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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1908)
DOES NOT WANT WAR
Netherlands Will Not Assume Of
ferisive Unless Forced.
CANNOT SETTLE BY ARBITRATION
Trouble With Venezuela Is One in
Which Sovereignity and National
Honor Are At Stake.
The Hnguo," Aug. 20. Af tor a nine
hours' session, during which tho dis
putc between The Netherlands and
Venezuela, was canvassed exhaustively
in all its phases, the cabinet dispersed
shortly after midnight last night, and
Minister ot Foreign Affairs Van Swin-
deren proceeded to the royal chateau at
Het Loo, to acquaint Queen Wilhcl
mina with the result of the council.
The terms of The Netherlands' an
swer to the letter of President Castro,
of Venezuela, were fully discussed, and
it is understood thatt he actual text as
well as the broad lines of action, drawn
up to meet any possible eventualities,
were agreed upon.
It is maintained that the present
question is rather one of sovereignty
and national honors, matters which
are not so susceptible of solution by
The Netherlands government is in
clincd for the present to adopt a wait
ing attitude, but it is ready to take
energetic steps whenever the develop
ments from the situation demand. It is
agreed to push all necessary prepara
tions in order to be ready to support an
ultimatum, should it be decided to for
ward one to President Castro. Work
will be rushed night and day at the
naval dockyards to complete the prepa
rations needed by the warships, so that
they will be in readiness to reinforcce
the vessels now in the Caribbean by
the end of next month.
In the meantime every effort will be
made to find a pacific solution of the
dispute, and especially in view of the
fact that Queen Wilhelmina is opposed
to resorting to war until all other meth
ods have been tried.
UNIFORM FISH LAWS.
Anglo-American Commission at Work
Under Recent Treaty.
Vancouver, B. C, Aug. 20. The in
ternational fisheries commission ao-
pointed to draw, up a uniform code of
laws for the nshenes lying oetween
Canada and the United States is in the
city. It is composed of Professor
David Starr Jordan, president of Le
land Stanford university, and S. T.
Bastedo, of Ottawa, who represents
It is not the intention of the com
mission to hold any public sittings,
but it will spend a week on the coast
gathering information respecting fish
eries in the Straits of San Juan de
Fuca and the Gulf of Georgia. Pro
fessor Jordan stated that they were
acting in accordance with a treaty be
tween Great Britain and the United
States, signed last April, when it
was argeed to appoint a commission to
draw up statutes. It will be their
duty to gather all possible information
and prepare a report by January 1.
SEVENTY MINERS KILLED.
Explosion Wrecks Maypole Mine in
Wigan, Aug. 20. The worst fears
have been realized about the explosion
which occurred in the- Maypole mine
yesterday. The entombed miners num
bered about 70 and it is impossible that
any of them can have survived.
Efforts at rescue, however, continue
unceasingly. Thirty bodies were dis
covered today in the workings, but the
fumes from the burning coal prevented
the rescuers from reaching the others
who probably are lying down in the
A few bodies were brought to the
surface today, but all were so blacken
ed and mutilated that identification
was impossible. At midnight an
enormous crowd was still keeping a
sorrowful vigil at the pit mouth.
Machine to Pick Up Walnuts.
Fullerton, Cal., Aug. 20. L. L.Sid
well, a Rivera walnut grower, iB per
fecting a machine to pick up wainuis
byBUction. The machine is operated
by a gasoline engine, a four-inch hose
being held just above the ground under
the walnut tree. The suction draws
the walnuts through the hose, into a
tank installed on the wagon. There is
an exhaust near the top which sepa
rates the nuts from the hulls.
Smallpox in Brazil.
Buenos Ayres, Aug. 20. It has just
been learned here that last week there
were 151 fatal cases of smallpox and
CO of tuberculosis on the coast of Bra
zil. The tribes occupying the valley
of tho Chaco have been subdued by the
government troops after a struggle of
revolt The papers of the South At
lantic are much occupied with tho
Tacna-Arica dispute between Chile and
Peru. Orders from London prohibit
the importation of Brazilian alfalfa.
Kaiser Completes Fund.
Berlin, Aug. 20. The emperor has
given 924,000 to the Koch fund for tho
resisting of the spread of tuberculosis.
This donation completes tho $100,000
that Andrew Carnegie stipulated
should befcBubscribed before his gift of
a like amount, made last winter, should
WORST IN YEARS.
Railroad Companies Furnish Men to
Vancouver, B.C, Aug. 21.--A.
heavy pall of smoke caused by at-
J 1 1- ? e . l n 1 . t .
jjruucuing loresb nrcs nnngs over mis
city, tho air is oppressive and there are
no signs of it clearing. Tho fires now
burning in Vancouver's vicinity are
tho worst known in 10 years. They
are now dangerously near tho city, and
ore still burning fiercely. Tho Cana
dian Pacific and British Columbia Elec
tric railways have large bodies of men
out on tho Lulu island lino fighting the.
Tho fires are consuming hundreds of
thousands of dollars' worth of valuable
standing timber, leaving hundreds of
acres of land with nothing but black
ened snags. The worst fires are in tho
Squamish valley, and on Bowen island
but the blazes at Point Grey and in tho
Capilane valley aro likely to prove
very troublesome. The civic water
works property is said to bo threatened
by the fire and a force of men has been
sent out to check tho flames.
'Jlhe hrc has got into tho big timber
of some exceedingly valuable limits,
and it was reported at Squamish land'
ing today that it was racing through
tho forest, and would, unless rain
came soon, cause thousands of dollars
The forest fires that threatened
Nanaimo and Ladysmlth aro well under
control today,. Much valuable timber
has been destroyed, but no houses have
fallen prey to the flames. The old
workings of the Extension mine were
gutted by the fire. The telegraph lino
along the E. & N. is burned down.
LAW SET ASIDE.
Australia Allows American Marines to
Rarade With Arms.
Sydney, N. S. W., Aug. 21. There
arose a circumstance in connection
with the parade of American bluejack
ets and marines in Sydney which at
one time promised to make it impossi
ble for the carrying out of the pro
gram as originoally planned, but the
matter was adjusted and the men
marched in accordance with expecta
Imperial regulations forbid the land
ing of armed men in Australia. This
fact was communicated to Admiral
Sperry, who in turn informed the gov
ernment that he would not allow his
men to participate in the procession
and reviews unless they came ashore
armed. This was followed by a con-
m a 1 ft i
ierence uetween Admiral aperry ana
the commonwealth government, after
which it was announced that the gov
ernment had granted permission for
the American sailors and marines to
land armed, but without ammunition
This provision was accepted by the
HOLLAND TO PLAY LONE HAND
Needs No Help From Other Powers
The Hague, Aug. 21. The govern
ment of the Netherlands has no inten
tion of trivine out the terms of its re
ply to President Castro.'of Venezuela,
until it is delivered in Caracas through
the German minilster there, who is
watching Holland's interests in Vene
The subject has been mooted by
some politicians that other powers hav
ing claims against Venezuela will join
Holland in an action against that coun
trv. This, however, does not meet
with favor here, and no such sugges
tion from any other power has officially
reached The Hague.
The government of the Netherlands
is confident of its ability to handle the
situation single-handed, now that it
has the sympathy and support of the
Insult Castro's Flag.
Willemstad, Aug. 21. The Dutch
island of Aruba has furnished the lat
est incident in the existing difficulty
between the The Netherlands and Ven
Five days ago a Venezuelan coast
guard vessel arrived at Aruba for the
purpose of taking away the Venezuelan
consul. As soon as the purpose of the
visit became known the people of the
island started a demonstration.
Russia Offends Japs.
Victoria, B. C, Aug. 21. News of
the seizure of another Japanese sealing
schooner, the Efuku Maru, by Russians
for alleged raiding at the Cooper island
seal rookeries in the Kommanderofski
group was brought by the steamer
Shinano Maru tonight. I he seized
schooner was towed to Vladivostok on
August 1. Japanese newspapers re
ceived by the Shinano Maru have bit
ter articles regarding the sentence of
six seal hunters of the seized schooner
Miyo Maru to death at Nicolaiefsky
for attacking their guards,
Ruef is Held for Trial.
San Francisco, Aug. 21. Abraham
Ruef was today held to answer for
trial in the Superior court by Police
Judge Cabaniss upon the charge of
bribing ex-Suprevisor J. J, Furey to
yoto for an electric Btreet railway
franchise for tho ParkBide Realty com
pany, after a preliminary examination
that consumed 67 days, the longest pre
liminary proceedings in tho annals of
the local police court. Tho bond was
fixed at ?y,000, which was furnished.
Cholera Spreads South.
St Petersburg, Aug. 21. Tho cen
ter of virulence in the cholera epi
demjc has been transferred to Rostov-on-Don,
where 31 new cases and 10
deaths wero reported on August 10.
Tho cholera is now working its way
down tho Black Beaalpng the Caucasus
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
PRUNE. GROWERS UNITE.
Now Association Buys Packing Plant
- at Albany.
Salem Tho Northwest association
has been formed at this place for tho
purpose of packing prunes this Boason.
It is a new factor in tho Willamette
valley prune market. It includes somo
of tho largest growers of this section
of tho valley. Its members declare it
will not join tho packers' combine,
which was formed here somo time airo,
and will bo tho only largo packing firm
outside tho Packers' association. Tho
now Growers' association has pur
chased tho packing plant of Lessello
liros., at Albany, and will operate it.
The plant has a capacity of 1C0 cars
for tho season. Tho capital stock of
tho new concern is $10,000.
Lessello ' was formerly manager of
tho packing plant owned by Lessello
Bros., and it is apparently tho nurnoso
of tho new association to mako uso of
his knowledgo of packing and market
ing fruit. Mr. Lessello says that
prunes' can bo sold in tho East at figures
a full cent above tho prices now offered
by the packing houses which are mem-
berg of the Packers' association.
The growers who have organized the
new association will proceed at once
to enlarge tho membership. One of
me plans of tho new concern is to re
quiro all members to dry their prunes
thoroughly, so that there will be no
danger of the fruit spoiling, as was
tho case in some instances last year.
In order that the growers shall have no
incentive to underdry, each grower
will bo credited with the additional
weight his fruit may gain during tho
processing, grading and packing, which
increase is considerable in many in
OREGON FAIR PLANS.
Counties Preparing for Their Annual
Exhibition of Resources.
Tho Dalles Tho eighteenth annual
fair of the Second Eastern Oregon dis
trict, comprising Wasco, Sherman, Gil
liam, Wheeler, Crook and Hood River
counties, will be held at The Dalles
for five days, commencing October G,
and closing October 10.
A large number of premiums will
be -offered for exhibits, races, etc. The
main attractions will be the big pavil
ion, where all the fruits, cereals, flow
ers, fancy work, etc., will be exhibited.
There will be races every day, a
track meet by athletes of the schools
of the district, Arnold s Amusement
company will have concessions, arid in
addition there will be balloon ascen
sions, high diving and other free at
As at present fruits and grains give
promise of being of excellent quality
and of large yield, it is expected that
the fair this year will surpass all
Pendleton According to the present
plans of the Walla Walla Traction
company, which is now operating the
electric line into Milton and Freewater
in the north end of Umatilla county,
the company will use gasoline motors
on the extension of the line to Weston
and Athena, a distance of 20 miles.
Special motors will be ordered for this
section of the line, and the expense of
electric juice, wire and poles will be
eliminated. It is understood that con
tracts for 10 miles of grade between
Freewater and Weston have been let.
Better Service on C. S. Railway.
Condon The postal officials are con
sidering the feasibility of securing a
more adequate mail service between
Condon and points on the Columbia
Southern railway. Under the present
system it takes three days to get re
turn mail from points on these branch
es. Considerable man matter is car
ried between these towns. It is
thought that what is called a closed
pouch will bo made up on the Condon
branch and then placed on No. 7 at
Arlington, so as to make better connec
tions at Biggs with the other branch.
Harriman Makes Promise.
Klamath Falls Steam shovels will
be at work at Klamath Falls, on the
railroad grade, within a few weeks.
The contract has been let to Erickson
& Peterson to build the" road from Dor-
ris to this city, including the tunnel at
Dorris. The first work hero will be on
the bridge over the government canal,
and the cut north of town to furnish
material for tho fill in the railroad
yards. Mr. Harriman's statement that
the road will be completed to this city
by spring is given added weight by
the letting of this contract.
. Growers Conform to Law. .
Salem Fruit Inspector Armstrong
is watching the Marion county marKcts
closely for infected fruit, but so far
has been called upon to destroy very
little of it. Growers aro learning fast
that wormy apples cannot be disposed
of. In moat instances it is only ne
cessary to notify tho retailer that tho
apples must not bo sold' and must bo
returned to tho grower, In only a few
cases this summer has fruit been con
fiscated. , fi
Eccles May Back Scheme.
La Grande David Eccles. a Utah
:anitalist, heavilv interested in ougar,
railroad and lumber interests, is con
fprriniwith tho Commercial club rela
tive to a largo irrigation scheme which
he may finance here. Tho proposition
moans an outlay of nearly $1,600,000.
V.orlpR will announce soon whether or
not he will, back the prpject.with his
ADD NORMAL WORK.
Now Course of Study Issued by Stato
Salom Tho establishment of a one
year teachers' training course, to bo
optional with pupils in tho 10th, 11th
and 12th grades, is tho principal fen
turo of tho now courso of study which
has been issued by Superintendent
Ackorman and which wiU bo used in
all Oregon public schools hereafter.
The new courso of Btudy is practical
ly tho samo as hcrotofOro in uso so far
as tho first eight grades aro concerned.
Tho now features aro found in tho high
schools, which comprise tho 9th, 10th,
11th and 12th grades. Tho new teach
ers' training courso is not designed to
take the place of normal school work,
but is provided as an aid to those high
school pupils who contemplate entering
tho teaching profession, but who can
not sco thoir way clear to attend ono of
the normal Bchools. Many young peo
ple now go from the high schools into
tho common schools as teachers, and it
is the purposo of tho training courso to
fit them better for such work.
The courso includes 14 weeks in
White's "Art of Teaching," Bovcn
Weeks of observation work, seven weeks
of practice teaching, four weeks' study
of tho common school courso of study,
and four weeks' study of practical
Superintendent Ackerman expresses
tho opinion that this optional work will
bo taken by many high school pupils
who will thereby bo induced to attend
one of tho regular normal schools.
Tree Loaded With Honey.
Pendleton Ono of tho finest boo
trees over found in this section of the
Blue mountains was found this week
on the Joe Parks homestead, a milo
from Meacham. Three swarmB of bees
wero in tho immense tamarack tree
and eight gallons of fino honey was ex
tracted. The bees had entered tho
hollow trco through a hole 20 feet
above the ground and tho entiro insido
of the tree, which was hollow, was
filled with the clear, rich wild honey,
tho first ever found in this section.
Tho tree was located by an old woods
man engaged m cutting cordwood on
the Purkes place, who watched the
swarms come to water at a mountain
spring near his cabin.
Good Yield of Watermelons.
Albany A good yield of watcrmel
onB, both in quantity and quality, will
greet Linn county growers this season.
The melons, however, will be from 10
days to two weeks late, due to the late
spring, which necessitated considera
ble replanting.' Most of the Linn
county melons aro raised on tho San
tiam bottom land, in the vicinity of
Lebanon. A largo quantity are also
raised in Benton county, just across
tho river from this city.
Famous Pear, Orchard Sold.
Medford A syndicate of Eastern
men, headed by John D. Olwell, of this
city, has purchased the famous pear
orchard of C. H. Lowib, near this city,
for $160,000. The orchard has held
the world's record for tho highest price
paid for a carload of Cornice pears for
two years, ono cor bringing 50,800,
This tho largest deal in the history of
the fruit lands of the Rogue river val
Wheat Club, 88c per bushel ; forty-
fold, 90c; turkey red, 90c fife, 88c;
bluestem, 92c; valley, 88c.
Barley Feed, 24.50 per ton; roll
ed, $2728; brewing, $2G.
Oats No. 1 white, 26.50 per ton;
Hay Timothy, Willamette valley,
$4 per ton; Willamette valley ordi
nary, $1; eastern uregon, $10.50;
mixed, $13; clover, $9; alfalfa, $11;
alfalfa meal, 20.
Fruits Cherries, 3(7M0c per pound;
peaches, iQffijvvc per box; prunes,
$1.25 per crato; Bartlctt pears, $1.25
(fi)1.75 per box; plums, 5090c per
box; grapes, $I.251.50 per crato;
apricots, $1; blackberries, ?l(?a.l0.
Potatoes OOcMl per hundred;
Bweet potatoes, 4c per pound.
Melons Cantaloupes, $1 ,251.75 per
crate; watermelons, $1.50 per 100
loose; crated, Jtfc per pound addition
al ; casabas, $2.25 per dozen.
Vegctatblcs Turinips, $1.50 per
sack; carrots, $1.75; parsnips, $1,75;
beets, $1.50; beans, 5c per pound;
cabbage, 2(ij2Uc per pound; corn, 25
30c per doz; cucumbers, $1.00 per
box; eggplant, ioc per pound; lettuce,
head, 15c per dozen; parsley, 15c per
dozen ; peas, ,oc per pounu ; peppers, a
leper pound; radishes, 12jc per
dozen; spinach, zc per pound; toma
toes, 75c$l per crato; celery, 00c
$1 per dozen; arttlchokes, 75c per
Hops 1907, prime and choice, 4W,(Ri
5c per pound ; olds, lfM(C per pound;
Wool Eastern Oregon, average.
best, 1010cjtf per pound, according
to shrinkago; volley, 15J5c; mo-
mir, choice, 1818c per pound,
Butter Extras, 30c per pound : fan
cy, 27c; choico, 25c; store, 18c.
Eggs Oregon extras, 2Q$!)2(i4a;
firsts, 2425c; seconds, 2223c;
Poultry Mixed chickens, 12112 JfjC
per lb; fancy hens, 8c; roosters, 89c;
spring, C6c; duckB, old, 28c; spring,
8Cc; geese, old, 8c;. young, 10c;
turkeys, pld, 1718c; young, 20c,
VealExtra, 8c per pound; ordi
nary, 77Hc; heavy, 5c. '
Pork Fancy, 7a per pound; ordi
nary, 6c; large, rjc.
Mutton Fancy, 80c.
RIOTERS UNDER CONTROL.
Two Regiments of Soldlors at Spring
field Ordorod Homo.
Springfield, 111., Aug. 19. That tho
raco war situation in this city is con
sidered much less serious Was ovidonc
ed Inst night, when Governor Denoen
ordorod tho First and Fourth infantry
regiments to tnko trains for thoir
MI took this action after a confer
ence with Sheriff Wnrnor, Mayor
Recco, Major General Young, Adjutant
General Scott, General Foster and Gen
oral Wells," oxplaincd Governor Do
neon last night.
"Docs that mean that you consider
all danger of serious trouble pnst?"
ho wns asked.
"It means that wo can properly guard
tho city with tho troops which will re
main. Thoro will still bo tho Second
arid Sovcnth regiments under General
Foster in tho Western division, and tho
Third and Fifth under General Wells.
Tho departuro of tho First and Fourth
will lcBSen our forces by about 1,000
men, leaving o good 2,000 here."
Major General Young said :
"Tho mob olomcnt has had a lesson,
and'thowny citizens with knowledge
of riotous misdeeds aro responding to
tho appeal for information on which to
baso indictments will furnish further
instruction to tho violently inclined.
Wo ore getting news on which wo will
bo ablo to make many arrests of im
portance, and these arrests will render
tho situation much easier to handle.
With tho rimrlcadors behind tho bars,
there will bo little for tho military to
There wero tho usual baseless alarms
last night, but up to midnight nothing
of a serious character had occurreu
Admiral Leavos tho Servlco After 40
Years on Duty.
Lako Mohonk, N. Y., Aug. 19. For
from grim warships and tho sea where
ho spent nearly half a century in tho
service of his country, Rear Admiral
Robley D. Evans, U. S. N., who is at
this quiet mountain hotel, yesterday
reached tho ago limit of 62 years and
passed from tho ranks of tho country's
activo sea fighters. His has been tho
longest Bervico (but two years short of
half a century) of any man who has
reached tho rank of rear admiral in tho
United States navy. All through the
day tho hotel was thronged with ad
mircrs of "Fighting Bob," anxious to
congratulate him on his 02nd birthday
and to wish him many more happy and
useful years. Telegrams by tho score
reached him from all parts of tho coun
try, all expressing felicitations and
affection for the man who had dono so
much to build up tho American navy.
Many of tho messages brought delight
ed smiles to the admiral's face, while
others brought just a suspicion of mois
tu're to his eyes. The telegram in par
ticular which caused "Fighting Bob
many smiles camo from an old friend
in Washington and said :
"For Bomo of us, skipper, your flag
will always fly."
EUREKA IS SHAKEN.
Early Morning Trembler Likened to
Big Ono of 1000.
Eureka, Cal., Aug. 19. An earth
quake shock ablmoat as sovero as tho
ono of April 18, 1906, but not of so
long duration, shook thiB city a 2:58
o'clock yesterday monring. It seemed
to comcfrom tho west, and was what
is known as a "twister." No ono was
injured, but considerablo damage was
A second and lighter shock was felt
at 5:30 o'clock.
Chimneys wero thrown down and
people rushed from their houses in
fright when tho first quako Hhook the
city. Tho courthouso was damnged
most by the hakc. Tho right arm of
the statuoof Minerva, carrying a spear,
was twisted off tho statue on the dome.
Tho spear crashed through tho roof of
the building and Into Judge Hunter's
Tho statues on tho north Bido of tho
building were shaken off and brick and
plaster were loosened nnd fell to the
ground. Plato glaBs windows in sev
eral business Iiousob were cracked.
Conference on Strike.
Winnipeg, Aug. 19. Tho departure
for tho East of tho heads of the
eers' and trainrnen'B branches of or
ganized railway laborers is current talk
among the strikers tonight. J. H. Mc
Voy is also absent, presumably at Ot
tawa, where a conferenco of tho war
ring factions in tho Canadian Pacific
Btriko is to take place ob a result of
tho allccred irovernment intorvnntinn.
.Prominent officials of tho Canadian
Pacific railway have also disannenrnd
and it is assumed that thoy too will
join tho conference.
More Warships to Vonczuola.
Tho HntrUO. Aucr. 19. As a rmrt nf
tho plan to awe President Castro, of
Venezuela, into submission and apology
without an actual domonstrnt Inn nr
bombardment of tho ports, tho Dutch
calipers Holland nnd Utrecht worn or.
dcred today to prepare for speedy dis-
jmicn io uururao on August 29, Thoy
ore expected to arrivo at Curacao Octo
ber 25. when tho Netherlands will nnvn
five formidablo fillips in Corrlbbean
finvnrnrmmt Aquq d...
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luiuuua nuuaiG yjj
SAVE INTERSTATE COMMERCELA
Holland Has Freo Hand,
TheHacruo. Aucr. 19. With thn nln.
glo proviso that no military occupation
of terrltorv must occur, th
at Washington (s understood to hava
given tho cabinot of Tho Netherlands
a freo hand to leal as it Bees fit with
President Castro, of Voni'Ktinln.
Netherlands' cruiser FrieBland will not
sail for tho Caribbean boforp tho end
of next month.
Should Decision sui
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BOYCOTT IS EFFECTIVE.
clfic Without Cargo.
r t- t . HA
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.ulwtn Tn..n 1 . IT I
V I1LI11 L11U aJ UIJUIIL'BU 1IIUT IIIITTPKnrr
Ui Chinese passengers the Ilea?-
none Maru had on v two. Eieht toot
aaJ4faiK.w u t a.j iiuiiil lllll. tj k fa kl iu uuiLUba
fini nnrii ifiii nnnm niwiiir ir n nn air um
persuaded to go ashore and wait form
American liner. Tho other two were
i . . i . i. i i..
ino reason mat u mcv nan nwsueau-
Al. - ..t . .1
wuuiii iiuvu ujiuircu ui-iuiu lucir miiicu
Accordinir to pngscnircrs on tte
TT. . I . I il . i - . . V..i.i
X . tj 1 I t. It IJ i I L. IT. It I t. k 1 1 1 . L ta t. ..."
IICBn llt'tll l .t. -111(11 111 .1 11 11 It II. 1UJU I. HUMmi
. t i . iV.
fr Rmnmun n rnmnnn ph nru on iva
verge of hankruptcy.
BUSINESS WILL INCREASE.
Railroad Officials Much Encouraged
Chiacago, Aug. 22. TralTic official!
II.. ...1I..tH.. m lawro in.
crcoao in the movement of genert!
mcrcnnnuieo wiuun uw nwnv"
, a . I . I... iUnnt til
i' ruin i ii vi'Ni.iirii 1. 1 1 1 1 1 n iiiuiiu u i
th conditions of stocks now in W
hands of country merchants, they W
found that these aro run down to u
extent thnt it will ho absolutely we
ors aro to continue in business at all,
T-. 1. .,. nrrr ftll Mlra CUIir
munities will begin making their on
i iiiiii, iitf. nrcscnt MOP
pUrCIlUBU'B. M IHI V"" I"" . ,
prices thoy aro certain to bo In
nnd thoy nro expected iouow
ii.a rtnan Rnnorted.
Afltnrln. Aurr. 22. Dr. Holt,.";
local quarantine ofllccr, rcMlvea
cation today that during the P
nays iiireo nuw mowo R
have developed at points about W
Francisco bay. l- "f-0
lations applying i, toM
San Francisco have been In u i
. . ii. Hidfovery w
ior nnoui a year, un "" ,. the
theso now cases will mean tt J
regulations will continue for W"
time yot, in order to guard agjj
possibility of contagion being WW
to this port.
t . . . n r?rtnm Looted.
xt v.l. An. 22. It I4
known tonight that owoj vjw,
, i,nn snn.000 hnd been taKcm v
n anprnt treasure room in tno h
of Frederick G. Bourne,
L. I. Tho treasure room ,
when tho mansion wna ?f "JJV
oxiBtonco wna known only to w t
ly. Tho jewels were those ojw
Commodore Bourno'fl three daugj
Xfwl Hfnrtnrtn an HW"'
41llt IUII, Mint;...- -
brilliant socioty functions.
' m . ..airA.
Now York. AugsC
a today tnnv x "-'"V"1InerCeHiCi
en win bih f,0 he
,. If thiB report is WJf wt
An in tho country ".-
nftor his successor isin0" fof
wlUlosono time n p
huntlntr trip in Africa that