OCR Interpretation

Abbeville progress. (Abbeville, Vermilion Parish, La.) 1913-1944, August 16, 1913, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064057/1913-08-16/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

iRams Bar
Louisiana Iwari
Lake Pt
iNhed, and
News i chief
Fi the crew
the steam
barge and
From al corners The att
of the great broSe kmged a
ybroken in
N ing the b
Fire Sweeps Glenmora. about thr
Alexandria.-Glenmora was visited passenge
by a disastrous fire Saturday. The gestill t
following property was destroyed been irec
Cold drink and candy stand of E. E The
Strickland. restaurant of P. 0. . Depa- The t
most, poolroom of J. T. Ferguson, liv- ht
ery stable of A. G. Pringles, grocery A num
store of Iooper Brothers, general mer up in tli
chandise store of Andrews Bros. & Lake Pre
McNichols, in which the postoffice The pa
was located, and the residences of Edl their bat
win Orr and Will McNichola A ned time onl
brick builditg was also badly dam- The cc
aged. The fire is supposed to have the P'itts
started from sparks from a trash pile. showing
This Leper Had No Welcome. e tapletot
Kllhona.-For the third time in less The I
than four months Sheriff J. . Patter- teamer
son and IDeputy Triche, Jr. of St. was plyi
Charles parish. Saturday arrested a aburs tr
fugitive inmate of the Iouisiana leper burg tra
home. The man caught left the colony out to I
with tPe intention of once more seek- out the t
ing his family. When his wife learn- redf t
ed he sought admittance to his own There
turned him to the colony. Mimht
the mel
Tango.Turkey Trot Can't Trot ofi the
Morgan City.-The Tango, the Tur- and P
hey Trot and the One-8tep are ban was on
washed orever by the parish of St. The
Mary. The police jury has seen all her trla
kinds of dances, and has never before struck
been called upon to place upon the City b
statutes or the parish a law prohibit- tempor
irg dancinl until the Buanny hiu and Lee,
other barnyard dances made their ap
pearance. N
At a meeting of this council a peal
ty was provided for those who diS. New
obey the law and dance the aorl esald chan
by Hinng them not less than ten dol-rket Mc
lars or something Ike 30 days behind flor an
prison bors of St. Mary parish. tloM
Jl ___,_._____ttgr _o dand L heo
New Chamber of Commerce. basmal
oh Charles.-The Lake Chrles ai. s
Chamber of Commerce Monday for- In chi
mally adopted a charter and elected meet
the folloing directors to serve until can n
Octobeo, 1w14: J. 8. Balth, Charles bscnt
P. Martle, t . P Barremoe, Georse A
Courtney, William 3. Kroe A ruled
Lohe, John Marshall, T. P. Blalock, first 1
. 3. Northl A. . Perkins, C and U.
Schard Rldolph Kraose, Joseph dmal
Jaobs, W. t  Pattrsot and 3lc Nt
Chavraue for r
he membership reorte by the to th
emoemry Mool, e * for o 4
Yenert,-Url availnab otler No cl
IO to Ceade o1 l field is bemig erected
P. tihe L m.ks leas ese mwle west of
Couorteyat, this week, ad as soon Lal
L the ae omieted al ef fort will be the
sd* to estidgosh the bi o brni Oil day T
gacoer wM was sat afire by care the
... ty-S ble.rsd 8 Iolaed befor
Sseam is tarued agist the fife- It
has eees de tnitely reported that nm
Ives were lest whea the fire started. C
w AB t feor Rad le p , oe m tOs tline
lake Chare.-The poulw e Jury has s and
ssmed a resoxticn rquestaing the di- Cha
- -a-e f pubimc roads at WuLastheoS the
Sts m wme a eas opert to Cbyeases stee
perlish to mne ai prelsimary f e. eapl
s the rends la prrepartes for the aort
aues dollr eesd improvrmte eo- nsin
tept Ine tho perish. Tho pollee re
gry has aw ad to pey all the f a Com
agase of suck a survey, aad
R Vtheen
esteo et hat meaIe jur y hut and
s _petuerTy hesWe in eured Va.,
as ; eg sare thinkag sertem alym ow -
adprh aeoa tOe tme The sloe
bmms ps mas hm mde oilmeat 51-"'
don Are, aree' i eea d
hio-Th eg pgoeote ar eo
Sa b est d tesp o y m man
-· - to - sght r t peoputS *
·· .~ them minsm. which bed e rld O
o bvas e are g Magum, an tLl
uWek m Imadmed fr.
- wisnd she J g s hI
4PY JY 1
Rams Barge and Sinks in 40 Feet of
Water in Lake Providence-En- FIRST
gineer O'Neil Perishes. ING I
Lake Providence--Flrank O'Neil, the
chief engineer, of Memphis, Tenn., per- Administi
ished, and thirty cabin passengers and tiemeni
the crew had a close call Friday when Not C
the steamer Peters Lee struck a coal
barge and sank in forty feet of water. Washis
The steamer is almost totally sub- City that
merged and is a total wreck, having City that
broken in several places. After strik- Fredercnt
Ing the barge the boat went down In of redoi
about three minutes, barely giving the unoffca
passengers and the crew a chance to u me
get ashore. The body of O'Neil is admi
still in the engine-room and has not by them
been recovered. gram of
The steamer had a large load of throw it
freight, which has all been lost. a quiet a
A number of the crew were picked revoluth
up in the river by the ferryboat at The it
Lake Providence. ed fron
The passengers and crew lost all of change
their baggage and belongings, having lined to
time only to save their lives. ington.
The coal barge was the property of sentatio
the Pittsburgh ('oal Company, and was who wil
showing no signal lights. with dl
Under the direction of Captain Mexicar
Stapleton the passengers were" put The r
ashore in good order. ter Gam
The Peters Lee was the largest by offlc
steamer owned by the Lee line, and ginning
was plying in the Memphis and Vicks- relation
,r burg trade. The vessel had made the governs
y regular landing and was being backed more fi
out to go down to the lower landing of the
/of the town when the accident occur- It hi
red. Lind's
n There were several round-trip pas- While
n sengers on board. Among them were instruc
oe Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thames of calling
- Vicksburg, who had made the trip to Huerta
Memphis and were returning home. would
First Clerk William Keith, one of cated 1
the men who has been in the employ ficial e
of the line longest, was at the desk, Certi
]r- and Pilot Mose Smith of Vicksburg situatit
,n- was one of the pilots aboard. terest
it. The steamer Georgia Lee, in making it bee
ail her trip up the river two weeks ago, hither]
re struck a snag and is now at Mound govers
he City being repaired. She had been not to
it- temporarily replaced by the Peters clal a!
nd Lee, being run in the Vicksburg trade. the pa
LIp- center
New Orleans Sugar Market. LikE
is New Orleans.- There were no well a
id changes in conditions in the local mar- ognise
lol- ket Monday, there being a quick outlet Amba
nd for any supplies coming in from plan- made
tations. Some few lines are still be- dent
ing held over, but they are necessarily tion
small, and from a strictly first-hand ein
basis. No special assortment is like
ler ly. Second-hand holdings are minor pon t
in character and are being held to to in
meet a certain class of inquiry that to M]
-l can not be filled until the new crop
le begins to move in volume. Officialkeep
A.rices were unchanged. Molasses form
ruled nominal, with no offerings from while
Sfirst hands. Refined sugars were firm til
a. *nd unchanged, with a fairly active likel
eph demand for withdrawals. view]
New York reported a good demand mewt
for refined, with no quotable change days
the to the lists. Raws were firm at S.T73 or t
for 9i tests, but buyers were holding
off. Receipts were 434 barrels and
33n sacks of sugar and no molaes W
iler No change in quotations
eted lobh
t of Holdings Go Bask to Texas. day
BoS Lake Charles.-PaPers were filed in ma
11 be the office of the clerk of court Satr- bees
ol day in the transfer of the property of of e
are the Louisiana Company, including oil cona
tanks and pipe lines, to the Texasu nd
Company. The consideration in the atte
Lt deal is given as $100,00. test
m The property aeqaired by the Texas
. Compaay includes the pipe lines of
the reador, leading from the Evange B
ft line field to Jennings, Lake Charles two
has sad Mermentan, and from Lake 4ye
e d- Charles to VIntom, Toomey and Echo, T
to the pipe lines li the Cdo field, theo Ca
alo steel tanks ln the Caddo field with a d
,vey pacity of 1900,000 barrels, and the his
te earthe tanks at vangeline ad Je- eat
orn- ninp with a capclty of 2,100,340 br- ti
olie res. The real state of the Lou an c
e ox Company is transferred, but theo el
and gPs privileges are reserved
Teshe puts Through First Rien Trr
Crowre.-The Standard Rice Mil of
ing Company of Crowley received the
first earload of rics of this ceserS st
crop Thurday. New Orleas receid thE
ns . ai f ko ty-far sacks, but l
SCrowleyI has the disthioe a havin ~
i reee ved te first aramd. This ries t
l was shipped in frem the Teee onea
Prepring Henes for Hemesakes
AbevUe.--¶he recemt sale of Uv oe
i Ore Oak taon~ at teo mouth of Vor p
mifae anyon to M. C. hker nmd u 6
e sin of New Orlesas has ld to thime t
rom talto mal thurms and ase thoum to
re P * To tSopest O~ste and P rah I
iy at eia -, the eyttr mad 3* eqelaB, *
re r J. V. Deatlor of the Dat, Lae
so, IDaa Compa, loft this week. e
t hms o ew ,- sse iot n - the wind a
op s. '1 . P. m
seeU apsu t • he I
T-- nP ..|r-- s, emms se n Ieek
sense a to teen' s eb.
trt weh er ae em awes .Ie k
Administration Officials Feel That Set.
tlement is Nearer-Meeting Will
Not Change Outlined Procedure.
Washington.-News from Mexico
City that John Lind, personal repre
sentative of President Wilson, and
Frederico Gamboa. Mexican minister
of foreign relations, had established
unofficial relations Tuesday by a per
sonal meeting, brought encouragement
to administration officials. It was felt
by them that the first step in the pro
gram of the American government to
throw its influence in the direction of
a quiet and peaceful settlement of the
revolutionary troubles had succeeded.
The incident, however, it was learn
ed from official sources, will not
change the procedure previous out
lined to Mr. Lind before he left Wash
ington. He will submit all his repre
sentations to Charge O'Shaughnessy,
who will transmit them in accordance
with diplomatic proprieties to the (Cof
Mexican minister of foreign relations.
t The meeting of Mr. Lind and Minis
ter Gamboa, however, was looked upon
t by officials at Washington as the be- -
d ginning of frank, though unofficial,
relations, through which the Mexican DROUT
e government might be informally and SIN(
d more fully acquainted with the ideas
K of the Washington administration.
r- It has been left entirely to Mr. General
Lind's discretion upon whom to call. at 75.5
a While there is nothing in Mr. Lind's po
*e instructions which would prevent his
A calling on Provisional President Wash
to Huerta. it is not regarded that he bushels
would do so unless the latter had Indi- farm cr
f cated his desire to receive the unof- damage
y ficial envoy. conditi
k, Certain international aspects of the Saturd(
rg situation at Washington gave added in- tural e
terest to Mr. Lind's mission in Mexico.
ag It became known that Japan, which 000 bu
O hitherto had recognized the Huerta This i
d government, practically had decided last ye
an not to receive General Felix Diaz, spe- The
Is cial ambassador, to express thanks for placed
le. the participation by Japan Mexico's compplaced
centennial a few years agO. Kansac
Likewise the statement of the Brit- there I
n sh government explaining that it, as cent II
r- well as Germany and France, had rec
r- ognised the Huerta government after 1. On
aet Ambassador Henry lane Wilson had Nebra
be- made a congratulatory speech to Presi- 1 TI
dent Huerta, encouraged administra- 1. peT
fly tion officials to believe that the for- to a
hed eign powers would give the moral sup- A
nor port to the efforts of President Wil
to son through constitutional processes statisi
hat to influence the restoration of peace
in Mexico. s the
op The administration has decided to i the
keep foreign governments fully in- g the
formed as to various steps taken, and ing t0
while Mr. Lind talked with Minister
i GambOs Tuesday, it is not considered made
likely that the note expressing the
views of the United States govern- crss
ameat will be presented for' several g I
days either to the Huerta government July
or to foreign nations. at 23
ad Mulhall Given a Rest. er w
Washidpton.-With its principal wit- d
rnes, Martin W. Mulball, ill, the house duct
lobby investigating committee.Tues- wo4l
day was forced to adjourn. In the ond
d la meantime Mulball, who says he has whet
itar- bees literally worn out by the strain dwce
So of continual examination before the ce
Soil cngressional investigators, will rest oth
s under the care of a physician in an bast
the attempt to fit himself to resume his bt31
a o Cadl in Threat; Bey Dead.
ge - Brenham, Tex.-After suffering for S(
Aft two years with a throat affection, the suet
Lke 4yeao-old boy of Heary Jarwiskie died I I
Iho. Taeeday. The child was brought from brat
the Cbsppell Hill Sunday for treatment the
th a and an X-ray examtnation made of lies
the his throat A five-st piece 'A lo- wou
Jea- eated in his throat about which a car- can
b ei tilagnous substance had formed. Tis poll
lan caused the child's death. st
DIsyutiot for Troek'Grower Pta
Laredo, Tex.-The Southern Texas
* Truck Growers' AaeocatiOn, by a vote val
Mill of the members presenat at the meeting
ld th T T uae y, pased a resoluton ina
n strctliag the board of directors of
et the as elocion to devise mesas and t
, bt Ieee a call for a meeting within the
v tima e speaified by law for the dislus
t r iesa of the Souther Texas Truck
a G rowers' Asoeisato tL
S peeulater Get No Crp Meey.
Iee . Wash!atoa.-Bran k which barrow
Ltve or an m sey for speunlative pu
SVe poses wll be deated say prti of the
d as e~iBUS o eversuet tfnd bout d
to t i to bede e ts dbeal sma of
n nwn a usbt i n mo ae woeps, sad tm s
msya, entre agemt wi to s astitIb s
etup tht earnesty stv t met the u
m to rest imas. s .
smig ON Wo N Udsa eatrel.
a l SeL tSmmer, la.e bami i"
-e wel e (ui s fMe i t wa * W e
- a1 eg esrl Teday The wet I
medwll day. 3a s it  WthegM
TuggiS,, Un .
e _ e week mon, seu Tuesasya o
The Thiso tse first e lms
Wi. A g-a st Id that
a eer w me t debse Is
I•rie 3, A F e W sheutV e -
rosS og ..iese dr *I bIa
the h be -ges, seess r en 3
rPg;~.Cl -dL Wa
" o
General Condition of the Crop Placed Austif
at 75.8 Per Cent by Government Re- ment f
port-Bumper Wheat Crops. fixed b
at $7 1
Washington.-A loss of 300.000,000 than th
bushels of corn, the nation's greatest year.
farm crop, has resulted from the great structi
damage wrought by drouth and other the scl
conditions since July 1 was estimated would
Saturday by the government's agric:!l- make a
tural experts in their August crop re- tioned.
port. A total production of 2,672,000.- Paym
000 bushels of corn was predicted. bonds
This is 452.000,000 bushels less than purcha
last year's crop. and ne
The general condition of corn was 462 wF
placed at 75.8 per cent of a normal, amoun
compared with 86.9 per cent on July 1. chased
Kansas was hit hardest, the condition amoun
there having been reduced from 81 por The bi
cent in July to 30 per cent on August tra
1. Oklahoma came next, with a con- school
dition of 44, against 87 in July, and Drisca
Nebraska reported 67, against 91 July school
1. These three states have almost Willis
19 per cent of the total area planted distrk
to corn this year. payme
A bright spot in the monthly grain house
report, however, was the preliminary kins
statistics showing a production of 511,- No. 4
000.000 bushels of winter wheat. This indep
is the greatest harvest of wheat ever house
gathered in the United States, exceed- mar
ld ing the record crop of 1902 by 19i No. 7
000,000 bushels. These figures exceed- $1,00t
ed by 28,000,000 bushels the estimate schos
made by the department in July. $1,004
n- Spring rheat, too, was given an in- coma
creased timate of production, it be- house
I tug 15,000,000 bushels more than the Coup
July estimate, the total being placd 61, a
at 233.000,000 bushels. With the bump- Rusk
or winter wheat crop and a fairly good No.
it. spring wheat production the total pro- $700;
duction of all wheat is estimated at trict
e 744,000,000 bushdls. A crop this size mena
he would place the year's prqduction see
ond only to the record crop of 1901,
when 748,000,000 bushels were pro
he deCed.A
The harvest of white potatoes, it is Fra
estimated, will be smaller by 82.000,000 ing
h bushels than the crop of 1912. A total vert
ofis ,000,000 bushels is estimated. own
Sto I
Bulgarians Thanked for Bravery. rpt
for Sofia.-King Ferdinand Monday is- crin
the sued a pathetic address to the army. ed
ied In it he thanked his soldiers for the e,
'em bravery and devotion they displayed in
eat the war against the "treacherous al
of lies" and declared that their efforts
1- would have been crowned with suc
car cess "'had not a series of unforeseen pe
is political circumstances paralysed our
strength." ros
Planters Protest Portions of Message. ee
Housto.. Tez.-Forty-four Brase p
valley planters and property owners am
ing Saturday seat to Governor O. B. Col- me
quilt a protest against a portion of
of his message to the thirty-third legis
d lature, in which the governor urged
the the sale of the state lands in the
Brasos bottoms and the purchase by
the state of prairle lands for penitea- G
tiary use.
B* Railread for Cowd spring wl
p Cold Sprtn& TeL-Everything looks to
Sfavorable for Cold Spring to have a 04
bout ralrd. Work of cutting the right pi
ks of way has begIs at Cold Sprlia to
I the eauet with the Pesteria read, which iu
aos intersmets the Houston ast and West
. Teas atMidlie. The roead ls to be
the Houton, Cold Sedr sad North
Itrvlne, l . -F adelaphbi wn ii
well Ia Its test with Now Tor o th Ie
les 1914 emonet.of th Aer* a f
a per Ostesgs*hl AsesOlathe In s*sin
t ist Thsrly.. Dr. PUreFl I. Weed o
he at Ala. ws olMted l re. s
- Old SoMttlere Adie
pe eslt o the ninth anasl esmasspotent,
ithe ONSts AssatleS mmwei I
,l ma-te, Me'arh by D.W. I. Nlm-'
rp m Osltsm-thrtou -men wesa Mlmi
Smm by as maespee ted eli at the
Sgm bade a stesm ae the moa,
ge o r to the leSt hers - snM eas of
wt ge , t tsk cLm,.as m L
* .e .. '.. thaee ~sm , a hS
Scholastics for Coming Year Will tary Mi
Number 1,150,000. and Fund an exhi
Will Be $8,050,000. tion of
Austin, Tex.--The school apportion- ment al
ment for the scholastic year twain- rious
ning September 1, 1913. was Monday crop m
fixed by the state board of education degree
at $7 per capita, which in 15c more needed
than the per capita apportionment last Owin
year. Superintendent of Public In- crop. T
struction F. M. Bralley estimated that ment.
the scholastics for the coming year $400.00
would number 1,150,000. which would which
make a fund of $8,050,000 to be appor- The
tioned. would
Payment of $67,975 on issues of out go
bonds aggregating $236,200 heretofore owing
purchased was ordered by the board, govern
and new bonds to the amount of $360,- receive
462 were offered. New bonds to the fnancl
amount of $70,700 were ordered pur- extend
chased, the first payment on which, ernme
amounting to $11,200, was ordered. actual
r The bond issues purchased follow: mover
t Strawn independent school district, and tt
school house, $16,000, payment $1.000; in at
Driscoll independent school district, At'
Y school house, $10,000, payment $1,000; Galve
it Williamson County common school
d district No. 65, school house, $2,000, Ing re
payment $1,000; city of Wolfe, school
n house, $9,500, payment $1,000; Hop- ture
Y kins County common school district mone
' No. 4,. $700, payment $700; Decatur as the
5 independent school district, school not b
er house, $27,000, payment $1,000; La- dema
d. mar County common school district crop
' No. 78, school house, $1,000. payment and t
d- $1,000; Henderson County common assis
to school district No. 56, school house,
$1,000, payment $1,000; Fannin County
n- common school district No. 61, school II
I house. $800, payment $800; Rusk
be County common school district No.
5d 51, school house. $700, payment $700; W
'P Rusk County common school district
od No. 51, school house. $700, payment
- $700; Rusk County common school dis- No
at trict No. 55, school house, $1,000. pay- bardl
meat $1,000. Sund
ec- - _son'
, lzer Face Grave Charges stoPI
Albany, N. Y.-The report of the Gual
is Frawley leigalative committee charg- plan
D" ing Governor Sulser with having di- secti
4 verted campaign contributions to his tlem
own private use, was adopted by the TI
legislature Monday .and a resolution land
- to impeach him for "wilful and cor- non
rupt conduct in office and for high drol
is- crimes and misdemeanors" was offer- One
my. ed in the assembly by Majority Leader and
the devy Levy._joaed
For County Road Work.
sc Mr. Ritchie offered an amendment erte
ean permitting the working of convicts on dam
our county roads and Mr. Lewelling a sub- A
stitute permitting their working on Ma
roads in clearing land and drainage and
and irrigation districts; never, how
n,' ever, to be out of the control of the
se prison management. The Lewelling
ners amendment was tabled, 62 to 19, on
Col- motion of Mr. Tarver, and the Ritchie
amendment adopted, 6S to 38.
rged a"
the Misses Gourd Reach United State ric
by New Orleans., La.-Lily and Edna Tb
ite- Gourd, two young American girls who of
were attacked and mistreated near be
Tampico, Mexico, recently by bandits to
while their father looked on helpless pe
looks to aid them, arrived Sunday on the
e a Geruan steamer Spreewld from Tam
right pleo. Thirty-six other American refn
g to se were aboard. The two irls left p
ich immediately for their home at Corn l
West inl, Iowa. T
Saoth- Se Cavalry. Rlease Captive.
El Paso, Tex.-A full troop of Unit- fI
ed 8tWts eavalry caued rebels of
ia. Pneese Villa's eommand to change
Sthr mind a t holding James Gil
ir teesple a Alpie (Tesas) esttleman a
sbin fr 35,0 rnee. OGespe wae hd 
es by Vla's men becaseo he decned to
WI of purchase cattle r whSch Vml could I
rlot sve a bl o1 sal tfnm the rigI.
al ownr .5 C
as Goes to Vaas ir B. C.
ease seae, Wash.-Gmeal eixe ies,
ment eeclq nvovr o Mesle to Jaen nd (
ere his paty asited MenadiaY r Van
ole. esear, C.. wheue they wUl do
un 3. psit Ser Japsa an the steamship Em -
hMdes Prt Werth Yea-Th farme'
at te meedn in est Worth went into ora
m-an tL TueI a emer the eme4
neigh, thM armers cale l CoOpe
ting. lve Usan Mo Ameres fe Tesans.
Wa5 R alnglte - Amelesa MYnlstr
i Whito t Tadgalpa ntified the
ties of state sertmst Wednasaiy that
St n la has eoms th* e tweny
Swh als stth m le to aept President W
Tentative Approval Is Given the Plan
Advanced by Secretary of the Blinui
Treasury McAdoo. Al
Washington.-Twenty million dol
lars of government deposits will be
ready for deposit in crop sections of treaty bi
the country this month. $20,000,000 will signed a
be put out in September and $10.000, iwna. In
000 more. if imperative, will to put was dece
out in October. In addition it was fire, e
announced at the conference of South- played.
ern bankers with Secretary McAdoo Itucha
Thursday that the distribution of the W ednest
money will be approximately $25.000.- ani the
000 in the South and $25.000.000 in the signed b
West. The question of security was Roth
discussed, and according to impression The age
of the bankers, the treasury will ac- after an
cept satisfactory state and municipal I essness
securities. ('ertain grades of railroad enemies
bonds and commercial paper of a char- conferil
acter to be determined at subsequent termina
conferences. Itatlkers attending the manian
conference were not authorized to c,,ner
make announcement of the details of eninI t
the association, but it is said that the the nil"
A matter of rates of interest and regu- llies II
lations for placing the money in cir- Sofia n
culation was not considered. Secre- the des
tary McAdoo merely gave the bankers The t
an exhibition of the financial condi- at a po
tion of the treasury, told of the money the Str
available for assisting the crop move- shed t
ment and then heard reports from va- nitza, t
rious bankers on the magniude of Struma
crop movement in his section and.the tains, ;
degree of assistance that might bea strail
re needed. leavlng
st Owing to the value of the cotton port C
n crop. Texas showed the greatest move- arla.
t ment. It was announced it will take Greece
Id $400,000,000 to move the Texas crop, disapp
which must be done in ninety days. still n
The Texans said that the Texas crop vision
would be financed in the matter with- It is
out government aid if necessary, but the d
e owing to conditions all help that the armiet
government can give would be gladly news
received and would relieve the general cause
he financial strain to the extent of help The
r- extended. The Texans want the gov- allies,
ch, ernment deposits only for the time shoult
ed. actually required to get the export July
movement of cotton well under way, via a
and the return of foreign gold will set war a
in at once. over
t, At Thursday's meeting Houston and The
00; Galveston were the only Texts cities of ter
of represented among the sixty-eight hav- vere
ing representatives here. thous
lop- The Texas bankers would not ven- ed.
ture an estimate as to the amount of pillag
ct money that should be placed in Texas, com.
or as they realised that that point would Th
t not be determined by the size of the into
demand, but by the importance of the thou,
tent crop movpent in states concerned war
and the urgency for the governmental
on assistance.
No. French Aviator Was Caught on Land
700; Within Reach of Federal Cannon.
trect Believed Aviator Escaped.
sent -
dls- Nogales, Arls.-An unexpected bom
ay- bardment of Empalme was occasioned wanl
Sunday by an accident to Didler Mas
son's aeroplane. The er ine suddenly cois
stopped while he was flying over for
the Guaymas harbor, and Masson vol- d
bar- planed to a landing on the Mexican mon
g di. section of the American railroad set-on
t his tlement. to
the The French aviator was caught on
ution land within reach of the federal can
cor- non for the first time since he began
high dropping bombs around the gunboats
offer- Guerrero and Tampico. For an hour t
der and a half shrapnel shot was scatter- the
ed over Empalme, the gunboats being o
joined by the federal shore batterieas co
The general offlces of the Southern
Pacific of Mexico, other railroad prop
It erty and many private buildings were
a sb damaged.
S All naoneombatants fled to the hills. e
Is on Mason was believed to have escaped,
nage and no foreigners were reported in
how- jured in official advices received from
1, on New Gas Well at Meaxil. t
Utchie Mel, Tex.-Wednesday the Cen- of
tral Texas Gas Company brought a mi
a four-inch dry gas well o the Kend- te
ta rick lease, two mile west of the city. i
Edas The well was drilled by Fred Alon
s who of Corsicana, and he estimates it to ed
I near be a well that will prodnce from eigSht to
badits to ten million cable feet of dry ga
elples per day.
T·am- New Txms Putmat*a A
ne- Washangta.-Texa poatmuaste P IP
la left pointed Mouday were: J. . Wil- A
t Corn lamae, Blake; LO Oicre , lues; b
T. . Robinson, Newby; E. B. Porter,
Sbhlowater. Harry . Wood was ap- s
ve pointed rural l emarrier at Mm* p
SUnit. field sad W. L c Jos at Orge a
change Flrt Pese Tnrty Sine
s 11- WG uhlastoe.--Te first of the inter
e essa. atleoal pace treatiu emlod-byl
a bed Secretary Bryan's plan, was aetual I
line d to sigae Thursday. It was between the I
U e tid unitea states and as·ldod, ad an m
her on will be ant to the senate fr rait I
B C. Castre's Relative Capturd.
li Dao Csar5sea, V=M-M n TMae
p, d Cuastro, a relative of tfrmer P tr - l at
r Va Ctpimse Castro, wa clp tatred a P I
i i dka ay by the govtramet troopsa eoa
ip m~ mended by meQri a Coruneuas, Say
age sad adustmes, ae i to ua
odlela eosunmleaWe Meuday
into Xn uebmahport, Ma-e-Robert C.
e name Ogen of New Vork, a phllasnhr
Oper widely know, died at his summer rae
me- Idae bare Wdneaday.
n. French Amy Ndg Men
Miister paur--The reek senate adoptad
i ed the bty 4 votes to 57 the il hItrod
by that las tlre yerV active mseve in the
wt army. The bil was passed by the
det Wi) e*mber f deputiea en Jul I The
measre bringe the Paoe Seating of
te Ira armyu p to m.M m
anek of A,1tr Cndp (maed
.__ _R---
Bulgaria Was Utterly Helpless to Cotn
tinue War, and Agreement Reached
After Much Wrangling.
Bucharest. Roumanla.-The peace
treaty between the Balkan states was
signed at 10.30 o'clock Sunday morn
ing. In honor of the occasion the city
was decorated with flags, guns were
fired, bells were rung and the bands
ltucharest.-Peace was concluded
Wednesday among the Balkan states.
and the preliminary treaty will be
signed by Servia. Greece. Montenegro,
Roumania and Bulgaria immediately.
The agreement was arrived at only
after an exhibition of tlh utter help
h lessness of Builgaria to face' her ring of
enemies. The dlisclusitons in thie peace
conferenclle thratetined to hetome in
I termninable, but NI. .Ma joresco, the Bou
mnanian premier and priesident of the
o conference, cilinched matI:ters by threat
' cening that unliess Iull garia accepted
h the iidifiied fionti,.r proiposed by the
allies liouniti'a ' army would occupy
Sofia next Saturday. This' threat had
the desired effect. a r
The new frontier as agreed to starts
at a point on the old frontier west of
'y the Struma riper, follows the water
' shed to west of the town of Strum
- tiltza, tihence runs almost through the
Struma Valley to the Belesh Moun
re tains, and thence easterly in almost
1a straight line to the Mesta rlyer, thus
leaving the town of Strumnitda, the
t' port of Lagos and Kanthi to Bul
- garia, and the port of Kavala to
re Greece. The new frontier is a deep
P. disappointment to the Bulgarians, who
't still nurse hopes for its eventual re
uP vision by the powers.
h It is believed that an agreement for
ut the demobilization of the various
he armies will be signed at once. The
ly news that peace had been arranged
ral caused great rejoicing.
sip The war between the former Balkan
D' allies, who had fought shoulder to
me shoulder against Turkey, began on
ort July 1 with war declarations by Ser
ay, via and Greece. Roumania declared
et war on July 10 and moved her troops
over the Bulgarian frontier.
tad The trouble arose over the dividing
ties of territory captured from Turkey. Se
av- vere fighting followed, and many
thousand men were killed or wound
rn- ed. Numerous massacres and acts of
of pillage were reported to have been
s'* committed by the various armies.
uld The Montenegrin troops never came
the into action during the hostilities, al
the though they also were nominally at
war with Bulgaria.
cI muEI lACK 1TO W
"S Had Started for San Diego With Refu*
d gees-Other Ships Ordered
Back Also.
San Diego, Cal.-Radiograms re
ceived Monday from the United States
sed warship fleet patrolling the Gulf of
CalifOrnia report that the armored
eny cruiser Pittsburg, which had started
for San Diego with refugees, was or
v dewed to return to Guaymas and re
ean main there pending further Instreo
tions from the navy department
The supply ship Glacier, which was
to have sailed Modday with the tefu
aon goes for San Diego and .an Fran
a deco, has been ordered to remain at
as Oauymas indefinitely.
hour According to the reports received
or the rebels have compelled the Huerts
eforces under General Pedro O)eda to
eli. concestrate at Gasyasus, where they
the will make a stand, and if defeated will
seek refuge on the Mexican warships.
r Many of the retaugee now on board
the Pittsburg, Glacier and Buffalo are
ell. mplqes of the Southern Paelfle rall*
ed road and were statloned at Emplime,
S. which has been occupied by the rebels.
State Cearpeaters Eleet.
Greenville, Tex.-AIthough ladies
tions Thursday pointed to the electlos
Ce- of Wichita Falls as the next uannal
ht i meetling place for the state arpon
Ked- ter' conventlon, Wuaahachie wasu a
e city. lcted after five bl)ots.
lilson D. B. White of Sherman was electi
it to ed president and J. E. Proctor of House,
eight ten was reelected secretary.
Alamo Werk i Suspeed.
Ban Atonio, Ta-We or th t
Alsmo restoration, which ha be
trs aPI poceedianl under the dlertlU of '.
. Wi A.'B. Conley, supertnla et pulu. '
aeM; buildings, has la* seppe d and
Porter, Daughters of the RepubM of Ta
r p- say it is becau th or al ppre
Ma(s priatten ofI- ,0 has been papedd
g Band the goveaor ha no more ne.
Ii. agle Carries Off Swies Chili.
iter Geneva, swltserland-WbleO Its atb
bdyng er worked ned by. a 4-Myrld hld
wta lly ws carried oanby an l Thursy
ea te near the vllage of Ander. Haters,
a d - slcdm d by dogs, were unable to
r atit- find any trade of the ele or It .
Laberer Heir toheemedas
Ir OmTus NOh, .-Frderok Grs warU
it Alveasb fer t~rtweat-sve a
o a r day kberer, Thumrday reMuv MtL
pe o- from the German enaul at Chin g
a say- that he had falen her to an aT
gtao an Ormay valed at ,lM
First New Rie Relved.
L Deaumoat, Tez.-The flrUt sars ed
eart C. rice harveted In JIeffesen Os
thpolet, was brought to the otiy ra ly b
inr res W. P Tradayay ad wal b se ak
s . Aviter Klled,
a dopte Victor, . C.-The aeregas i
rtrd o which John F. Brysnt, a CS ala
as n tavliator, had made S fMghta, Sad
I by the him on the st banPruh Thusdal,
1) TThe plunglin down to the reto as begi
esta n of eses buldngs. Dar t was killud.
Ne'wPrew eld ee t ameWsJ Ul\r
SIat .ttato-L W ~, . a~'t
7,as& oa . .Lei ofm S g W

xml | txt