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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1906)
SB 91. ! Mmfkiw
BIG CITY IN RUINS
Eirtbquki at Valparaiso, Chile,
Is Folltwtd by Fire.
HUNDREDS CRUSHED TO DEATH
Great Port and Surrounding Country
StrickenThrongs of Homeless
Crazed by Calamity.
' New York, Aug. 18. The Herald to
day prints the following:
Valparaiso, Chili, Friday. Without
the slightest tremor of warning i
earthquake visited this city at 8 o'clock
last night, bringing death to hundreds
of persons and leaving many hundreds
more imprisoned in the ruins, many
of whom were burned to death before
aid could reach them. Fire started im
mediately after the first shock and
every branch of the city's service was
paralyzed. Panic and consternation in
deecribabte followed, and those who
escaped death and injury became fren
zied with fear and could render little
assistance to the victims.
The bnBinese section of the city is al
most entirely destroyed, and Area are
Btlll rasing. We are suffering here a
repetition of the horrors of San Fran
As night comes on, the city is every
where aglow with unobstructed fires,
and cloads of choking smoke and vapor
settle into' the streets and houBes, where
throngs of homeless ones are wander
ing about, crazed by the awful calamity
It is almost impossible to ascertain
how wide an area of country the visita
tion has laid waste. Nothing has been
heard from Santiago, the capita) city
of Chile, and it is feared that the fate
of that city is aB bad or worse than that
Telegraphic communication is cut off
in all directions, and every one here is
too much depressed by the calamity at
home to seek information of other
places. No trains have arrived or left
here since the first shock came, aB all
oi the railroad tunnels are filled and
miles of track on the surface are twist
ed and rendened useless. It is only
known from general accounts that derth
an 1 destruction are on all sides.
There were two distinct and terriffic
shocks, the second one following almost
instantly after the first and completing
the work of destruction. The day had
been unusually calm and pleasant.
Many landslides have occurred around
the city and score of lives have been
lost. At present it is impossible to
state the number of dead in the entire
city, but it, is believed that there are
several hundred, many of whom are
,t;till In the ruins. It has laid waste
the best part of the city, and has doubt
less put Chile back many years in the
scale of civilization.
NO UNION PACIFIC DIVIDEND.
Has Surplus of Over $25,000,000,
Southern Pacific $19,000,000.
New York, Aug. 18. At the conclu
sion of a meeting of the executive com
- mittee of the Union Pacific railroad
here today statements was given that
no announcement would be made re
garding a dividend. The committee's
estimate of the income of the road for
the year ending June 81) snowed gross
receipts from transportation $67,281,
542, increase $7,956,593 over 1905;
expenses and taxes, $36,963,773, in
crease $5,101,059; surplus available
for dividend, $2,201,844, increase $6,
416,337. The balance after payment
of dividends on the preferred stock was
$25,219,812. The sum for expenees
includes $2,206,619 for betterments,
equipment and repairs.
The estimated income of the South
ern Pacifir company shows : Gross re
deipts from traneportation, $105,619,-
110, increase $7,478,531; expenses and
taxes, $70,586,649, increase $4,993,
029; surplus, $21,560,712, increase
$9,128,740. After payment of a divi
dend of 7 per cent on the preferred
stock, the balance was $18,790,833.
The sum of $2,117,236 was credited for
betterments and equipment.
Santa Fe Buys Tie Farm.
San Diego, Cal., Aug. 18. By a deal
K closed today the Santa Fe railroad be
comes the owner of the famous San
Dleguito ranch, just north of the city,
comprising 8,659 acres of land. The
price paid was $100,000. The ranch is
to be usAtosise eucalyptus trees for
ties forftiMfctffaJttoe road. It is
year, M'fMPMItN fwrgrowers
it is nmteamm.MM
will be able to harvests fa
to a tree and keep up the
after continually. '
CASHIER BACKED BOOKIES.
Hering Represented Himself Wealthy
Man Seeking "Suckers."
Chicago, Ang. 17. Absolute proof
that Henry Hering, cashier of the
wrecked Milwaukee Avenue State bank,
was financial backer of a bookmaking
syndicate which laid odds on horse
races, was brought to light late today.
when Inspector Bhippy found a check
made payable to Harry M. Smith, who
for years ran the Bullet at 56 South
State street, and whose place was closed
this spring, because of running a hand
book, that handbook being none other
than that run by the syndicate headed
by Hering, but whose name never ap
peared as connected with it until to
day. Other men in the syndicate wore
Charles Francis, Thomas Rowe, Walter
Frantzen, Harry Thorpe and Henry
All these men were interviewed by
tho inspector and all admitted that
they were connected with tho book, but
denied that thoy knew Hering was con
I OREGON STATeISToNNTEBEST
HOP CROP INJURED.
Drouth and Poor; Cultivation Will
Yield Below 120,000 Bales.
The long continued drouth and
poor cultivation in mary sections
heclnnlntr to tell on the Oregon
" . . . - I
crop. Last year the state prouucou
about 112,000 bales.. It is beginning
to look now as if this figuro would not
be exceeded this year, notwithstanding
an increase in acreage ol about 10 per
cent. Estimates made by reliablo
dealers of the coming crop range all the
way from 100,000 to 120,000 bales. At
one time in tho spring it waB thought
about 140,000 bales would bo produced,
but two months with practically no
rainfall anvwhero in the hop
nected with any bank, and said that he t caltfVation in many of the yards has
caused even more damage tnan tne ury
represented that ho -was a wealthy
man, and that ho wanted to increano
hia wealth by separating "a few suck'
ers from their loose change."
BUYS ST. PAUL SYSTEM.
Harriman Secures Railroad
by James J. Hill.
New York, Aug. 17. It can bo au
thoritatively stated that control of tho
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail
road has passed into the hands of .
H. Harriman, via the Southern Pacific
Railroad company, which is controlled
by the Union Pacific Railroad com
pany, tho main Harriman concern. A
rumor to tho effect that Harriman
sought to own the St. Paul property
haa been heard on various occasions of
late, but not until today could it bo
learned from a competent authority
that there was good foundation for the
As a railroad deal this purchase of
the St. Paul by Harriman is moro re
markable than the coup by which he
secured the Illinois Central control
nearly a year ago. Harriman had for
years been an important factor in the
Illinois Central management, but until
now he has never been mentioned in
connection with St. Paul.
The present deal is also interesting
from the fact that in 1900 James J
Hill, Harriman's arch enemy in the
railroad arena, made strenuous efforts
to purchase the St. Paul, but was re
fused control by the Bame Standard Oil
interests which with willingness turned
the property over to Harriman.
PEOPLE GROW CALLOUS.
spoil. Prices wore bo low laBt year that
some of tho growers lost heart and neg
lected to cultivate their properties.
They will bo rewarded tbia year with
. . .a ail f
less than half the production ot tneir
neighbors who attended to this import-
Coveted ant matter. An immonBO quantity of
hops was sold on contract in the spring
Eye Witness Describes Warsaw After
Outbreak of Terrorists.
London, Aug. 17. The Tribune's
Warsaw correspondent telegraphs a de
scription of the scenes witnessed by
htm after the disturbances Wednesday.
"The hospital surgeons, fatigued by
their labors," he says, "were unable
to attend to cases, and wounds regarded
as fatal were left to take their course.
"The scenes in the morgues were
horrible. In one I counted 32 civilian
bodies, all dirty and dressed as they
"The people have grown callous
with too much death. I beard a young
girl laugh heartily at the sight of a
woman whose brain-pan had been torn
off by a bomb.
"In one hospital I Baw a youth who,
when bayoneted yesterday, feigned
death. The soldierB trod over him and
their heavy boots cruahed his fingers
to a pulp, but he successfully stood the
ordeal. He waB carried to the morgue,
when it was discovered be was alive.
He is now progressing favorably.
"Last night resulted in an orgie of
blood in the JewiBh quarter. The num
ber of persons clubbed or bayoneted ex
ceeds three hundred.
"The morgues are crowded with
dead. The bodies were arrayed in
rows, the clothes dirty with the filtn
of the streets where they fell. No
effort was made to do more than pile
the corpses in morgues, and very little
has been done towards indentifying
tbem. .Relatives and friends of those
who lost their Uvea are fearful of
brutal treatment at the hands of tne
authorities if they visit the morgueB.
at the bare coat of production, and
these sellers, almost without exception,
failed to cultivate their yards.
It is estimated that up to the present
timo about 80,000 bales of tho coming
... . ... !
crop are tied up oy contracts. Al
though the crop will fall short of early
.expectations, it will still furnish em
ployment for all tho pickers that can
be secured. It will bo what the grow
ers call a "top crop," and will be easy
Much Hay In Tillamook.
Tillamook Tillamook had another
bumper hay crop this year, and with
fine weather the past month it haa been
harvested in good shape. MoBt every
barn in the county is filled to its full
capacity, and there will be an abund
ance of feed noxt winter for the dairy
herds, with tho probability that it will
not bo all used before the next crop 1b
harvested. The dairy business in Till
amook is increasing every year, and the
dairymen are very prosperous, as they
do not have to buy mill feed for their
cowb, but grow enough on their farms,
and this with the green pasture keeps
the cows in good condition.
To Meet at Hood River.
Pendleton Judge S. A. Lowell, pres
ident of the Oregon Irrigation associa
tion. has set October 11 and 12 as the
date for 'the holding of this year's con
ventlon of the association. Hood
River iB to bo tho place of meeting.
By holding the convention on the above
dates the meeting will take placo dur
ing the biennial fruit fair, which iB to
be held at Hood River during October.
Arrangements for the holding of the
convention are now being made by the
people of Hood River, and it is expect
ed that a large delegation will be pres
ent from Eastern Oregon.
Dynamite Makes Hay Grow.
Pendleton J. B. McDill. superin
tendent of the county poor farm, has
harvested the second crop of alfalfa,
and the yield will amount to about 180
tone. A portion of tho land on this
place was underlaid with a limestone
cruetabout a foot beneath the surface,
whicH.detracted from the strength of
the soil. Breaking up with dynamite
was tried as an experiment upon some
of tbeland, and huB proved successful.
The limestone crust beneath tho surface
prevents the crops from taking deep
root, or the soil from retaining moist
Frauds by Coffee Importers,
New York, Aug. 18 Collector of
Customs Stranaban conducted an exam
ination today in relation to the com
plaint by Scott Truxton, government
agent of iae Porto Rican Commercial
agency, that a firm here had made
fraudulentifdeclarations of a clearance of
coffee. TMe declarations were made by
a boy wneJ in manifesting several bun
urea mm fwmcn coataiaea conee m
Cmhnlaa rod tuiasp." nmltfari tho wanl
Zm"u ' "T"
suite's Thank Offering.
itTtftollf WPle Aug. 18. The saltan
d the raachars il8 of 8,1 th Pria'
J 'l.-lV., . r -
u 'u,yratnot. aa it
Oldest Fxed Date in History.
Chicago, Aug. 17. Professor James
H. Breadsted has announced in an
article in the Biblical World that the
"oldest fixed date in history" is 4241
a. v. in tnat year tne calendar was
established, the year beginning on
what would now be July 19. Conse
quently the calendar bow in uae was
6,147 yetfrs oid last month. The pro
feeeor arrived at these conclusions dur
ing his long exploration trip in the
Nile valley, when he compared the as
tronomical data in the old and middle
kingdoms of Egypt.
Gme From the Antipodes.
jPKMWisco, Aug. 17. The cry
out from San Francisco
h&lmkM fMmi arou nd the world.
XortrllQmffimmte arrived yestei
least twice tbatv. 1
sees rapid progresVtia j
been hi beer 1 bed to const!
Men's Christian assoelatidipHPBg,
and $100,000 more is tutnrmiXAW
Seized at Prison Deer,
Naw iYafk, Aug, I7.-CJ4rles C,
Brow, Use eeavieied FedW sllkx-
amiaeri who wm ordered released from
j iff t rm t r a mtm m 1
W9 mm pnion at, aing bibs xuwway
en a writ ci &abea oorptM, iMud by
Jndge Hough, of tba UaiUd State
Uirait eonrt; waa, rearrested as he
tapped from the prison today and ar
raigaad Wfora Judge Hoagn,
State Aids Pendleton Fair.
Pendleton President Leon Cohen, of
the District Fair association, has re
ceived word from Salem that the formal
application for $1,500 appropriation
bad been favorably acted upon and the
money was available. The fair ie to bo
held hero in September and $1,500
was appropriated by the legislature for
cash prizes for educational, agricul
tural, horticultural and stock exhibits.
In addition $250 worth of printed matt
ter for advertising purposes will be
turned out by the state printing office.
Large Deal in Sheep.
Pendleton One of the largest and
most important sheep deals that has
been consnmated in this locality for
some time took place recently when A.
Smythe ic Sons, of Arlington, sold to
O. Oxman, the well known Chicago
buyer, 18,000 bead of mutton sheep at
$3.50ahead,.wbich,la the aaximuai.
price. The amount involved in the
transaction is $63,000. Smythe & Sons
will winter over about 25,000 head the
Coke for Takilma Smelter.
Grants Pass The first load of coke
for the Takilma smelter has left here.
Captain J. M. Mclntire, who has the
contract for hauling , BtaUw that'ho haer
been offered more teams than he can
use, as the teamsters would rather
haul coke and matte than lumber.
From now on until the rains put a stop
to hauling the big freight teams will
be kept busy taking coke to the smelter
and returning with matte. It takes five
days to make a round trip.
its Cement Factory Slta.
Jity Tse OrewMfr-Oity board
,An eorrwpoadMrae 'with a ee-
ifaethrer el Kaaaas City,
looking for a loeatiaa on
th a view to aatabliitbiBg a
BpreeM mat tae plant
lorauumpaf nra, with
rroil of a boat
PLAN TO IRRIGATE.
Planned for Grand
Rondo and Indian Valleys.
t nm.! aTwo hie Irrigation sys
terns, which will cover the entire Grand
Ronde and Indian valloys and a portion
f Unrl In Wallowa county, are being
!. lrv-al mmnanlefl.
lliuicufcuu "J -w"- ----- i
mi.M A.Mflti tor nn 11 iiii kiimi.ii ng
X LIV u,OHt.f-M"
n.,i TinmiA Water company, Is a cor
nA.ntlnn w 111 I'll will m-omoto a $2,000
nnn t.lntlnn nrnlnnt And besides film
latitat? water for irrigation on a largo
tlin mmnftnv OXDectS to ptOVid
fnr Umlitlnir whore it la wnntod
Thn wfttnr will bo taken from tho Uig
Mlwam, which formB tho boundary bo
TTnlnn an il Wallowa countios
Thn nrellmlnarv aurvoys for tho big
..nai n-nm mmln Inst vonr. and at th
nroonnt tlmn the onffineors aro ongagod
in mnkine tho final Burvoys and doing
thn crofiH acctlonlntt.
Thn pjinnl will tako tho wator throug
a ilonn rnnvnn. Its head is in section
3K mctmhin 3 south, ranco 42 oast
throueh tho high divide
in tiwnahln 1 north, ranco 41 oaet,
will hn an paav matter to covor the In
rllan valtnv rnnntrv and awiriir into tho
Ornnd Ronde. The main canal to the
AM,U will ha 34 miles long. Tho
lateral distributing canalB as planned
will be 60 miles in length.
The Dromoters catimate that It wi
take four monthB tlmo for the largo
force of engineers now at work to com
nlete the final survey. Construction
work will bo commenced aB Boon as th
survey Is finished.
Teachers Scarce In Lane.
Eugene Tho regular quarterly exam
inntion for tpachora' certificates was
held in this city last week 'by County
Superintendent W. B. Dlilard, asaiate:
bv Profeaaor M. H. Arnold. Profoesor
D. C. Baughraan and W. G. Martin
There wero 01 applicants for county
cortificate and several for atnto papers
This is a amallor class than the aver
age, and Superintendent Dillard thinks
there will be a scarcity ol teachers in
the county this fall. Several outlying
districts wore unablo to securo teachors
for tho sprint? term, and the outlook
for the fall term seems even worse.
State Loses 51,000,000.
Salem That the Btato school fund
would be $1,000,000 better off if the
purchasers of school sections in tho
Blue mountain foreat reserve could be
induced or compelled to relinquish
tbeir claims to the land, is the conclu
slon reached by State Land Agont Oa
wald West, after a careful examination
Tho land was bought from the state at
$1.25 per acre. If tho state now had
it, it could be used as baso and would
bring $7.50 per acre.
Fortune in Five Years.
Baker City The largest land deal
made in Baker county in a quarter of a
century was closed a few days ago when
Earl F. Cranston Bold 720 acres in
Powder valley within ten miles of Bk
er City, to Brown, Phillips &. Geddes
owners of tho Baker Packii g company
tor ido,uuu, reserving tms year's crop
estimated in value at $5,000. Five
years ago this land was bought from
me government at iz an acre and was
a sage bruBh desert.
Wheat Club, 6800c: blueetem.
7U71c; valley, 7172c; red,6667c
Oats No. 1 whito feed, $26; gray
$25 per ton; new crop, $22 per ton.
Barley Feed, $23 per ton; brew
ing, $23.60; rolled, $2i24.50.
Rye $1.50 per cwt.
Hay Valley timothy, No. 1, $11
12.50 per ton; clovor, $77.60; cheat.
su.ou; grain nay, $7; alfalfa, $10.
Jbruits Apples, common, 6075c
per box: lancy, $1.252; anr cots.
$1. 251.35; grapes, $1.75(32 perorate;
peacnes, vocissi; pears, $2; plums,
fancy, 5076c per box; common, 60
76c; blackberries, 60c per pound;
crap appies, 70c per box.
iueiuou uaniaioupee, yz Q a per
craw; waierraeionB, loic per pound.
vegetables Beans, 57cj cabbage,
l2c per pound; celery, 85c$l per
uuzen, corn, loiszuc per dozen; cn
cumbers, 4000c per box; egg plant,
xuu it puuuu; teiiuce, nead, voo per
uuieu-, unions, linguae per dozen;
peas, 45c; bell peppers, 12l6c;
radishes, 1016c per dozen; rhubarb,
22c per pound; spinach, 23c per
pound; tomatoes, 0000c per box;
paisley, SSoj'eqassiv U'.SB per crate?
lurnipB, wucisii per sack; carrota,$l
1 QC n - - I- . 1 . A. .
Onions New, ljfaic per pound.
rotatoes Old Burbanks, nominal;
uon iiuituw, uregon, voo?uuc.
nutier fancy creamerv. 2022
Eggs Oregon ranch. 2iac9
Poultry Average old hens, lflrasnt,
per pound; mixed chickens, 1218o;
oprlngs, 14c; turkeys, live. I6ffl220!
turkeys, dressed, cholcn. snaoi-.
geese, live, 810c; ducks, lll8c.
Hops-Oregon, 1006, nominal, 18c;
olds, nominal, 10a; 1006 contracts, 16
iflWER'tern,0reon aveMK bt,
1620o per poaad, aaeordiag to shrink,
agej valley, 20a2e,aeeordlne to isa.
BJMjd mohair, 'eholee, W fit
jrrou o atwat $,0O0. 'pound; ordinary, 56o! TiakT
b made to saettre the 8f 8e. m 1 fMe'
v"7 JCork T)run1 ffaot. . .
MOB IS SUPREME.
Russian Terrorists Wreak Vang
on Hated Police,
St, Petersburg, Aug. 16, Adv
received from Libau state that tha rl
ous demonstrations that ban
Saturday night still continue and that
the Hooligan element absolutely holds
sway in the city, the police being pow
erleea to check It. Law abiding attlwmi
aro unable to traverse the streets and
reign of robbery and rapine is in pre
gress that will not be checked unt
troons are sent to aid the police.
So far all appeals to the government
at St. Petersburg have fallen appar
ently upon deaf ears and this fact has
emboldened the disturbing element
add murder to its other crimes. Five
storokcopers have been murdered dur
ins the past 12 hours and hundreds
shops have been looted. The rloteis
raided tho alcohol depot, and after
filling thoinselves up on the fiery fluid
paradod tho streets, shouting threats
against the Jews and factory owners
Threo police ofllcers have been mm
derod slnco Tuesday morning, the Ter
rorlsts apparently having seized upon
tho confusion as offering a magnificent
opportunity to eliminate the hatetl
members of the police who have been
active in working against them.
There Is one regiment of Infantry
the local barracks at Libau, b.ut It Is
mutinous and the ofllcers some days
ago took from the men all their am
munition, as It was feared that they In
tendod to mutiny.
FIRST INSURANCE TRIAL.
Test Case Upon Earthquake Clause
Set for Trial,
San Francisco, Aug. 16. The first of
tho insurance cases involving the earth
quake clause was set for trial today by
Superior Judge Hubbard. The case I
that of the Itoienthal Shoe company
against the Williamsburg City Mre In
eurance company. The attorney for
tho insurance people asked that the
cbbo bo not sot for trial until opportu
nity could bo given tho judges mutual
ly to arrango with the Insurance com
panics for a test case. He said that
the Insurance companies would demand
a jury trial in each case, and unless
proper arrangemonts were made for
test case thS courts would be occupied
foryears In hearing insurance lltlga
The attorney for the plaintiff declar
ed that there were points of fact in this
connection that could not be settled by
a test case. The court then asked the
insurance attorney if he waived a Jnry
trial, and was answered, "No." The
judge then asked, "Do yon demand
jury trial?" but could not get a direct
Tho attorney lor the shoe company
then announced that to save time he
would formally domand a Jury trial
The case was set for August 27.
HAD PREPARED FOR FLIGHT.
Stensland Took House. Furnishings
and a Woman With Him.
Chicago, Aug. 16. Testtaoay imli
eating that axtesslve preparatleas for
flight were made by Paul Bteeslaad.
president of the Milwaukee Avenue
State bank, and that a woman entered
into these preparations, were secured
by Awletint State's Attorney Olsea to
day, through the cross examination of
Miss Allen McCracken, housekeeper for
bienslnnd. It was learned that Htens
land took with him In trunks and boxes
sheets "and other bedding, towels, Win
dow curtains, carpets, rugs and a silver
dinner mi. borne of this Is said to
havo been traced to Baraboo, Wisconsin.
The largo trunk that Is being traced
is said to bo threo feet high and bound
with iron. Tho box traced to Wlscon
sin weighed 875 pounds when It was
placed on an express wagon at the
Stensland home on the day of tha
flight. Telegrams have been sent all
over the world to trainmen to look for
the big trunk.
Anothor warrant charging Cashier
Hering with forging a note for $10,000
n the name of Marias 8, Kirby was is
Car Service Stopped.
New York, Aug. 16. Following the
arrest tonight of three division inspec
tors of the Brooklyn Sapid Transit
company on charges of assault, the
company shut off entirely all of its
surface lines leading to.Coney island,
taking the position that this was the
only way to stop the rioting which has
been in progress since Sunday morning
at. tha points where, a.iaeead fare. was
demanded by the company's employes.
The elevated and express trains to the
seashore were augmented. The in
spectors were released on bail.
Rebel Headquarters Broken Up.
St. Petersburg. Aug. 15. The au
thorities attach ffreat Importance to the
capture of revolutionists at Moscow and
vicinity. They 'believe' they havebtoW
en op the headquarters of the military
fighting organization and arrested the
eaders. In add tion to seising their
clandestine printing establishment and
large supply of bombs ami explosives,
ncludlng Sbimoee powder, the author
ties secured elaborate plans to be used
n the event of an uprUIng,
Freight Tunnels Under Cileage.
Ohleaffo. Ane. IS Tha f alafat bON
oi the Illinois Tnaael eompaay will
crry merchandise of all kinds ia ear
oad lets for Use first time today, Tw
movement will mark the practical
pletion of the Illinois Tuanei tmp7'
system of ttudernronnd freifftt fltt4,
construction of whleh was becttli
years ago, and whleb baa eoei 111
a signal '
Dnlvau it . "vmu
we aeiioi at,
"7 ""ru 8Kt,
Kiev and evwfsr.... ,
The Volrtio.w " . I
out with .pesUlviwJ
Among the killed, .
oi pouce, eight patiolm.
darm, fire loWi, . HaJ
all in, rt
-uuiVil MMU mflUN .
llAWH lit It t i ...
almost all fJ iaKti3
but sympstlietk popoUee
considerable esDiarc m il
three men who hid
shop and killed smMIm. i3
ikk (mi oyapsHisgjutw. , 'i
Bombs were tmtmi iiJ
on the police tUtloo at WiiJ
a sergeant, two ptlrotailj
dler were wocaeei. , A
Other Polish dtii!ne'W
terrorists were fMt. k, 2
dlers, three pstrolmeaudtiid
a ponce captain w vxM
expioelofl ol boab Id Um
and two wUIn ud tnH
killed la the etteeia; Mot,
bomb was throsra li tb m3m
killing th wi(ao4cUMtsJ
captain; Yokkk, wben't
was slain, a4 Flock, wbasj
signal tbe politemQ oo iii
were ilmiiHuieMMh stUcbJs
eral of tbem rorn&ti,
On soont of tbe tgritlul
especially Hreral attacks si
the rallwey btwo Sum
toust, which km alrtMf
guards on all Its trtlu, a
placed oader BMillil bf
these attacks oeoerred teij i
revolnttoflltti in ewo ctMai
train, bsratiag oma ikH
ears with boatx sad ritafj
isUred poeefeei. The ta(j.sj
tbe amoent k aot knows. I
FIRST PURCHASE i
Shaw Suys M.000 Oimi
imntranr OI Ml
tenders o iIItw jwf
were made to IMrector
Tha h iU wer0Pn
t f 1 - - katJ.
nnnn. BDU aiwr w"1
Secretary Sbsw, It wJ
the tro?ernmBt dm h
nf liver, m
ronta an oases,
if. (a not thecoiloml
f th ladifldatl
HUO w - 11,1,1
hrnnh whom th HW
noire from w,wu w'ri
silver a week for wjuj
is theparpoee, bwetoMJ
B,a and Director w
"""" - . . .1
e-i du Tx.. Aog.l
ed here that Wwewj
1 .n1 DTSMIHUV'I
euo" r' t. r.Wi
aftomoofi i V'tZJ
bv the explotw8 oi
T. Mar WIS bWSf? Win
09 U " .Li.lii
U.Waa IB SIW """TiJ 1
.iu wsr f9li
. . hi
ol form :iv
they were bJk
Oives MP Hi
". t I , ivwwti pl HH1U,
ers about 0 ,000, WO