I
I- 1
Railroad Property Cannot be Hidden or Ovfeav '
looked Always on Assessor's Books '
at Full Valuation. * . \
COMPARE . , , THE FIGURES7 ' ' , \
In the first artlcle'we published , vre called attention1
to the'fact that-all'railroad ' property , their earnings ; and
their operations1 were-reported periodically In sticH a1
shape thatany Information regarding1 their values or
operation was easily attained by an Irivestagator1 , and
that this feature worked a great injustice tothem Ih
matters of taxation , from the'fact 'that a prlvatc'cbrpor'
atioiiror a 'person , cau'refraln ' from returning his prdper-
ty f6r' ' taxes , and that under the Constitution and laws
of the state of Nebraska there was no way1 oi'making
him divulge.
We give below a table of some remarkable figures
in regard to this feature of the question , and will con
tinue to give some comparison between the amounts re
turned for taxation in 1900 and the amounts returned to
the cencus enumerator in the same year. In the matter
of live stock , the census returns-of iwhich are at hand
giving details , the following table may be interesting :
Aisossora la Census Left eft
1600 1000 Aiaosament Bolls
Horses. 636,993 863,939 226,944
Cattle 2,160,400 3,220,242 1,050,833 ,
Mules.41,930 58,994 17,034
Sheep 371,275 517,229 145,954
Hogs 1,752,163 4,221,094 2,468,9.11
When it is considered that the value of live stock for
1900 was reported at $6.79 for horses , 84.C6 for cattle ,
$7.41 for mules , $0.74 for sheep , and $0.99 for hogs , and
then take into consideration the fact that this great num
ber as showrr'aboye was omitted entirely from assess
ment , it makes a startling showing.
Were the animals assessed that had been omitted .
from the' assessment rolls in 1900 , It would have Iricrcui * '
cd'thA'assessment ' value of live stock by $8,116 , < J01.13 ,
' '
c'Vcn'wli'en extended at the remarkably low valuations
' ' (
glvccuiboVe. , . .i- . \
A&it'wis , otrer'jf.fer cent , of all the live stock values
of the. State were ornitted entirely in that year ,
Other'interests make no better showing. The fol
lowing Interests hi the state returned for taxation in I'JOO
tile amounts given below. /
Mgney'of bankers and brokers . _ . . . $ > 177,63 ( ) ' ;
Credits of bankers and brokers 257u9a ' '
Moneys of others than brokers , etc 598,112 !
Credits other than brokers , etc . ' 537,99. !
Shares of capital stock of companies % .95,676
Manufacturers' tools , implements and machines. .258,307
It is confusing to see the amount of money , credits-
stocks , bonds , etc. , returned in the Bank Register and
other sources of information regarding banks and brokers
and try to connect them with the amount of wealth re-
'turned ' for taxation , and when it is found that the manu
facturers report $71,982,127 as being invested in their
business , with $23,2d 1,553 worth of machinery , tools and >
implements , it makes the sums returned for taxation
look ridiculous.
It Is 'evident ' that not one-third of the personel prop
erty in the state is returned at all for taxation , and that
fully one-quarter of the tangible visible property that
asscssorS'Could ' see and estimate in their returns is omitt
ed through carelessness.
If all the property of the state was Included in thsir
tax returns , Nebraska would show more than $161 per
capita for taxation which is the lowest of any/of-the' /
western or northern states.
Per Cent , of Railroad Valuation to Total Valuation of Stato.
In Nebraska . 15,40 per cent
In Minnesota . ; . . . . 9,94 per cent.
In Missouri . 7.90 per cent ,
In Wisconsin . . . o . 7.54 per cent.
In Iowa . . . 8,42 per cent ,
In Illinois . 9,98 per cent
Cold Weather Hinders Distribution of
Midsummer Specialties.
New York , Juno 28. R. O. Dun &
Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says :
Foreign \markets were badly disar
. ranged by the sudden illness of the
king and there was much liquidation
prior to the closing of the exchanges
from Wednesday afternoon to Monday
morning. Trade Is well maintained ,
although low temperatures Interfered
with the distribution of midsummer
specialties. , Manufacturing operations
have . Increased In activity , especially
in , the iron and steel industry and tex
tile production , while the constructive
work on new buildings and bridges Is
very heavy. Labor difficulties have
not Improved in the coal region , but
numerous , settlements have been ef
fected elsewhere. Railway earnings
thus far reported for Juno exhibit an
Increase of 4.6 per cent over last year.
Agricultural prospects are far above
the average and rapid progress is
made with winter wheat harvesting.
Delays have been encountered from
heavy rain , whllo Injury has occurred
n the southwest from drought , but
heso adverse Influences are less ex-
enslvo than usual , Wide differences
between 'cash prices and next crop op *
tlons Indicate tho' views of traders'
The week brought llttlo alteration id
spot quotations , light supplies hold *
ng all cereals fairly steady.
Heavy Ralna Fall1 in ManyParta of
Dallas , Tex. , June 28. The long
drought prevailing In Texas was quite
generally relieved yesterday. Heavy
rains are reported from Dallas , south
to the gulf , and many sections 'north ,
east and west have /ecelved portions
of' the downpour. Tho' ' corn crop Is
said to be beyond redemption , but
cotton will besaved. . There was con
siderable alarm for the'Safety of Galveston -
veston throughout the day , as a severe
gale was reported raging there yester
day and telegraphic communication
was entirely Interrupted during' the
day. It was 'lator ' learned- however ,
that no damage had i boon sustained
and that the water was but slightly
above normal.
Army Officers Will Have Charge of
Improvements on Missouri ,
Et. Louis , June 28. The Missouri
river commission met' yesterday anc
after 'winding utf its business adJourned
Journod without date. This ecdB the
commission after a period of activity
covering nearly a score of years. In
the future whatever government 1m
provoments are made on the Mtssour
rlvor below Sioux Falls will be done
under the direction of an army officer
assigned by the department at Wash
Ington. Since the appointment of the
commission , in 1884 , It has expcndec
$7,000,000 on improvements from the
mouth of the rlvor to Sioux City , .
The word "mile" Is derived from the
Latin "mlllo , " n thousand. A thousani
paces of 'a marching soldier made the
old Boman mile. . „
Employes of United States Steel
Company Get an Advance.
Advance of Ten Per Cent Applies to
Both Union and Nonunion Employes
of Steel Corporation Seventh Week
of Anthracite Miners' Strike.
Plttsburg , June 28. The largest
voluntary Increase ever known In the
wages of 100,000 men has been de
cided upon by the United States Steel
corporation. They will receive an ad
vance of 10 per cent , which will In
crease the annual pay roll of the steel
corporation by $4,000,000. The ad
vance applies to union as well as non
union men. Strictly speaking , the ad
vance applies to nontonnage men ol
every constituent company of 'the ' cor
poration This decision has just been
reached by the executive committee ol
the United States Steel corporation
after numerous conferences with the
highest officials of the underlying con
corns. The first men here to profit
by the increase were those of the
Carnegie company , who were already
working' on a private scale. The
next advance .will come to the em
ployes of the American Steel and Wire
plants. The adva'nce has' already gone
into effect in the Chicago' and Jollet
111. , plants.
In the Plttsburg 'district something
like'30.000 men > will be'entitled to the
increase. The wages of the blast
furnace workers and day men of the
Edgar Thompson and Homestead stee
workers and all furnaces operated by
the Carneglo Steel company wore ad
vanced without notice. Workmen
working under a private scale will be
debarred from this advance , as wel
as all coal miners , coke workers , rod
men and tube workers.
It la estimated that out of the tota
number of employes of the corpora
tion , one-third of them are paid on th
tonnage basis. It Is expected tha
the largest 'Independent stool and. iron
producers of the company will gran
their men a similar advance.
Developments In ttie Union Paclfl
Labor Situation.
Omaha , June 28. One hundred am
thirty-seven machlnlstf and helper
wore discharged by the Union Paclfl
from Its Omaha shops last evening
and abbut twenty-five from the shop
at Armstrong , Kan. One hour and
half before these men wore Informe
that they need not report for wor
this morning the company reach ?
amicable terms with Us car builders
with whom officials have been in conference
ferenco for five days. Scarcely ha
the car builders committee left th
private office of Superintendent Me
Koan , perfectly satisfied with the !
settlement , than the committee from
the machinists' union entered , was for
mally recoiye n.rsentfid Jt * grlevan
ces ana were told to call at the cfflce
: hls morning for a conference wltS
: he officials. They will strike unless
the company yields.
The company now seems to be'the
aggressor. Within the last week It
has discharged over 1,000 men from
various shops on Us system and still
maintains that It can continue the
operation of Us shops with the mini
mum force left.
Both Sides Still Standing Firm Fully
165,000 Miners Idle.
Wllkesbarre , Pa. , June 28. Today
Will end the seventh week of the great
anthracite coal mine workers' strike.
Excepting President Mitchell's offer
to arbitrate there has been no propo
sition advanced by either of the parties
to the controversy since the strike
began and the prediction that the
struggle will bo one to a finish still
holds good. It is not unlikely that the
report of Labor Commissioner Wright
to President Roosevelt may suggest
some way that may lead to a settle
ment. The publication of the- report
Is eagerly awaited by the strikers.
Considering the great number of , men
who are Idle , the strike is a remarkably
ably quiet one. It Is estimated "that
fully-165.000 persons are out of work
In this section of the state.
Philippine Conference. t
Washington , June30. . The night
session of the Philippine conference
lasted until 1:30 this morning. It was
not conclusive , an arrangement'being
made to meet again 'today. , It'was
stated by the conferees that 'there1 wria
little doubt that an agreement'coilld
be reached at the session today in
time to be ' '
reported 'to 'congress dur
ing the day , thus , assuring , a speedy
adjournment of congress. The ques
tions still at issue relate to co'lnagoj
a Philippine legislature and land mat
the BEER , of good cheer.
That's all you need to
know about a beer you
are aure then of its purity
and all around excellence.
If it's Gund'a it's good.
at beat places *
AUde only by
Lo Crow * , WU. *
StndlS cii. for pack tffnt Playing Caidt.