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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1909)
Ten People Dead and Property
Loss Will Reach $100,000.
ENTIRE GULF COAST IS SWEPT
Seawall Built After Former Devasta-
Saves City From Complete
Galveston, Tex., July 22. A hurri
cane equaling in violence the one that
devastated thia city nino years ago,
swept in from the Gulf of Mexico yes
terday, did $100,000 worth of damage
in the city proper, cost tho lives of
about a dozen people, cut off all rail
and telegraphic communication with
the mainland and then swept on inland,
loaving a wako of destruction and suf
Owing solely to th o warnings sent
out by the weather bureau that had
first detected the storm in the Carib
bean sea, the shipping at the port
here escaped damage, all vessels being
made snug before the fury of the gale
struck. The 17-foot seawall, built
two years after the former devastation
of the city, kept tho huge waves from
eating away the land as they had done
before, but this wall was not sufficient
to keep the water from tho lower
Btreets, from whence it poured into
tho warehouse cellars, damaging thou
sands of dollars' worth of goods.
Ten people were drowned in tho
water that swept over a portion of
Tarpon pier, seven miles from the
city. They were washed from tho
rock promontories into the gulf and
the bodies have not yet been recovered.
uurwg tne tieignt 01 the gale a
heavy dredge which was at work in
the channel behind the island, broke
from its moorings and was swept into
the steel railroad bridge that connects
Galveston with the mainland. The
impact of the blow at once severed tel
ephone and telegraph wires, and for a
time fears were felt on the matnland
that a repetition of the disaster of
nine years ago had occurred.
Sweeping westward; the tropical
storm, wnicn naa Deen central over
the gulf for 24 hours or more struck
Galveston shortly after 11 o'clock. The
-wind attained a velocity of 68 miles
an hour, and heaved the waters of
Galveston bay up against the island
and flooded the section that had not
been raised. The water backed up
into the mam streets. The principal
damage, however, was confined to the
beach front, where bath houses and
pleasure piers were swept away, but
shipping was not disturbed.
A hurricane for East Texas was fore
casted early in the day, and when the
storm broke. Galveston was prepared,
The inhabitants of the few scattered
houses sought safety, as did the ves
sels riding at anchor in the bay. The
fury of the storm Boon abated and the
anxiety of those who entertained fears
of another tidal wave were thus early
relieved. So short was the duration
of the storm, that a Mallory line
steamer, booked to start for New York
shortly after noon, left on time.
NORTHWEST APPLES BEST?
Bring Higher Price Than Thoso From
Any Othor State.
Consul Goneral Robort P. Skinner,
writing from Hamburg, Germany, do-
tails facts relating to tho applo Indus-
try of this country as reflected in tho
prices received thero, and Bhows that
Oregon and Washington apples bring
more than thoso from any othor stateB,
tho scale being in comparison with, tho
California product as follows:
Stato Per 1-bushel enso
Oregon. Washington .... $2.613.57
As to the possibilities of tho cxton
sion of tho applo trade with Germany,
the report shows that in 1908 Germany
imported 164,421 tons of apples, of
which the United States supplied only
10,502 tons: in 1907 Germany import-
ed 181,457 tons, the United StateB
sending 9,229 tons.
Germany enforces rigidly inspection
for the San Joso scale, and this pest
has been found on a number of ship
ments from the Pacific coast. Mr.
Skinner says, however, that as a rulo
American apples roach Germany in
good condition. Ho urges that care bo
exercised by all applo shippers to freo
their orchards from Hcalo and all other
pests, and then exercise constant-super
vision of their employes to inauro that
tho fruit shall be packed so as to mako
it pleasing to tho oye as wen as protect
it against bruising while being trans
Hamburg is tho great applo receiv
ing port. There, writes tho conBul,
honest and impartial rules of salo aro
observed and the seller always receives
what is his due, the market regulations
and government inspection having been
developed in a manner to mako it cer
tain that always thero shall be no
crooked work or unjust rejection of
German fruit buyers have for years
been sending their representatives to
America to look over orchards and
packing houses, and keep informed on
the conditions of the industry in all
important localities where considerable
quantities of fruit are produced. These
agents often go without making known
their identity, and thus obtain infor
mation which might otherwise be
harder to secure.
The report ofConsul General Skinner
agrees with previous reports which
have been sent to the government from
abroad that Pacific coast apples now
lead this country in all European
marts. It likewise emphasizes the
necessity of maintaining the present
bigh standard, in order that the high
prices now obtained may be main
tained and the apple industry reap the
large profit which has been made in
the past years.
CROP A RECORD BREAKER.
- I PA.fTft DEATH AND IHIIKIB
. ' -
nnnnnit nmi mn imriirt fir IlTWmrOT
Kr i n Mi r. Him r m muni sta""
II Vj4UUAl U U ji A n-i.r w - II I
PRUNES SOLD GREEN.
Salem Growors to
Salem -A now oro in tho pruno buB
ness of tho Willamotto valloy wob ush
ered in, when tho independent pruno
pool, roprosonting nbout 2,000,000
rounds of fruit, practically decided to
accoDt a proposition from tho Earl
Fruit company, of San Francisco, for
about 80 car loads of croon pruncB, to
bo nicked and Bhinood to tho Eastern
markets at onco. Tho prioo offorod is
40 cents per crato of 24 pounds, tho
prunes to bo accepted and paid for at
this rato before loaviwr Salem. The
growers aro told they will oIbo cot a!
that the prunos bring in tho murKot
over and abovo this figure Each cor
will hold 12 tons.
Tho Eastorn Washineton and Idaho
crop has been sold green for sovora
.a . . m . 1
years. Last year tno output oi mat
section was 1,600 tons. This year
thero is a light-crop, amounting to only
about 350 tons, and tho dealers in green
fruits aro seoking to mako up tho do
ficiency by buying Orogon'B Italian
prunes, which aro aamittea to oo ootior
than oithor tho California or Washing
ton products. Last year tho growers
of Washington and Idaho realized 30
cents Der crato of 24 pounds, or about
80 cents per bushel, for their green
prunes, which the Salem growers con
aider more profitable than selling tho
Leading growers state that 30 cars
can be picked from tho orchards of the
members of the pool at this time and
not decrease tho output of dried fruit
to any oxtent. as tho prunes that re
main will attain a much larger growth
than if nono were removed.
POWELL INVITED TO SALEM.
Prospects In Pacific Northwest Never
Better Than Now.
According to information received
during the past week the Pacific
VOLCANO BURSTS FORTH.
Sumatran Villages Are Devastated by
Eruption and Floods.
Victoria, B. C, July 22. News was
brought by tho Norwegian steamer
Tricolor, which passed in today from
Sourabaya, Java, of a disastrous earth
quake on the west coast of Sumatra,
the second largest island in the Malay
archipelago, in mid-June.
According to the report received by
the Tricolor 200 lives were lost The
earthquake followed an eruption of
Mount Korintji, a volcanic peak 12,400
feet high, and inland 50 miles from
Indrapura. Mount 'Korintji has long
been supposed to be extinct, its crater
having been filled with a large lake.
Following the eruption of tho vol
cano and the earthquake there were
torrential rains, flooding the rivers and
causing additional losses.
Cloudburst Wrecks Ouray.
Ouray, Colo., July 22. Fifty fami
lies are homeless, seven business and
residence squares are inundated and
property has been damaged to the ex
tent of $30,000, as the result of a
cloudburst that came upon this city
thiB afternoon. Cascade and Portland
creoks overflowed their banks and be
came raging torrentB through a portion
or tho town. beveral personB were
rescued from tho windows of floating
houses by men on horseback. It is be
lieved two weeks will be required to
clear away the debris.
Storm Sweeps Over Wisconsin.
Milwaukee, WiB., July 22. Reports
from Northern Wisconsin, particularly
in tho neighborhood of Ashland, tell of
serious losses as a result of a cloud
burst. The estimates of the loss range
from 5450,000 to $700,000. Innumer
able bridges and dams are reported as
carried away, and the situation on the
Odanah Indian reservation is serious.
In the summer resort country enormous
damago has been done to tho small
Duluth Damaged $1,000,000.
Duluth, Minn., July 22. Duluth
was flooded again tonight, the Becond
time within 24 hours. The damage
may reach $1,000,000. Nearly three
inches of rain fell in an hour and a
half. Tho water poured into the Bijou
theater, where a performance was in
progress, and a panic was narrowly
Northwest will produce almost
times as many cars of potatoes
This increase is startling.
though the comparison with the
auction oi a year ago id not exactly a
correct showing, for the 1908 crop was
just about half of what was produced
the previous season.
During the present Beason the acre
age of potatoes in the Pacific North
west, but more especially in Oregon,
shows the greatest increase for one
year ever noted here. While a large
per cent of this increase was in the
Willamette valley, most of the addi
tional acreage was planted in Eastern
Eastern Washington and Idaho like
wise have a very heavy potato acreage
increase and the production there will
De mucn greater than during any pre
vious year. Western Washington has
a greater acreage ot potatoes than a
year ago, but the difference in favor of
this season is not great so far as the
additional planting is concerned.
Potato crop prospects could scarcoly
- . .
oe improveu over wnat they are in
Oregon, Washington and Idaho thiB
season, and the same is stated to be
the case in California. In Eastern
Oregon, where some of the poorest
showings were made in grain produc
tion this season, tho crop of potatoes
never looked better.
In the Willamette valley, potatoes
will show better quality this year than
ever before and the aizea will bo just
that which gained for this section the
reputation of growing tho very best
potatoes in tho entire United States.
In seasons previous to tho present
one, the potato acreage and production
of Eastern Oregon. Washington and
Idoho had little, if anything, to do
with prices at Portland or San Fran
cisco, but this season each of these
sections will be a strong factor in the
market and unless all signs fail prices
will reach a lower figure than for somo
Potato prices havo been eo high
along the faciiic coast in recent years
that the trado can scarcely come to
think that lower prices will again be
in effect With such a heavy increaso
in acreage and a production bo much
greater per aero than normal, the sup
plies will bo fully as great aa any de
mand would justify, and that being
the case, present out of lino values will
go out of effect
Export Argentina Wheat.
Buenos Ayres, July 21. During tho
first five months of this year tho ex
portation of wheat amounted to 77,"
700,000 bushels. A decree has been
published modifying the law prohibit
ing the Importation of cattle from cer
tain countries, so that those countries
may send cattle to the exposition of
1910. The government has also Bent
instructions to our minister in Wash
ington to agree with the bureau of
American republics on a program.
Fruitgrowors Want Demonstration
Pre-Cooling of Fruits.
Salem S. G. H. Powell, of the
United States department of agricul
ture. will be the guest of the Salem'
board of trade and the Salem Fruit
union, and will be taken out tnrougn
the fruit country in an automobile.
The department has been engaged
this year in pre-cooling and shipping
demonstrations at Fuyallup and other
Western points, and an effort will be
made to have Mr. Powell Bent to Salem
next yeor to take up this lino of work.
Just at this time, when tho shipment
of small fruits to the Eastern markets
is being undertaken, it is believed the
aid and experience of tho government
experts would be of great valuo to tho
fruit industry In tho Willamette valley.
Deschutes Canal Breaks.
Bend A break has occurred in tho
big canal of the Deschutes Irrigation
& Power company, and before the head
gate could bo closed, 200 feet of flunk
ing was carried away. Tho damago to
the irrigation company will amount to
$3,000. A force of men was put to
work at onco to repair the break, but it
is feared water will be shut off for at
least ten days, and as tho farmers aro
much in need of water these warm days
the loss will be extensive.
Smelting Plant for Santiam.
Albany The mining district of tho
Santiam which is tributary to Albany,
is to have a $100,000 Bmelting plant,
according to Paul T. Gadsen, of Port
land, who was in Albany last week.
He is representing the Wilson-Gadsen
company. Ho said that work would
start as soon as the wagon road to the
mineB was completed. The smelter
will be on the properties of tho Free
land, Electric and Gold Creek mines.
Regular Mall Service Now.
Prineville After three years' con
stant effort by patrons of the discon
tinued Crook postofflce, which was lo
cated in tho Bear Creek country, 55
miles south of Prineville, regular mail
supply was begun Monday, July 19. A
series of four proBtomces havo been
eBttlilifihed by the postoffico depart
ment for the accommodation of the res
idents of the district affected, somo
400 in number.
Canal to Waldo Lake Completed.
Eugene Simon Klovdahl, a local
civil engineer who has charge of the
work of building two canals through
tho solid rock leading from Waldo lake
to tributaries of the Willamette river
for irrigating purposes, has arrived in
Eugene from the lake, reporting that
the canal leading from the lake to the
North Fork had been completed and
work had started on the cut to Salmon
Coos Bay 'Wants Artillery Company.
Marsh field The mombers of tho
Young Men's Commercial club are be
coming active in boosting Coos bay.
One of the steps taken is to push the
organization of an artillery company
here. A committeo headed by Dr. "a.
Mingus will confer with tho National
Guard officers. Many young men have
already signified their willingness to
Huckleberry Crop Ripening,
Weston From the Blue mountains,
at Camp Cold Spring and Camp Mc
Dougal, about 13 miles eaBt of town,
tho huckleberry crop is reported ripen
ing and is said to be larger and better
than for many yearB.
WANTS STATE NORMAL.
Hood Rivor Citizens Think Thoy Havo
Slto for Proposed School.
Hood Rivor At an enthusiastic moot-
in of tho Hood River Commercial club
tho citizens went on record to booBt
Hood Rivor for tho location of tho stato
normnl school, when tho matter Bhall
come to a voto next voar.
D. J. Trolber led in tho discussion
favoring Hood Rivor, and assured tho
citizens that a largo numbor of tho
most influential men in tho stato would
favor the nlan. Truman Butler, cash
ier of tho Butlor Banking company; P.
S. Davidson, Bocrotary of tho LoBt
Lako Lumber company: A. D. On-
thank. real estate deuler: C. D. Nick-
olsen. secretary of the Commercial
club, addressed tho mroting, favoring
Hood Rivor as tho location for tho
It was nrgued that Hood River wat
tho logical placo for tho roaon that tho
Willamotto vallev now contuins tho
state institution at Eugene, the agri
cultural coIIoko at Corvallis, and de
nominational schools at Forest Grove,
Newborg. Philomath and Snlom.
Tho Hood River normal will bo fea
tured at tho noxt mooting of tho Hood
Rivor Commercial club. The grange
bodies of tho valley will bo solicited to
Electric Lino Promised.
Eugene To add to tho ofllciency of
tho local street railway system, tho
Portland, Eugono & Eastern Railway
company has recoived from tho factory
in the East an additional motor car and
two trailers, tho business of tho lino
having outgrown tho equipments. Mow
lines aro also boing built and projoctcd.
A prominent official of tho company,
while in Eugene a few days ago, said
that a portion of tho proposed lino bo-
tweon Eugene and Salom would bo built
this year as far north ob Junction City.
Normal Property Leased.
Salem At a mooting of tho oxecuti vo
committeo of tho board of normal
school regents tho action of Socrctury
C. L. Starr in disposing of certain
property of tho schools, was confirmed.
Part of tho buildings at Monmouth
woro leased to tho school district and
all of the property at Drain was leased
to district No. 22, Douglas county. At
Arhland and Weston caretakers were
employed to look after tho buildings
and part of tho equipment Bold..
Work Commenced on Now Road.
Eugene Surveys for tho Eugene-
Florence railwuy, which is boing pro
moted by the Lane County AaHot com
pany of this city, will b' gin this week.
Ac'ual construction is expected to atart
in August Over a third of th $150,-
000 required before construction work
is commenced has been raised and none
of tho heavy capitalists havo yet been
State Veterinarians Named.
aiem uovornor uenson has ap
pointed the following members of tho
Oregon stato veterinary medical board
to serve for four yeaw : Dr. Alexan
der Roid, Morrow county, reappointed;
ur. . i. Aiotz, ttaKer county, to suc
ceed Dr. D. C. McNab, Umatilla
Monger Reports From Gunf Storm
Show Groat Destruction,
Houston, Tox., July 23. Tho West
India hurrlcano tlint swept from ono
end of tho Texas coast to tho othor
Wednesday brought death to 12 outside
of Galveston, fatally injured four and
seriously wounded 10. Wholo towns
wore devastated and tho damago will
roach to hundreds of thousands of dol
lars. At Bay City half tho business boo
tlon was damaged, including tho opera
houno, ona hank, tho court house, high
school and tho city jail.
Evory building In Volnsco wns un
roofed or partly demolished and that
town tonight was under four fcot of
wator. Pooplo escaped in boats on
tho Colorado rivor, ono milo away.
Reports from tho spoclal train on
which General Manager W. G. Van
Vlcck, of tho Southorn Pacific, left
HouBton today, indicate thnt tho Low
er Coast country suffered greatly.
But fow houses at Eaglo Lako os
caped. Tho same situation Is reported
from LIbbIo, Nowatta and East Bernard.
At Elcnmpo tho electric light plant
is wrecked, all olovators aro badly
damaged and almost every church in
town is wrecked. In tho oilfield around
Markhnm derricks woro blown down
and wolls woro stripped of machinery.
At GalvcBton Bay tho situation is
not as bad as It was first reported. No
part of the railroad bridgo which spans
tho arm of tho bay botweon tho island
and Virginia point was washed away.
but GO feat of tho structure was thrown
out of alignment by a huge bargo
Communication won established thin
afternoon with Anploton, n town of
2,000 peoplo on tho Gulf coast south
of Galveston, Angleton reported that
nearly every houso in the town had
been badly damaged as a rosult of yes
Damage from tho storm in the Toxsb
rice belt will reach $100,000. Tho
towns of Rosenberg, Randon and East
A dispatch from bourne rnai says
the gala caused record-breaking tides
there, hut no serious damago was done.
Tho streets woro flooded, but tho
waters receded rapidly.
LOSS IS HEAVY IN LOUISIANA
HI I. II I II b
Pill.... it -v u
RIVAL rnNTBArTAiM ...
Professor Tausch Reinstated.
Salem Professor Edwin Tauschf
who recently failed of re-election to
tho faculty of Willamette university,
bar been reinstated, and will havo the
chair of Latin during the coming school
Wheat Bluestem, nominal: club.
51.10; voiioy, fi.io. New crop: Blue-
stem, $1.05; club, $1; Russian, 98c;
Corn Whole, $35 per ton: cracked.
$30 per ton.
Hay Timothy, Willamette vallov.
$uri; per ton; Eastern Oregon, $21
; mixed, $lGfr,2Q; alfalfa, $14.
Grain bags 5c each.
fruits strawberries, $2 per crate:
cherries, 5(fellc per pound; gooseber
ries. Cc; apricots, $1.25(?,1.50 per box:
currants. c per pound: loganberr os.
$1.25tfz 1.50 per crote; raspberries. $1
tfftl.lS; blackcaps, $1.50; blackberries,
wim icKuerr.es, y()iue per
Potatoes 1(81. 75 per hundred: new.
zi' sic per pounu.
VegetabW a Beons, 6c per pound:
cBDDngr, jwjix-c; cauliflower, $1
por dozen; lettuce, head, 25c; onions.
ljtfUc; peas, 5(ffl7c nor pound;
i ii '
ruumnes, ioc per cozen.
nutter City creamery, extras. 20c
per pound; fancy outBido creamerv. 27
-T net . a r s . . "
witac; Bioro, uc. uuiter fat prices
average lc per pound under regular
kggs urcgon ranch, cand cd. 27r7
28c per dozen,
Poultry Hens. 14(7?;14 V,c nor rtouml
jruiKD, lojfeifcjyc: roostera. n-.
ducks, young, ll(T12c; geese, young.'
OtffllOc; turkeys, 18c; squabB, $22.25
Pork-Fancy, 1010J.c por pound.
veai extras, ac per pound; ordin
ary, Y,ec; heavy, 7c.
Tinna ionn -1.. . r-.
I'uuiiu, Jfuo CIUII, llltDlzai 1U07 crnn
7c; 1900 crop, 4c. '
Wl C.. n
ii wi uua m J II wri!On. lUUirAHP. nnr
A . ' . V
ijuuiiu, vanuy, (jroc; mora'r, choice.
Cattle Steoro. ten. $4.50; tnw
good, $44.25; common, $3.75(!4'
cows, top, $3.50; fair to good, $3(fo
8.25; common to medium, $2.C0(??j2.75
calves, top, $65.B0; heavy, $8.50?8
4; bul,J5!d, 8tag8' 2.753.25; com
mon, $22.50. '
HJ0g8Bt' W-2W&8.C0; fair to
good, $7,768; stockers, $C0.50:
China fats, $0.76(77)7. '
Sheep Top wethers, $4; fair to
good, $3.503.75; owes, c lesson all
grades; yearlings, best, $4; fair to
good, $8.603.76; spring lambs. $5.25
Grave Fears for Safety of People In
Small Towns Entertained.
Now Orleans, July 23. That thero
was greater Iocs of Ufa in Southwest
ern Louisiana than that reported up to
1 o'clock today is confidently believed.
Sevoral hundred peoplo havo taken
rcfugo in tho United States biological
station at Cameron, Lb. The waters
of th gulf last night covered a largo
portion of tho parish, rising to a point
within six inch of tho high water
murk made during tho storm which
destroyed Galveston nino yi-ars ago.
Much stock has been destroyed.
Tho gravest fears aro still boing en
tertained in connection with the fate
of many persons at const towns. Be
tween Calcasieu Puss, La., and Sahino
Pass, Tex., there aro several hundred
people who havo failed to get into com
munication with tho outside world
slnco tho hurrlcnno. Heavy damage
and possible loss of Ufa is feared at
Johnson's Bayou, La.
Reports of damago at settlements
and towns as far south as Brownsville,
Tox., are coming in.
It is reported that many houses woro
wrecked in Brazora and Allenhurst
At Richmond, an Interior town, 50
houses aro reported to havo been par
On account of anxioty felt over tho
fate of 1,000 or more persons In at
tendance on tho Stnlo Baptist Younir
rooplo's encampment at Palacios, on
the coaHt of Texas, an effort is boing
mudo to reach that point AH tele
graph wires aro down an tho result of
a storm which swept tho entire const
I'urther loss of life is ronorled from
Lameron I'arHh, La. Basllo Dagg,
nsnormtin, nnil hlB young son wore
caught by the high tide which resulted
from the hurricano and were drowned.
Another Bon, 1? years old, manugod to
Tho St. Louis-Brownsvillo Mexican
railway has bcon udvlued that tho dam
age at Bay City, Tex., is $160,000,
witn two dead and nix seriously In
Jured, many others boing slightly
Buffaloes Roach Canada.
Victoria. B. C. Julv 28. Canada
is now n actual possession of tho fam
ous San Pablo buffalo herd, tho last
contingent, numbering somo 500 head,
having boon rounded up on tho Mon
tana hills and driven into tho Canadian
National park. Tho drive across tho
international boundary lino was moat
trying, 14 of tho animals dying on tho
way. within tho confines of tho No
tlonal park oro now located tho last
remnant of tho buffalo which onco
roamed in thousands over tho prairlo
lands of this continent
To Fortify Prince Rupert.
Victoria, B, d July 23. Tho steam
er Princess Royal, which reached port
this morning, brought among hor pas-
songors General W. D. Otter, inspector
genorul of Canadian fortresses; Gonor
al Rutherford. Contain H. T. HueIipb,
royal engineers; Lieutenant Ileycock,
of H. M. S. Shearwater, and Captain
Hay, of tho Canadian army, a party
sent to locate a chain of fortifications
to bo established an ilnfenurn at f rinca
Passengers Stay By Ship.
Southampton. Julv 23. Tho North
German Lloyd steamer Derlflllnger,
which grounded on Shinglo bank yes
terday, is still aground. Her passen
gers, numbering 100, remain on board,
though sho is gradually settling and
her position Is dangerous. I
Porter Droth0ril BlltlJ.
Tho Dalles. Or. t..i
arm lln '. "" H.-fi.!.
-n luiiit.nr . f .m.ii
r i ' -""cwr8, ten 7"
Deschutes river. ' DrwK a
. Work n railroad ..
cnutca canyon lr CTOi
not oo narrlmanV tteZ7.
contractor ' ltmH lo
This Is regarded here i,
move In a Titanic
aim-i ilium nrwt iiiii Vl
- -"wwii a ur miiML..
of Porter n I'Z""?'
dty and su,;rln31,.
will no mAnSrxsr t
working for Mr.,,
is not In thn .. lc,1W
In the face of HarlmM',
In this c tv k.:L.i.7 .
agents of Mr, Hill,
- w nil riMiicn
Indletari DxtaMlu. r.n.... .
-....Hi, wuiicri.fi en
n womn lor Protection.
Chlcaco. Julv oj ot..:.. ..
.AUItt HH ...J I I
WOra 10 fl tn thn rrrtA t .
"' lunowea oy me immtdiiU
mont or nntvMv Ha...! i...
w" Vi IIMI .ri
Gr flln. of thn n.int.l
tt tfl f fn Inntnn T i . n.
nicann s "roan Friday."
ju o tiiarucu who OtffiMtiiM
uccciumg urines iroa !
(ramblers, cocaln ltr, ;
j iitii mtf
utablo women of tho WeitS&
iiinu niu u counu in u.ra
. . t i i . .i . . i
vuivu uKiiumi uia tergeui, act
rik .if ft
1. t M It lt
mm irom owcuers oi me mmt
. I ! . - lJf i I
DLLU1UI11U UJ LI It! lll'i 111 Lillrli L. Mml
than $150,000 in all is Hid to
a i ii w
Deen ueiiverea to uie uwvm
The more startling pnue of w
Mini ii ii mm1 i r t nn mm ui iw
Uitaai'i -Miiirf Ant A In 1lrrJnf Sit
trufited advlflcra has bttntdl
in half a dozen other police
JAPAN GROWS RESTIVE,
Wants equal larw iuwi mm.
wasnin-ion. juij h t-
doubteldy is becoroicg mure
trade conditions Imposed In to
Willi lllll I I 1 1 1 LI kj ..
... 4 IL. flMfUl
LO IIIIH VCMIIIlEli '
for tt now treaty be begun at cc,
u-irhsiiinuinir me j-tk -
trtttv nooa nov cpo
... . .f miirnrinir nna w"""-'
.tnnr in I 8CUSS UI V"".
" "J W
volved biforq mo
I...I., In 1011.
. iu 4rnlir. JSDW
r i Kintna nu '
. . . .. I .. Ml.IM U
..iLiAh ir nun liwi
.. . i r thi
. ...- rrrotllOU V -
(III . Willi... " . I. u
... . i -. in fnre raw-
moves io (WW" "
ui ,inri Gold Csrt
unnri n. juiv ,.
mi. i . . irr-j-ic . -1
Jll milL'H. IV '" -. ,... l.f
v .L- -Ikmi. 1D
r mn urrnnn liiv . l . urn
L1UII Mv i 111 rm
- . t MMtf Will w
ImroonBo riv - -
Paris, Jo yr-Uwrt
Paris, J oi ' ffllnlsUff
Socialist deputy, n"(nted
" . ...nfl Bl'lfv i
and worship. :'"oaJlCf3
ii itriuiiu r
111, -'" . i
..,nifl make Jew, i jh
Clcmenceau wn 'vjte(j0
ago. f DgM V
rgumcnt w .Ith M; V
chamber of aop'r toW
. .. nnnouuv"
. n.Ja nf . ..!
n o- riuur v. ..nuT.
10 fcv"- - -