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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 14, 1905)
MITCHELL IS DEAD
Oregon's Aged Senator Passes
DEATH DUE TO HEMORRHAGE
For More Than 40 Years a Leading
Figure in Both Oregon and
Portland, Dec. 8. United States
Senator John H. Mitchell died in Good
Samaritan hospital early this morning,
following a furious hemorrhage of the
gams which began yeato: day and which
the doctors were unable to check.
Excessive loss of blood resulting from
the loss of four teeth yesterday morn
ine made it necessary that Senator
Mitchell be removed to Good Samaritan
hospital. Ho sank rapidly. The flow
of blood was not continuously heavy
but came at intervale. The senator
grew weaker after each .hemorrhage.
Finally it "was decided to use trans
fusion, the injection of a saline Bolu
tion into the veins in order to furnish
more fluid, fo the system and to stimu
late circulation. Temporary relief was
obtained in that way and the patient
was apparently improved in condition
for a brief time.
For. some time Senator Mitchell has
been a sufferer from diabetic trouble,
and this, together with the severe
mental Btrain which has been upon
him for months paBt, have weakened
his vitality and rendered his system
exceedingly susceptible to any tax
which is put upon it. His blo6d, too,
has become thin and impoverished, so
that it does not coagulate as that of
person in normal condition. To theeo
facts is due the persistency of the
hemorrhage and the inability of the
physicians to stop the loss of blood by
the usual means.
John H. Mitchell was born June 22,
18S5, at Butler, Pennsylvania. At the
time of his death he was 70 years, 6
months and 6 days. For more than
45 years he has been a resident of Port
land. For more than 40 years be has
been a leading figure in Oregon and
Oregon has known no other political
character that occupied a prominent
position in state affairs eo long, nor
who has beenjdentified with the state's
development in such a measure. No
public enterprise since the year 1860 in
behalf of the state has been without hia
PROVIDES FOR CANAL.
House ADDroDriates SI 1.000,000 for
Washington, Dec. 8. An appropria
tion of $11,000,000 was voted to the
Panama canal by the house yesterday.
The amount was a compromise between
the $16,500,000 carried in the bill under
consideration and an estimate of some
thing over $6,000,000 recommended
This was the only business transacted
by the bouse, and at 3:35 adjournment
was taken until Monday.
Washington, Dec. 8. The subject of
campaign contributions by insurance
companies occupied the major portion
of the time of the senate yesterday. It
came up in connection with Tillman's
resolution calling for an investigation
of national banks' aid in politics, and
was exploited by the South Carolina
senator in a speech of some length.
The address dealt with the president's
recommendations for the punishment
of bribery in elections; with Senator
Piatt's testimony before the New York
investigating committee and various
pertinent matters. It was couched in
characteristic language, and attracted
much attention. The resolution direct
ing the scretary of the treasury to re
port whether the reports of the national
bank examiners show that the banks
have made campaign contributions in
recent years was adopted at the close
of Tillman's remarks.
At 2:18 the senate adjourned until
Try to Check Emigration.
Dublin, Dec. 8. The Catholic Bish
ops of Ireland are making another at
tempt to stem the tide of Irish emigra
tion. A circular signed by Cardinal
Logue and Bishop Sheehan, of the dio
cese of Waterford, has been ordered
read in the churches throughout Ire
land, warning the younger generation
of the evils of emigration, appealing
to the people not to be lured by the
enticements held forth in letters from
the United States and especially dan
gers that beset the path of girls emi
grating to that country.
Estimates for 1007, 8622,723,151,
Washington, Dec. 8. The annual
hook of estimates of appropriations re
quired for tho government service for
the fiscal year ending June SO, 1007,
was transmitted to congress yesterday
by the secretary of the treasury. The
total for all departments, including
deficiencies, miscellaneous and perma
nent annual appropriations, for the
current fiscal year wore $020,730,007,
and the estimates were placed at $601,
000,852. Turkish Trouble is Ended.
Paris. Dec. 8. The foreign office
nt,iira thnt the controversy be-
tween the powers is practically closed,
nri that onlv details remain to be set
tled previous to securing a
adjustment. The international fleet is
Tmaniig inactive pending the con
1m1om of these details.
SfcNATE IS PUZZLED.
Knows Not How to Act on Death of
Washington, Dec 0. It is yet to be
determined whether the senate will pay
tho samo tribute to the memory of Sen
ator Mitchell that has been paid to
every other Fonator who died in office
Mitchell's death raises a very perplex
ing problem, which tho senate itself
must solvo, for ho died under circum
stances never before recorded in the
history of tho Bonate. There is no pre
cedent to follow, and whatevor action
is takon must form a precedont which
will Btand for all time.
It has been the cub torn, when anv
senator died in oilico, for tho vice pros
ident to appoint a committee to attend
the funeral aB representative of tho
senate, it has beon customary for tho
senate, at its first meeting following
the death, to immediately adjourn out
of respect, and it has been customary for
tne senate, at some subsequent dato, to
hold eulogies, giving other senators an
opportunity to pay tribute to the mem
ory of their deceased colleague.
It is a fact that there has been most
profound sympathy on tho part of his
colleagues, and frequent expressions of
regret have been heard since mhjfor
tnno overtook him. But some Bonators
who sympathized with him deeply are
among those who question whether the
senate, under the circumstances,
should strictly adhero to custom and
pay tho Bame respect to his memory as
to others who died in goood standing in
the senate and before tho country. For
all his misfortunes, Mitchell had many
friends in the senate, men who deeply
mourn his loss.
HALF AN APOLOGY.
Taft Discusses Quarrel With Ex-Chief
Washington, D. C, Dec. 9. Secre
tary of War Taft in his annual report
presented to President Roosevelt today
makes a tentative apology to ox-Chief
Engineer Wallace for any injustice he
might have done him in tne indignant
remarks he made at the time Mr. Wal-
laco resigned from the Canal commis
sion, having received an oiler 01 more
than double the salary the government
was paying him to come back to this
country. Mr. Wallace had been only
six days at Panama when he resigned.
as Secretary Taft Bays, greatly embar
rassing the commission in forcing it to
find another man to take his place.
The secretary of war spoke hotly at the
time, accusing Mr. Wallace of being
'da a 11 Vt i rrl trt An t 1 n mnfmaa flint
did not think his continuing his re
lations with the commission would be
of any Bervice to us."
Since that time, it seems, Mr. Wal
lace has further explained his motives
for resigning in such an untimely man
nor, but obvlouBly in no Batisiactory
way to Mr, Taft, however.
ESTIMATES TOTAL S804.296.4I5.
Departments Except "War -Want
More Money for 1907.
Washington, Dec. 9. A statement
was issued by the appropriations com
mittee of the "senate and house today
summarizing the estimates for appro
priations to be made at the present ses
sion of congress for the fiscal year 1907.
The total for all purposes aggregates
These estimates are greater than the
appropriations for the current year by
$19,170,155. The War department
asks $863,463 less than was appropri
ated last year, and the river and harbor
item, which last year amounted to
$78,181,875, is omitted entirely. With
these exceptions, every department of
the government has asked for more
money than the current appropriation.
The two largest increases are asked by
the navy, $21,229,038, and the Post-
office department, $12187,976.
All Cody's Horses Killed.
Marseilles, France, Dec. 9. All the
horses belonging to the Wild West
show of Colonel W. F. Cody were killed
here today. Although the government
veterinariea had certified that glanders
had been entirely eradicated from the
band, Colonel Cody and his partner,
James A Bailey, decided on this radi
cal measure in order to allay the fears
of the farmers regarding the spread
of the disease. The saddles, bridles
and other articles of equipment, as
well as the clothing df the stablemen,
Uncle Sam's Big Library.
Washington, Dec. 9. The annual re-
nort of Herbert Putnam, iwranan 01
congress, for the fiscal year 1905 shows
that the library now contains 1,344,018
bookB, 28,744 maps and charts (pieces;,
183,724 prints (artistic), and 410,852
pieces of music. The law library con
tains" 110,078 volumes. Thee statistics
of the copyright office show that 113,
374 entries were made for copyright;
207,424 articles (books) were deposited
and $78,058 were received in fees.
Driven Into Bankruptcy.
WnrHflw. Russian Poland, Dec. 8.
Many of the smaller factories are gcing
into bankruptcy because of their ina
bility to meet the additional expend
itures occasioned by the increase 01
wages which the strikers forced tue
owners to grant. Eight hundred men
employed at the government's central
alcohol store have struck for additional
Approves Anti-Pass Order.
Washington, Dec. 0. Chairman
Martin A. Knapp, of the interstate
Commerce commission, today oeciareu
himself in favor of the action 01 uie
Pennsylvania and other railroads,
which have served notice that after
January thoy will issue no more pissea.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
JACKSON TO FRONT.
Stands as Second County In Oregon
In Assessed Wealth.
Balom - Jackson county has sprung
to second place among tho counties of
Oregon in taxablo woalch. Marion
county, which has for many years occu
piod second place, has droppod to fifth
place, and porhans lowor. Not all tho
assessment returns havo boon received
yet, but it in already apparont that at
least throo counties havo stepped above
Marion in assessed valuation.
Multnomah county, of courso, is still
firat, her assesBmont for 1906 not yot
being definitely known. Jackson will
come second with a valuation of over
$12,000,000. Washington probably
third with $10,600,000, Umatilla prob
ably fourth with $10,105,000, and Ma
rion probably fifth with $9,824,000
There are a numbor of wealthy counties
yet to report, among them being Lane,
Linn and Clackamas, any of which may
surpass Marion and put that county
still further down tho list.
JackBon county's assessment this year
shows an increase of about 200 por
cent for last year the assessment waB
NO DELAY ON KLAMATH.
Bids Will Soon Be Called for on Two
More Sections of Ditch.
Klamath Falls Unofficial announce
ment comes from tho officials of the
Reclamation Bervice hero that tho gov
ernment is not going to cauBe any do
lay in completing tho great irrigation
project for Klamath basin.
A few weeka ago it thought, and, in
fact, announced unofficially, that tho
government was not going to rush work
on any of tho Klamath projects very
rapidly, save tho first section, for which
the bids for construction are to be open
ed in San Francisco!- December 29.
This was said to be the wish of tho offi
cials, because itr would not throw a
large proportion of the surplus lands
on the market at one time and thereby
cause any glut in the land market, and
would givo private owners a better op
portunity to realize the worth of their
lands. Now the announcement that
bids will be called for immediately
after the opening of tho bids for the
first section for two more sections 01
ditch is evidence that Uncle Sam ex
pects to lose no time in completing this
great irrigation project. Just as soon
as the other bids are opened bids will
be called for these two second sections,
and work will bo commenced on them
early in the spring.
Chautauqua Wants LaFollette.
Oregon City Secretary Harvey E.
CroBB, of tho Willamotto Valley Chau
tauqua association, has gone to San
Francisco where he will attend tho an
nual meeting of delegates representing
tne various Pacific coast assemblies,
when plans will be arranged for tho co
operation of these associations in the
holding of this year's Chautauqua as
semblies. While the probable talent
that will be engaged for this year's
meetings has not been determined, it
is understood that the effort to procure
the services of Senator LaFollette, of
Wisconsin, will be renewed this year
An unsuccessful attempt was made last
year to engage this national celebrity.
Big Timber Tract Sold.
Medford A deal has been consum
mated whereby C. C.Beekman, of Jack
sonville, sold a timber tract of 1,640
acre on Butte creek, in Jackson coun
ty, to J. O. Dudley, of Michigan, the
consideration being $25,000. This
tract is on the proposed Medford &
Crater Lake railroad, which is now
completed to Eagle Point, about 20
miles from the timber in queatiou.
There are other persons here now nego
tiating for the vast timber tracts that
will be opened up by the Crater Lake
Elgin Word has been received in
this city that the temporary bridge
across the Wallowa has been complet
ed. In the near future tho new steel
structure will bo under headway, to
unit permanently Union and Wallowa
counties. This will be built about
700 or 800 feet above tho old site, aa
the O. R. & N. Co. gave $1,500 for
this change. The company's surveyed
ight of way interferes at the oiu suo.
The old bridge collapsed while cattle
were being driven across last summer."
War on San Jose Scale.
Salem Fruit Inspector Armstrong
has inaugurated a vigorous war on the
San Jose scale, which threatens the de
struction of moat of tho fruit and shade
trees in this county. Tho mountain
ash, of which tree many have been Bet
out as shado trees in this city, seems, to
be the most affected. Many residents
have promptly cut down and destroyed
the trees upon receiving noiico irum me
inspector. Those who fall to heed tho
warning given will be prosecuted,
Ontario Values Advancing.
OntArlo David Wilson denies the
truth ot the report that he has sold hiB
townsito property to J. P. Howard, of
Sumpter, and be says further that he
has no intention of disposing of the
property at present. Howard nau an
option on the holdings, by wiucu ne
was to pay f ou.uuu or mo jmui""
but the option has expired. Mr. Wil
son's agents report that within tho last
mouth he has sold lots in the townsite
to the value of $13,000, and has con
tracts for $16,Q00 in addition.
GRAZING PERMITS ISSUED.
n.Mnf Rnncrnr O'Brien Has a Difficult
Task In Making Allotments.
ElginTo isauo 250 grasing permits
In ntrvlrmnn nnd Bheonmon. wIiobo com
binod hords numbor 280,000 shoop and
15,000 head of cattle, was tho task that
nnnfrnntnd Ch Ol Hanger IlOWnru
n'Ttrlon at Wallowa recently. Tho ir
nllnhln differences botwoon thoBO
two rmnofllnc Interests from tlmo im
memorial, made it a difficult tak.
Thn normlts are for tho Wallowa and
Ohoanlmnua roaorvos. Tho grazing
ttrlvlWn accorded is good for tho soa
son, which lasts from threo to six
mnnUiH. denonding upon tho ollmato.
For this nrlvileco tho government col
lects from 5 to 8 conts on each Bhcep
and from 20 to 35 contB of each head of
cnttln. morn than $20,000 in all.
A vast amount of work is involved In
fmlnntinsr these grazing lands. Not on
lv must tho chief rangor know which
lands are suitablo for sheep and which
will beat moot the wants of tho cattle-
hut he must know the amount of
land each ownor will require Bound
aries must bo marked, and various
other details make tho task anything
but an eaBy ono.
Booth-Kelly Sells Land.
Eucono It has boon reported horo
that a big land deal has beon made
whoroby tho Booth-Kelly Lumbor com
pany will part with tho Oregon Central
military wagon road grant, which com
prises in tho neighborhood of 1,000,
000 acres and oxtends from tho Wil
lamotto Stalley to the eastern borders
of tho Btato. Tho local officers of the
company do not deny that such a sale
is being nogotiatod, but say that no
Bale has been mado. Tho nnmeB of the
prospective purchasers aro not given
out, but it is known that they aro
heavy capitalists in New lurk.
Violato Factory Laws.
Salem Labor Commissioner Hoff
has returned from a five weeks' tour
of inspection of tho mills and factories
in Jackson, Coos, Josephine and pans
of Lane and Douglas countries. Dur
ing his absonco he visited 146 mills
and factories and in moat of them he
found exposed shafts and parts of ma
chines which aro a menace to life and
limb as long aB they are neglected.
The owners woro notified in each
instance to make improvements, which
if mado, will lessen tho chanco of ser
ious accidents happening.
Polk Land is Active.
Independence A. M. Bosloy, ot Mis
souri, haa brought 145 acres of farm
land west of Monmouth for $3,000, and
will make his homo at that place.
Tho Hill estate has sold 12 acres of
land just west of town to M. Mix at
$110 por acre. R. J. Taylor has pur
chased the J. B. Johnson property in
West Independence. W. H. Warner,
of this place, has purchased property
at St. Johns, Ore., and moved his fam
Two Railroads tor Wallowa.
Enterprise While tho Wallowa Val
ley people are rejoicing over tho assur
ance of the extension of tho O. R. & N.
to Entorpriso there comes the possi
bility of tho county getting another
railroad in the north end. Rogers
Bros., of Asotin, are surveying a route
up the Grand Rondo, with tho inten
tion of building an electric road from
their townsite on the Snake. This will
tako a very fertile farming country.
Wheat Club, 70c porbushol; blue-
stem, 72c; valley, 73c; red, 60c.
Oats No. 1 white feed, $20.50;
gray, $20 00 por ton.
Barley Feed, 21.5022 per ton;
brewing, $2222.50; rolled, $23
Bye $1.50 per cental.
Hay Eastern Oregon timothy,
$14 5015.50 per ton; valley timothy,
$1112; clover, $89; cheat, $8.(50
9.50; grain hay, $89.
Fruits Apples, $11,50 per box;
huckleberries, 7c por pound; pears,
$1.251.50 par box; quinceB, $1 per
Vegetables Beans, wax, 12c per
pound; cabbage, lljc por pound;
cauliflower, $1.752,25 per crate; cel
ery, 75c per dozen ; cucumbers, 50C0c
per dozen; pumpkins, lc per
pound; tomatoes, $11.25 por crate;
sprouts, 7c per pound; squash, lc
per pound; turnips, 90c$l por sack;
carrots, 0575c por sack; beets, Hoc
$1 per sack.
Onions Oregon yellow Danvors,
$1.25 per sack.
Potatoes Ftncy graded Burbanks,
6575c por sack; ordinary, 5560c;
Merced sweets, sacks, $1,90; crates,
Butter Fancy creamery, 2527c
Eggs Oregon ranch, 86c per dozen.
Poultry Ayorago old hens, 11c por
pound; young roosters, 10c; springs;
ll13u; dreaaed chickens, 1214c;
turkeys, live! 17c; turkeys, dressed,
choice, 1821c; geeso, live, 9o; ducks,
Hops Oregon, 1905, choice, 10
llo por pound; olds, 67c.
Wool Eastern Oregon average beBt,
1621c per pound; valloy, 2420o;
mohair, choice, 30c.
Beef - Dressed bulls, l2o por
pound; cows, 84; country steers, 4
Veal Dressed, 87o per pound.
Mutton Dressed, fancy, 77o por
pound; ordinary, 45o; lambs, 7
Fork Dressed, 07c per pound.
MESSAGE IN OONGRESSr
Both Houses Hear Annual Discussion
if Nation's ArTalis.
Washington, Dec. o. President
Iloosovolt'a mopsago to congress rocolv
od tho attention of tho house for two
and a half hours yesterday. Its read
ing was liBtonod to with marked atten
tion and at its conclusion tho document
wob applauded. Preliminary stops
wore taken toward appropriating tho
noedod otnorgonoy funds for the Pana
ma canal and this ma' tor will bo tho
biiBinoss for today, Should unanimous
conBont bo refused for its consideration,
n special rulo for the commlttoo on
titles will bo availablo which will put
the bill on its paBsago after a limited
poriod for discussion.
Tho liouso rocoived an 3 ordered re
ferred to ono of tho regular olection
committees a protest from the Fifth
congressional district of Illinois stating
that Anthony Michalok, who was Bworn
in as a mombor of tho liouso from that
district, is not a citizen of tho United
States. The protest was presented by
Mr. Rainoy, of that state, who aBked
for consideration of tho matter by a
special committoo. Tliifl point was tho
only ono contested, it boing suggested
bv Mr. Mann that it was a matter for
tho proper committoo to consider and
his amendment to this cllcct was
adopted on a yea and nay vote.
Upon motion of Mr. Goidfoglo, of
Now York, a resolution was read ex
pressing tho sympathy of tho American
peoplo for tlo distressed Russian Jews.
Tho resolution was ordered printed In
the record ad reforred to tho committeo
on foreign affairs.
Whon tho liouso mot at noon thoro
was a full attendance of members pres
ont, and tho galleries wore comfortably
filled in anticipation of tho reading of
the message of President Rooeevolt.
Roprosontativo Humphreys (Dcm.,
Miss.) and Kitchen (Dem., N. O.) pre
sented themselves and took tho oath of
McCleary (Rep., Minn.) roported as
chairman of tho joint committeo that
Preaident Roosevolt had been notified
of the convening of congrcsB.
Ponding tho recolpt of tho president's
mossago, tho houeo, after tho reading
of tho journal, took a ten-minute recess.
The reading of the mossago was bo
gun at 12:25, it having beon delivered
at that time by Mr. Barnes, assistant
secretary to tho president. Printed
copies woro at once distributed to
members, and tho reading wax followed
with attontivo interest,
Mr. Hepburn (fa.) was recognized to
ask unanimous consent for tho intro
duction of tho bill making an appropri
ation of $16,500,000 for work on tho
Panama canal. Upon tho statement of
Mr. Williams (Miss.) that ho would
object, but might not today, it was
agreed that the report should bo mado
On tho announcement of tho death of
John M. Pincknoy, late a mombor of
tho house from Texas, by Stephens of
that etato, tho house agreed to resolu
tions to his memory and adjourned at 4
o'clock as a further mark of respect.
Senators Hear Message
Washington, Dec. 0. Tho senate was
in session for almost threo hours yes
terday, and gave practically all of its
timo to listoning.to tho reading of tho
president's annual message Thoro
wbb a largo attendance of beuators, and
tho galleries woro well filled, most of
the time with representatives of tho
genoral public. Tho document ro
coived close attention from both classes,
many senators following tho reading
throughout with printed copies in their
The document was dolivorod by Soc-
rotary Barnes, and followed upon an
announcement by Allison (Rep., Ia.)
chairman of tho committee appointed
to wait upon tho president and notify
him that congress was organizod and
prepared to transact business.
In making tho announcement of the
committeo's call at tho white house,
Allison said that tho president had
asked him to extend Ills greetings to
momboro of congress individually and
Tho readinp of tho mossago was pro-
ceded by tho swearing in of Brandogoe
(Rep., Conn.) and tho retirement ol
Proctor (Rep., W. Va.) from tho com
mittee on military affairs.
For Rotief of Land-Grant Renters.
Washington, Doc. 6. Tho president
today tranimittod to congress tho draft
of a bill prepared by the Interior de
partment for the relief of cortain entry
men and settlers within tho limits of
the Northern Pacific land grant. It
extends the provisions of tho existing
law to include bona fide lottlcmonta or
entries mado betweon January 1, J898,
and May 31, 1005, to correct an error
of tho land ofllco respecting tho with
drawal of tho genora,l route of tho
Northern Pacific railroad botwesn Wal-
lulua, Wash., and Portland, Or.
Slaughter of Jews.
Odessa, via Eydtkuhnon, Deo. 0.
Tho hooligans aro murdering Jewish
families by tho wholesalo and destroy
ing their property Jewish children
are tortured in tho presonco of thoir
parents and then klllod. The parents
aro also massacred, Hundreds of
corpses aro lying in tho streets. Even
tho nuns who have beon offering help
to the wounded havo beon killed. It
is stated that many of tho Russian
nobility havo escaped to Gormany.
Scents Forest Reserve Scandal.
Washington. Deo. 6 A rAsnltitlnn
offered in the bouso by Representative
mepuons, 01 Texas, requires the secre
tary of tho interior to furnish full in
formation concerning the San Francisco
mountain forest reserve in Arizona.
Tho resolution seeks especially to find
wuo asKod lor the establishment of the
reserve, and how many acres of scrip
were located by J, J, Hagerman,
Hnnsn Talne nn r
proprlatlon for riS?
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subject of thoIw.'S
I'wi tuiiiit iiir 11n1ttt.11 . -
austed itH ,.;::. uu
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which wna Hw ...Li . ui
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political parties by notional Unit,
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tariff schedule in thn lnW.t ,1
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a ponal offense to ueo the raonej ol
insuranco company in politics.
Senator ilevhurn InlroAaetA
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panfn lisimltmr. nn.l TTtilt ... II. . v
HlJK.Il. TT.1 tlrvn ...I.....I. .1 till. I
uuu iiiuiiiMitiiiK uiiuiib irum ubulDi
1. I II 111. . . .
inn i;y swiKi'iiy proviUMiOTl
lie building at Walla Walla to
i t.ii i... i u.. i ..
Huvburn has asked, thronth i
for 96,000 acres of land to aid In
it .t (- si f at at At if lift Im aanlfnl Kb
Inrr TdufiA'a (trntiT trai fnv x!
cj j- '
cjived grants ranging from 80,000
100,000 acres for their capltolf.
APPEAL TO THE PHfcSIUtN
aa a f a I- Jt I C I k
of Irrigation Fund
W HHI1 Hllf LIJI1. l.raa Ja -UW nsu
s.... .11 linn n 1 1 nil rtn i nn nrw
hUltl UUIVKttrlWll waaavw - t
CJ. . . a If.
irriiriii.iiiii iiiiii n.in, uvj r
i I . . T I 1 I nlintnlnn inn 11
LIJU Dl lUKfrlUI iumiuhm".h'
ft. a rPiMfimfitinii fund, had received
UUIIUIII W7 "v -
Tliov euid WflflhinKton BhonWDH
rcBtrictud to tho benefit of 61 per ej
ftf tim ntnntmt contributed to tnereej
.. . , r ...I. as Ira
IIlUWUIl IUI1U, lunoiM-w.. -
, inn nnrvipn lino recommeDdeu
.UOpllOn Ol WIO Aiumu . .
nroiects. . .
- - . . , ,,aH a i
Tho nres ueni sam o -,
kindly feeling for Washington, im
mnnli interested in some thing.
inmi to co over tne
a lai. ba iiivnninr i i luu b
... .a It 1 n( ma CTHIllII
survey, tomorrow, o-
hopoful that as a resu v u -enco
tho president will direct th
provai oi uioho nonflOO
Tho delegation wanw
l,TU.n nml nt 0flt 1?
at- V I --
start tho Snnysido project,
WKihlnolnn. DOC. . ' .
.i.i.nira im nv roceiveu "uu
toiegram n"u -
tho chairmanship ol
was uie on i
. ii i
n y course loroBu--
. r . Nil
" ,t ..iinnn
..nlnntnrllV ""! .
1. In nflflnA.
II wnnhl UBVO uvv7
. Because oi
" . il. im
I1UUI a t
work to bo oono , - .
. . it ..on Mil vi
a . . J 1 f
"r . ..jj not
wnon no - -
. i mil win r"'
. ..ftll Dill.
W IIHIIIIIUIUIII a - - . .aHT I
r. r. . r. flandl
IJLlWM-n ILal I
will bo pi
Bod this aessw"
Ho thinks them"1
be tho in same
V - a lUA ill
i l.a fnr LUO
HIV .a 'I'airil
sion of Oklahoma
Now Mexico -
as a state anu
as a state.
a u w - i . I i
P..J,?' ' '7.1,111 to
1 1 CH...B
a tr Ir
the Tenth Jc
a, introuu" t , is
IMMiniHl VJ M - - VIAII
. .i .iinrrir.b. i