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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1905)
REFUSES TO CHANGE
Hitchcock Admits California Has
Share in Klamath.
BUT CHARGES ALL TO OREGON
Fulton's Plea for Umatilla Irrigation
Falls on Deaf Ears Secretary
"Washington, Nov. 25. Secretary
Hitchcock is now convinced of the in
terstate character of the Klamath irri
gation project and acknowledges that
California is to benefit by the work in
contemplation fully sb much as Ore
gon, but he is not willing to change his
order charging the entire allotment to
the Btate of Oregon.
When Senator Fulton again took up
the matter of tho Umatilla project with
the eecretary, ho found Hitchcock hold
ing the same views hn voiced on the
occasion of his previous visits, contend
ing that Oregon's 51 per cent reserve
fund has been appropriated and 'ex
plaining that there are no funds avail
able for construction of the Umatilla
Mr. Pulton maintains that, even if
the Eecretary adheres to his determina
tion to charge the entire cost of the
Klamath work to Oregon, there is yet
enough money in the reclamation fund
to the credit of Oregon to build the
Umatilla project. On June 30 last
Oregon's restricted fund was practically
$2,500,000. Deducting $2,000,000 al
lotted for Klamath, there was y.t
$500,000 left, and it is Mr. Fulton's
contention that sinco July 1, 1005,
enough money haB been received from
disposal of public landa in Oregon to
make the other $500,000 necessary for
the Umatilla project. The Eecretary iB
unable to state how much money Ore
gon baa contributed to the fund since
July, but will advise the Benator when
he ascertains the facts.
Notwithstanding that he denominates
the Malheur project a "steal," and al
ludes to the. operation of the wagon
road people as a "graft," the secretary
will not formally set aside this project,
though admitting that he will not con
struct it. Nor will he permit the Mal
heur allotment to be used in part for
the Umatilla project. He says Oregon
has bad her full share of reclamation
monev oatside of the Malheur project,
and is not entitled to the benefit of the
money which iB now credited to that
project, but which is not being usea.
TRY TO DAM SALTON SEA. ,
BE GENEROUS TO PHILIPPINES.
Lerge Force Working to Save Rail
road From Destruction.
Los Angeles, Nov. 25. Two hun
dred men, divided into day and night
shifts, 20 teams hauling brush and
sand, two piledrivera thumping away
almost incessantly, two Bternwheel
steamers carrying construction material
and commissary stores from Yuma
these forces under Superintendent J .
Tolin are engaged in the Herculean
task of building a 600 foot dam across
the west channel of the Colorado river
four milea below Yuma, by which the
California Development company hopea
to bring Salton sea to a standstill and
eventually restore the Salton Sink to a
dry bed of evaporation of the flood
wtaers that have wreaked such havoc
If the dam is a success, the Southern
Pacific railway in ime will be able to
abandon its 16 miles of ahoofly track
east of Salton, and resume its main
line. If the dam ia a failure, 40 milea
and perhaps more of shoofly may have
to be built, the whole Imperial coun
try may be deprived of its supply of
canal water, and the Colorado river
may be diverted through the River
Padrones into Volcano lake, thence to
find its way northward through tho
new river into the Salton Sea. What
this would mean may be conjectured
from the damage already done by the
flooding of the great sink.
Congress Will Investigate Expense.
Waabington, Nov. 25. It was
stated at the War department today
that while congreea would be aeked to
appropriate a total of $16,000,000 to
meet he needs of the Panama canal
work to June 30 next, it is not ex
pected that congress will appropriate
it in a lump sum. The canal officials
expect that congress will pass a bill
making available a portion of this
amount to meet the immediate wants
because, congress would probably in
vestigate to learn how the money thus
far expended haB been used.
Three Big Battleships.
Washington, Nov. 25. Three firet
c.lass battleships of at least 18,000 tone
dieplaceraent and 18 knots speed, three
ecout cruisers of 6,000 tons diBplaco
ment, one gunboat of the Helena class
und four other guuboats of light draft,
two for use in the Philippines and two
for service in the rivers of China, with
additional topedo boats and torpedo
boat destroyers, are the principal re
commendations of the general board of
the nav? in ita program.
Hyde-DJmond Case Postponed.
"Washington, Nov. 25 .The hearing
by the Criminal court on the demurrer
iled in the Hyde-Dlmond case, in
which fraudulent lnd transactions on
the Pacific coaat are charged, which
was mt for today, waa postponed for
New vork Board of Trade Wants
Now York, Nov. 24. - Resolutions
favoring abolishing American duties on
Philippine products and ropeal of tho
now law to rcgulato shipping between
this country and tho Philippines wero
adopted today by the Now York Board
of Trado. Tho resolutions read in
"If the islands aro our wards, they
aro not part of the United States and
we should not make tho mistako that
what is good for the United States is
good for the Philippines. Intenso de
Biro is evinced in the Philippines for
the removal of our duties on their pro
ducts and, insofar aa such abolition
would benefit them, we should gener
ously grant them that advantage."
In urging upon congress tho repeal of
tho Bhipping act, which will become
operative on July 1, 1006, tho resolu
tions doclaro that tho act will reduce
tho facilities for commerce between the
United States and tho Philippines and
materially enhanco the cost of produce
from the United States or of Americau
manufactures imported into tho Phil
ippines. Tho resolutions continue:
"There are no American ships in the
trado botween tho Philippines and the
Atlantic porta, and there would not bo
enough American tonnago to carry
425,000 haleB of flour annually import
ed at these porta. A great deal of it
would have to come via tho Pacific
ports and over transcontinental rail
roads, and thia unnatural routo affordB
the only competition to check tho ex
horbitant rates to Atlantic ports made.1'
-,-f, -p- - m ii ii i .e-3
I OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
SMOOT WILL NOT RESIGN.
No Action on Senator's Case Likely
Washington, Nov. 2i. Senator Reed
Smoot, who arrived here this ovening,
eays most emphatically that there is
no foundation for the Btory that ho in
tends to resign from the senate, and he
iB at a loss to understand the source of
the report. He is surprised to learn
that the senate committee will reopen
his case and give further hearings, but
baa no objection to that course. He
furthermore declares his willingneea to
abide by any decision which tho senate
may make when it comes to a vote on
It will probably bo late in January
before the committee on privileges and
elections makes a report on the case.
Hearings cannot be resumed before the
first week in January. After tneir con
elusion the committee will take some
time to digest the great mass ol testi
mony and it will be remarkable if it
can report in January. Once the case
eoea to the senate it will receive
prompt confederation, aa it i8 a matter
of the highest privilege and will be dis
posed of before legislative matters can
receive consideration. It ia expected
the debate will occupy several weeks.
ELKINS PROPOUNDS IDEAS.
Offers Suggestions for Federal Reg
ulation of Railroads,
Washington, Nov. 24. Tho senate
committee on interstate commerce 10
Hnv continued the discussion of meas
urea relative to amending tbe railway
Manv ideas were ex
changed, but there were no develop
ments of imnortance. Senator Elkins,
chairman of the committee, occupied
much of the session in making sugges
tions and discussing propositions which
he thnuffht oueht to be incorporated in
any bill that may be reported. These
Buggestiona were numeroua and would
mean a Jengtby measure asiae irom
Mr. Elkina did not brine forward the
pooling proposition, but intends to
present it later in some mooineu iorm,
mi tfmt there mav be freer traffic be
tween railroads. One particlar point
made by him looked to compelling
. . m 'I'll
trunk lines to atlord Derter iacinues
to lateral linea and small roada which
Am nnmnellcd to use big roada to reach
a market. The better management of
tlm nrivntn car lines so aa to meet the
demands of ahippera and amendment of
the lawa bearing on terminal compa
nies and termnial charges also were
Savs Castro is Only Bluffing
Paris, Nov. 24. Inquiry at the For
eign office today brought out tno siaie
that the renort that France ac
cedes to President Castro's request to
indicate what portions of the Venezuel
an not to Mr. Taigny, the French
ri'nffftirpH. aro offensive is in
correct. The officials say the president
a I f
has heretofore been completely iniorm
ed regarding the offensive features of
the note and therefore the report that
France will give further explanations ia
cbarapterUed as "a bluff intended to
delay and confuse the situation."
Shanghai Oyster Men.
PAlindnlnhia. Nov. 24. Having re
ceived numerous complaints that men
have been shanghaied for service on
board oyster boats in Chesapeake bay,
and that some of them have been ill-,
treated, resulting in two men losing
their lives, uaptain oi ueiecuveH
Donaghey, of this city, baa applied to
hn mitinritiM at Washington and to
the attorney general of Pennylvania for
aid in invetgiating tho report submitted
to him by relatives ol tho victima,
Japan's New Big Gun Factory.
vt.tnnrin. B. O.. Nov. 24. An im
mense gun factory, with 20 largo build
inon .nvorlmr A3 acres, ia being eetab
II u)i ml nil tho Sumida rivert near Tokio,
by the Japanese military authorities,
where 4,000 men wiiMe empiuyeu u
making heavy ordnance.
NEW LUMBER CtNTER.
Two Mills Building and Three Under
Consideration at Dallas.
Dallas Though situated in the midst
of a splendid frnitraising and hopgrow-
ing territory, DallaB promises to become
a great lumber centor as woll. In ad
dition to the Cono mill, now being
built, and the Nap mill, which will bo
remodeled, three more propositions aro
now beforo tho businces interests of tho
city for consideration.
Plana for the remodeling of tho Nap
mill aro completed. Tho mill will be
robuilt several hundred feet west of the
present location, and enlarged to a 50,-
000-foot plant. A pond will bo oxen
vated between tho "Y" tracks of tho
Falla City railroad and will bo led with
water from tho eamo source aa the Cone
The Cono pond is completed, and tho
superstructure of tho mill under cover.
The sawing frames and carriage trucks
are boing put in placo and everything
indicates the early completion of the
Every houso in Dallas ia occupied,
and new cottages aro springing up in
every quarter. Tho common comment
of all newcomers ia that Dallas is a
beautiful town and has tho finest court
house lawn in tho Btate. Although
tho Lewis and Clark fair iB said to
have drained the valley of all the stray
change, tho merchants Bay trado ia
Big Land Deal.
Weaton Two of tho largest real
estate transactions consummated in
this section for Bomo time were record
ed this week. One was tbe sale of 240
acrea of land, with fine Improvemonta
by Mra. Annie O'Hara to Charles M
Price for $18,500. Thia is one of the
finest farma in thia section of the coun
try, having upon it a handsome brick
residence. Mr. Price also owns a third
intereat in what ia known as the Steen
place, located on Dry creek, consisting
of 560 acres. This, it is said, he is
about to dispose of to his brothers.
Old Picture of General Lane.
Salem State Librarian J. B. Put
nam has received from New OrleanB an
old photorgaph of General Joseph Lane,
Oregon's first territorial governor and
one of this state's first senators. Tho
picture bears no date, but was taken in
Waabington. D. 0.. presumably while
Lane was delegate in congress or senat
or. No communication or explanation
came with the nboto further than tho
words. "Compliments of William Beer,
Howard Memorial library, New Or
Extensive Plant at Carlton.
Carlton Tho Carlton Lumber com
pany's new mill and extensive plant,
representing an outlay of over a mil
lion dollars, will be in full operation
by April, 1900. With the natural ad
vantages Carlton already enjoys
through ita position among the foot
hills of the Coast mountains and tho
other improvements now being made
Carlton exDects soon to be numbered
among tho leading scenic and indus
trial towns of the Willamette valley.
Southern Pacific After Gravel.
Eugene Southern Pacific surveyors
have laid out a route for a Bpur in the
northeastern part of the ciiy to the
gravel beds across the river, just out
aide the city limits. It is said that tho
company intends getting its ballast ma
terial for its proposed new line from
Natron across the mountains from the
extensive beds here. A trestle will
have to bo constructed across the river,
which is narrow at that point.
River at Very Low Stage
Rncrene The river at thia point is
almost as low aa it waa during August
and lower than was ever before known
in November. Loggers lind great scar
citv of water above hero for driving
logs, and would welcome a- few days of
rain. There ia plenty of snow high up
on tho mountains, which tell a raontn
ago, but the weather has continued
cold and tho snow doea not molt.
Buys Indian Creek Mill.
Elgin J. G. Brown, of llie firm of
Shockley & Brown, sawmill men, has
disposed of hlB interest in that firm to
his partner, and has purchased tho
Cummins mill, located on Indian
creek, together with 820 acres of timber
land. H. G. and H. E. Reed, experi
enced sawmill men, aro interested in
tho deal. A now engine, edger and
gang lath mill will bo added.
Want Pay for Dead Cattle.
Elgin F. E. Graham, of this town,
hH nroaented a claim against Union
county, amounting to $200, for the loss
of cattlo killed by the collapse of tho
Wallowa bridge. Hector Mcuonaiu,
who was also driving a herd of cattlo
across tne uriugo ai mo muu mm suf
fered a similar loss, baa alao put in
a claim against Wallowa county lor
ADVANCE IN PRICE OF LOGS.
Logging Camps Soon to Shut Down,
and Shortage Is Expected.
Astoria While uoveral of tho logaor?
. . If A f i
in tho Lower Columbia rlvor district
i l a .lllufi 1ra at
aro under contract u uumu i"8
$7.60 per thousand until tho first of
tho year, tho othora have advancod tho
price for fir logs to $8 and a few sales
are said to hnvo boon made at uguros
a all ml n Mcrlinr. In BPHO Ol tlllB aU-
vanco in prico, tho demand ia excellent
onl thn lnoH aro boing taken as fast as
ihnv urn nnt in til 0 Water. A numuur
--"J - I , 1 1 1
of tho laroor logging companiea win
closedown their campa for at leas a
month or six wooka as Boon as tno
Ww raina set in and aa, With tno
nlnoln nxeention of tlio ivaBiorn
Wpntnrn Lumber company, nono oi wu
mUln have a largo supply Ol logs on
hand, a Bhorlago ia lookod for uoioro
thn find nf tho winter Boason.
Notwithstanding tho advanco in tno
prico of fir logs, spruco ia Btlll soiling
at about $7.
Buvs 2,000 Lambs.
Prinevillo Stockmen hero aro still
pnmmentlnir on tho salo recently ol
9. nnn Inmhs bv Williamson A Gesner
tn tho Baldwin Sheen A Land com
nanv. at $2 50 per head. Such a largo
qaln at thia timo of tho year is consid
nrml ns remarkable, particularly when
tlin nrinn In finch A COOd OnO. In tllO
Rtirini? there would bo nothing extra
nrrlinarv about tho transfer. That such
a largo band should be transferred just
an the feeding season ia coming on, and
at a good figure, ia taken to mean that
there aro Indicationa somewhere of a
for both mutton and wool
West Coast Lumbor In Demand
Portland Within the last few weeka
a now market has been openoud up for
Ornonn and Washington lumber, oiid
already shionera aro preparing to trans
nort bv water mote than 0,000,000
feot to New York. Part of this lumber
will go from Portland on sailing vessels
and nart of it will bo taken from the
milla of Puget sound. Outsido of the
extreme heavy timber heretofore there
has been practically no demand for
Oregon and Washington lumber in the
Now York markets, and tho suddenness
and mntntudo of tho orders of recent
date have como as a surprirse.
President Appoints Him Federal Judge
w.Mntin. Nov. 22. Judge
ni.io v. Wnlvnrton. of Albany, now
sitting on tho Oregon Bupreme bench,
waa yesterday appointed unneu oiaiua
District Judge for Oregon to fill the
vacancy caused by tho death of Judge
Bollinger and tno Buosequom uvuuun
i w. w. Cotton, to whom the
ofllco waa tondorod. Jui'ge Wolvertoii's
commission, alter bolng signou Dy tne
provident and attorney general, was
..nr.iiwl to him voatordav, and it is
presumed that ho will, upon its re-
coipt, promptly laao mo oam uu ou
ter upon hla now duties at Portland.
His appointment, coming at this time,
will requlro reappointment
groBS convenes, and his nomination
will bo aont to tho aonato tho first woek
of the eession, but this will not Inter
oro with his duties. Ho will be confirmed.
Judgo Wolvorton owes this appoint
ment very largely to President Rooae-
volt. Whilo ho waB strongly indorsed
by Circuit Judgo Gllbort and by prom
inent momborB of tho Oregon bar, and
lw vnn on Senator Fulton's list,
and waa highly rogardod by Attorney
nn,.rii Mnrwiv. inn indorsement waa
VIVIIUIMI J J -
no stronger than thoso oi eevorai otnor
Tim Rnnotntmont of Wolvorton waB
linttnnnd hv a reaucst rccontly mado by
District Attornoy Ilonoy. Mr. Honey
will return to Portland vory soon, ano
m an rlnnn to roaumo and conclude tho
Un.! trialH. Ho found that no other
district judgo was availablo for sorvice
a Portland nt thia t mo. it Doing im
possible for Judgo Hunt or Judgo De
Haven to leave ma court in tno immo
On thia suggestion tho
4 I V -w - - f.j m
nf fir tin V tfOIlftril 1 took tho matter up
with tho president, who then hastened
No Rlzht to Sell the Ltutif.'
Salem Attorney GenonatfTlraword
linn bald that tho State Land Board has
no authority to sell Jand bequeathed to
tho Btate for the Soldiers' home. He
holds that tbV board can flnll land only
it has authority nf law to do bo
and Jte general authority extends only
to the sale of Btate land granteu ny uw
Can Corn at McMinnville
McMinnville If present interest in
tho matter does not wane, next year
will see McMinnville with a largo corn
canning factory. Several yeara ago
pamplea of corn wero sent to this coun
tv to tost soil, climate and other con
ditions. The results sent back to the
nromoters show the duality first class
in every particular. The Eastern peo
pie contemplating building a factory
hero state the plant will bo tho same
size as the ono they now operate, pay
ing out about $10,000 each year for tho
product and about $o,ouu in wages
Irrigating Harney Land.
Burns Ten thousand acres of the
best sagebrush land in the state will
be put on tho market as soon as in
spected by tho proper stato official, as
a result of the operations of tho Port
land Land company. It will te sold in
tracta of from 40 to 100 acres at $10
per acre, a lower prico than that for
any irrigated land yet put on tho mar
ket in Oregon. Thia company waa first
to get a contract from Oregon to irri
Wheat Club, 71c per bushel ; blue
stem. 7374c: valley, 7475c: red
Oats No. 1 white feed, $2d; gray
$26 per ton.
Barley Feed, $21.6022 per ton
brewing, $2222.50; rolled, $22.60
Ityo $1.501.60 per cental.
Hay Eastern Oregon timothy, $15
OlOperton; valley timothy, $1112
clover, $80; grain hay, $80.
Fruits Apple's, $11.50 per box
huckleberries, 7c per pound; peara
$1 25 1.50 per box; grapes, $1.25
1.06 per box; Concord, 15c per basket
quinces, $1 per box.
Vegetables Beans, wax, 12c per
pound; cabbage, llc per pound;
cauliflowor, $1.752.25 per crate; cel
ery, 75c por dozen; cucumbers, 5060c
per dozen; pumpkins, lc per
pound; tomatoes, $1 per crate; sprouts,
7c per pound; squash, lc per
pound; turnips, 00c$l per sack; car
rots, 6676c per sack; beets, 85c$l
Onions Oregon yollow Danvora,
$1.26 per Back.
Potatoes Fancy graded Bnrbanka,
6570c por sack; ordinary, 6500c;
Morced sweets, sacks, $1.00; crates,
Butter Fancy creamery, 2627c
Eggs Oregon ranch, 85c por dozen.
Poultry Average old . hens, lie;
youpg roosters, 9 10c; springs,
11c; dressed chickens, 12 14c;
turkeys, live, 1718c; goose, livo,
oJ6Uc; ducKB, J.41S10C por pound,
Wool Eastern Oregon avo
iukio; valley, Z4zuc p
mohair, choice, 80c,
Beef Dressed bulls, l2c
cows. 34o: country steers. 4
Veal Dressed, 87Mo per 'pound,
Mutton Dressed, fancy, 77jjQ per
pound; ordinary, 46o; lambs, 7)4
Pork Dressed, fl7)io per pound.
FOUNDERS ON ROCKS.
Unknown Steamer Goes Down Off
Coast of Nova Scotia.
Halifax. N. S Nov. 22. The vio
lent storm which awept tho coast of
Nova Scotia th lattor part of laBt week
imimrently baa claimed another victim.
A two-masted steamer ia thought to
iiavo gone to tho bottom on Thursday
afternoon off Ueavor harbor on the east
coast of tho province 55 miles off Hall
fax. Her identity has not been csUib-'
lished, and, so far as can bo ascer
tained, not oue of her crow survived.
News of tho disaster, which Is ono of
tho strangest in shipping records, was
brought to Halifax tonight by tho
steamer Kilkeel. commanded by Uap
tain Allan from Port Hastings, Capo
Breton, with a cargo of coal. Tho
Kilkeen, on Thursday morning, ran
into a gale. Heading into Beaver liar
bor at 10 o'clock, Captain Allan ob
served behind him another steamer
with two masts and heavily ladon ap
proachiug. Tho gale waa then blowing
at a terrific rate and the sea waa break
ing heavily on tho numerous ahoala
which stud that coast.
When the Kilkeen reached tho haven
tho unknown steamer passed west of
Horse ialand, near tho harbor entrance,
which hid her hull. Suddenly a great
cloud of steam or smoke shot upward
and, when it cleared away, tho masts
of tho incoming steamer had vanished.
PANAMA MAY HAVE REVOLT.
Liberals Threaten to Make Trouble If
Elections Are Not Fair.
Washington, Nov. 22. Information
was received hero tonight which indi
cates that serious political disturbances
have broken out in Panam and a revo
lution is not impossible. These ad
vicea were chiefly unofficial, but they
caused a feeling of uneasiness and ap
prehension in all circles herd.
Senor Obaldia, tho minister from
Panama, received some information,
but it was of such a vaguo and uncor
tain nature that he could not under
stand tho real situation. Ho was on
tirely without official dispatches and
did not belie vo anything serious had
When Secretary Taft waa in Panama
tho Liberal party, which antagonizes
tho government, prceontod a memorial
to him asking that it bo guaranteed
lair treatment In the approaching elec
tions and saying that bloodshed would
follow any infringement of tho Liberal
rights. Officials horo Bay tho Liberal
leaders aro men of high standing and
IBM ma. .
I MA I II i A nnrw
U1"llii I ILIr
Fulton Endeavors to
pruvai oi Hitchcock.
HOLDS OREGON TO tbe
'"ornl rill 8epi.
lur oia Him,
Peasants Spread Terror.
BorisoglyobBk, Russia, Nov. 22.
Many panic Btricken pet Bona aro seek
ing refugo hero from tho peasants, who
aro taking possession of tho estates, re
moving tho grain, burning tho build
ings and ordering tho proprietors to re
linquish tholr rights and depart, under
Penalty of death. The Axeitnment lins
assumed such dimensions that tho vice
governor has ordered tho troops to de
sist from making arrestB. In encount
ers with marching bands of peasant?,
tho tniops have killed 100 and wound
ed many mnro.
Leader of Plot Known.
Havana, Nov. 22, Aa a result of an
investigation into tho discovery by the
secret police of a quantity of armB, am
munition and accoutrements In tho su
burb of Cerro. a warrant wan itmiud tn.
day fpr the arrest of Dr. Julian Betan
court, a Llboral congressman from the
province of Pinar del Rio. He has not
yet been arreBtod. Renorta from varl-
oub rural districts pay that many Liber
als aro taming dollantly against the
Canada May Investigate Too.
Victoria, B. 0., Nov, 22. An Otta
wa special says Senator Domvllle will
move at the next session for an inur.
ance investigation In Canada,
Washington, Nov. 2.1 o. .
"u coniorenco wlti, c
"u urciron ..t.
mwiomry win not think fif ImllJ,
tiOtlB. but WAR Rilrntu.l i. .
a - "vv4 mi iinn i
. .y u..,..,.,k m marn .11
i,u u milium nrninet 11..
argument, the senator obUinej.
adoption and conBtructlon 0! U
At tho outBot the ttcniiu
turn, uu iiuu aireauv 1 n u
nnn. tn tim iri.n.n. 7
jiwu vnargeu up to Oregon
amount is within $465.onnift.
w, luu. in other o
within that amount of M
r I.. ... .. yvi
writ7nii'H rnntri mitAM t - 11
IIUU 1UI1U. 1 111! W.al..-
law, ia obliged to expend this
cent in Oregon, but he death
to mo senator timt Lb nn.m
give urogon moro than ti Si .
Tho aonator told tlm
" w vv(ci4irui
I MAM 1 I -.1 11. t
rviniuiiLii in iiiii nruirain n n.
i & i j i . . .
IVtffca 11U 1'UlllLrtl Milt Itlll a
I iuii s
tho land umlor Mint project 'm
1rTiia nttfl ftiihA .ui.i.i .
main trado, alter the project !i
will go largely to California. H
foro insists that It Is uniait (a
tho Kalamnth project entirely
uikkuii iiiuuB, mm uemBDai t
..iUUViuuu .IIIUVlHVMfc huuuiu Mm
and at Icnst liall of it charged to
inrma it rum tm m.. 11.. ...
.w. ...... . H UVIIOf IUO OS
urtll linvr. ft Af!rt (Uf U. I II.
nondlttiro in Orruon. and ontr n
Alio secretary said ho did not
tl.nl II.,. U'ln.n..ll. I. .1.1
ifornia aa well ns Oregon Und.
had supposed it was entirely aa
IIIU LXHl A. All ailllljU llJDh I1B IIIU1
anoi ai.uuu.uuu tor ti e umiu
joct unless it could be ehoirn
Tf 1 11. A i. I A. f 1.
ffll.l. - I i- . J.
l inn, ni nimrHH. m prat oi o
f At. Y . .1
huu latiuin niiumuic hid luicua
actor of tho klnmnth project.
I A l 1 111
lilt II V 1 III1HI1 IIHIHTM. IIM Will I
case with Mr. Hitchcock, and it
i ii i iiinL mo umaima uruiea im
bo authorized. No mention u
in tho Umatilla project, and it
anmnii nmr nntmn? weicmi i
.... t t.. ........ Mtn..l a! fnnili
nix uubiuu caw iv v.
nrfirinnl orrimn. wlilfll U4B ID
ly been denied.
V tV.VJl 1U JLJ Wf iw
i n4 ut it if una nnipriti u
MlnLn.i cilw.mn nf Tiftval U
which is oxpected tobeapprortd
liiK-lnnlnir to bo Otlt of date, Md
. t I. .... U ArmiWP
Mnlini- aninrl will Lo built.
OI mo xuiuro nnv v -iiJt,
nlace 22.000 tone and Lave
nu i Q.triMi ffn and I
lift Illy Ui n r
. i ii ii.. r.. iMa rrn
4w nutto tf . e
dlnnlnce 15.000 Ions sndWT
mi irnnru rim. iiti uwv""
. I I u m 6rt!f
Tho livo BUUinannco v
i...iu in x rwtiinti in culuwm! r-
HiiccoHa that tho squadron flu
Plan to Save the Buff
Hum Ynr. NOV. ZO. i"
' . . l. ..IT Ia II
nn.tiitaa nnM men jniu"r
logical matters have planned w
ie an association to bo kno
..lnnn inn BDU '
.... .. i... ! mnniinv iu -
....I ... fit .in
... mmi I. WllliaUl V .
" " . L rnn n,
rector of tho Kor ".
...I. . la Ann Al Mil) IIIUI'i"" . .
. . II.. ia IK (Wl WU
anomor govuw- -- 15
land offorcd tho govuni; .
Tammany Man A""'
?u'r.e' " ' ' " ion district
in ino iim w.v:-
Ninotoenth asse mbiy u' 'ol
Int? the election laws. ,
...... u. nn ni pi"" ' ..
ui iubi.b i. ine
tr ct at aiou .i a
. . ..ii... .In nll.l 01 K0'"B'-.
r t ninniiiiii uiit - t .a
. .7 nn III V"".;
i M,r under tho namu -
Kursk, Bumi, ct ol
troops arvo ol !
AIJU " - - - . .nlllL II--
ia in tho hands ol P0Bynfi,
are pillaging ' v-
l. ni.T nrnna.
tne ury"v --