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HE MERIDIAN TIMES
r. Baird. Publish #r John IDAHO IéBID'A** lD AHO STATE NEWS the present time there are forty from Boise in the University U itadenta ,[ Idaho. Montpelier, it in claimed, has the railroad payroll in the state ttSMi „ntside of Pocatello. TPe Idaho Falls Commercial club hai ^ on record as being opposed wj th* establishment of a state railroad com B Usion. A new co-operative creamery is un obstruction at Kimberly that wil completed and in operation abou ie first of the year. At a meeting of the Payette Com nercial club a resolution was unani goasly adopted against the railway commission proposal. That Boise will experience a coal which may he very serious 15. a at m N shortage I, t fie opinion of the majority of coal dealers in the city. fire of unknown origin destroyed seventy tons of hay and a granary be longing to E. E. Stoessel, who lives Montgomery's ferry. tm Surveys are in progress for the dou ^tracking of the main line of th« Idaho division of the Oregon Shori Line from Pocatello to Minidoka. A flouring mill with a capacity oi 100 barrels per day and an electric and lighting plant are two new ppirer industries that Van Wyck will soot have. Work will soon be begun on a bridge across the Snake river at Downard's ferry, Lincoln county. Th« work is to be completed by Decern tier 1 . Lincoln county has one of the great •at areas of irrigated lands of anj county in the state, the total approxi mating in the neighborhood of 400,00i acres. It is learned that the total receipt! from all sources for the Intermountaii State fair at Boise was 817,041.55 which was 53,234.95 greater than thi receipts in 1909. The much talked of railroad com mission resolution of the League o Southern Idaho. Commercial clubs was effectually sidetracked for anothe: year at the Gooding mooting There is on exhibition in Idaho Fall! a specie of lizard which is said to hav< been discovered In a lump of coal The animal is of a dull pasty gray am so far as can be noticed is withou eyes. Over one million dollars worth of fa mous Idaho prunes were shipped eas this season. Ten hundred and fifty three cars of prunes were shipped eas from the Payette territory, from Aug ust 13 to October 2. With 100 delegates, representing twelve of the commercial bodies o southern Idaho present, the Leagtu of Southern Idaho Commercial club) held its annual convention at Good Ing, the opening session occurring or Monday. Unless the owners of the dozen oi more old shacks in Boise which th« council condemned and ordered tori down, commence operations week, the city will tear the building) down and charge the expense againsi the property. William A. Simmons, alias Will H Stone, for four years bookkeeper a) the Idanha hotel In Boise, has beet arrested by the United States mar shal at the request of federal authori ties in Louisiana on tne charge o! thl) embezzlement. Work on the sixteen-mile extensiot of the Pacific & Idaho Northern rail way from Evergreen to Meadows is progressing rapidly. The grading is about finished, the fourteen bridges on the extension are completed anc ready for the rails. Two thousand carloads of fruit have been shipped this year from the terri tory comprising Ada, Canyon Washington counties in Idaho, and s small portion of eastern Malheur coun ty in Oregon. This same territory it ISOS sent out 1,200 carloads. anc ,. I commenced on the Gooding j church and the church at Salmon, j Pians are about ready for^ new churches at Jerome, Mackay. St. Joe and St. Maries. F. E. Fiteo. one of the owners of the Twin Falls News, committed sui cide on October 12, using a carving knife with which he inflicted the fa tal wounds. The act is supposed to kave been the result of worry over business affairs. people o 1 Boise become over the report sent out from Washington, to the effect that frauds were committed in the census count in that city, that the city coun cil has passed a resolution asking that a complete recount be made at once. The state land board has passed a resolution that it is the sense of the hoard that the North Side Twin Falls Land & Water company shall collect no second payment nor interest from entrymen on that tract until water has been available for one whole ir rigation season. The Catholics are making rapid strides in church building in Idaho. ; The 545,000 church at Coeur d'Alene j is nearly completed and been So incensed have the work has ! Dennis Mclnerney, who shot Peeler weeks Foster, near Gilmore, some •go was found to be insane by a com mission of insanity. Mclnerney injured on the top of his head some years ago and is not mentally ac countable for what he dees when he "ecomes excited or overheated. The first marriage license ever ' s lued in Boise for a Japanese man and a Caucasian woman was granted last *eek. Before the license was granted &e county attorney was consulted and * was found that the Idaho law does lot prohibit such a union. Following a long series of financial lifficultiea, extending from the time when it was closed fot a tew days three •A I ' of a account years ago ou ago of cash, caused by the money ,tu.y In the panic of 1907. tho fit *<ns' State bank of Sandpolnt has los'.d a'tala. sh: siri DR. CRIPPEN TO BE EXECUTED Convicted of Brutal trea* Wife and Sentenced Hanged on November 15. Murder of Ac. to be London.—Ur. Hawley H. Grippen, j after a trial extending over five days, | was on Saturday found guilty of the i murder of his wife, an American wo- j man. known on the stage as Belie El- I more. Lord Chief Justice Alverstone, j who presided at the trial, sentenced j Grippen to be hanged on November ! 15. There is, however, prejudice in England against ing a man on circumstantial evidence, and an incident at the close of Crip pen s trial has caused the impression that the jury may have recommended a life sentence. After Crippen was sentenced, the jury handed to the lord chief justice a note, after looking at which the justice shall be forwarded quarter, " the strongest ! exeeut foreman of th said; "That to the proper "proper quarter'' might mean the home secretary, who has jurisdiction in such matters. Dr. Crippen was convicted of the j charge of having murdered his wife J md burying her body in quicklime in ! the cellar at. their home. The m Ethel Clare Leneve, a beautiful j typist, is charged with being an ac j cessory to the crime, and is yet to be j tried. Crippen and the Leneve girl | left England together, and were ar- [ ■ested in the United States. ; r PHILADELPHIA WINS PENANT. kmerican League Leaders Now World's Champion Ball Players. Chicago.—By winning from Chicago )n Sunday by a score of 7 to 2, the Philadelphia team of the American eague won the world's championship series, winning four out of the five ;ames played, outbatting and out ielding the veteran Chicagoans in ■very game but one. While the se nes was not the most profitable ever played, the players' share of the noney amounts to 579,071.93. :his, 60 per cent, or 547,443.15, goes o the winners and 531,628.77 to the osers. As there are twenty-three players on each team eligible to par icipate, each of the Philadelphians is mtitled in round numbers to 52.062 md each Chicagoan to 51,375. otal receipts for the series were >173,980. The two clubs get 838,755 ipiece, while 517,398 goes to the na ional commission. The total attend mce was 125,219 persons. Of i r Tbe LOWERING FREIGHT RATES. Commission Commerce Renders Decision in Coast Cases. nterstate Washington.—The interstate com commission decided on Satur ne rce iay that its order in the Reno rate involving class freights, snail :ase, jecome effective on December 1. lers in other Pacific coast cases in volving commodities will become ef ective within the next few months, rhe decision of the eommission af ects ail class rates on both east jound and westbound traffic destined ,o Nevada points common to Reno. Material reductions were made on the Or Mass rates. Trying Postal Savings Bank System. ■Washington.—The board of trustees >f the postal savings bank Saturday approved a list of forty sight second-class postoffices at which he pain will be given its first trial, list includes one office for each The offices des system The itate and territory, gnated include Globe, Ariz.; Oroville, :al.; Lead ville, Colo.; Coeur d'Alene, Anaconda, Mont. ; Carson City, 7ev.; Raton, N. M.; Wahpeton, N. D.; ilamath Falls, Ore.; Deadwood. 1 ; Port Arthur, Tex.; Provo, Utah; Jiympia, Wash., and Laarmie, Wyo. da. ; Two Steamers Missing. New Orleans—That two steamers New Orleans and Cen lying between and South America ports sank, irobable in the Yucatan channel, dur the se v e re storm, with a total loss is the belief in shipping These vessels are the Crown Prince, Captain . London.—Prince Francis Josepa I Leopold Frederick of Teck, brother j ^ q UCI h Mary, died Saturday. He j ^ jy f or setue time, and rt ! ' v j. ut)ln jtted to two operations. * ' s bon , i n is70. nhe pru - of j to nil >f 64 lives, ircles here, iritish steamer t K Kirkwood, with a crew of do, ,nd the Btuefields, of Norwegian reg , Captain C. M. Lange, with 29 aboard, including Captain 1 a ; Brother of England's Queen Dead. j ster persons range's wife. King of Siam Dead. a«.«, Siam.—King Cbulialong died Saturday morning, follow illness of only a few daj s. I was born Sep Bangkok corn I l.z an Ring Chulialongcorn ; ember 21, 1853. He succeeded to the ihrone in 1868. ! Words of Praise foe Soldiers. Washington.-Secretary of the In Ballinger has transmitted to a tetter from W. terior the war department r Logan, superintendent of the Gta * National park in Montana, com States troops cier mending the United called out to fight the forest fires. ^ he s a Injunctions Against Saloons. Memphis, Tenn. Federal Judge McCall on Saturday issued a writ of injunctions against U3 saloons de barring them from selling mtoxieat ing liquors._ ' Father at Nine Years. Chansi Peking—The province of furnished the youngest parents on record. A lad of 9 is the father and his wife, a girl of 8 . is the meth of the aristocracy of il as They are the city cf Tai-Yuan Fu. er. Fcom Army to Prison. S-sttle Wash.— Nathaniel Bledser. soldier of the Twenty-fifth convicted of a the negro United States infantry. _ assault on a white woman near Fort Lawton last June, has been sentenced to ten years' imprisonment. I I The World's Wonders STRANGE THINGS FOUND IN VARIOUS PORTIONS OF THE EARTH c "I j : " _ B ; ■ H HI gal , *iij H| ' :| ; [i ; Posting Letters in the Sea 'i lM'x< wmm -, ; ■ r, m ■ . '30F m.. Wmm m Wm$ ■ % : ; ' j i ! m «• ' a. , ; w r 4 j t H % 4 ; V-» ' mp mm ■ !, . -t f uM % . - ÊM. - r ; % V" ' •» fSN&j il* i if® •: i; ■ m 3 SP r - # *#% i . m wsm wMJm i % ** ». X'-Z During the months in which vessels do not call at the island of St. Kllda in the outer Hebrides, letters are dispatched in what seems a most hap hazard manner. The mail is placed in a waterproof, buoyant case looks like a football and is cast upon the waters. Usually this remarkable mail packet is picked up on the coast of Norway, to be forwarded later to the London office. Four packages out of six reach their destination. that BODIES OF TWO KINGS FOUND not per to the he the the vjur.-s t U2 : m ssi . . ■ 1 i .mû S' W. the M. Lucien Magne, the French in monu spector general of historical ments. has made one of the most re markable discoveries of recent years in the oid abbey of Fontevrault. That certain of England's kings and queens buried there was well known. were but it has always been told that the tombs were rifled many years ago. Henry II. and Richard L were buried there, as were the wives of King John and Henry II. The architects who were engaged in restoring the abbey, after digging down to the original level of the nave And demolishing the seventeenth-cen tury partition, discovered traces of in scriptions and paintings in an arched recess of the northwest wall of the transept it would seem that the ab bess, Louise of Bourbon, in redecora ting the cloisters had closed up the opentng of the tombs, and hence they had escaped being rifled as so many other tombs were in the revolutionary movement of 17S9. And so they are unearthed today—the actual remains af Richard the Lion-Heart and of his father Here the archaelogists and 3ther on !ookers had before them all rema j ns 0 f the once fiery Richard, The most cur ious detail, however, is that the sixteenth-century builders, w ho transferred the tombs of the a rnmißH RRI0GE FOR MOTORS ! rnuubh öttlUÜt run mv I una i a - ■■ ■ - -, gpPSgSSgpi A.' Ar Some remarkable and very prac tical trough bridges for motor cars *ave been constructed in several i»arts of southern California by the Automobile club of southern Callfor The one shown In the Illustration spans San Mateo creek In San Diego ai» Plantagenets to this side chapel, did not hesitate to bend forward the up per part of Henry II.'s skeleton down to the lower part in order to shorten the tomb so that it might serve to support the vaulted arch designed to protect the second pair of tombs; and he who died of a broken heart through the ingratitude of his sons was thus cruelly and irreverently maltreated after death. It is believed that the re mains of all four sovereigns will be reburied under its own funeral monu ment at the entrance to the choir of the newlv-restored abbey. WOMAN IS ACTIVE AT 110. Mrs. Sarah Brandon of Moundsvtlle. W. Va., is said by many to be not only the oldest woman of her state, but Odd Aerial Ferry in Spain i if . v .-£#& » • ' U - . ■0 , . ! * 4-s. >; ft je ' >4. jm -■■'ÿ J y?'. ,si HP 3 The special British embassy under the eari of Granard, which was sent to Spain to announce the accession of King George, was received by King Alfonso at San Sebastian, and in going there had the pleasure of riding across a river at Ulia. a suburb of San Sebastian, on a unique kind of "transporter" or aerial ferry. The experience was greatly enjoyed by the Englishmen. count}. The use of these tittle two brS(lgM raakes accessible many parts of the country that previously could not be reached in an bile. « _ ,, , , , , ____Boston George T. Hulsiier of Livingston. N. J.. has successlully applied the science of aviation to agriculture tn a manner that may be adopted by other grangers in that section to off set the effect of the annual drv spell. Hulslser's plants suffered cevereiy during the dry weather, so. being of a' mechanical turn of mind, he rigged up a biplane "glider," the dimensions of which about equalled an old aty* Wright machine To this he attached a 100 -gallon boiler and equipped it with a sprinkler At the end of a rope attached to a windlass it rose from the force of the wind in the air and when it had reached the right po- i at tion over the farm the sprinkler was opened by pulling a cable The water descended in a refreshing shower on the plants, and the field was sprinkled by aimpL' drawing in or unwinding A NOVEL AERO SPRINKLER also one of the most distinguished, j J Mrs. Brandon is one hundred and ten g years of age, i* baie and hearty and j J, does her own housework, washing, | ironing, scrubbing, and tends a tiny ; garden in the rear of her humbie j home Just on the outskirts of the city, j She has seldom been Hi during her t long and strenuous career, and then : only with slight colds, headaches, and such minor ailments. a Almost one hundred years ago Mrs Brandon, but a slip of a girl, while playing with her little brother, suf fared an accfdent, the marks of which j she ha 3 carried through Ufe. The boy ; and girl were playir.g Indian, and in ; discharging his crossbow, the young ater shot cut the right eye of his lit man much tie sister. This venerable lady was married at the age of fifteen to a her senior. The couple were then living in Ohio, their native state. Twenty-three children, two sets of twins, blessed their union, only one a girl. Sixteen of the boys served in the Civil war, fourteen fighting on the Union and two on the Confederate side, while all escaped the severe ac tions with their lives. Every one was wounded in battles, Evan, the young est, now seventy years old, being shot subbed 17 times, bearing the scars or today. For producing the most soldiers of any woman don's picture adorns the national gal lery at Washington, while at Colum bus, O., she has been similarly hon ored by her native state. She Is a smoker and says that her pipe is her only comfort as the weight of years bears upon her. Tobacco of the strongest variety Is the only kind suited to her taste, and her teeth are worn away where she clamps the pipe stem. Her husband has long since been dead, but ten af her sons still live, and all are the fathers of large families. Her oldest, now eighty-nine, boasts that he never suffered a sick day in his life. He is a millworker, and lives at Bellâtre, O. Her youngest, Evan, is a coal miner and seldom loses a day's work, though be was recently badly mashed by a fall of slate. He has nine children, all grown. Beside receiving personal notice from the government for her sons' war service, the aged woman receives a libérai pension, owing to her husband having also been a soldier. Each pen sion day, the stooped figure may be seen wending its way toward the conn ty clerk's office, where she receives her check, then tramping back to her cottage, a distance of over three miles Beside this, Mrs. Brandon also make« her weekly pilgrimage to market, re ; turning with a well-filled basket ot | vegetables and staples on her arm for the war, Mrs. Bran Considerable sensation was caused un the Paris boulevards by a lady with a monoplane hat. The hat, whict j was exactly the shape of a Blériot j monoplane, was fastened on with twe large pins having ebony propellers by I way of knobs, and these propellers turned In the wind. The new fashion ! obtained so much recognition that th« owner of the hat called a taxicab. But to the crowd's intense amusement, the lady could not get in through the door and the hood had to be lowered before she could enter the rope on the windlass. HulstzeFs crops flourished while those of his less enterprising neighbors lagged automo- HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION CAT ; - The heavyweight champion among cats is said to be Phiiades. a . . -'*P° und Bpeclmen of his race, and property of Warren E Leach of P rac * lc! " ^lustration of the beneficent * ork oI the Ani "*' Rescu <? He was sent to the teague^s headquar 1°** *?. Oi** Cod region, au^ wh^ver shtpped thft "» *° hU " e * fcom * <* : ^ eJprB " Tb « «' *""* was by th< * °®, CCT * of lea * u ' 0 an<i PhUa4 ? ^ hom * amo " 8 »rPreciaUve friends who , ^ t0r " " ^ i He Is a kind and patient animal. Siveu to playfulness, and despite his **«t bu»L for a cat. Phiiades man »ses to show considerab e agility m W* P^nks with the children of the neighborhood. Jr* a': Zf. Large Cities Show a Healthy Growth I » THINK I'LL } ! [ 0 € LEADER ! ! ! I for s one I TIME TO / ! ) jcoM^y j J g J, country are now complete. ares show that most of them have had | a healthy growth during the ten years since the last count was made, but some of them have fallen out of the places they occupied then and their j places have been taken by other cities. A! W ASHINGTON.—The census re turns on the large cities of the The fig ; Of the many that have tried, in the ; past ten yeara, to climb into the 100.000 class, only five have succeeded, Among the tea largest cities there has been only one important change of position. Baltimore has lost sixth place to Cleveland. Baltimore's popu lation, as officially stated, is 558,485, while Cleveland bas 500,663. The gain in Baltimore over 1300 was 3.7 per cent. : i ! ! The fact Is noted that the high rate of increase la not confined to any one A comparison of 29 cities In the 100.000 class shows that the aggre gate population is 13,596,819, against 10.376,012 in 1900 and 7,904,140 in 1890. Uncle Sam's Health Zone Far Spread JjJ. ' ; | 3KEEP 10UT <J 'LSt HE activities of the public health and marine hospital service, to which is intrusted most of the general work of guarding the country against contagion from abroad and preventing its spread at home, form the topic of a paper by Surgeon General Wyman fn the public health report. The document was prepared for the American Public Health association which recently met at Milwaukee. This organisation is composed of rep resentatives from Canada, Mexico and Cuba, as well as from the United States, and the paper was regarded as of especial interest to them. Beginning with "the utmost circam ference of the influence of the organ ixation." Doctor Wyman tells of the protective measures at foreign porta, He shows that medical officers of the bureau are located in most of the sea coast cities of Asia and South and Central America, and at some of those of Europe. The service also is liber represented in Hawaii. Porto Rico and the Philippines. In addition to keeping themselves and the home office informed regard ing the prevalence of cholera, yellow T Political Pot Is Boiling Furiously HPT'T^P^f rzJC , ' " X, W^LfTlCAV. CV-f POT J »4 o • EPORTS coming Into Washington 'rots all over the country tell how the seething political pot is furiously boil In New York. Indiana. Nebraska R ing. and Missouri the politicians are es pecially busy. The New York state Republican convention was a triumph for Colonel Roosevelt. He was the temporary chairman, defeating Sherman. the regulars, fight for the adoption of the platform of the progressives; he put through his slate and the close of the conven tion found the Roosevelt forces In complete control of the Henry L. Stimson of New York city, Roosevelt's man, was nominated for Vice-President That was the first rout of He won a spectacular rffnoi governor. In his speech distinguishing be ! tween a boss drives, while a leader leads." ! He then proceeded to "lead" the con ■ vention to do everything that he ! wanted it to do. The platform as adopted contained | a plank indorsing the administration j of President Taft and that of Gover leader and a bos«, he said 'a meeting places » j of President Taft and that of Gover Our Wood Fuel Bill Is $250,000,000 i ! 1 ! iff THIS wOOO-PiLt 10 b WOfTTH y -rvlAT 'JT; soms ^ j ! tREWOOD valned at 8250.000,009 Is _ used every year by the people of the United Statea. according m the t ateat estimate ^ cotLaid ^ wood bat coal to a great i _ p ice. , , . 1( . , _ extent has supplanted It as a fuel Little attention has been paid to j ltse amount of wood used for fuel pur -1 pose«. tiiat at that tim« th«re wer« nearly 145.0*0,090 cords, valued at approxi or 52.21 a cord, j -s#d for fuel annually. The population then was a little over 50,000.090. Smce then the popu-; l * t!on ba ' increased to over Sb.090.0«.. but the use of wood for fuel has <*« craved not only In per capita ! sumption. b "t aiao n totjU 9 n"«ty j A little more than » 909.000.000 cube feet of wood In all forms is used in , the United States each year, and of fSÄ.* S6.000.tXO cord«, is arewooa. Of the ^ of firewood 70.009.000 cords, or S1.4 per cent., was used in town, and dries with a population of from 1.000 to 30.000 1.615,000 cords or 1.9 P* --eut . in cities of over 30,000 popu!» In 1880 the census estimated I geographical section. Of seven cities whose rate exceeded 40 per cent., two, Newark, N. J, and Bridgeport, Conn., are eastern; one, Atlanta, is southern, and four, Detroit, Denver, Kansas City and Columbus, are western. Of the two cities with the lowest rate, one i» eastern and the other is western. The rates of Increase for Atlanta, | Detroit, Denver and Kansas City are phenomenally high, but most extraor dinary is the high percentage for New York, which exceeds the average of 28 cities by 11.4 per cent., and is it self exceeded only by the rates of seven cities. Fifty-four cities of between 25,000 and 100,000 show an aggregate popu lation of 2,723,458, as against 1 , 301 , 7 SS in 1300, a gain of 43,2 per cent., which the census bureau pronounces ^phe nomenally high.'' Thirty-one of these cities show a higher rate of increase for the past decade than for the prevt No decrease is noted in any ous one. : one of the citiea. i Of the larger cities the gain of St ! Louis daring the decade was greater proportionately than that at Boston, its nearest competitor, while Kansas City is In twentieth place on the face of the returns. Kansas City has jumped ahead of Providence. R. L, and ! Indianapolis. Ind.. Providence falling behind Indianapolis, which it led 1900. these officials are required to inspect American-bound vessels and to Issue bills of health, without which the ves sels might not enter American ports. During the last fiscal year they in spected 16,766 vessels and examined 1.433,134 passengers. On board ship the regulations of these officials fol low the immigrant, requiring propel cleanliness and ventilation, and when the vessel arrives in the United States it is met by another set of health service officers on duty either to en force quarantine rules or to assist the Immigration officials in their work. In the latter capacity the public health men last year examined 1,250, 000 immigrants, certifying 30,000 ol them as defective either mentally oi physically. The paper also abounds in facts j relative to the work of the bureau in j preventing the spread of infectious diseases from one state to another an der the quarantine law, making espe cial reference to the work in connec Hon with recent yellow-fever epidem les and the plague infection on the Pacific coast of a few years ago It was under the direction of this service than 255,110 rats and 118,33s ground squirrels were destroyed, cause of the supposition that these ! animals were largely responsible the spread of this disease. j The maintenance of the servies [ costs the United States 52.900.000 an J nuaily nor Hughes and commending the «via dom of the president in choosing Hughes for the supreme court bench. The keynote at the Indiana cam paign was sounded by Senator Beve ridge In a speech at Indianapolis He was merciless to th# interests, which he says have been controlling legiaim tion for years. He defied the cor porate interests to pollute the voters of Indiana He favored the revision of the tariff by a genügte tariff com mission. He gave Roosevelt credit foi inaugurating the conservation move ment. Mayor J. C. Da hlm a n ot Omaha candidate for governor of Nebraska responding to rumors about his early career, gave out a statement that b« shot his brother-in-law in Texas fot deserting his sister, fled the state an i Assumed the name in Nebraska ot Jim Murray. The man he shot did not die The only law he knew, he says, was the law of the pistol and the quick hand. "1 got to be pretty tough, I admit It." he saya "The country wa» full of maverick cattle and no on* was a better hand with the rope chasing down these strays and put ting the branding iron on them." Missouri Democrats opened theit campaign at Joplin, with Bryan, Folk Francis, Reed and Stone as loaders and orators- Addresses were delivered afternoon and evening and the crowds were greater than th# capacity of th« meeting places » i tion, and the remainder, or 3 pet i cent., in mineral operations- In theS« ! four classes of consumption th# aver 1 age value per cord ranged from 52.6 ! ! for the firewood used on the farms tc 56.88 for that used in the cities. The recent expansion of Japan from island to a continental povret an ! through the annexation of the littls -Hermit Kingdom" of Korea, makes u pcss!b!e for r.i- e American and other F>Tenu]wnta to deal dlrecÜT Tokyo in the spring of redress fo, wrongs committed on foreigners i In Korea. The Japanese authorities wttl j have now assumed full responsibility -1 for the protection of foreign interests xhe latest reporta received here es timate that the revenues of Korea fot j yje present fiscal year will reach 130 915,678, and eipenditures the sam« amount . industry is t^raMinc ^ 3tr!dM fn federated states that Consul General Du ! ^ s bel eT0s that within the next j ^ of exports from ^ , ^ Ï- at >ist Mr DulS. state« that ar ^-ous rapiS is Invested in rub culture, and he estimate« that Ü ; ^ "ntinura to grow at th, tne | "^ ^jTwmTTre^,^ dluonaJ rmtuon peep q ^ laiK ^ ' product on the market. I in Korea.