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NEWS OF THE WORLD
SHORT TELEGRAPH ITEMS FROM
ALL POINTS OF THE GLOBE,
A Review of Happenings In Both
Eastern and Western Hemispheres
During the Past Week— Natipoal,
Historical, Political and Personal
That a secret treaty has been made
between the emperors of Russia and
Japan is denied in London.
Throe trainmen were killed and
three others were injured in a recent
collision at Tabor Junction, I'a., be
tween freight trains of the Philadel
phia <fc Heading railway, and the Cen
tral railroad of New Jersey.
Governor Folk and wife of Missouri
are at Portland to attend the Missouri
day exercises at th« exposition.
The council of ministers of France
has derided cm the reassembling of
parliament either October 17 or Oc
The Armenian bishop of Shusha has
mdl a message to the authorities say
ing that the devastation and resulting
misery at Shusha is appalling.
According to the oiucers of the In
ternational Typographical union, the
war between the United Typothetae
and the International Typographical
union over the latter's demand for an
eight hour day to go into effect Janu
ary l, is to become general.
Major Genera] Wood in his report
stales i hat the Moros have been paei
iied to such an extent that Americana
may safely travel in any part of the
Joy because of the return of her son
after a year's absence caused the
death of Mrs. oOphie Erlinger, aged
63, at St. Louis recently.
At a meeting of the governor and
council of New Hampshire, Governor
Aiel>ane formally announced to the
council the gift to the state by the
Japanese plenipotentiaries of $10,000
to be divided among the charities in
Jacob 11. Thompson, exchange edi
tor of the New York Times, was re
cently murdered at his apartments.
Members of the American Society of
Professors of Dancing, in their annual
convention, continued to bewail the
decadence of waltzing and to adopt
pians for the rapid and easy death of
A man named Olsen recently shot
and killed Arthur Hoperoft at Spencer
Bridge, ltiO miles east of Vancouver,
B. C. The men had been drinking, and
it is said the shooting was the result
of a drunken row.
Yellow tever has appeared at Baton
Rouge, the capital of Mississippi.
The government has ordered the sus
pension of the Nippon, a conservative
paper, and the Jinmin, a radical paper,
on account of objectionable articles
published dealing with the local situa
President Palma was unanimously
renominated by the moderate party
convention as a candidate for the
presidency of Cuba, Mendez Capote
received the -jmiuation for the vice
Captain P. McL. Form of the Rocky
Mountain rangers is arranging an ex
tensive rifle competition for the Nel
son, B. C. fair, for which a goodly num
ber of prizes have been offered.
President Roosevelt has taken sum
mary action in the case of Frank W.
Palmer, public printer and head of the
government priming office at Wash
ington, by removing him from oftice.
His failure to send in his resignation
as requested results in discharge.
Secretary of the Interior and Mrs.
Hitchcock have announced the en
gagement of their daughter Anne, to
Lieutenant Commander William S.
Sims, U. S. N.
The Vistula river districts of Russia
has been officially declared to be
threatened with cholera.
Five persons were killed and 75 in
jured in a collision between passenger
and freight trolley cars on the York
& Dallastown electric railway about
Bix miles from York, Pa.
The First National bank at Ouster,
K. L)., was entered by burglars recently
and several thousand dollars, all the
bank had on hand, were taken. The
safe was ~iown up.
A small tornado passed over the vi
cinity of Walter, Okla., killing two per
sons and seriously injuring nine. The
dead are Mrs. E. M. Childers and John
Ross. Several houses . were blown
Vice President Fairbanks was the
central figure of vue recent golden
jubilee of the republican party of
Chester county, * ennsylvania.
Hundreds of valuable foundry pat
terns of the Hansell-Elcock company
of Chicago were destroyed by fire,
which seriously damaged the firm's
plant. The machinery of the foundary
was ruined. The loss Is 160.000 with
INDIAN PUBLICLY WHIPPED.
Fifty Lashes on Bare Back for Horse
Wewoka, I. T.—Recent occurred
what will probably be the last specta
cle of the kind enacted in this terri
tory. Solomon Mitchell, a full blood
Indian, was arrested by Seminole light
horesmen for horse stealing. He was
brought before the council, pleaded
guilty and was sentenced to receive 50
lashes on the bare back. The sentence
was executed in tne courthouse square.
It was piteous to hear the victim In
Indian %ccent as he screamed "Oh
God! Oh, God!"
REBULT OF Q. A. R. MEET.
Corporal Tanner Elected Commander
The 39th national encampment of
the Grand Army of the Republic at
Denver elected officers as follows:
Commander In chief, Janes Tanner
of New York; senior vice commander,
George W. Cook, Denver; Junior vice
commander, Silas H. Towier, Minne
apolis; surgeon general, Hugo Philler.
Waukesha, Wis.; chaplain in chief,
Uev. Father J. G. Leary, Chapman,
Minneapolis was chosen as the meet
ing plai c for 11)06.
Tin member! of the council of ad
minlstntion were announced, among
Idaho, Samuel Wallace, Pocatello;
Montana, O. B. Sterling. Helena; Ore
gon. B. F. Tike, Mom; I'tah. N. D. Cor
ser, Salt Lake city; Washington, Wil
liam Uadger, North Yakinia.
Woman's Relief Corps Officers.
Mrs. Abhie A. Adams of Superior,
Neb., was elected president of the
Wiiinaii's Relief Corps.
Senior vice president, Mrs. Julia G.
Sine. Chicago; junior vice president,
Eunice Munger, Oklahoma City; treas
urer, Charlotte E. Wright, Hartford,
Conn.; chaplain, Catherine C. Ken
Ladies of the G. A. R.
The ladies of the G. A. R. elected the
President. Ruth E. Foote, Denver;
senior vice president. Margaret Ste
vens. New Jersey; Junior vice presi
dent, Minnie Barnum, Minnesota;
treasurer, Klla Jones, Pennsylvania;
secretary, Catherine Ross, Colorado;
chaplain, Annie Weaver, Iowa; council
i<t' administration, Genevieve Long
fleld, Illinois; Abbie Krebbs, Califor
nia, and Lizzie Griffin, New York.
WITIE LAUDS ROOSEVELT.
Praises the President in Strongest
In a private letter received at Berlin,
M. Witte expresses the following opin
ion of President Roosevelt:
"Prom a moral standpoint the presi
dent of the United Stales is a states
man of large caliber. Horn in a time
when politicians are more children of
their country than of their history, he
owes his high position, which he fills
more worthily every day, exclusively
to his personal qualities as revealed in
actions requiting dignity, tact and
dear vision. The world recognizes
"When one speaks with President
Roosevelt he charms through the ele
vation of his thoughts and through
that transparent piii.osophy which
permeates his judgment. He has an
ideal, and strives for higher aims than
a commonplace existence presents. In
UlO stubborn struggles of our day men
like Mr. Roosevelt have no leisure, for
they are soldiers who can not be re
lieved from the danger line."
Total treatment at the Boundary
smelters for last week, 16,940 tons.
Total for year to date, c.9,446 tons.
Ore shipments Iroin the mines of
Boundary for the last week were 16,
--141 tons. Total for the year to date,
E. P. Wheeler, manager ot the Min
eral Hill property, in OKanogau, Wash.,
states that several feet of good ore
has been encountered at a depth of 600
The first shipment of ore has been
made from the
property in the Nine Mile section,
Coeur d'Alene, and preparations are
being made to ship another car this
The most important news in Ross
land, B. C, mining circles during the
week is the finding of the Black Bear
ore shoot on the 900 foot level of the
L.c Roi. The dimensions have not yet
Smelter returns for August from
the Nelson, B. C, and the Trail, B. C,
smelter show a production of 2072
tons of lead. The Marysville smelter
will not publish its figures, but its
output is estimated at 500 tons at
One of the most remarkable discov
eries in a gold mine in recent years Is
just reported from the Bullfrog Exten
sion Mining company's estate in the
Bullfrog district, Nevada. A narrow
seam of almost pure tellurium ore has
been encountered which assays 82 per
cent pure gold.
Frank Fritz, a well known mining
man, has just returned from a trip to
Thunder Mountain, B. C, some Zi>
miles north of Franklin camp, where
he has a group of claims. He brought
down some samples of ore from these
properties which has just been assay
ed and showed the remarkable returns
of 14,000 ounces of silver per ton.
The Arlington mine at Erie has de
clared a dividend of $16,000. During
the period on which the dividend is
paid, the mine shipped 1128 tons of ore
to the smelters, on which a net sum
of $02.7*n>.57 was returned. The aver
age frost value was $58.60 per ton, and
the net value, after deducting freight
and treatment, was $46.70. In addition
to these returns, a sum of $1200.12 was
received from the dominion govern
ment as a bounty on the lead contents
of the ore, making the total net re
ceipts from the ore $53,900.69.
China Is Ordering Flour.
The Chinese government haa order
ed 50,000 tons of flour from the Minne
apolU milling interests.
New York's chief of police baa bar
, red automobiles from the Chinatown
NELSON IS CHAMPION
KNOCKED OUT JIMMY BRITT AT
They Fought 13 of tne Fastest Rounds
Ever Seen—Britt Had Best of Fight
Until Last Few Rounds—Graney
Was Referee and Gave Entire Satis
faction—Stomach blow Did It.
San Francisco. —In a fight that will
long stand In a class of its own in the
history of ring contests, Battling Nel
son, the sturdy little Dane from Il
linois, knocked out James Edward
Brill of San Francisco at Colina Sat
The end came in the 18th round and
was a clean cut, tairly won victory.
This is a simple statement of the re
sult; the story of the battle itself fur
nishes a thrilling siory. No element
that goes to give the fight the superla
tive title of "greatest" was missing.
It was the story of many another
ring contest —the success of the strong,
sturdy, enduring lighter against a
clever, cool boxer. This, in brief, is
me description of Nelson's and Britt's
characteristics, respectively. From the
very first moment of the fight until
Referee Graney finished the count of
lv, Nelson forced the fighting. Though
battered by innumerable bruising
blows upon tne face and body and
at times very tired, Nelson never for
one moment gave ground. He came
back after every vicious attack by the
clever Britt, always ready to exchange
For these rushing, forcing, persistent
tactics of Nelson Britt could find no
etiective counter. '1 ne Californian
tried every blow known to him—and
he apparently knows all of them —to
stop his tireless opponent. In every
was he failed. It is true Britt pun
ished Nelson severely, knocking him
down once and staggering him several
limes, but never was he able to beat
him back and change tue aspect of the
All Britt's in the Third.
Only once, in the third round, did it
appear to those close enough to judge
the tide of battle mat liritt might
win. In this round he reached the
most vulnerable spot on Nelson's mus
cle armored body —his stomacu —with
two terrmc right hand blows that car
ried punishing force behind them. Nel
son faltered lor a moment and doubled
over. Quickly turning his attention to
Nelson's face, Br.a sent in a terrific
right cross tnat dropped the Dane to
his knees. There was a great shout
from Britt's friends, but the elation
was shortlived. Nelson got up Hjatfure
the timer could reach the count of two
and fought the only way he knows how
to fight —always coming toward his
man. At this critical for Nelson
the gong sounded for a rest, a most
cheerful note to the Nelson supporters.
The call of time for the succeeuing
round, however, found Lie much bat
tered Battler fresh and ready to re
Nelson was always the first to begin
rounds, though not always the first to
land a blow. Time after time he would
glide along after Britt, much after the
style of Fltzelmmonß, never clever on
his feet, but always seeking to shorten
tne distance between his opponent and
himself. This tireless persistency—a
most discouraging unng to the oppos
ing tighter—and his marvelous disre
gard of physical punishment, won the
tight for Nelson.
After his «iost successful rally in the
third round, the popular little Califor
nia fighter woanened. Many of his
friends seated very ciose to the ring
side saw the change and ventured the
prediction that nelson would win.
Britt had done his beat In the third.
He had used all his strength, all his
cleverness and all his blows; yet, he
failed to achieve a knockout.
He appeared to realize as he took
his corner after the fourth round that
he was unable to hurt his opponent.
Nelson also seemed to reach this de
cision at the same ume and subse
quently took Britt's blows with more
confidence and without flinching.
Except in spots the rounds were all
pretty much alike, Nelson always forc
ing, Britt always giving ground; Britt
trying to keep Nelson at the end of his
snappy left hand and the' Dane using
every means to get inside the circum
ference of the clever Californian's two
good hands. Whenever Nelson broke
down the defense or accepted the
blows aimed at him, he would hammer
away at the body, always coming out
of a clinch with swinging attempts at
Graney Gives Orders.
The agreement of the two men to
break at the command of the referee
and the referee's interpretation of the
rules and their strict enforcement
were much in Nelson's favor. Graney
told them before the fight commenced
that they must break at his command
—that he did not propose to lay his
hands on them during the fight, ne
carried out his intentions, and his
work was probably tue most success
ful bit of refereeiug ever seen in this
At his training quarters, Nelson
"The fight turned out just as I ex
pected it would. I knew that if I got
a square deal and no favors were
shown that I would win. Referee
Graney was perfectly just in his de
cislons. as my manager was sure he
"It was • blow la the pit of the
stomach, followed by a left book to
the jaw that gave Britt his quietus.
He did not have me distressed at any
stage of the game, even if some of
my friends thought that I was going
once or twice. On the other hand, I
knew early In the fight that I would
conquer Britt and that it was merely
a matter of rounds before I would put
him out. But I must give my adver
sary the credit of having fought very
"Honor to Victor," Says Britt.
"1 battled Nelson at his own particu
lar style of fighting. Of course I used
my cleverness. I was stronger than he
was at the finish and was gradually
wearing him down. My hands were
swollen and had burst the adhesive
bandages, I was a be'ter man than
Nelson when the fight ended. I don't
say It was a lucky punch, but Nelson
was particularly fortunate in landing
that punch at that time. All honor to
the victor. I would nKe to fight him
again. I am not hurt, nor was I hurt
at any time in the battle. I was not
exhausted. My condition was perfect
and I was never better than when I got
that punch in the ISth round. I have
no excuse to make, but desire to give
all credit to Nelson. He is a strong
fellow and aggressive."
The Everett ball team won the pen
nant in the Northwest league.
This week Coach Cutts of Univer
sity of Washington will begin active
work with the varsity football squad.
Amid the rousing cheers of 25,000
persons, James R. Keene's champion
3 year old colt, Sysonby, easily cap
tured the annual champion stakes of
|25,000 at Sheepshead Hay Saturday.
Seagirt.—Fifty riflemen competed in
the final stage of the president's match
for the military championship of the
United States. Sergeant Clarence C.
Orr of Ohio won the president's match
for the military championship of the
In the Spokane Athletic club's
amphitheater Friday night will be held
the first glove encounter for several
months, when Charley Nehring
(Neary) of Milwaukee and Maurice
Thompson of Butte will meet for a 20
round bout, straight rules. Eddie
Quinn announces that there will be
two preliminaries to the fight.
The final stage of the international
foursome for fIOOO a side between
Harry Vardon and J. H. Taylor, the
English golf professionals, and James
Braid and Alexander Herd, Scotland's
leading champions, was played on the
links of the Royal Cinjue Ports club
at Deal, England, and resulted in a
victory for England by 13 up and 12
Frank Kramer recently won the title
of two mile American champion at
Newark, N. J., but he divided the hon
or with Eddie Root, who was his team
mate in the deciding heat.
There will be no fight between John
L. Sullivan and Cnarae Mitchell at Ta
coma, September 19.
After several weeks' indecision the
match between Frank A. Gotch of
Humbolt, lowa, for a year and a half
America's champion heavyweight
wrestler, and A. L. (''Boomer") Weeks,
the big Spokane fireman, has been
finally closed by Eddie Quinn, assist
ant manager of the Spokane Amateur
Athletic club. The bout, which is bill
ed for 20 rounds, will take place in the
club amphitheater September 29.
STANDING OF THE CL.UBB.
Spokane .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .625
Lob Angeles 514
San Francisco 500
New York 709
Chicago -. .. .. .. .. -. .. .. .t><B
St. Louis 383
Chicago .- -. -- *. -- -- -- -- -585
New York 500
St. Louis 355
GRAIN ELEVATOR BURNS.
Santa Fe Elevator at Chicago Is Ue-
stroyed by Fire.
The Santa Fe elevator at Chicago,
containing 854,000 bushels of grain,
was destroyed by fire Saturday. Loss
1725,000, fully insured. The building,
located at Twenty-seventh and Wood
street, was a five story frame struc
The fire is thougut to have been
started by spontaneous combustion in
a wheat bin on the top story, where
an explosion was heard by workmen.
EIGHT PERSONS WERE DROWNED
Captain Fanzer Jumps Overboard and
The death of Captain Fanzer by sui
cide and the loss of eight men by go
ing astray in a fog was reported by
the remaining members of the crew
of the Boston fishing schooner Joseph
H. Cromwell, who brought the vessel
Into Boston port Saturday.
599 LIVES LOST
Tokio, Sept. 12.—The navy depart
ment announces that the battleship
Mikasa has been destroyed by fire and
the explosion of her magazine, causing
the loss of 599 lives, including men of
other ships who went to the rescue.
The fire started from an unknown
cause at midnight on Sunday night,
Septemer 10. Before the officers could
be resoued the fire reached the aft
magazine, which exploded, blowing a
hole in the port side of the vessel below
the Mater line and causing the ship to
sink. An investigation is now being
held to determine the cause of the fire.
The Mikasa was the flagship of the
Japanese navy, flying the flag of Vice
Admiral Togo, the commander in
chief. She was present at all of the
principal engagements during the war
and was on. several occasions reported
severely damaged in action.
At the battle of the Sea of Japan she
led the fleet into action, and her name
was mentioned in connection with
some of the most stirring events oi that
famous sea fight.
The Mikasa was one of the largest
and most powerful vessels in the Jap
anese navy. She was built at Barrow,
England, and was launched in 1902.
she had a displacement of 15, iOO tons
and her speed was 18.5 knots, with 1(5,
481 indicated horse power. Her arm
ament consisted of four 12 inch, four
teen 6 inch, twenty 12 pounders, eight
a pounders, four 21-2 poundeis.
Tokio, Sept. 15—Advices from Yoko
hama say that a riot occurred there
shortly after midnight Tuesday night.
The mob was largely divided into two
bodies, numbering about 5500, mostly
coolies, boatmen and outcasts. Ei>;lit
poilce boxes were demolished and
The mob directed its attacka against
three objects—the police stations, the
residences of the customs officials and
the lar^e commercial houses.
Four hundred tr »ops were sent from
Tokio on a special train a little before
dawn and soldiers are now guarding
the conssulates, the warehouses con
taining explosives and oil tanks.
The governor of the prefecture and
the mayor of Yokohama have issued
proclamations instructing the people to
place confidence in the ability of the
authorities to restore order.
Six hundred Russian prisoners of
war from Karafuto, who weer staying
at the different hotels, have been
placed under a special guard. During
the riot the police used swords, while
the mob was armed with pistols and
sword sticks. The casualties among
the police were three severely woudued
and 37 slightly injured. Ninety-eight
of the mob are under arrest.
The mob set fire to police boxes by
soaking hats in oil, firing them and
throwing them at the objet of attack,
yaiet has apparently been restored.
London, Sept. 14. — The Japanese
delegation has given oat the text of the
Russoo-Japanese armistice protocol as
"I—A certain distance as a zone of
demarcation shall be fixed between the
fronts of the armies of the two powers
in Manohnria, as well in the region of
the Turn on river, Korea.
"ll—The naval force of one of the
belligerents shall not bombard territory
belonging to or oooapied by the other.
"Ill—Marintime oaptures will no*
be suspended by the armistice.
"IV—Daring the term of the armis
tice no reinforoements shall be dis
patched to the the theater of war.
Those which are already on their way
three shall not be dispatched north of
Mukden on the part of Japan or south
of Harbin on the part of Russia.
"V—The commanders of the armies
and eflets of the two powers shall de
termine in common accord the condi
tions of the armistice in conformity
with the provisions above enumerated.
"Vl—The two governments shall or
der their commanders immediately
after the signing of the treaty of peace
to put the protocol into execution."
The protocol was signed by M.Witte,
Baron Rosen, Baron Komnra and M.
Tempers Gold and Silver.
Years of unceasing toil have brought
to the possession of Z. F. Vaughan,
South Flower street, a secret for which
thousands have striven and are still
striving—something which mythical
ancients are said to have possesed, but
which thousands of years ago van
He tempers gold, silver and copper
to the consistency of finest Bteel, and
makes springs, knives and needles.
Aeronaut Falls to Death.
Baltimore, Sept. 11.—Aeronaut John
August, aged 25, was instantly killed
Sunday by falling 2000 feet from his Kxporta of American bail! »ntomo
apparatus during an exhibition. The b!lm have Increased 40 per cant dor
body was horribly mangied. |iatg the la»t 12 months.
Senator Bunkers |
Sacramento, Cal.,Sept.l4 —r»- »
from his prison cell to confront m*!
leged associate in the boodllm, ""I
bine of last winter, Harry Bunk J^l
state senator from San Francisco
a complete confession on the «V* I
stand in Judge Hart's courtroom I?*!
the trial of E. J. Emmons, o^eTS
quartet of the state senate indict!^
the grand jury, was in progress j£
From the moment of his entry iT*
courtroom until he left it Pal *•■
perspiring, three hours later Bnni^l
was the central figure in one of?I
most dramatic exposes i n crnrfi ', ■
trials of this state. He left 2*l
untold, and in his eagerness to «
bosom himself he forestalled the oh'"''l
tions of the defense with statement!
atingtothe motives and action,*,!
the four, disgraced legislators
Much of this was stricken from tk.l
He detailed the plan of can,,,,,- I
which he says was one whereby £ I
building and loan associations of tk I
state were to be "held up" and W I
polled tD pay for protection. k . |
He told of receiivng money, statine 1
that Joseph Johnson had dropped^? J
roll of |350 in his pocket as hertS I
in the street, just as Jordan said h
did, and had said that Emmons rs!
ceived his share but two minutes bT
fore. Lastly, he told of the terror and I
fright that followed the expose i 0 q>: l
senate; of hasty conferences in E m . '
mons' rooms over the disposal ol th*»
marked bills, and of the suggestion!
that were made to clear themselves of
Coeur d'Alene, Idhao, Sept. 14.—F0l- I
lowing an inspection of his office,
Postmaster D. P. Mason has tendered
his resignation. Mason has held the
office'of postmaster for eight years.
Wholesale Produce Prices.
New potatoes, 75c cwt; new onions,
$1 cwt; cabbage, $1.50 cwt; oranges,
$5.50 case; lemons, ?G@7 case; pine
apples, $4.50 case; blackberries, $2
crate; peaches, Crawford, 65c to 90c
box; eating apples, $1.25 box; cook
ing apples, 75c box; cantaloupes,
$1.60(3)2.50 crate; watermelons, $1.50
(712.50 doz; new beets, $1 cwt; turnips,
$1 cwt; beans, 3@4^c lb; green corn, H
10c doz ears; summer squash. BOc doz;
tomatoes, 40c box; cucumbers, 50c
box; eggplant, $1 crate; Columbus
grapes, $1 case; Black Hamburg
grapes, $1.50 crate; peach plums, Tsc.
box; Flemish Beauty pears, $1 box;
Clapp's Favorites, $1 box; Bartlett
pears, $1 box; eggs, local ranch, $6.50
case; specials, $7.50 case; Sweet water
grapes, $1 crate.
Prices Paid to Producers.
Live Stock—Steers, $email@example.com cwt -,1
sneep, $3.50<@>3.75 cwt; hogs, $7 cwt';
veal. $5 to 0.50 cwt.
Poultry and Eggs—Chickens, hens,
11 12c lb live weight; roosters, Be*
live weight; broilers, $,i@4 doz; eggs,
Creamery Products, f. o, b. Spokane
—First grade creamery butter fat,
23 l-2c lb.
Hay and Grain—Timothy, $11@12
ton; alfalfa, $10@ll ton; oats, $1.45
Potatoes, 50@60c cwt; cabbage, 1@
1 l-4c lb; cooking apples, 60c box;
beets, 6uc cwt; turnips, 60c cwt;
string beans, 2 l-2c lb; cucumbers, 25c
Wholesale Feed Prices.
Bran, $18 ton; bran and shorts, $19;
straight shorts, $20; white shorts, $21;
corn, $I.4tny/i.50 cwt; cracked corn,
$1.55 cwt; timothy hay, $14 ton; al
falfa hay, $12 ton; oil meal, $2 cwt;
grain hay, $13@14 ton; rolled barley,
$1.35 cwt; whole oats, $1.50 cwt; chop
ped oats, $1.60 cwt.
Tacoma.—Market unchanged. Blue
stem, 71c; club, 68c; red, 64c.
Portland.—Club, 68c; bluestem, 71c;
Davenport.—Bluestem, 57c; club,
Rltzville, Wash.—Bluestem, 60c;
Walla Walla, Wash.—Bluestem, 60c;
club, 57c, net. Market weak.
- Colfax, Wash.—Bluestem, 57 l-2c;
club, 541,6 c; red, 50%5. Sales light.
Minneapolis.—September, 81% c;
December, SO^c; May, 84@841-Sc;
No. 1 hard, 86c; No. 1 northern, 84c;
No. 2 northern, 80c.
Effective September s—Details Left to
Tokio, Sept. 10.— foreign office
broke its long silence ana has informed
the public that the armistice became
effective on September 5. It provides
for neutral zones in Manchuria, along
the Tumen rivers, and debars any re
inforcement of troops now in the field.
It does not, however, suspend naval
activity or the right of seizure on the
sea. It leaves the general details to
the commanding generals, Oyama and
Belief that the disorder has ended
Among the queer names of town
In England are Hangman Hill. Dirtcar,
Deadman'a Green. Friends' Fell ana