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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1908)
LANDIS IS REVERSED
lurt of Appeals Annuls Great
Standard Oil Fine.
GOVERNMENT IS TO TRY AGAIN
Judges Rondor Unanimous Docislon
That First Trial Was Unfair
Result Is Surprise.
Chicago, July 23. The United States
Circuit Court of Appeals yesterday re
versed and remanded for re-trial the
case of the government against the
Standard Oil company of Indiana, in
which Judge Landis, in the District
court, had imposed a fine of $29,240,
000. The government has 30 days
within which to file a petition for a re
hearing and it was announced that it
will be filed within the alio ted time.
The decision came as a complete sur
prise to the government officials, who
believed the trial judge would be up
held. Judge Grosscup, who delivered the
opinion left little of the contention
that each carload at the 6-cent rate
constituted a separate offense. Even
the shipments, of which there were
about 500, could not be so considered
under the ruling of the court. The
fine should have been based on settle
ment between the railroad and the oil
company. Of these there were just
36. The maximum fine on this basis
would amount to but $720,000, and the
minimum $36,000 the latter figure
being considerably lower than the
$223,000 which the Standard is alleged
tohave received as rebates on the ship
ments in question.
In the event that a rehearing is de
nied, the government mayj go to trial
on the original indictment containing
1,462 counts an action which Mr.
Sims could be ready to take within two
weeks or upon anyfone of seven other
indictments containing 4,442 counts.
UNCLE SAM AS RULER.
Kaiser's War Expert Sees This Re
sult From European War.
Berlin. Julv 23. Showintr that a
European war at this time would cost
$16,000,000,000 annually and would re
sult in the United States becoming the
undisputed leader of the world, General
Blume, the famous military expert,
today submitted a report, ordered by
Emperor William, on the probable cost
of an international fitrht.
If Germany were to fight another
Europesn power, Ireneral uiume says,
it would cost the empire $1,500,000,
000 a year in direct outlay and entail a
loss of $2,500,000,000 annually to the
in the paralysis of commerce.
General Blume declares that, owing
tn the delicate adiustment of European
politics, the next war will involve at
least four powers, and that ms esti
mate of cost would apply to each.
The financial drain would not result
otherwise than in the world supremacy
of the United States, he says.
FIRE AT PORTLAND.
Fire Chief Places Damage by Flames
P Portland. Julv 23. Fire, supposed
to have originated as the result of
crossed electric wires, started in me
upper floor of the five-story Abington
hnilHW. Third street, near
Washington, shortly after midnight
last night, ruined that building, swept
into t.hi Van Schuwer buildincr imme
diately to the rear, destroyed the up
per two stories of that bunding, aam
nnaA th MpKav buildincr. for a time
endangered the entire block and raged
for an hour and a hall Deiore nremen
finally succeeded in getting it under
The fire entailed a loss estimated at
between $300,000 and $400,000. Both
the Abington and Van Schuyver build
ings were ruined. Fire Chief Camp
bell estimates the entire loss at $500,
000. Must Prevent Monopoly.
San Francisco, July 23. Gifford
Pinehofr ehicf forester of the United
States, went to Berkeley today after
making an appeal to the people of Cal
ifornia to protect the watersheds of
the state. Declaring that the question
of allowing a giant monopoly of the
power interests in tne umtea oiuieu
will come before the people before
next winter, Pinchot warned California
that such a combine must be prevented.
He said the monopoly would be of such
proportions that the Standard Oil com
pany would look small beside it.
New Bids Called For.
San Francisco, July 23. It was an
nounced today that the War depart
ment had released P. J. Carlin, the
lowest bidder on the big government
docks here, from his offer to do the
work. Carlin failed to qualify to the
satisfaction of the War department.
This action will delay the work for
several months. New bids have been
called for. The contractors have until
August 25 to put in their bids. A
million and a half is available.
Fifty Japanese Killed.
St. Petersburg, July 33.The
Bourse Gazette yesterday published a
dispatch from Harbin which recite
an engagement with Corean insur
gents on the Russo-Corean frontier in
which it is reported 50 Japanese sol
dfers were killed. The insurgent
Josses are not known.
Government Attorney Says Standard
Fight Has Just Begun.
Chicago, July 24. United States
District Attorney Sims today gavo out
the following announcement:
"Tho government will file a petition
for a rehearing in tho Standard Oil
case before tho Circuit Court of Ap
peals within 30 days. If that petition
is denied, tho government will push
tho prosecution of all the cases against
tho Standard Oil company. Tho fieht
lias just begun."
It is supposed that Sim3 received his
instructions from Attorney General
Bonaparte, as ho announced yesterday
that ho could make no statement until
he had conferred with Bonaparte.
The first new cases to be taken up
will be thoso in Tennessee. The trials
will be held at Jackson, in that state,
November 8. These cases involve 1,
500 counts, and will be prosecuted by
Special Counsel James II. Wilkerson.
The action will bo pushed forward as
rapidly as possible.
Attorney General Bonaparte today
wired District Attorney Sims as fol
"I feel that you and your assistants
have done everything possible to pro
tect the interests of the government
and promote justice. I will write to
you fully on the subject as soon as the
opinion comes to hand."
ENACTS HISTORIC SCENES.
Splendid Pageant Seen in Grand Old
City of Quebec.
Quebec, July 24. Tho prince of
Wales was the central figure yesterday
in the magnificent spectace of repro
ducing Quebec's historic past and
ushering in the 300th anniversary of
the founding of the city by Champlain,
Aside from the spectacular features of
the event, it was the occasion for a
notable exchange of addresses between
Vice President Fairbanks and " the
prince of Wales, in which the former
spoke of the existing relations between
the United States and Great Britain
and the prince delivered a message of
good will to the American government.
An enormous crowd filled the Place
d Armes fronting the Champlain mon
ument, where the exercises were held.
Here the prince received the addresses
of the American and French represent
atives, the mayor of Quebec, and fin
ally Champlain himself, reproduced as
in the days of old, coming from the
mimic reproduction of his original
ship, the Don de Dieu, with some 5,
000 followers representing every
phase of old France in Canada.
DIE BY HUNDREDS.
Children's Disease Kills Ten a Day in
Chicago, July 24. Nineteen out of
every 100 Chicago babies under 1 year
of age have died during the first 22
days of July. This is about one-fourth
of the quoted death rate of the city,
There have been 10 deaths daily from
bowel diseases of children under 2
years of age.
One of the noteworthy points of the
city physician's report is in an Italian
section of the city Gauit Court.
Here it was expected that, owing to
the very congested conditions, a de
plorable state of affairs would be re
vealed. Just the reverse was found.
Crowds were there, and dirt was
there, but babies, strange to say, were
unaccountably healthy and strong.
According to Dr." Heman Spalding,
of the Health department, the common
house fly is one of the great contribu
tors to the complaints prevalent among
the city's children.
Standard Stock Soars.
New York, July 24. Stockholders
of Standrd Oil company and John u.
Rockefeller in particular have uood
grounds for elation in the reversal of
Judge Landis' decision. Today each
and every stockholder of the big New
Jersey corporation is richer by $22 a
Rhr than before the decision of yes
terday. Yesterday the oil stock was
quoted on the curb at $640 a share, but
today the price jumped to $bu2 a snare
hid. hut none was offered under $680,
or within $20 a share of the highest
price the stock ever brought.
Ostriches for Stage.
T.n Antroiea. Julv 24. The efforts
of theatrical managers to provide New
York playgoers with novel features is
responsible for a unique business deal
just made in thiB city whereby a Los
Antrplps ostrich farm leases to a New
York theatrical company six full grown
ostriches for a period ot weeKS.
During that time the big birds will be
fontnrfid in a New York production,
and if the planB of the promoters go
not astray a soubrette will appear as
tho rider of each ostrich. The six
birds selected are now in training.
Shopmen Are Dissatisfied.
Winnipeg, July 24. Tho shopmen
of the Canadian Pacific in Western
Canada are dissatisfied with the recent
of thfi conciliation board that
investigated the matters in dispute be-.
. . j il. 1
tween the company ana me men, uu
today, T. McVety, head of tho me
chanics in the shops in Western Can
ada, went to Chicago to consult with
officials of tho American Federation of
Labor with a view to securing assist
ance. Ten thousand men are affected.
More Cotton Mil's Resume.
Boston, July 24. Several of the
largest cotton mills of New England,
which have been running on half time
since the business depression became
nmifn lut nnrinir. are nrenariwr to re-
WMW I tj
sume operations to their full extent
. , m a T" .
within the next weeK or two. uevween
eight and ten thousand mill operatives
will be benefited by the change to full
1 OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
USE OWN MONEY. j
Coast Ports Are Anxious for Doepor
Channels to tho Sea.
Portland. Depending upon water
transportation to get their products to
market, the people of Siuslaw and Co
qtiillc arc preparing to expend something
in the neighborhood of $230,000 of thejr
own in order to get the federal govern
ment interested in the work of improv
ing the channels leading from the ocean
into the respective bays. They have
come to the conclusion that deep water
must be had, no matter what might be
J. B. Cushman, a prominent sawmill
maiv-of Siuslaw, is in Portland to con
fer with the government engineers rela
tive to the project proposed at Siuslaw,
and he has received considerable en
couragement from Major James Mcln
doe, successor to Colonel S. W. Rocs
sler, United States engineers corps, hav
ing charge of the work in this district.
The bay inside the bar has fine deep
water, both to Acme and Florence, Mr.
Cushman says, and no work will be
At Coquillc a committee of three
leading business men has been placed
in charge of the work and $100,000 has
alcady been subscribed for the purpose
of placing a jetty at the mouth of the
bay and bulkhcading the same. The Co
quillc country is in much the same pre
dicament as thht on Siuslaw.
Mr. Cushman asked Major Mclndoc
for the services of an engineer to take
charge of the work at Siuslaw bar, and
he was practically given assurance that
the request would be granted, although
the matter will have to be submitted be
fore the chief of the department first,
as do also the proposed plans of the
property owners there.
To employ a dredge would be of no
avail, says Mr. Cushmrfn, because the
sand shifts continually, and the only
method of kceninc it out of the channel
is by forcing it out with the current of
the river, as is done at the mouth of the
Demand for Linn Farms.
AJbany. Farm lands in Linn coun
ty arc being cageriy sougnr. anu val
ues have increased wonderfully within
the last year. W. M. Lloyd, of lan
cent, recently sold his farm consisting
of 363 acres of pasture land for $11,
000. About five years iko this same
farm changed hands and brought $0,-
00O. Two years ago VV. M. Lloyd
paid $8,000 for it. A half dozen of the
finest farms in Linn county have
changed hands within the past week.
There seems to be a steadily increas
ing demand for this class of realty.
Every day prospective homcscckcrs
are seen touring the country, with the
view of purchasing and establishing a
Cement Blocks for Depot.
Albany. Three thousand cement
blocks have arrived in the city from
Eugene, and are to be used in the
building of the new depot at this city.
The work on the grounds has pro
gressed so rapidly as to call for the
laying of the blocks immediately. T.
H. Ellis, of Eugene, is the contractor,
and has had the supervision of the
makiner of the blocks for the local
structure. A large force of men is
now at this city busily engaged in the
work of constructing the new depot.
Fire Destroys Timber.
St. Helens Fire which broke out in
the logging woods near the camp cf
the Peninsula lumDer company, nve
miles west of Columbia Citv. from
some unknown cause, got beyond con-
trol and the company s enure iorce
was called out to protect the roadbed
and equipment. In trying to save the
donkey engines the men did heroic
work. All the engines were saved,
aho the equipment. About 200 acres
of timber were burned.
Cherry Grower Puts in Drier.
Salem. S. P. Kimball, one of the
largest growers of cherries near Sa
lem, has just completed a drier with
a capacity of 300 bushels of cherries a
day. The poor market for cherries
decided Mr. Kimball to install the
drier. All cherries for the drier arc
carefully pitted by machinery. He be
lieves that dried Royal Anncs will net
him a bigger profit than fresh Royal
Anncs at 3 cents a pound, the best
price offered by the canneries.
Flour Mill for Baker.
Baker City. A committee of busi
ness men, composed of N. C. Haskell,
VV. J. Patterson and Sam Bacr, has
finished the work of soliciting a fund
with which to purchase a site for the
new 200-barrel flouring mill that is to
be built by G. B. Stout, of Paoli, Ind.
Mr. Stout asked that the city donate
a millsite, and stated that he would
erect a modern flour mill. Over $1000
was raifed 4y the committee in a few
hours to pay for the land.
Track Laying Is Resumed.
Klamath Falls. Track - laying has
been resumed on the California North
eastern railway, and steel has been
laid over the hill this side of Harris,
the present terminus. Worden, the
station nearest the swamp, will prob
ably be the next terminus of the road.
This will aid greatly in shortening the
freight and stage road into the city.
Albany and Linn Apple Fair.
Albany Albany, and Lane county
are preparing for tho annual apple fair
to be held Bomo'time late in the sea
son. The first of these fairs was held
laBt year. The Buccess was bo marked
that it was decided to again make a
showing of the county's resources.
' Monroe Cannery Idle.
ifnnm. Monroe tins one of the larcr
.'.wilt u' " - - - ( m
est and best equipped canneries in the
ct-.fi. imt from latest renorts it seems
that the outfit is to lay idle this season,
No contracts tor iruit or vegctaBies
i.. ,n miHo with crnwers. and the
chances arc that the owners have a
white elephant on their uanas.
LOSE BY EARLY WOOL SALE.
Umatilla Growers Fool Thoy Aro Out
$40,000 as Result.
Pnnillnron TTmfttUln COUntV shcCP-
men aro very much dissatisfied for hav
ing been induced to sell their wool
early in tho season. They have never
been satisfied with tho prices receivcu,
and reports from recent sales in Mon
tana have convinced them that they
are really beaten out of between $30,-
000 and $40,000.
The, rnnorta from Montana BhoW that
wool there brought an avcrago of five
cents more .a pound than tho eastern
Oregon wools, and this difference can
not bo nccounted for by tho difference
in freight rates and shrinkage. An
advantage of one cent is accounted for
the Montana wool becauso of the
freight rate, and last year tho shrink
age of tho Montnnn wool was soven
per cent less than that grown in East
ern Orerron. Commitinc nriccs on a
basis of approximately the same ratio
of shrinkage lor this year, ma Mon
tana trrowers were readily entitled to
2 i-i cents more a pound than the Ore
gon Hock owners. The uregon grow
ers, therefore, naturally feel that their
wool wns worth as much as the Mon-
fnnn wool loss this 2U cents, and not
less tho 5 cents, tho actual difference'
Had tho growers of this county
alone have received prices corresponu
incr to thn nriens nnid in Montana, thev
O ---- j f -y ' t '
would have received in tho neighbor
hood of $4,000 more for their clip timn
tViov did rpenivp. and takincr Ecstcrn
Orirron ns n wholo. tho difference
would have mounted into the hundreds
GOVERNOR WANTS DELEGATES
Can't Fink Sportsmen Willing to At
tend National Meeting.
Salem. The National League of
American Sportsmen, which meets at
Lawton, Oklahoma, October 12 and
13, has requested uovcrnor un.imucr
lain to appoint from one to five dele
gates from this state. The governor
has requested a number ot sportsmen
in Portland to suggest names of per
sons who would be willing to repre
sent Oregon at the Oklahoma meet
ing, but has been unable to secure
any suggestions. The governor thinks
the organizations of sportsmen in
Portland should suggest names if they
'desire representation at the national
convention. He has no other method
of -determining those who arc inter
cstcd or those who would go.
Clubhouse for College Girls.
University of Oregon, Eugene. Girls
at the University of Oregon will be well
housed next year. At least three new
houses, accommodating between GO and
70 Rirls, will be ready for occupancy
in September. The Mary Spiller House,
named fcr the first woman connected
with the university, will have rooms for
20 to 30 girls. The Kloshc Tillacum
Club will have a handsome new home
by the opening of the university. The
Zcta Iota Phi Sorority is building a new
house, which will have room enough for
New Fresh Fruit Tariff.
Salem Wednesday, July 22, the
Southern Pacific will put in force a
new tariff providing for the reduc
tion of tho-minimum weight to 20, 0( 0
pounds for cherries, plums, prunes,
pears and other fresh fruits, in place
of 24,000 pounds. The same tariff has
been in force on the O. R. & N. Thn
n jw arrangement was made by speci 1
permission of the railroad commission
and will remain in force until Decem
ber 31, 1908.
Butter Extras, 25c per pound;
fancy, 24c; choice, 20c; store, 10c.
Eggs Oregon, candled, 24(?3)2ric.
Poultry Mixed chickens, 12jc per
pound; fancy hens, 1313jc; roosters,
910c; springs, 1920c; ducks, old,
12cj spring, 14c; geese, old, 8c; young,
ll(?i!12jc; turkeys, oid 1810c; young,
Veal Extca, 88jc per pound; or
dinary, 7(&7ic; heavy. 3c.
Pork Fancy, 77jc per pound; or
dinary, 0c; large, 5c.
Mutton Fancy, 7j0c.
Hops 1007, prime and choice, 5
0c per pound; olds, 22ic per pound;
Wool Eastern Oregon, average
best, 1010ic per pound, according to
shrinkage; valley, 15(i)15jc.
Mohair Choice. 1818ic per lb.
Wheat Club, 80c per bushel; red
Russian, 84c; bluestcm, 88c; Valley,
Barley Feed, $23.50 per ton; rolled,
$27 5028.50; brewing, $20.
Oats No. 1 white, $20.50 per ton;
Hay Timothy, Willamette Valley,
$15 per ton; Willamette Valley, ordi
nary, $18; Eastern Oregon, $17,50;
mixed, $15; alfalfa, $12; alfalfa meal,
Fruits Cherries, 210c per pound;
apricots, $1 per cratei peaches, 50,
85c per box; prunes, $1(231.25 per crate.
Berries Raspberries, 00c per cra.tc;
loganberries, 75(g90c per crate; black
Melons Cantaloupes, $2.252.50
per crate; watermelons, lllk per
Potatoes New Oregon, lQUc per
pound; old Oregon, 50c per 100 lbs.
Vegetables Turnips, $1.50 per sack;
carrots. $1.75; parsnips, $1.75; beets,
$150; beans, 0c per pound; cabbage,
lHc per pound; corn, 3040c per
dozen; cucumbers, $1 25 per box; let
tuce, head, 15c per. dozen; parsley, 15c
per dozen; peas, 2i3c per pound;
peppers, 07c per pound; radishes,
13c per dozen; rhubarb, l(p)3c per
pound; spinach, 2c per pound; toma
toes, Oregon, $11.50 per crate.
BISHOP POTTER DEAD.
Foromost Figure In Episcopal Ohurch
In America Passes Away.
i M V. Tnlv 22.
tt r".t.,..i' Pnltor. seventh Prot-
cstant Episcopal bishop of the dioccscj
Of XMCW lOTK, men i.isi. y
icitfli, his summer nomc ncrc u
."mi f ..uxrnl weeks. Bffcd 74
Ml illness ui "1,,-
ycars He was unconscious all day
and the end, which came nt 8:33
o'clock, was peaceful.
Gathered at the bedside of the dy
ing churchman were Mrs. Potter, his
ft., xf.a Mn-nn r. n.nvidffC. WIO
came from California, and Miss Sarah
Potter, daughters; Alonzo Potter, his
son; lidwaru o. '.ur, '
Clark and Mr. and Mrs. 1-. Clark.
Mrs. Charles Russell and Mrs. Will
iam Hyde, his other two daughters,
who arc abroad, nave uccn. uuwuvu.
Death wasMuc primarily to embol
ism in the right leg, following a long
attack of liver and stomach trouble,
and the end had been foreseen for
several days by the bishop's physi-
ltl-i.n.. IJnMnr suffered a se-
Clans. i)iauw " . . n . -
vcrc relapse in the morning and
though oxygen was bivch. ius uwu.iu
was gradual aim nc sanu imu "
sciousness, which lasted until the end.
No arrangements ior uic iuci.u
have as yet been made, uui a ii -
..I.I- , cririnne MMll lie IICUl llCTC
ilUIC HUll ohiiwm ... . .
and that the body will he removed to
. . . r t i . - ..t.1!M (tiiirt.n ti'lll
NCW XOrK, Wlicrc n iiuunu mm..... .....
be held at Grace Church.
!:! DnMnf'c illllCSC flfSt llCCalUC
1 ) 1 n H u 1 1 i uiut .......
publicly known early in the spring.
when announcement was m.iuc m.u
lie was unable to take part in the
Easter services. A diagnosis showed
that the bishop was suffering from a
.....I liunr mil.lllv .HIM after it
aiuiii.iwii 4iiv ...v ... ----- --.
was given out that he would not be
able to atlcnu uic ran-nBiitai iu ;
fcrcncc June 21, plans were immedi
ately made to bring the bishop here
when his condition would permit the
journey. Early in the present month
l. ...ne .inie ,11 til tlllt r.lHlC(l ailU fOT
III; ii; ii-i ..., - -
a time he was thought to be on the
road to recovery.
FINE WtLL STAND.
Court of Appeals Sustains Standard
Chicago. July 22. John D. Rocke
feller will know at 10:30 o'clock today
that the Standard Oil company of In
diana must pay the fine of $20,2 10,000
assessed against it by Judge Landis in
tlic UnitcJ States supreme court here
nearly a year ago. I lie court ot ap
peals will report its finding at that
hour, and positive assurance is given
that the original decision will be
affirmed in every particular; that the
fine will stand and that a new trial
will be denied.
This is the final outcome of a day
full of wide speculation and excite
ment among the attorneys on both
sides of the famous case. The fact
that the court of appeals had reached
a decision and was ready to report
came as a great surprise, as it had
been thought the case would go over
until fall. The court of appeals is
made un of hid ires Peter S. Grosscup.
h'rancis E. Baker and William H. Sea
man. There was a hint last night that
one indue will dissent.' but this will
not affect the finding, as the other
two arc said to have sustained Judge
Early reports yesterday were to the
effect that the fine imposed by Judge
Landis would be greatly reduced; in
fact, cut down to the ordinary fines
assessed against corporations-somc-where
in the thousands instead of the
millions. From an authority which
cannot be questioned, however, it is
learned that the majority of the court
sustains Judge Landis.
Nevada Stago Is Robbod.
Reno, Ncv., July 22. A special to
the Journal from Likely, Ncv., says
the Likclv and Alturas stage was held
up by two masked men who were
heavily armed. They compelled the
Wclls-Fargo messenger to throw
i - . . . . i
down uic pox containing, u is nc
licvcd, a large sum in gold for the nay
roll at Alturas. The passengers wefc
not molested. No description of the
robbers could be given, as it was dark,
and after securing the box the men
disappeared in the brush. The sheriff
of Alturas and a posse have started in
Contractors Pester John D.
White Plains, N. Y July 22. John
D. Rockefeller, who is erecting a half
million dollar mansion on his country
estate, called Boxwood, at Pocantico
Hills, is having considerable trouble
over the erection of a large laundry.
Four judgments have been filed
against him by some of his contractors
and yesterday a lien was filed against
him in the Westchester county clerk's
office. It is said the filing of judg
ments grew out of the dissatisfaction
expressed by Rockefeller over the
construction work of the laundry.
More Plague In Venezuela,
Willemstad-, Island of Curacao, July
22. The steamer Maracaibo arrived
yesterday from Puerto Cabcllo.
Among her passengers was Charles
W. Voeel. surgeon in the United
States health and marine hospital
service, who went to Venezuela to
investigate the bubonic plague, The
steamer was refused admittance at
Puerto Cabcllo. There are rumors
that the plague has broken out afresh
at Caracas and La Guayra.
Shoot Up Boston Saloon,
Boston, July 22. Three men armed
with heavy caliber revolvers dashed
into a crowded Jamaica Plains bar
room 10 minutes before closing time
last night and yelling "Hands up," be
gan shooting up the place. When
they had grabbed the money till and
emptied it and had finished shooting
and made their escape, one man was
dead on the floor, another lay dying
and a third was seriously injured.
Cotton Mills Sesume.
Augusta, Me., July 21. The Ed
wards cotton mills, of this city, which
have been rnnnlncr on linlf time sine
March 1, will resume full time today
in all departments. The mills employ
about 1200 hands.
KtulUKt ULU RATES
Dnllrnnde Annnnt n..i.i
mimuuuo iioiiKlM UUUI5I0I1 ol in,
Securities Put Up by-MIII M.
luiuiiauu ouumit Only f0P
Tneomn. .Tultr Or il
nounced by tho Northern PnMn. i, .
.v vv...,,..j, tiwiiijr mat considerate
clVCll b.V tho trnnnnn,. .. n
tho recent decision nf 4i. t . e"
Commerce commission on the qJJJJ
ofrnteB on forest produel,. i,"1011
... u raiin-..
nnU tlint n.M - n - --nay
fAinmlcutAn will " uy m&
bo nut into oflWt 1, u 31DIe
- j wiiti mi iv.
but they submit for the time h
kllU A II iW i U blk LU 1IIJ I I 1 111' rj'l t t
IVIst nlMlllfintli.. A
v i r Yi nrrninnr t tt n i . mi . -
v.w., vi, u uiuur will DC mji(?
IlllVITI I1KIHHH 1MII n tllim...
. iiuin I'TnA-l 1.
urrtmnnnnnm nnri naL'inn. j..
-. hwiiihl: 11 Ul'IHrmina
I it . . ' -'"MIU
nun in wio count) to umt effect.
This determination cannot, of -,.
uu iiiiui until iiiiui nenrmrr nnri !.:.
initoun, in mo meantime t imJ..
HtOOfl thn OnlV lnirnl ml.. ...Ill I ..
B OUIU Uie HUH DO determine I. ..
mlnntlnn nnnnnf i i
will operate only from that tlmn m
If io ri I Cts nnnAiiniti,.! iV. k. it
limn aiflll imltl.i f t
iiiitrn win niTLLin nir nnnr mh
f iwi linnia r lw ww. : f . i
IwifYkt-fh .Mtri llnnfAni mill t. .
WVIUl AiUIUUtll IJO rcic
SHIPPERS DEMAND PARLEY.
A alt PfAalrlnnte sf I?.... n..J.
by n committee especially appointed
held recently in Chicago, decided at
oi eastern railroads to meet them
discuss the proposed increase
r i.-i.. .. ii . il.
opinion of the committeemen that
I l .f ! i 111
inrii iicMrinmnir ii iiitil il wn no m
ll 11 I T I 1 1 IL. A
nsKlng tnem to put no advance tn
n ill a. il .1
wnn in tirnirrouH. n innir nrnipsL 1
commission was beinc formulated
tho National Industrial Traffic leagu
composeu or scoreB oi inuucmiai ms
at Manitou Springs, Colo.
NEW WIRELESS RECORD.
ruini uuinu aiuuuii
2,000 Miles Away.
Sun DIotro. Cal.. July 25. A.
II. V. Kcofer and C. Jl. lianaaii.
LIIU I UI lb UUI IU KWiVHii""'
Imli) ihn record
HJIl.-l nmuwii -----
lomr distance work today, having ta!
I'll WIL I ilUlllllUl WIV..J
.1 r ....... i .i .i nirrnrnrrz
llio rfJUIIi:i;ili:u(. iuov !"-----
The Connecticut answered tliefinU
f th ntntlon. and after identify'
i .1. L. t.niii,iuli!n istated
she was then in longitude ICS ffi
UL'LWL'UI if UliU v
hov irnr rn n liniriimu. ii. u w -
OlUlU. IS. 111VIO UK1"'" '"
. .. . i r nnn miiai i
tno point is ciobc w i" .
oan wicgo, uiu "--;;; - . a
dlstanco work ueing.t"u
cii.ni Trust Prosper!.
ww York. Julv 25. That there
n rrrfiftnn . nteadv increiiBu i r'f .
(.. nil nun of lUBinCSS wua "'rr-
n Um tnlnv. Mr.
report oi u u B-v sjd
uniformly favornu e a. -
r; i: wr inni iii liiu - -
, . . nniiu i
uuv ikf v nv , i iirn
IIV LIIU UIIItV - . f
tion were now in operation
odditidnal capacity would be put
rn R.itf Clt'
minions i. i j
Son Francisco, July 25.' f 4IJ(
""IP'"0 rB.7v rnncisco W
by tho extension of the w be
tho building ot new uuc- m r
sented to tho governu.,
of harbor cornrn"
T" . : ....i,enn drawi.
noon. Tho I) 1U1B liuv m - , ,
engineers ot worde
Iho handling of over
of freight annually from tnwr
Monrovia, Col., JuV
VJUllUill w J i llif fll. II r
this city, dledBU"-' j ,blB,
lilni! It IS UeilUYU" , Ul
headacho powder1' n"r.roubie
Ho had suffered with ne 0t
. i.i.on ace-
powders wnicn w"r'"J,nttet0 1
strong depressant, In danger