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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1906)
r4-i -i" tu4 "tJM'WWA.M
BlSAIfHS THE JEWS
Anti-Jewish Outbreak Might Help
HELPLESS PREY TO HOB'S FURY
VERDICT IS GUILTY.
Leaders of Jewish Bund Arrested,
Beaten and Tortured to Ex
Odessa, July 26. The authorities
continue their tactics oi dieannlng all
who are suspected of having weapons.
Ilouto-to-houto searches have resulted
in bringing to central headquarters
hundreds of modern revolvers. Most of
these are of American make and were
taVen from houses in the Jewish
it Is plain from the attitude of the
authorities that their intention at
present'ia to disarm all the Jews and to
place them at the mercy of the mob,
should the government feel that antl
Jewish rioting would benefit its posi
tion. During last night and up to noon
today many Jews who are known to
nave been prominent in the Jewish
Bund moTement have becn'arrested and G"8 W,
tfnnrt.nnA.1 T. t ...... 1 .1 . f
..-r.,.v.u, la icpvuru luai ID
many instances these men were unmer
cifully beaten and tortured by the au
thorities in an effort to compel them to
confess whero arms and bombo known
to have been brought Into the city were
Jury Passes on Case of Two Moro
Land Fraud Operators.
Portland, July 27. At 12:17 o'clock
this morning tho Jury In the Federal
court returned a verdict of guilty
against Martin G. ltogo and Charles
Nickel), both of Medtord. They wero
recommended to the clemency- of the
The two men wero charccd. alone
with Henry W. Miller and Frank E.
Kiucart, also ot Mcdford, of with the
crlmo of having conspired to defraud
tho United States out of muttons ot
already pleaded guilty, and their teatl-
mony was used to convict the other
two defendants. Tho indictment acainst I
the four men had been returned Janu
ary 1, 1005.
Miller and Kincart had previously
Ihe maximum punishment under the
section of the revised statutes applying
in their caso is two years' imprison
ment and a Que of $10,100, or both tine
ami imprisonment, while the minimum
is SO days' imprisonment and a flno of
1100, at tho discretion of the court.
At 0:30 this morning the caso of the
United States va. Hamilton II. Hen
dricks will be called iu the Federal
cuun. ii involves an inuictmeni re
turned February 8, 1905, charging the
defondant with a violation of section
6393. revised statutes, in suborning
George W. Hawk to commit Deriurr in
giving testimony before the Federal
grand jury in connection with said
Hawk's homestead entry
i, ' , IL JUIUJ. ; i j-aaa m
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
- - - - - -i
GOOD WAGES IN HAYFIELDS. BEST IN UNION.
MUST SHOW BOOKS.
At Mercy of Shipping Trust on Goods
Washington, July 28. That a com
binatiou of foreign steamship lines bin
the United States government at its
mercy as regards the transportation of
army and navy supplies and govern
ment stores from this country to the
x-uuippiBc is mo latest charge entered
in the docket book. The army nnd
navy officers in charge of transportation
matters are loath to discuss the subject,
dismissing it with the explanation that
under the rules of the departments they
aro not permitted to talk about official
affairs for publication.
If statements emanating from outside
sources are worthy of credence, how
ever, there will be work for the depart
ment or justice in an entirely new
field, when It can take the time awar
from investigations of big interior trust
abuses and the enforcement of the rev
In shipping to our possessions In the
Far East, the government is compelled
to patronize steamship companies fly.
!ng foreign flacs. The ahinmeni ...
made mostly by British lines sailing
from New York by way of the Bum
canal. Tho only other way would be
to shin by rail across th Am.rln
continent and thence by the Pacific ex
press steamers, but freight rates by
that route are prohibitive, except for
food supplies and forage bought on tho
Pacific coast and shipped direct to Ma
nila. There is no direct American line
to the Philippines by the eastern route.
Sugar Trust Official Is Hauled Before
New York Court.
rework, July 27 That the New
iork grand Jury is investigating west
ern trunk railroad lines suspected of
having granted rebates to the American
Sugar Refining company was made
known today, when W. E. Foster, gen
eral auditor of that company, was taken
before Judge Hough. In the United
States Circuit court, as a recalcitrant
witness before the grand Jury.
The foreman reported that Mr. Foster
had declined to produca before the
grand Jury certain bookstand docu
ments demanded of him. Mr. Foster
said that ho had not refused to produce
the data. He said that he had not the
physical possession of all the books
and papers in question, except as gen
eral auditor of tho corporation. A por
tion of them, he said, were in the safe
of the company's president.
Judge Hough gave Mr. Foster until
tomorrow morninz at 10 o'clock to com.
ply with the grand Jury's instructions.
Klamath Basin Farmers Pay $2 Per
Day and Board.
Klamath Falls--Lahorlmt men can
do well in Klamath basin. Haying
lias Liought on n tremendous demand
for men of brawn, and wages started at
2 a day and board In tho haytlelds,
Mason, Davis A Co., contractors on the
canal, promptly met tho wage with the
additional Inducement of an eight-hour
day, and farmers generally reallso that
an eigm-nour tisy in caring (or a crop
of alfalfa would baldly do. It Is a
bumper crop ot hay that Is being cut In
wiis county, too, ana many ranches ro
port that tonnage of from four to five
tons is not unusual.
mi an oi tins vast production, ap
pearances iudlcatc that ,ood prices will
be realised, as there are more animals
to be fed than ever be'oro. Especially
will tho demand for hay suitable for
horses be called for in largo quantity
lor the animals employed In construct
ing canals, laterals and other portions
of the government work and building
tho railroads reaching this way for tho
tonnage the valley is to produce. Tho
government has decided to build the
second unit of its canal without asking
for further bids on tlw work and will
immediately proceed to equip the addi
tional camps necessary for that work.
The wages of men at the government
camps has been Increased to correspond
with that offered by farmers and the
Work on the canal system Is now go
ing ahead rapidly. D O. Henny, su
pervising engineer, who succeeded J. II.
I.lppincott on this project, is acquaint
ing himself thoroughly with the work
that has been done and that is outlined
for Immediate construction. He has
rent most of tho time on the work
since his arrival from Portland.
Iowa Expert Says Dairying Conditions
Excel His State.
Salem That Oregon can produce
butter cheaper than any other state In
tho Union and that Oregon creamery-
men are nevertheless figuring on tin-
poriing cream (rom .Minnesota, wero
startling assertions made at a dairy
men's meeting here last week.
Professor McKay, of the dairy de
partment of the Iowa Statu Agricultural
college, was tho principal sneaker. Ho
said that although his state produces
moro butter than any other slate, ho
freely acknowledged tint this Is a more
advantaseous region for dairying, for
the reason that the climate Is less sub
ject to such extreme conditions. Hu
said Oregon should not import a pound
of butter, but should bo an exporter
when that product can be shipped to
ew l or lor .'cents a ponnd nnd to
Liverpool for 2)f cents. He urged the
extension of dairying as a means ot re
taining farm fertility.
Director James Wlthycointx, of the'
Oregon experiment station, said that
the dairy products in this state, this
year will have a value ot t8.000.000
and In a fmr txiri il.lrv-lm. lli .....
I ---. .n... -.j.., nia, nut-
pass lumbering, which Is now our
greatest weaitn producing Industry.
He said that one creamery operator Is
figuring on Importing cream from Mln
ncsota, and deplored such a condition,
when the Willamette valley will pro
duco 10 to 16 tons of green corn feed or
30 tons of green alfalfa per acre.
Dairy Commissioner J. W. Italley
spoke in a similar strain, saying that
he has seen hay offered for ralo this
year at $2 60 n ton In tho field and yot
tho farmer had no stock to sell.
WAR TO THE END.
Barley Stands H at Best.
The Dalles Headers are running all
over the county in tho farming sec
tions, and the grain is being stacked
ready for threshing. As yet no thrf sh
ing machines have started, hut several
will begin this week. As harvest ad
vances, it is shown thai the wheat crop
Is better than was thought a week aro.
The quality of spring grain is inferior.
Mono of the
prine sra n is No. 1.
The fall whrlt lanl irnn.1 nn.lh.. ..
Unless the papers are forthcoming the most farmers Mtlmatn ( ti.-i.. r.u
Judge informed Mr. Foster that be wheat will not yield over 16 bnshn to
would consider an application to punish
aim, oom as a recalcitrant witness and
for contempt of court.
BLAME DAMAGE TO QUAKE.
ADULTERATION IN GERMANY.
SIxBlg Insurance Companies Repud
iate San Francisco Losses.
San Francisco, July 27. The sever
est blow dealt the policy-holders ot
ban trsneisco has come in the form of
an announcement from six of the larg
est underwriting concern i, which prac
tically declaro that they will pay no
losses Incurred by tho April Are. The
earthquake clause in tne policies is put
forward and the statement made that
all the darxage done bv the ilimes Ih
attributable to the shock.
In this combination of welchers are
Few Article of fh ti,.. u u J tw. Amka companies and four Brit
hew Articles of Food Tha Have Not iah companies. The concerns are:
Been Tampered With.
Washington, July 26. German food
adulteration is the subject of a report
received by the burean of manufactures
from Consul General Brlttaln, of Kehl.
Dr. Jackensck. of Berlin, states that
there wero in Germany in 1888 1,400
prosecutions or adulterating food
products; in 1808 the numher hail In.
creased to 8 000; 11 001 to 3.686, and
in 1003 to 0.000. Thirty Berlin but
ter manufacturers wire summoned he
fore the conrta for almost Incredible
adn'tera'.ion pf their wares.
Wines, chocolate, cocoa, brandies
and medicines have been discovered to
contain absolutely injurious and dan-
" Duuimiicei uaeu lor Adultera
tion. In fact, according to a Btraesburg
paper, there seems to have been very
few articles of manifactured food and
drink products which have not been
the subject of adulteration on the part
of the German manufacturer.
Violations of Eight-Hour Law.
Washington, July 20 It is said at
tho War department that there have
been but two complaints dnrlng the last
three years of violation of tho eight-
nour jaw ny government contractors.
The last of these occurred at Fort Win
gate, N. M , but the contractor ex
plained that there was a real emerg
ency for this, as it was necessary to
rush the work and rhavn his material
in hand and wrought un beta nil
transportation facilities were absorbed
by the large movement of troops at
tending tha, maneuvers.
Commercial Union Assurance, ltd., of
England; Commercial Union Firo In
surance company, of New York; Pala
tine Fire Insurance company, ltd., of
England; Alliance Assurance company,
Ltd , of England ; Alliance Assurance
company, ltd., of England: Norwich
Union Fire Assurance society, of Eng
land; Indemnity Fire Insurance com
pany, of New York.
Their combined liabilities in the
burned area will reach f 16.000,000. Of
this amount they pledge themselves to
pay "for actual loss i uttered in ever?
case In whlh legal Jiabllity is not
doubtful." As the companies claim
that they cannot be held for Wen
caused "directly or indirectly by the
earthquake," this pretty phrasing,
when translated into plain English,
means absolute repudiation.
the acre about half a crop. Bsrley Is
the best crop this season, having stood
the hot weather better than wheat or
Have 72 Ptr Cent of Offices.
Salem Out of 342 countv ofllcea In
the state the Republicans hold 240 and
the Democrats hold 88. while only two
aro filled by Independents, one by a
Prohibitionist and one by a woman who
has no political parly designation. One
office Is vacant. The Republicans hold
72.8 per cent of the county offices and
the Democrats 25 7 per cent. The In-
dependents elected secured the office of
surveyor In two counties nnd tho Pro
hlbitionlsts elected a coroner The
woman elected Is Miss Emma Warren,
who was elected school superintendent
of Clatsop county. No one was elected
coroner of Wheeler county.
Higher Price for Hops.
Salem On news that tho English
and German crops havo been seriously
injured transactions In futures have
been roported at 12 cents. It Is esti
mated that about nno-half of tha Ore-
gon crop for lOOo has been sold, nnd
George I.. Itoso predicts that tho mar
ket will open at not less than 16 cents.
Crop estimates vary from 05.000 to
126,000 bales for Oregon this ytar
Latest local advices from England
iic wjh nrouanio Kniri sh vlnlil t
from 200,000 to 300,000 cwt as
against 700,000 cwt. last year.
Convicts Make Escape.
Salem A loss of 10 per cent of the
prisoners is the record of the Ou-enn
penitentiary thus far this season in
working convicts on tho public lifirh-
ways. About 00 men are kept at work
on the roads and at tho state fair
grounds, Bix have escaped and
still at large.
Russian Promlur Orilors Governors
tu Preserve Order,
Bt. l'eteishurg, July 26. War lo the
k ii I fo with revolution and the knife to
tho hilt was proclaimed today by Pre
mier Slolyplu In a telegram d tressed
to the governors general, governors and
protects throughout Russia and tu the
viceroy of tho Caucasus, Mini urn or
tiered to strike, ami spurn nothing In
efforts tu preserve order and crush
"tho enemies ot society," Included
in this categorVt as shown by thu
events of the tiny, aro not only revolu
tionists mill Socialists, hut also tho rd
ucatrd Liberal and lauded classes rep
resented In tho Constitutional Demo.
cratlo parly, whoso clubs everywhere
havo been closed, and all tho nrouies.
sivo newspapers, which are not penult.
tei io nit tneir volets any whom
throughout the entire laud.
The manifesto bears n remarkablo
similarity to the earlier compositions
of Ministers of tho Interior von Plehvc
and Ilaullgsu and thu reactionary press
has had slight difficulty In cuttlmr It
down, as they already had done with
yesterday's Imperial inaulfpsto, into an
appeal lo the "Leaguoof Kusblau Mm"
and other old school Russians to rise
and smite all tho prngrcs slve classes,
Even before the declarations ot the
dissolution ot the lower home ot par
liament, the War otllco had wrfectcd
us plan lor handling cxpectsd disorders,
both military and civilian. General
Mullor Fakomelsgy, who suppressed
the Sevastopol revolt and co-operated
with General Kenniikamnf In the re
duction of tho Siberian rebellion last
winter, was recalltd I rom a command
of a corps and placed at the dlsHslt!on
of the War office, to tic used wherever
trouble may arise. Iloth tho covern
ment and the revolutionists expect this
outbreak in tho south, and that It will
roll northward to the two capitals.
STATE ASYLUM FIRE
Electric Unlit Wlro starts Flame
In Orcijon Institution,
HUT LITTLE DAMAGE IS DOM;
Convicts Aid the Forco or Employoa
and Patients Wero Cared for
OIL KINGS ESCAPE PRISON.
Says Companies Will Deal Fairly.
Oakland. Cal.. July 27 Itenrmnnt.
atlvn MnllinK. nl Mm P.l.tln. n
Big Fire In Leeds, England. merclal Union and AMIanm ininmn..
Leeds, England. Julv 26. Firo companies, nf himlnn. M -fi,.,,,..
- - . - . ---, -. ........... ...... NI.VIJIUVII
nroKo out in tne heart of this cfty fate stated the announcement of hia corn
last night, and was still bdrniifg fierce- paniea' plans now being prepared will
ly early this morning. Tho damage show an intention to deal absolutely
thus far is estimated at (600,000. fairly with every policyholder.
Pure Food for Londoners.
London, July 27. The health offl
cers ot the metropolis have formulate.!
proposals dealing with canned goods for
the consideration of various borough
authorities. Tho most important
clauses provide that the i.amo and ad
dress of the manufacturer and tha latn
of canning be Impressed on all tins;
uint j uor cent oi eacn com ffnmnt
shall be opened on importation and ex
amined before the goals are marketed,
and that food intended for canning shall
tie inspected by an independent nfflolni
prior to being canned.
For New Woman's Building.
Albany After .holding a meeting ot
the board of regents of the Oregon Agri
cultural college at Corvallls, the mem
bera of the board came to Albany last
week and at an adjourned session In
this city awarded the contract for the
new woman's building, to be erected
on the campus, to II. Snook. Tho con
tract price Is fi0,000, that being tho
lowest bid by f 2,000. The building
will be constructed of the granite from
the quarries at Detroit, tho eastern
terminus of the Corvallls A Eastern
railroad, and the buildirut itono t Ya.
Harvesting Begins In Linn.
Albany Harvesting has begun in
Linn county. Whilo some damage to
spring grain has been reported, as a re
sult of unusually warm weather lasting
for several days, these reports aro tho
exception rather than the rule. Fall
sown grain was damaged but little, and
an excellent crop will be enmnrnl
Lato sown spring grain will Improve
considerably yet under the Influence of
the cool weather now prevailing. Hay.
Ing Is practically over, and the baler
will add the finishing touches before
the fall rains set in.
New Combine Attracts Attention.
Atiiena A combine harveatur ban
been purchased by John Walter which
will he the first ot Its kind to bo used
In this section. Tho machine is pro
polled by a 20-hoise power engine,
which runs nil of the machinery, taic
la only a sufficient number of horses
to draw the machine. TIib nnnnrntnr
and cutting machinery is operated m
tlrely independent of the draft. The
feature that most Interests farmers Is
that of doing away with many horses
required by other combines.
Wheat Club, 70c; hluestem, 72c;
red, 08c; valley, 71c; new club, 08c;
new hluestem, 70c.
. Oats No. 1 white feed, $32; gray,
fj ji r ion.
Barley Feed. 123 60 per ton: iin..
Ing, $23.60 per ton; rolled, $24(324 60.
Rye $1 60 per cwt.
Hay Valley timothy, No. J, $Iig
12 60 per ton; clover, $8 60R1I; cheat,
$U607; grain hay. 78: alfalfa.
Fruits Apples, Il.60a2.25 per Iwx ;
apricots, $1.2C1 35; cherries, flI0c
per pound ; currsnts, Oct 10?; peach
es, 76cCJfl.J0 per box; plums, $1.26;
Logan berries, $1.31.40 per urate;
raspberries, $1.4031.60: hlnrklmrrl.
o i. T. : -
ou jmr pqunu; gooseoerries, Ho.
Vegetables Heans, 6Q7c por pound;
cabbage, ltf2c; corn, 2535o per
....,., ruenmners, yocqii per box;
egg plant, 30Q40c por pound; lettuce,
io? ' "v UMe" onions, 10Q
12Jc; peas, 4Q6o per pound; radish
es, I016e per dozen; rhubarb, 2Q
2$c per pound; spinach. 2Sc; toma
toc, $1.26(33 per box; parsley, 26c;
squash, I1Q1.25 psr crate; turnips,
00cij$l per seek: carrots. tlfisl.9fi n.r
sack; beets, $1.26(31.60 per sack.
Onloui New, red. llQltn n.
pound; new yellow, l?2o per pound
Potatoes Old I'urbanka. nominal!
new potatoes, 76c?$1.60.
Butter Fancy creamery, 17K20c
Eggs Oregon ranch, 2l2ll4o pel
Poultry Average old lions, 18314o
per pound: mixed chickens. itri.iit.
springs, 10(3 17 roosters, 0 0 .10c;
dressed chickens, 14Q16c; turkeys,
11 vo, 15jU7c; turkoyH, dru-sed, choice.
17a22c; geese, live, 8Q0c; ducks,
Hops Oregon, 1005, ll12c; olds,
8c; 1000 contracts, 12C13o per pound.
,,, ftaa'tvii ureirnn averairn hunt.
1720o por ponnd, according to shrink,
age; valley, 20O22, according to fine
ness; mohair, choice, 2830o per
Veal Dressed, 6J8c pnr pound.
iieei uressed bulls, 3o per pnmid:
-"n, inw'nv, country sieers, ofo
Mutton Dressed fancy, 738a per
pound, ordinary, 60oj lambs, fancy,
Pork Dressed, 78c per pound.
Governp.ent Will Try Only to Impose
Cleveland, O., July 26 The govern
merit has altered Its plan of notion
against the Standard Oil company, anil
tho result will save Its officers from a
possible term In prison. It was staled
tonight that tho Federal authorities
have decided to prosecuto tho oil In
quiry under the charge u( misde
meanor, which moans that only a line
can bo Imposed In caso of conviction,
Heretofore the charge has been felony,
which meant both flue and Imprison
Tho government will proceed with
the Inquiry In Chicago by filing Infor
matlon against the Standard and Its
officers. A grand Jury will he dispensed
wiui altogether. The district attorney
will file an Information against the oil
company's officers, they will I hi hauled
into court and, If convicted, will be
Tho change of action Is of national
importance. It Is said that Attorney
General Moody has concluded that the
best results can be obtained by the In
fliction of heavy fines under thu Hlklns
THANKS FOR NEW FOOD LAW.
Retail Grocers Proclaim It Good and
Want Moro of It.
Chicago, July 26, Through Its exe
cutive committee, which mm imm in.
day, 160.000 members of tho National
Itutall Grocers' association thanked
President Itooeovelt for the Uml !
took in regard to the mini food Imr .
eently passed by congress. "Althoiig'h
tho law has some detects, It Is a big
step in the right direction," said John
A Greene, president of tho association.
"It Is the retail grocers who are most
ueopiy concerned in the ptirti food
movement, and It was our association
which started and lielnod in m. Intnl..
the campaign. Wo had a commltteo In
Washington most of last session of ron.
grrss. We now will mnko a campaign
In the various states for laws to con
form to thu national pure food law and
to make convictions under tho state
laws possible We predict that In.l.l..
of two years the manufacture of Impure
iuuii win no impossiniu."
Other business considered perlalnrd
mostly fo the grocers' national conven
tion, which Is to bo held next January
In Dallas, Tex.
Fifteen Dead In Ruins.
South Kramlngham, Mass,, July 25.
The lidding today of tho body of
Henry L. Sawyer, a prominent i,.,,i.
ware dealer, who went to thu collapsed
-M......,.K un uuiiconi street to inspect
... imuuiiuiik pmns, Drought thu nurn
her of dead up to 11, and It Is believed
that there are four mors bodies In the
ruins. The cause of the accident could
not ho definitely learned today. The
town has no biillJImr lau. ,..! .....
proceedings In connection with f.,ii
construction will havo to ho brought bv
state officials '
Saloin, Or., July 28. I'lrn, wliluli
probably orlglated from an electrln
light wire, bured tho woodwork out t f
(ho attla ot one ot the. central wards of
the state iuiaiia asylum yesterday Just
before the noon hour, The (Ira wa
con II ned to the one ward, and was at
no time In danger of gutting beyond tin.
control ot the firo fighters, Tim two.
firo companies, i'omosd of asylum
employes, aided by the Halem tire de
partment and by convicts and guardit
from the pinltentlary, saved the build
Ing. The toss Is due chlrfty lo damage
from water seeping through the umrt
and ceilings. Siirlntendent Cal
broith thinks the damage can he re
paired for $2,600, though It may cost
16 000. '
Owing to the fact that the patients
at the aiylmu am given a weekly Urn
drill, they were quickly marched out of
the building and wero at no time In
any danger. One attendant. (I. V.
Hoggs, fainted from exhaustion after ar
hour's hard work In the smoke arid
The fire originated In the attlo over
the first tier ot wards north of the cen
tral section of the building. The,
wards arn occupied by no patients and
by patients who ore convalescing. The
patients had been nut In the vard r.
clslng, and had Just marched In to pre-
im inr ma ii'xiii meal wntii the auto
matic alaiui gave warning of a fire in
the attic. Thu patient, numbering
about 120 In the three wards In this
tier, wero quickly n.archnt out, and the
Ore companlr hurriedly stretched hoso.
Eleven couvicts who worn ir.tl.,.-
In the basement hastened to anslsl, arid
rendered service In handling the Illicit
of hose up on the roof, a task both la
borious and dangerous, forlhn men had
to work at times on coping In order to
drag the hose around comers. In a
few minutes after tho alarm was sound,
ed six lines ot hexo under 100 pounds
pressure were nlaylmr on the flr. .,.!
soon the Halem lire department arrived
and turned on two streams morn,
Tho patients were entirely calm ami
showed no excitement whatevnr. Tim.
patients who were In the wards distant
from tho pait of the building In which
the tiro origiMatcd wero not taken out
of the building, hut were kept In readi
ngs to go out at any time.
Tho asylum has Its own water sys
torn, receiving Its water from wells at
tho prison, a quarter of a mllo distant.
uiesiato carries no Insurance on tho
BYERLY MAKES PROFIT.
Express Clork Salts Canal Bonds and
Realizes 827,024 on Nervo.
Now York, July H -J H. ftC, a
Lo., hanker, have. inircli..i ii.- r. .
uni . ... ---".. inn ,-
ouu.uuu oi ranaina ratial bonds which
wore recently allotted by the. Treaiuiy
department to Hamunl tljerly, an ex
press company clerk In this ulty.
I ache A Co. havo In turn disposed of
tho bonds to FUk & Itnhlt.mn tl... ......
consful bidders fir tho greater part of
irtt s ...
i no price or tho hond alraady has
advajKed to $104 40, wtiMi means
profit oi $27,024 for thu clerk.
In conversation with Secretary Hhaw
over the long dlslauce telephone, Mr.
I J'orly nsked If ho was t-i receive hi,
allotment of the bonds. Ho was told
Lnnnwou,d " 'io deposited Ilia $5,
800,000 by August 1. Tho clerk mid
Czar Filling His dolls.
Paris, July 25,-Tho Bt. Petersburg
porriMpondent of the Journal telegraphs
i ' .!k'T ,0 ",0 l,fvalllng calm In
"list city, them wen. yon .,-.(. a......
day nlBht and that four nnw.nn.w.,.'
Thanks to Roosevelt and Diaz.
Washington. July 28. The Htatd de
partment focolvcd a dispatch today
Iroin tho chairman nl i.u A i.....
delegation to Itlo Janeiro, William I.
iiuiiHiian, announcing that on Monday
ho lan.Ainnrlinti conference, on mo
tion of tho Argentlno delegation, adopt.
n l".,0,,,,,,,,n,ia "Prewlii thanks to
I res dent Itoosevelt and President Dins
r wieir goon oui res iu restoring penco
n Central America. Tho president,
rough tho H.nto department and Mr.
Ifiichauaii, responded tonight with an
expression of his appreciation.
MnAttnir. r r, . ....
.. ..,.R. , uomocrais rorUIUdon.
Paris, July 28,-Tho Teinpn corre
spondent t Ht. Petersburg telegraphs
that tho provincial governors havo been
ordered ;o prevent nil meetings of
members of tho Conslltutlonal Domo.
emtio party and of miunimr. i i...
Group of Toil who helongod to tho out
awed porllttment, employing the mill,
thty In caso of nocosalty to dlsperto