Newspaper Page Text
VOL. LV. NO. 263.
THE ARGUS, MONDAY, AUGUST 20, 190G.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
WEEK WAS A
Were No Less Than 58
Murders of Russian
MANY OTHER CRIMES
Severest Punishment Meted
Out 2,300 Exiled From St
St. Petersburg. Aug. 20. Last week's
statistics show 58 officials were mur
dered and 43 wounded in Russia prop
er. Fifty bomb depots were discov
ered, and six safes rifled of money.
Sixty-three persons were robbed. These
official figures do not take into account
pillaging in the country, nor do they
give the number of military executions
or arrests of agitators and revolution
ists. Hundred to Kxlle.
There are no figures showing the
number of persons sent into exile. The
St. Petersburg Gazette says 2,390 per
sons were banished on Saturday from
the city alone, and 750 placed on trains
bound for the Interior. The prefect of
police declared an intention of clearing
the capital of all vagabonds. The city
police are being trained in handling
rapid fire guns at the arms factory
outside of St. Petersburg.
.aalna laed StrateRem.
, Warsaw, Aug. 20. The revolution
Ists, who on Saturday attempted to as
sassinate the governor general, adopt
ed a strategem to Induce him to leav
the palace. A few days ago a revolu
tionist. disguised as an officer, appear
ed at the German consulate, quarreled
with the vice consul and boxed hi
ears. Owing to this incident the gov
ernor general was compelled to visit
the vice consul and offer an apology.
Meanwhile the revolutionists had
rented a flat near the vice consul's res
idence, and when the governor gen
eral's carriage appeared they threw
bombs at' it.
The police, having been informed
that a light-haired girl threw the
bombs, arrested all the light-haired
girls in the neighborhood. Neverth
less, the miscreant was not captured.
HITS WORK TRAIN
Fast Freight on Pennsylvania
Road Crashes Upon
STRIKES CAR FROM THE REAR
Blinding Rainstorm Prevents Second
Engineer From Seeing Signals.
RESTLESS IN CUBA
Small Uprisings in Various Places
Keep Rural Guards
SEVERAL CLASHES REPORTED
Ascribed to Recurrence of Revolution
ary Habit Among Ignorant and
Havana. Aug. 20. The rumors of
uprisings in Cuba are confirmed in
many quarters. A detachment of ru
ral guards encountered a band of 30
men near Rio Hondo, province of
Pinar del Rio. The band, which is
commanded by Colonel Poso, the well
known veteran, fled after an exchange
of shots. Several guards recently en
countered a band of outlaws in San
tiago province. One rural guard was
wounded and two of the outlaws were
The grounds for the uprisings are
vague and are said to be simply gen
eral discotnent and a recurrence of the
revolutionary habit among the ignor
ant adventurous classes.
The secretary of the interior declares
that the 14 outlaws in the Srondo dis
trict have been dispersed.
Dispatches from Pinar del Rio con
firm the reports that three bands of
outlaws have taken to the woods In
the central and western portions of that
province. One band, containing 30
men. is headed by Colonel Poso, the
second, consisting of 70 men, is led by
Congressman Pino Guerra, who is the
instigator of last year's attempts to
foment an Insurrection in San Juan
Martinez, and the third, made up of a
dozen men. Is commanded by ex-Colonel
Polle Seek leader.
The police of Havana are seeking
certain liberal leaders who are suspec-t
ed of engineering a movement for an
uprising near Havana.
Governor Away; Nothing Doing.
- . Springfield. 111., Aug. 20. Governor
Deneen and the other party leaders
have gone to Bloomington today to at
tend the funeral of Railroad Commis
sioner Neville. Owing to their ab
sence the rank and file are doing noth
ing: , . ,
Johnstown, Pa., Aug. 20. Plunging
throujrh a blinding rainstorm at the
rate of 45 miles an hour early yester
day, a fast freight train on the Penn
sylvania railroad crashed into a slowly
moving work train at Sang Hollow,
killing seven and seriously "injuring
seven others of the work train crew.
Four of the latter will probably die.
Engineer Woods was the only member
of the freight crew that was injured.
Stopped at Water ring-.
The work train had stopped at a
water plug near Sang Hollow to take
water. A Fort Wayne freight was fol
lowing, and because of the driving rain
the engineer was unable to see the
work train until just before the crash.
The engineer of the freight Jumped
and received injuries from which he
will die. The fireman remained on the
engine and was uninjured. When the
freight train crashed into the work
train it plowed its way through the
cars. All of the laborers and others
of the work crew were asleep, and
those who were killed probably never
knew they were struck.
The crew of the freight made an at
tempt to rescue the men from the cabin
car, but .owing to the fact that the
doors were battered in on the wreck
and the timbers were crushed so that
entrance was impossible, it was some
hours before it was found out how
many were dead. Four men were dead
when taken out. Three more died af
ter being taken to a hospital.
GOLD AND FAK ME
HORRORS IN STRICKEN CHILEAN CITI
CHILEAN EARTHQUAKE EF
Death List is Long Dead in Val
paraiso now estimated at 500.
Many bodies buried in ruins at San
tiago. Number dead elsewhere un
known, but reported to be large.
Property Loss Huge. Damage in
Valparaiso estimated at $250,000,
000. Principal buiMings and hun
dred of residences in Santiago de
stroyed. Property worth many mil
lions of dollars destroyed In other
parts of the area affected.
Suffering Great. Famine adds to
horrors of situation in Valparaiso, it
being almost impossible to procure
meat, while milk sells for two
Chilean dollars a liter. Weather
cintinues very cold and windy, and
homeless residents are unprotected.
Worse Than San Francisco.
Captain of a vessel which arrives at
Valparaiso from San Francisco says
conditions are worse than those fol
lowing the California earthquake.
Disaster Widespread. Hundreds
of villages and towns throughout
the quake area are destroyed or
damaged severely. Viriage and
Casablanca are reported wiped out.
Concepcion, Quirihue, Salto. Li
mache, San Felipe, Rjengo and San
Antonio are among the larger plac
es which suffered most severely.
Repetition of Shocks
Keeps Inhabitants in
State of Terror.
PROBABLY 500 DEAD
Property Loss Is Placed
ment Provides Relief.
OF ANOTHER SUICIDE
PICK YACHTS FOR THE RACE
Caramba, Auk, and Vim to Compete
for Roosevelt Cup.
Marblehead, Mass. ,Aug. 20. After
sailing three trial races Saturday the
German-America cup regatta commit
tee of the Eastern Yacht club elected
the Caramba. the Auk, and the Vim to
defend the Roosevelt cup against the
three German yachts next month. The
Caramba won the second and third rac
es and was second in the first race. The
Vim won the first race in which the
Auk finished last and the latter was
second in both second and third races.
The Vim was third in the second and
third races. The Caramba is owned by
C. H. Foster of the Eastern Yacht club,
the Auk by Charles Francis Adams of
the Quincy Yacht club, and the Vim by
Trenor L. Park of the American Yacht
club. New York.
Man Who Deposited $250 in Milwaunee
Avenue Bank Takes Life by
Chicago, Aug. 20. Another suicide
was added today to the list caused by
the wrecking of the Milwaukee Avenue
State bank. Edward Kollereb, aged 45,
who two months ago deposited $230 in
the defunct institution, today hanged
himself. Friends of Kollereb claim the
loss of the money no preyed on him
that his mind was unbalanced. Re
ceiver Dawes closed the Milwaukee Av
enue Cooperative store, a Ste-nsland en
FREEP0RT SCENE OF FLOOD
Residents Driven from Homes by Wa
ter $100,000 Damage Done.
Freeport. 111.. Aug. 20. Losses total
ing more than $100,000 were wrought
by a storm that resulted in cloudbursts
n several parts of this city early yes
terday. Streets were covered with wa
ter to the depth of five or six feef
Many persons had to be taken out of
their homes in boats and on rafts. The
Illinois Central roadbed between here
and Madison, and the Great Western.
and Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul
roads had several washouts.
THREE AUT0ISTS ARE KILLED
Express Train Crashes Into New York
Party at Night.
Asbury. Park, N. J., Aug. 20. Three
automobilists were killed and another
fatally injured at Allaire crossing on
the Pennsylvania railroad near here
Saturday night when an express train
crashed into the automobile of J.
George Laffargue, a piano maunfac-
turer of New York city. Laffargue, his
wife and Mrs. Charles Lurch were in-
tantly killed. Lurch, the only other
occupant of the car, was unconscious
when picked up and is' in a precarious
ER0ME WILLING TO RUN
Will Accept Democratic Nomination
for Governor of New York.
New York, Aug. 20. District Attor
ney William Travers Jerome has issued
the following statement: "In the pres
ent shameful condition of our political
life in this state, I am willing to run
for the office of governor of the state,
if the democratic convention shall nom
inate me without any understanding,
expressed or Implied, other than that if
elected I shall obey my oath of office
as I understand it in letter and spirit.
'WILLIAM TRAVERS JEROME."
Prison for Man's Fatal Error.
Marquette, Mich., Aug. 20. Joseph
Sheedle, a homesteader, yesterday af
ternoon at Lathrop shot and killed Guy
Harlow in mistake for a deer. He ad
mits the killing and will be arrested.
The penalty on conviction Is 1,0 3'ears.
Oil Again Cheapened.
Cleveland, Aug. 20. Refined oil
again declined half a cent per gallon
today. - -
TYPOS TO CONTINUE FIGHT
Pay Particular Attention to Los Ange
les and Philadelphia Papers.
Colorado Springs, Colo., Aug. 20.
The 52d annual convention of the In
ternational Typographical union came
to a close Saturday. The only import
ant business transacted was a decision
to continue the fight for the 8-hour day
with especial reference to certain pa
pers of Ixjs Angeles and Philadelphia.
By increasing the monthly per capita
tax for support of the union printers"
home from 10 to 15 cents the union
increased the resources for this pur
pose from $;o,000 to $90,000 per year.
The convention went on record in fa
vor of government ownership of the
London, Aug. 20. The Argentina
bank received the following cablegram
"Every building here was damaged
and many of the principal business
premises are completely wrecked or
burned. There have keen many casual
ties;. All trains-are stopped and the
railroad line is "destroyed in places.
Martial law has been proclaimed. Ab
solutely no work is being done owing
to continuous small shakes since the
two severe shocks Thursday. We can
not get workmen to clear away the de
bris from the premises. We could start
business Monday but we are unable to
find other bank managers. Thousands
are living in tents In the squares and
Driving; In CaHlf.
Santiago, Chile, Aug. 20. A squad
ron of cavalry forming the presidential
escort has started from here for Val
paraiso with instructions to requisition
all cattle met with between this place
and Valparaiso and drive the herds to
the latter city in order to prevent fam
ine. The report that the naval school at
Valparaiso had escaped destruction
was confirem today.
(iovrrnnirnl t'oim'M to .
Medical supplies have ueeu seiu
from this city to Valparaiso and every
thing possible is being done to assist
the homeless peopk-- The government
has authorized the provincial gover
nors to spend all the money necessary
to help the earthquake sufferers. When
the earthquake first shook this city
prisoners in the penitentiary began
Y rl from tnlpnrnlMO.
Santiago, Aug. 20. The situation is
becoming clearer. A relief committee
was organized here yesterday. Street
railroad service is resumed. Carlos JSd
wards, proprietor of the Mercurio of
Valparaiso, has arrived here on horse
back from that city. He confirms re
ports that the Almendral quarter and
the principal avenue of Valparaiso
ha-ve been transformed Into heaps of
ruins. I he administration building and
Victoria theater disappeared even to
I. ok of Life Smnll. Comparatively.
The marine tirsenal was only slightly
LEWIS MORRISON DIES
AFTER AN OPERATION
Actor Who Gained Fame as Mephisto
in "Faust" Expires Suddenly.
New York, Aug. 20. Lewis Morrison
an actor, whose work as Mephisto in
"Faust" gained him fame, died sudden
ly of shock Saturday afternoon in St
John's hospital, Yonkers, after tinder
going an operation for a disease of the
stomach. Taken ill suddenly last week
Mr. Morrison was informed by bis phy
sicians that an immediate operation
was necessary to save his life. He
was under engagement to start for San
Francisco ton Friday, but wired that he
would delay a few days. He cheerful
ly went to the operating table. He
recovered from the influence of the
ether administered to him, but the
shock proved too much for a man of
his age 0.1 years and early in the
afternoon, surrounded by his family,
he passed a was.
damaged but not any private residenc
es are habitable. In spite of the deso
lation "perfect order is maintained by
troops. When Edwards left Valparai
so it was impossible to determine the
number of persons killed, but accord
ing to his estimate the number of lives
lost is small, when the extent of the
catastrophe is taken into consideration.
At one depot he saw 50 bodies. The
main hotel was standing and all the
guests escaped Injury, but Edwards re
gards Valparaiso as being uninhabit
able for the present.
Shocks In Martinique.
Fort de France, Island of Martin
ique, Aug. IS. Eardiquake shocks of
more or less severity were felt in i he
island of Martinique Wednesday after
noon and early today, but there was no
Santiago, Aug. 20. According to the
last advices 500 are dead at Valpa
raiso. Tlie monetary loss runs into the
millions. All rail transportation and
telegraphic communication is demoral
ized. At Santiago the known dead number
20. The situation is becoming clearer
here, a relief committee has been or
ganized, and street railroad service re
sumed. People SnfToriiin.
London. Aug. 20. Famine and suffer
ing from exiKisure now hold in their
grasp the cities and villages wrecked
in the South American earthquake. Ca
bles from Valparaiso. Santiago, and
points in Peru and Argentine show that
starvation, cold, want and terrible
hardships have followed in the train of
the appalling disaster of last Thursday
Ample corroboration has been reeciv
ed here of the accounts already printed
of the ruin caused by the earthquake
and it is now known definitely that
scores of cities, towns and village:
have been totally or partially destroy
ed. The death roll will reach into the
thousands, while hundreds of men. wo
men and children among the survivors
have been maimed and injured. The
STILL ON BOOM
Stocks Still Continue to
and Trading is
MOST ACTIVE IN PACIFIC
First Hour in New York Exchanae
Sees 600,000 Shares in New
Hands a Bouquet to
New York, Aug. 20. Further excite-
mtnt attended the opening of the stock
market today. There was an accumu
lation of over Sunday buying orders.
The principal feature of the early trad
ing was in Harrimau stocks which led
last week's movement. I'nion Pacific
advanced from lN4'i to 1S5.
Southern Pacific advanced 1 itoints
over Saturday establishing a new high
OIIiith ;o Sk larking-
Other stocks that made substantial
gains were Amalgamated Copper,
Great Northern, preferred, Northern
Pacific, American Smelting, Anaconda,
Atchison. Heading, and Illinois Cen
Sales in the first hour were probably
n excess of (100,000 shares. Profit tak-
ng resulted in a number of recessions
before the end of the first hour.
FOR CAMPAIGN EFFECT
Says Great and Comprehensive
Scheme Is Being Worked
BOTH STATE CONVENTIONS .PROMISE WARM CONTESTS
Bryan's Request for No En
dorsement in Illinois May
be Ignored by Sullivan.
Peoria, III., Aug. 20. William J.
Bryan, according to his friend, Judge
Thompson of Jacksonville, desires no
Instructed delegates from IMinois in
the next democratic national conven
tion unless National Committeeman
Roger C. Sullivan Is repudiated by to
morrow's state convention. Thompson
announced he had received such a mes
sage from Bryan.
Two Places for KlKbt.
The actual fight for control of the
convention will not commence until to
night, when the state central commit
tee will meet. Ex-Congressman Wil
liams, Ex-Congressman Kerns, and
Judge C. C. Bogg? are mentioned for
temporary chairman. After this mat
ter is adjusted the fight will be shifted
to the committee on resolutions.
Differ on It evolution.
National Committeeman Sullivan and
friends do not wish the resolution en
dorsing Bryan to contain anything be
yond that endorsement, and opponents
of Sullivan desire it to contain the
condemnation of Sullivan and a request
for his resignation from the antional
Will Rend Letter.
Peoria, 111., Aug. 20. William Jen
nings Bryan has directed that any In
dorsement of himself by the democratic
state convention of Illinois, which
meets here tomorrow, be rejected by
his friends. This is the declaration of
Judge Owen P. Thompson of Jackson
ville, who arrived last night in com
pany with Congressman Henry T. Rai-
ney. The judge has a letter from Mr.
Bryan, which he will Lave read before
the convention. It suggests that the
probable presidential candidate does
not wish the indorsement 6f the state
that has permitted Roger C. Sullivan to
control Its political affairs, democrat
ically speaking, andj asks that his
friends fight any attempt at indorse
ment on the floor of the gathering of
May Ijcnore Bryan- Wlxh.
It is admitted by Judge Thompson,
however, that Mr. Sullivan may have
enouafi votes to enable him to disre
gard the witshes and commands of the
Nebraskan, and it even is hinted that
there may be an indorsement of Bryan'
at the hands of Mr. Sullivan, whether
the prospective candidate desires it or
Sullivau will control the convention
by a handsome majority. Any resolu
tions of censure directed against his
acts as national committeeman will be
voted down with such ease and celer
ity that the opposition to him will be
without force on the floor.
FOREST FIRES HAY
CAUSE HEAVY LOSS
Senator Hopkins Adopts Ruse
to Secure Control of State
Millions Worth of Property In Minne
sota Will Go if Wind Should
Duluth,, Minn.. Aug. 20. Lack of
wind is the only condition that now
prevents a possible reign of terror from
forest fires on the Mesaba and Ver
million ranges. Millions of dollars
worth of property, towns and mines
are In peril. At various points the
people are back firing te prevent the
encroachment of fires.
Springfield, 111., Aug. 20. The ambi
tion of Senator Albert J. Hopkins to
succeed himself two years hence seems
responsible for the reports that the
CuIIom men would fight the reelection
of Roy O. West as chairman of the re
publican state committee in the state
convention, which meets here tomor
row. The junior senator, it appears,
has been laying wires for control of the
central organization, under guise of a
"Cullom movement," with the result
that his followers have made him a
candidate for the state chairmanship.
Cullom lieutenants assert that they
are inclined toward harmony and that
the senior senator hns no intention of
fighting the majority in the reorganiza
tion of the committee. The "Cullom
opposition," they assert. Is a misnomer.
It consists, they say, of a movement by
a few Hopkins men who are seeking to
capture the committee in order to for
tify the "statesman from Aurora" when
he comes up for reelection.
Will He llarnionlou..
Springfield, 111., Aug. 20. All signs
indicate the republican state conven
tion which "meets tomorrow will be a
harmonious one. State treasurer, su
perintendent of public instruction, and
three trustees for the state university
are the nominations to be made. In
terest centers largely in the state
treasurer race, in which there are four
candidates, the leaders being Andrew
J. Russell of Jacksonville, and John M.
SmulskI of Chicago.
The new state committee and plat
form which will be adopted are all ex
pected to be settled In caucuses.
monetary loss will amount to hundreds
of millions of dollars.
Ya!iarn!o lilt IlnrdeMt
Of the places devastated Valparaiso
has been much the heaviest sufferer,
nd the conditions now being endured
there are comparable only to the situa
tion after the San Francisco disaster
Cables from the Chilean seaport today
plate the loss of life at S00, while it
is estimated that $2.-0,(mm),000 in prop
city has been wiped out. Sixty per
cent of the city has been demolished
Lack of fond, water, clothing, blan
kets. tents and medical supplier pro-
vails in Valpaiaise), and the suffering
among the lnO.OOO or more destitute
ami homeless citizens is declared to be
indiscribable. The survivors in the
other devastated towns are facing the
same suffering as prevails in Valparai
so, while cablegrams from Santiago
the capital, state that large numbers of
the poorer classes there are without
sufficient food and shelter.
Kncnmperi In tlie Open
In Valparaiso almost the entire sur
viving population is encamped in the
:pen, such tents and other shelters as
were available having been erected on
the nearby hills, in the city parks and
even among the debris in the street
There are not nearly enough tents to
meet the demands, while time or ma
terials to build other suitable proiec
tion has been lacking. Hundreds of
men. women and children are thus liv
ing in the open air. with no covering
save insufficient quantities of clothing
and blankets. The weather, especially
New York, Aug. 20. A letter writ
ten by President Roosevelt to Con
gressman Watson of iiushvilltf, lad.,
reviewing and approving the work of
the present congress and declaring:
To change the leadership and organ-
izatiem of the house at this time means
to bring confusion upon those who
have successfully engaged in the
steady working out of the great and
comprehensive scheme for the better
ment of our social and civic condi
tions, was made public toIay.
See Hurtful ONelllalioii.
The? president also declared such
change would result in hurtful oscilla
tion between the extreme radical anJ
the extreme reactionary.
The president said also he hopes the
present congress will enact laws pro
hibiting contributions by corporations,
lowering duties on imports from tin
Philippines, and limiting the number
of hours for railway employes.
KEWANEE MAN IS
SHOT AT OWN DOOR
Joseph Stefanac Pursued Home by Un
known Fereons Who Wound Him
Kev.ano . 111., Aug. 2o. Joseph Ste-
fanac way :ii:-t:i from town to his
home an;! killed by unknown men Sat
urday ni.i-.ht. No motive is known for
the a; liip;. 'i";e slayi r has escaped.
Stefan-ic wa i going home- with Valance
Priiiiusic w'.iin several men followed
him. As he reached his doorway thev
closed in on him. and began to beat
One tf them fired a bhot that sever-
YELLOW FEVER CASE
NEAR NEW ORLEANS
Negro at New Iberia Suffering With
Disease Health Officers Act
ed an artery in Stefanac's neck. He
at night, has been excessively raw and died at St. Francis' hospital.
windy, and thus far the keenest suffer
ing has been caused by cold.
Famine, however, now stares Valpa
raiso in the face. Food is becoming ex
tremely scarce and the water supply is
running short. Unless assistance in the
form of tremendous quantities of sup
plies reaches the stricken city soon the
death list, is likely to be much in
"o Meat: Milk foully.
Meat is almost unobtainable at any.
price, while milk costs two Chilean
dollars a liter, and is excessively hard
to get at that figure. Suffering among
young children for want of milk is be
coming particularly acute. Suffering
among the sick and persons injured in
the earthquake is increasing also, lack
of suitable nourishment and of medical
supplies for the-m constantly growing
greater. Spread of epidemic diseases
is feared, because of the dearth of fa
cilities with which to fight them.
To add to the terror the situation for
the unfortunate inhabitants of Valpa
raiso, fears continue that there may bo
another severe shock or series ol
shocks to cause further death and disaster.
Last Thursday night, the day of the
great shocks which caused the most
damage, there were 82 shocks in ah.
Since thon the earth disturbances have
New Origins, Aug. 20. Advices from
New Iberia, 12." milo,s from New Oi
lcans, where a negro was reported yes
terday suffering with yellow fever, re
port the arrival early today, of Presi
dent Irrion of the state board of health
and members of his staff. Systematic
fumigation and screening are to be
pursued under the direction of the
health officials. The fact that the case
is in an isolated square on the outskirts
of town, encourages the belief that
there will be no further Infection,
IN A PLOT TO KILL PALMA
Half a Dozen Leaders of Liberal Party
in Cuba are Arretted.
Havana, Aug. 20. Half a dozen aigb-
ly prominent leaders of the liberal par
ty have been taken Into custody on
the charge of conspiracy against tha
continued and during Friday. Saturday I government and to assassinate Presl-
and yesterday there have been more dent Palma.
than COO additional shocks.
Flame i mirr control. Oldest Harvard Man Dead.
The onlv word of cheer from Valpa-I wwrenre, ;uass., Aug. z. uev. jo-
raiso is that the fires have Keen got qi i mi v roa, inc- oiuum kisuuhh
under control and it is thought that of Harvard university, and the oldett
m. ,n-stiirtion of nronertv is at an I Congregational minister in the United
there are future severe
LINCOLN TREE BLOWN DOWN
Last of Several Which Martyr Planted
Victim of Storm.
Springfield, 111.. Aug. 20. The sur-
vivinz tree of several of which Abra-
States. died of old age at the home of
his daughter here. He wus born in
lfcOS, graduated from Harvard in 1S28.
He was a friend cf Daniel Webster and
a college mate of Oliver Wendell
Holmes and Charles Sumner.
Bryan at Gibraltar.
Gibraltar, Aug. 20. William J. Hry-
ham Lincoln planted in front of his an and party boarded the North Ger-
house at Kichth and Jackson streets, man Lloyd line steamer Prinze Irene
wa- blown down. Many persons gatb-1 today. Bryan expressed himself ag be-
otvi nieces of tlie tree as relics. ing delighted with his tour.
Steamer on a Reef. I Bussay Sent to Jail.
Honolulu. Aug. 20. The Pacific Maui Albert Bussay was sent down to the
Steamship companj's steamship Man- county jail by Magistrate Elliott for CO
churia is on a reef ft Rabbit Island, days, on a charge of disorderly conduct.
The Manchuria sailed Aug. 14 from san i cuesay was ia a condition bordering
Francisco for Honolulu ana tne orient ion delirium tremens. John Doyle was
with 130 passengers and 8,000 tons of I given 10 days' by the magistrate on a
freight. ' I charge of disturbing the peace.