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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1908)
VIOLATES STATE RIGHTS.
Pennsylvania Court Holds Commodity
Hnmnnof nni) n.,Klt it uwp..iu, oojiu .ueciuring it
UCIIIUblUld aiiU nupUUlIUdllS NUM- to bo drastic, harsh and unreasonable
inate in Washington.
FIRST TIME UNDER NEW LAW
Republican Choice Seems to Bo Cos-
grove for Governor Demo
crats Name Pattison.
-Seattle, Sept 10. Election returns,
although late last night still incom
plete, indicate that Samuel G. Cos
irrove, of Pomeroy, a second choice se
ection, will receive the nomination for
governor of the tate of Washington
Cosgrove's lead on second choice votes,
ana tne split on hrst choice votes be'
tween Albert E. Mead and Henry Me
JJride, together with first choice votes
divided between five other candidates
in the field, have brought about a situ
ation peculiar in Washington state
The latest returns from all parts of
the state indicate that when the count
is completed Cosgrove may have a plu
rahty of all votes cast, leading both
McBride and Mead. Up to nearly mid
night the count showed McBride lead
ing Cosgrove, but belated returns from
remote country districts are adding to
Cosgrove's total. Mead is third in the
wasnington s new direct primary
law has eliminated Senator Ankeny
from the race for senator. Wesley L.
Jones, by a majority reachingwell into
the thousands, has been given the nom
ination and the number of Republicans
who are pledged to voe always for the
candidate of their choice receiving the
highest popular vote, precludes the
possibility of the election of Ankeny
by the next legislature.
From the best analysis of the tabula
tions at hand, the following Republi
can ticket is nominated
William E. Humphrey, F. W. Cush
man, M. C. Poindexter.
State Governor, Samuel G. Cos
grove; lieutenant governor, Charles E,
Coon; secretary of state, Sam H. Nicfo
ols; state auditor, C. W. Claussen;
state treasurer, Edward K. Envin ; at
torney general, J. H. Easterday : com
missioner of public lands, E. W. Ross
superintendent of public instruction,
Jtienry ts. uewey ; insurance commis
sioner, John H. Schively.
rreierence lor united btates sena
tor, Wesley L. Jones
Democratic state and congressional
nominations are as follows
Charles H. Miller,
State Governor, John Pattison;
lieutenant governor, A. C. Edwards;
secretary of state, Otis Johnson; com
missioner of public lands, Albert
Schooley; superintendent of public in
struction, .fcilandge Wheeler; insurance
commissioner, Edwin F. Masterson
Preference for United States senator,
George F. Cottrill.
Following are the nonpartisan nomi
Judiciary Judges of Supreme court,
Herman D. Crow, Milo A. Root and
Stephen J. Chadwick.
Kaiser's Subjects Love Him Little
San Francisco, Sept. 10. Judge
Karl Von Lewinski, president of the
Imperial court at Berlin, is today
wondering what surprise he will next
receive at the hands of his country
men. The German judge was a guest
in the court of Judge Van Fleet yester
day, in which naturalization examina
tiona were beincr heard. Several of
his countrymen were questioned in the
usual manner. The supreme test of
citizenship qualifications was the re
quiremeent that the applicant renounce
his allegiance to the mother country
and take up arms against that
and an invasion of the rights of the
states and therefore repugnant to the
constitution, tho United States Circuit
court for tho Eastern district of Ponn
sylvania today dismissed tho suits of
tho Federal government to enforco the
commodities clause of the Hopburn
railroad act against the anthracite coal
carriers of this state. Judges Georgi
Gray and George H. Dallas filed opin
ions dismissing tho suits and Judcre
Joseph Bufilngton dissented, but did
not file an opinion.
The commodities clauso nrohibits
railroad companies to transport in in
terstate commerce any article or com
J!l- , . . .
moony manuiaciurea, mined or pro
duced Dy them or under their author
ity. The case was arjnied in June,
United States Attorney General Bona
parte Uclivenng the principal argu
ment for the government. Tho effect
of the commodities clause, if constitu
tional, would bo to confine the mining
of anthracite coal by the railroads to
that for use in Pennsylvania only, and
compel the railroads to sell all the
mining property they are interested
in, either directly or indirectly. It is
almost certain that the case will be
appealed directly to the United States
Supreme court '
Glasgow Socialists Incite Thousands
of Men to Violence.
Glasgow, Sept 11. Following
night of rioting and fighting between
a mob of 7,000 unemployed and mount
ed and loot ponce, this city today pre
sents the spectacle of a town in the
throes of a siege.
Hundreds of citizens are guarding
their property with firearms, fearing a
recurrence of the outbreak, and terror-
stricken women and children have been
compelled to stay indoors all day.
scores ot nouses are damaged, win
dows are broken and the streets are
deserted but for a strong police guard
that is making the rounds m military
The trouble started at midnight A
mob of unemployed under the leader
ship of Socialists who had inflamed
them to action by violent speeches
made another onslaught on the aristo
cratic section of the city. They raided
several shops at the foot of the hills
overlooking the wealthy quarter of the
city and started to pillage the houses
of the wealthy residents.
The police, aided by the household
ers, fought off the rioters until dawn,
when they were dispersed. The num
ber of injured is unknown. It is esti
mated that there are between 25,000
and 30,000 unemployed in the city at
the present time.
SHEEPMEN SUE ROOSEVELT.
Seek to Enjoin Him From Enlarging
California Forest Reserve.
Reno, Nev., Sept. 11. For the first
time in the history of this country,
United States president and other Fed
eral officials are being sued to prevent
the government from withdrawing tim
ber lands for government reserves. In
the Federal court at Carson City today
the case of the t,ureka livestock com
pany against President Roosevelt, Sec
retary of Agriculture Wilson, Chief
Forester Pinchot and Forester Barnett
is being argued, attacking the right of
the defendants to withdraw for forest
preservation purposes a large portion
of the Monitor forest, in Juireka
The plaintiffs say they were grazing
about 10,000 sheep on the reserve be
fore it was withdrawn, and now they
are refused that right.
Kaiser Receives Wood.
St. Johans on the Saar, Sept. 11.
Emperor William received Major Gen
eral Leonard Wood, U. S. A., in the
eoun- field this mornine. The meeting took
try, if necessary. Imperial Judge Von plartj on a lofty hill in front oi the po
Lewinski was nainfullv surprised at sition occupied Dy tne reu army.
the avidity with which his countrymen The general was introduced by Captain
make war on the kaiser if
Crocker's Iowa Brigade.
Oskaloosa, Iowa, Sept. 10. The
fourteenth biennial reunion of Crock
er's Iowa brigade, consisting of the
Eleventh, Thirteenth, Fifteenth and
Sixteenth regiments of Iowa infantry
volunteers, began here today. The
hotel Lacy was headquarters of the re
union, and the business sessions were
held in the courthouse. President H.
H. Rood, of Mount Vernon, presided.
The reunion will continue over tomor
row. The biennial address is to be
delivered by Colonel Charles A. Clark,
of Cedar Rapids.
Sea Swallows Salmon Cargo
Ssn Francisco, Sept. 10. Parting
from her moorings at the entrance to
Nushagak river, on August 19, the
salmon ship Lucile went ashore on the
sand and within 12 hours she parted
amidships and her cargo of 39,300
cases oi Baimon was swept n ova.
von Livonius, the German military at
tache at Washington, and his majesty
held him in conversation for several
minutes. The emperor was extremely
gracious and expressed the hope that
General Wood had been given every
opportunity to witness the maneuvers.
Ohio Wins Rifle Trophy.
Sea Girt, N. J., Sept 11. The Mc-
Alpin trophy in the National Shooting
tournament being conducted here goes
to the Buckeye state. The team from
Ohio rolled up a total of 1,078 points
out of a possible 1,200, 24 points ahead
of the United States infantry team,
which took second prize. The officers'
and inspectors' match was won by J.
K. Casey, of Wilmington, Del,, who
was a member of the American team
which carried off Olympic honors.
Pledges Help to Mulai.
Paris, Sept. 10. A dispatch receiv
ed here today from El Kazar says that
Dr. Vassel, the German consul at uan
rrier. who is on his way to fez, con
One hundred and sixty-eight men were Yoked, a number of notables on his way
A J.nin nr and no lives wnrfi and miormeu UICIII umi iiiumi u
ln.t. The vessel and cartro. worth ap- could count upon the support of Ger
iiroximatelv $200,000, were partially many ana uiai uernwiiy
insured, The ship is'a total Joss. '
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
SMITH TRANSFERS TIMBER.
Minneapolis Man Turns in 31,000,000
Holdings to Corporation.
Albany Tho vast Linn county tim
ber holdings of C. A. Sjnith, of Min
neapolis, have all been transferred to
tho Linn & Lano Timber company,
organized in Hennepin county, Minne
sota. Tho transfers embraco approxi
mately 50,000 acres. Tho considera
tion named in ono deed is $80,000 and
only a nominal consideration is men
tioned in the others, but tho value of
the land transferred is about $1,000,
000. The land embraces all of tho old
holdings of Frederick A. Kribs, of
Portland, and some additional land
later acquired, by tho Smith interests
with scrip. Several hundred acres
were held jointly by Smith, Charles J.
bwanson and Nils O. Warner. Other
parties had interests with Smith.
The Smith holdings were all choice
timber land, and somo sections are
unexcelled in tho world. A largo por
tion of this land runs from 10,000,000
to 12,000,000 feet of timber to tho
Road Wants Astoria Franchise.
Astoria-7-At the last meeting of the
city council a franchise was asked for
by the Oregon Coast railway for run
ning electric lines through a number of
streets in tho city limits. The com
munication was referred to a commit
tee for examination and for a report at
a later meeting. Tho company desires
the franchise to eventually bo tendered
to the Astoria, Seaside & Tillamook
Railroad company if tho Oregon Coast
railway "makes good." There is no
suspicion of the Oregon Coast company,
but for the protection of all local inter
ests thi3 form of procedure will be
Fire Destroys Sawmill.
Rainier Years of hard work "bv C.
C. Wilson, principal proprietor of tho
C. C. Wilson Lumber company, were
lost last week when the sawmill of
this company, 250,000 feet of lumber,
five cars of lumber in the dry kiln,
5,000 worth of machinery put in this
summer and other equipment Were de
stroyed. Mr. Wilson's loss is $47,000.
His insurance is $13,000, which will
meet his outstanding debts, leaving
him where he was when ho began to
build up the big plant years ago.
Line Nearly Completed.
La Grande. Regular traffic into
Wallowa county over the newly con
structed Wallowa county extension
will begin September 21. according to
statement irom headquarters, but
this event will be preceded by a pop
ular excursion on the 20th, when the
O. R. & N. will run excursion trains
to Wallowa from here: This will in
augurate the service. The track has
now been laid to Wallowa town, the
construction reaching that point to
BUILD OWN ROAD.
Coos Bav PoodIo Becomlne Tlrod
Waiting for Harrlman.
Roscburor. If Harriman will not
agree to take action on the Coos Bay
Drain road, at the forthconiliiK con
fcrcncc between the railroad king and
the delegation of Coos Mayans at
Roscburg, negotiations will be opened
with the several capitalists who arc
anxious to finance an electric line
from Roscburg to Coos Bay.
The conditions arc such that any
further development of the Coos Bay
country and dependent coast point
will ho retarded unless a road IS as
The Coos Bay people have named
the following committee of business
men to attend the mcctimr here: C,
A Smith. Dr. A. C. Straw, L. J. Simp
son. C. I. Mills and W. P. Evans
with J. E. Orcn and W. II. Powers as
Water Bie Tract.
flrnntH Pnss. Arrnneomonts nml
nlnnH for tho bnildimr of h huuo irri
catintr canal, which will take its wate
from Itoeuo rivor. hist above- tho
Golden Drift company's dam, am
wator ovor 12.000 acres of arid lands
above nml below Grants Pass, have been
mado. and construction work will booh
begin. Tlrod of waiting for outsido
canlta! to becomo interoRtod in tho
nroiect. and unon tho Government fo
aid. local business men. ranchers and
fruitgroworn liavo decided to build tho
uig canal thomsolvos.
Irrigate Arid Land.
Pendleton. Seven thousand acres
of Umatilla arid land was mortgaged
recently by the Western Land & Irn
(ration company to the Marion 1 rust
company, of Indianapolis, to secure
cold bond issue of $150,000, to be usci
in the construction of canals and
ditches and in other ways preparing
for extensive farming a vast area in
the southern part of this county. The
mortcacc was said to be the largest
instrument filed here for years, the
filing fee being $37.40.
New Hospital Proposed.
Dallas. Rev. Father II. J. McDcv
ttt, of Portland, is in Dallas endeavor
ing to secure the establishment of
Catholic hospital in this city. A con
fcrcncc was held with the leading
business men and physicians, all prcs
cut oromisint: to uivc their hearty
support to the movement. Several
.cites for the location of the proposed
institution have been offered, and it
is generally considered that the cs
tablishmcnt of the hospital is assured
Coquille Jetty Complete.
Portland Assistant United States
Engineer Polhemus announces that the
jetty project at Coquille has been com
pleted and that there is now 12 feet
of water on the bar to tho bay where a
few years ago the depth was only four
feet. The improvement is considered
remarkable, ihe work done this year
at Coquille consisted of extending the
north jetty about 200 feet to a point in
line with that of the south jetty, thus
norrowing the entrance.
Revised Livestock Rate.
Salem - H. M. Adams, general
freight and passenger agent of the
Astoria & Columbia River railroad,
has informed the Railroad commission
at Salem that a revised schedule on
livestock will be put in force on that
road Septembper 22. The new rate
from Portland to Warrenton will be
$37.12 for a 36-foot car, where before
it was $44 for a 34-foot car. There
was a complaint against tho old rate.
Governor Appoints Delegate.
Salem. Clara Bewick Colby, oditor
and publisher of tho Woman's Tribune,
of Tromont Place, has been appointed
delegate to the international congress
on moral education to do neiu in ijon-
Ion, England, from September 25 to 29.
The governor's commission was issued
and mailed to Mrs. Colby in England,
whore she is at this time.
Congress of Americanists.
Vienna, Sept. 10. The sixtenteenth
international congress of Americans
opened today under the presidency of
Baron Weckuecker at me univcrenjr
take to assure the Integrity oi tne
country and help Mulai Hafid out of
German Spy Confesses.
Orleans, France, Sept. ll. ine
German who was arrested hero a lew
ofVienna and will continue in session days ago on the charge of being a spy,
. vl - i Anva tv,o nh. ennfessed todav that he had been act-
ject of the congress is to promote sci- ing in this capacity for several years
Jnnnirifs into the history of under the direct on of German military
Antifle inauiries into the history
both Americas and their people.
I authorities of Alsace-Lorraine.
Fair at Mayville In October
Condon. Extensivo preparations are
progress for tho grango fair to bo
held at Mayvillo, October 8 and 9,
under tho auspices of tho granges of
Gilliam and Whcoler counties. Com
mittees havo been appointod to tako
eliargo of tho sports and o tho amuso
ments. C. J. Quinn, master of tho May
villo grango, is chairman.
Express Rate Reduction.
Klamath. Falls. A reduction in cx-
ir a i.
ress rates to and irom Jtviamam
Falls has been ordered, but on ac
count of an error in hling the sencd-
Ic with the interstate commerce
commission, the change win not go
into effect until October 1.
Mount Hood Mill Resumes.
Dec. After being closed down for
over a month, the Mount Hood Lum
ber company has started up again.
The plant of the company is equipped
with electric power and is up to date
in every respect. Two hundred men
will be given employment.
Disburse Ovor Million.
Astoria. All the fishermen cm
ployed during the recent season by
the local canneries and cold storage
plants have been paid .off and a local
banker estimates that the amount dis
tributed among the men was not less
Trains Running by September 21
La Grande General Superintendent
Buckley, of the Harriman lines in
Oregon and Washington, mado a trip
over the Wallowa extension and upon
his return said that a regular train
service will be established between
La Grande and Joseph September 21.
T le train, according to Mr. Buckley,
will probably bo a mixed one, carrying
passengers, express, mail and freight.
The road will bo rushed into the town
of Wallowa this fall.
Yamhill Exhibit for State Fair
McMinnvilIc. Yamhill county will
havo an exhibit at tho stato fnir. The
display will bo mado under tho direc
tion of tho Yamhill County Develop
ment association, and is being nrrangod
y Colonel j. u. Cooper, of this city,
it .will compriso as compioto an assort
ment of grains, grnsws, fruits, nuts,
etc., a3 can bo gathered at once.
Wheat Club, 88c per IjubIjoI; forty
fold, 90c; turkey red, 90c; fifo, 88c;
ulucstcin, kc: valley, Soc.
BarleyFeed, $2-1.50 per ton; rolled,
uats sso. .i wuito, $15(7.00 por
ton; gray, vj.wsvm.'M.
Hay Timothy. Willamotto .Valley,
per ion; wmamouo vanoy, orilt
nary, $11; Enstorn Oregon, $10.50;
mixed, $13; clovor, $9; alfalfa,' $11;
auaiin moai, sjsl'u.
iTuii Appies, now, i)i)C(w$i.a por
uox; peaencs, Muymc per hox; pears
luciwvi.-u iwt uux: iiiumi. vmwiuc nur
box; grapes, 8Gcfy$1.50 por crate; figs,
91 per pox,
Potatoes S)0tfp5c per hundred:
sweet poiaiocs, ziwzyic por pound.
-uujuiirt uunuuuuncH, ijsiWJj.DU nor
crato; watermelons, .?i(jr)J.:.'S por 100
loose; crated, vie por pound additional;
casalms, $2 per dozen.
Vogotahlort Turnips, $1.50 per sack:
carrots, $1.75; pareuips, $1.75; beets,
$1.50; artichokes, 05c por dozen; beans,
oo per pounu; cauuago, za por pound;
cauliflower, $2.50 por crato; colory,
75c$l por dozon; corn. 25(7D30c nur
uozoii; cucumners, uuiuc por hox;
egg plant, $1.25(71)1.50 crato; lottuco,
ncau, aoc por uozon: pars ov. loe nnr
.1 ' n- . .
iiuzun; puus, oc per pound; popporH, 8
auu jiur puuuu; pumpKins, jchji''C t)0r
...... , . 1 1 i i
iiuuim: rummies, jsyoe tier clozon: snln.
ach, 2c por pound; sprouts, 10c por
pound: Bfiuash, 40c por dozon; toimitnoH.
Uuttor Extra, 31V-c por pound!
fancy, 27'c; cholco, 25c; Htoro, 18c.
AgKH urcgon oxtrns, 27(7028c! firsts.
2520c; seconds, 22(r23c; thirds, 15
20c; Eastern, 2-l?j)25c per dozen.
Poultry Mixed chickens, HrfMlV.e
pound; fancy lions, 12Wjd; rooxtprs.
10c; spring, 314c; ducks, old 12(70
12yic; spring, 1415V.c; ucoso. old.
8c; young, 10c; turkoys, old 1718c;
Veal Extra, 88Vjc per pound; or
dinary, 7(77yic; heavy, 5c.
PorkFancy, 8Vic ppr pound; ordi
nary, Ocj largo, 5c.
Mutton Fancy. BQOa.
Hops 1007, prlmo and cholco, 4,
5o por pound; olds, llVic; contracts,
Wool Eastern Oregon, avcrago host,
10(5)1 CM o per pound, according to
shrlnkago; valley, lOe; mohair,
FIVE TOWNS SAFE.
Minnesota Forost Flroo Dlo Down
When Wind Falls.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 0. Specials
to the Pioneer Press state that al
ready more than $3,000,000 worth of
mining timber and other properly
has been destroyed by the forest fires
in Upper Minnesota.
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 0. Fighting
desperately against the forest fires
that threatened momentarily to add
six more range towns to the black
ened ruins of Chlsholm and Snowball,
practically the entire population of
the Mcsaba region composed the self
constituted fire brigade that struggled
fiercely all day yesterday and late
into the night to save their homes
and property. After raging fiercely
all the afternoon the flames died
down with the wind last evening and
gave the army of fighters chance to
rest after their strenuous work.
Ilibbing, Nashwauk, Buhl, Colcr
ainc and Mountain Iron, which were
considered doomed during the greater
part of the afternoon, arc safe again,
unless the .wind revives. There is
little promise of rain, and a strong
wind from any direction will fan thr
flames into a renewed menace.
The Duluth fire department re
ceived a telegram from the depart
ment at Ilibbing asking for assist
ance, and Chief Black, with a num
ber of men and an engine, left Du
luth shortly after 4 o'clock for the
scene of the fire. The Mcsaba road
has trains in waiting at Ilibbing to
take the people away from the scene
CAPITAL SEES OPPORTUNITY
Mad . Rush On to Invest In Turkoy
Under New Regime.
Grand Marais, Minn., on the north
shore, is in the clutches of the fire
demon. The pcoplg arc in worse
straits than the range people, in that
they have no place to flee to. For
est fires arc raging within a mile of
Constantinople, Sept. 0. Believing
Turkish investments to ' be safe, for
tile first time in the country's history,
and assured of a chance to make them
without paying blackmail in a dozen
directions, foreign capitalists' agents
arc literally stampeding into Con
stantinople. Considering the stage
of its civilization and its proximity
to the Occident, the sultan's realm
is regarded in Kuropc as the least
developed land on earth. The oppor
tunity for reaping enormous returns
is .deemed so bright that the influx
into t lie capital is reaching the pro
portions of a miners' rush to a new
mineral field, or a settlers' race for
farms in a freshly opened American
Germany alone among the nations
was moderately represented before
the revolution. Teutonic interests arc
still striving hard to hold their own
against the representatives of rival
countries, but the loss of prestige
they suffered with the old regime's
tall is handicapping them heavily
They have an equal chance with
other prospective investors, and large
numbers from Berlin arc joining the
...:......... i i.. .... f it '
wiiiingcm a i it. i iiy in uic liciu.
OIL BUBBLE PUNCTURED.
Seepago Fsom Burled Fuel Tank
Causes Arizona Stampede.
San Bernardino, CaJ.. Sept. 8. Scop
ago from a big crudo oil tnnk, erected
nt i. ticca, Ariz., for replenishing tho
fuel supply of Santa Fo locomotives.
is responsible for tho oil frenzy which
during tho past wook has taken hun
dreds Of OXClted nooillo in Hint InnnlUv
. . , . ------ -- j
irom points Hundreds of nulos distant.
r.xporis sont to t no scono hv H Run n
Fo Coinpanv traced tho nil iiincf fn fit,.
tank, an analysis of tho black fluid
Hkimiuod from tho wator In a well 35
foot distant from tho tank satisfying
oven tho most ontlinHlnHti Incut, e
Tho donort had boon stnkml mil. fr
Illil OS. All innnnor nt vnlilnhm liml ltnnn
pressed into service, carrying people to
mo noiu, anu in many instances mon
had sacrificed thoir proporty olsowhoro
iu do iirai on tuo ground.
Seven Hurt In Explosion.
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. O.Six fire
men and a 11-ycar-old girl were badly
burned and shocked as the result of
an explosion of gas during a small
fire in a plumhimr slmn nn Smith
jwam street late yesterday afternoon
ihrcc of the men were blown from
tne room into the street. Two com
panies responded and two firemen
were sent into the basement to make
sure there were no flames fn rn.
of them carried a lantern, and the
gas which had been gathering in the
basement, exploded. The injured men
were quickly removed to the hospital,
Denvor Hotel Burned.
Denver. Coin . Si.nf n 'P...
unidentified, wcr- inin,n,i . .i...i.
I 1 - "in ,im iu ileum
and a dozen persons were seriously
injured vestcrdnv hv n r,r ,i,!i, .i..
stroyed the Hotel Belmont. The ho
tel was crowded, lnving at least 10')
Kiicsts. At 3I1V (VI 11 V Imifr If iitnn Aim
covered that the building was in
w.imvn. .uiKiii unawares, many ot
tllC (MlCStS WITf HII'iMa in fi...l .!...!..
way from the hotel, and many jumped
Iroill the tinner itnrUo ...l..:...-'
i s ",v,imi n.wwvim se
Finishes Huge Canvas.
Proctor. V. Sont n r:!.t- t.t
vath. a IIiinir.it- .m nriicf t,
..1-4 t I , HUB WUIII-
PlCtCd here, niter v.in t -.. i
work, study, and research, a mam
IV'r, i f '.'Wasfihigton at
v.. u Hc u. ircnion. it is claimed
to be the largest single picture on any
ije-Lev,cr Produced in this country.
It is 810 feet long and 11 feet high.
ONLY RAIN CAN Si
Larye Tract in Minnesota
Swept by Fire,
NAVAL TRAINING SHIP gives
Grand Marnla, Long n peri ,
Mlnneota VHIago, Surrou' 1?S
by Wall oi Flame,,
Duluth, Minn.. JW io .. .
heavy rain falla within S1
houra, tho total destruction by f!
fires of. ovory town on tho .Jt , 1
of Lake Superior In Cook count !?
most certain. No rain lias fall 1 1
this district BinceJulylOnndl
thing in tho woods Is n ll
ment. Last evening the walln J
with a heavy wind behind ttS
l,,.l,.,l nil ti . U l,lc"i, ex.
, Wilcl-eycd andhaklngBS
wiu liinnuiuiuifl nro imthi.,wi i.. T
I . '. . wiViMf IRA
unuru iirnimrfw m t.i i At . v "v
ii . . v"?u w me like .
tiiiiiui emit snouiu tho wonii
Within less than two mile T S
lames a tract of spruce and brush !
three miles in length. A strong JJ
7 . .7"" "V1 "' M t Dfi.
skirts of the town, giving the viLT,
Tho training ship Gopher, Mcl
llfflllfrllf thn nn.tnt .!!!. ; .r"
ngnung me nrc, is m tho harbor uAu
taking women and children aboard. IU
nuiji wim wmcomcu wita tcariof jot
Ull 11 IT A. U&L1VU1. 11I1II IIT1I17 T n A llU -fit
a at lLk TVU LIIU LU W 11 Iin Tft Ihl.
Koservnuon. nt ii tr bv. rMmiv..
I'fUJfrwlf) rnhnn KT..1 ."
liar to those ex stinir at Rrnnri
NEW COINS DEFECTIVE,
- t niiiiriAnt TtiiAtttliia r. M .t nr.. it.
------- t wihi
With Old Ones.
uv ,i,v uhii . iu ividlu iiiuib in (ncrnrc.
mrr m rnt .r I :itii.n . i .(....u.
l i jm .. . .
..J..... .. .. I , . A 1 I. A A .
,.1 . . .
nub auibn tv j i ti biiu uiu VUUI9 vi ice
afimn iiiirin.riinnT inn in ft aiAA!- m unn
.1... 1 t... I A. - il.f.t ,
attain near mu iol'ciiu in nt
iruHi is not, oi icn-uouar uiir.tnsiocs.
,i r nr..i.i.i
LU1CKKUIII XIUIII 1 T 1U1III1IK vvll Sllli.K.
it n , . . .t .. it., t-i tif . rr... Ill
oin eaKies wnn in uuu e imsu
In duo time a letter was received
h m from Washington authorities
which rend, "We wired you u fol
lows: "Coin no eagles with 'In W
Wo Trust. ' This wo beg leave to o
firm." Tho coinage of the cnglcs stopped
and tho money presses are idle, await-
BEATS OWN TIME.
1. 1 r. n , ..lino lAAt-nmnnn mi ui.i v
WnoUtnrrlnn Runt. 12. In tftl
I i ft f Ina k T(in TTIinillJ'S U1JU fcv
.... . i . i
NiirrriiiHHffi l iiii inn uuvivud -
i nmu unit uiDiiuivv fi"w
than-nlr machine. M t tl
1 Wll 11 11 ,1 til IIIMMV
j: " . flf
. ir ....4 nuin inn urn HL'iiitL
. - it. AimM
r r nnii tin nnri iifrri iiiiikiniM r
ML OJViVl IIU iv, m v
t l.. t . F tUn nnar Tnret: UJ
mu nntr i itrnix 111 .
Yestcrday'H tost demonstrated, kcot-
ing to tho aviator's caicuiaiw",
tho speed of the aeroplane during W
nnd Thursday was 39.55 miles w ho
Tho ma or 101
tno long nigni weru
n .n . . AHciderC'
wantK war oaiiooii 'm ...
Snn Francisco, bcpt.if:; d
P. Maus, head or uw
California, today asked the JJr
partmeni io buhu - - .
balloon to Atascndcro Co .. ji
maneuvers of tho California and
zona troops aro in progrwo. - .
omeccor mo coiiiiii"-" ,ht.
ronroauco uh wuny " A. .n.
- ... i..n ,i,nv nru in .
campmont this yeor trial
that n' ba oon bo sew nt-i- . .lt
tho Bham battles thai r -
under the ouks,
....... I !rht.
Quake Loss vorr
finn Pruncisco, Sept. J" n(!.r
gust 18 n story was m - of ,n
date of Eureka, Col.. ' W "J d8tt,
carthouako at that place on w
A carotui invesuguwv .. - , n0
done has actermmcu v ....
ill,, iiinn Willi ' t..,v lit
Ann xi... .ivnrrfi iiivh- ..l
.ill....: u . u u u . -.. mi. . 1 1 1 . i j . -
ha m. n n nil ' i ii i ... u n . v..m .
Mill. UALUUU VMW " - . . ..M T Tlllll '
mnr . inn (IKHIIl 1U.VM . . . I . f ! !
source which was bollovcaw
Hh nniA UOVCCm a- , . ,m.
Gorman goods ami tt,ot
No reason Jb assigned for the