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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1906)
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ULUin ill VIM
TROOPS ARE READY
American Government Fears Out
break of Chinese Fury.
WORSE THAN THE BOXER AFFAIR
Three Regiments at Manila Ready to
Sail Boycott Expands Into
Hatred of Americans.
Washington, Jan. 6. The govern
ment will not admit that it ia worried
over the situation in China, but it is
known that conditions there are caus
ing grave concern. It is reported that
threo regimentB at Manila have heen
ordered held in readiness to proceed to
China at once. Every preparation is
being made to protect American life
and property in the empire.
Grave reports of unrest have como
irom consuls. Private advices received
are not so conservative as the official
ones. They express the fear that an
uprising worse than the Boxer revolu
tion will break out before many months.
The boycott inflamed Chinese animosi
ty ngainst the Americans. When the
Chinese realized their power, it is said,
. the step from commercial to personal
hatred was but a short one.
The situation is represented by high
authority is much graver than has been
intimated by the State department.
FAVORS PHILIPPINE BILL.
Clark, of Missouri, Occupies House
Floor for Three Hours.
Washington, Jan. 5. "Champ Clark
Democracy" was expounded to the de
light and entertainment of the house
for threo hours today by Clark, of Mis
oouri, and constituted the feature of
the debate un the Philippine tariff bill.
Clark's speech took a wide range and
he labeled his political beliefs as above,
in answer to a question as to what
kind of a Democrat he really was. Ho
talked.of the Philippines and favored
the pending bill; he discussed the gen
eral tariff questim and in particular
the German tariff situation. He re
viewed William J. Bryan's record on
silver and paid his respects in charac
teristic oratory to Republican leaders.
He ascribed future greatneES to what
he termed the "stand pat" disciples
and declared that one of these, Secre
tary Shaw, whose record as secretary of
the Treasury included, he said, classi
fying frogs' legs as poultry and ponies
as "household articles" for the collec
tion of revenue was a logical Republi
can presidential possibility, unless the
mantle should fall on "the gray and
grizzled speaker, Uncle Joe Cannon."
Fordney, of Michigan, opposed the
measure. He expreseed his disgust
that the bill was made to reprsent a
movement under the name of "reciproc
ity." He reviewed exhaustively the
sugar beet industry and argued earn
estly for its protection against compe
tition with the Philippines. Fordney
cioncluded at 5 o'clock, 'when the houBe
adjourned until tomorrow.
MAY STIR UP OLD PEKIN.
Chinese Students Threaten to Return
En Masse From Japan.
Pekin, Jan. 6. The Chinese stu
dents in Japan, who number 8,000,
have struck against tne attempts of the
government to subject them .o official
eupervision. They are threatening to
return to China as a body. If this
threat should be carried out, it would
prove a disturbing elemont here, as
the sympathies of the majority of the
students are anti-foreign and anti?
A notable movement has recently
begun here in the establisbment of
schools for the education of women,
under the direction ol several princess
es, with Japanese ladies as volunteer
teachers. All the schools are crowded
with girla from leading families. Four
teen Mongolian princesses have arrived
at Pekin for the purposes of seeking
instruction in the European languages.
Eastern Roads to Submit.
Washington, Jan. 6. Through a
committee representing the traffffic
managers of the Eastern trunk lines,
which came here yesterday, aesurance
has been given the Interstate Com
merce commission that the roadB have
indicated a desire to comply with the
' law in respect to the granting of re
bates and other special privileges. Fol
lowing a conference of the traffic man
agers with the commission, some dajB
ago, this committee has been at work
securing pledges to thiB end, and the
announcement ia just made.
No Retaliatory Measures.
Washington, Jan. C A motion waa
taken by the house leaders today which
will aasure no effort at retaliation by
congress upon the railroads for refus
ing railroad pasBes to raemberB. Fol
lowing a public interview by General
Grosvenor, of Ohio, yesterday, advo
eating retaliation, Speaker Cannon,
Chairman Overstreet, of the committee
on postofflcea and postroads, and other
leaders held a conference last night, at
which the agreement waB reached.
Wedding Day Announced.
Washington, Jan. 0.- The president
and Mra. Koosovelt announced tonight
that the wedding of Mlsa Alice Koose
velt to Representative Nicholas Long,
worth, of Cincinnati, February 17, at
12 o'clock noon, in the East room of
the white house.
Takes Up Consideration of
Philippine Tariff Bill.
Washington, Jan. 4. The cause of
the Filipino was advanced on tho floor
of tho house by the Republican leader,
Payno, for nearly four hours today.
Ho represented the views of the major
ity of tho ways and meana committeo
on the Philippine tariff reducing tho
duties on sugar and tobacco to 25 per
cent of the Dingloy tariff rates and ad
mitting other products of the islands
to tho United States ireo of duty. Be
fore and following Mr. Payne's speech
brief .discussions indicated that there ia
to be a protracted debate on tho meas
ure, and that the Republican opponenta
representing the cane and beet sugar
interests of this country will apoak
and vote against tho bill.
In the Senate.
Washington, Jan. 4. After waiting
for almost a year, R. M. La Folletto
appeared in tho senate whon it recon
vened today, after tho holiday recess, to
claim hia seat as senator from Wiscon
sin, and tho oath of office was admin
istered to him by Vico Preaidont Fair
banks. The ceremony waa witnessed
by a crowded gallery, which manifest
ed much interest in the proceedings.
After La Folletto had signed the
oath which he had taken, ho waa again
joined by Spooner and escorted to the
Beat assigned him among thoso Repub
licans who have Beats on tho Demo
cratic aido of thejchaniber.
Asaignments of La Folletto and
Geariu to committees was made as fol
lows: La Follette Potomac river front,
chairman; census, civil service, claims,
immigration, Indian affairs andjpen
Bions. Gearin Claims, pensions, forts and
fortifications, industiiial expositions,
national banks and District of Colum
bia. Simmons resigned from the last
named committee to make room for the
The senate discussed at some length
a proposition to reprint a magazine ar
ticle by Newlands, entitled "A Demo
crat in the Philippines," and also a
resolution for the regulation of senate
patronage. Both were adopted. A
resolution calling, for information con
cerning the status of affairs in Santo
Domingo waa presented by Tillman,
who made an unsuccessful effort to se
cure immediate consideration of it.
Gallinger had expected to open the
debate upon the merchant marine
shipping bill today, but, when the bill
waa laid before the senate, he asked to
be excused from talking until next
Monday, when tho bill will be formally
taken up as the unfinished business.
'After a brief executive session, the
senate adjourned until Monday.
BRITAIN READY TO STRIKE.
I OREGON STATEim5jnNTERKT
I I r
Would Have Smashed Rojectvensky if
Togo Had Lost.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 5. The remark
able allegation that tho British fleet
waa held in readiness to destroy the
Russian fleet, if the battle of the' Sea of
Japan had gone in the Russians' favor,
is made by Admiral Kojestvensky in a
letter published in the Novoe Vremya
today with the permission of the min
ister of marine.
Referring to the absolute secrecy of
Admiral Togo in regard to the disposi
tion of hia forces, Rojestvensky de
clares that "this was unknown even to
the admiral of the British fleet allied
with the Japanese, who concentrated
his forceB at Wei Hai Wei, in expecta
tion of receiving an order to annihilate
the Russian fleet, if this, the final ob
ject of Great Britain, was beyond the
power of the Japanese. "
From Admiral Rojestvensky's ac
count of his tactics in the battle ot the
Sea of Japan, the reader ib almost
convinced that the Russian commander
outmaneuvered Admiral Togo at every
point, and was himself tha real victor.
He delares he knew Admiral Togo's
exact whereabouts two days before the
bittle. made his disposition according
ly and entered the fight with his eyes
Mr. Sprlng-Kice, tne Jinusn cnarge
d'affairs, without waiting for instruc
tions from hia government, demanded
an explanation from Foreign Mirister
Lamsdorff this atternoon ot tno state
ments contained in the admiral's letter
to the Novoe Vremya.
Great Printing Trust in East.
ninninnati. Jan. 6. The United
States Printing company, capital $3,
376,300, one of the largest concerns of
its kind in the country, w'll be leased
to the United States Printing company,
of New Jersey, if the stockholders on
February 1 ratify the action of th di
rnctorH announced today. The com
pany ha8 planta in Brooklyn, Mont-
clair, N. J., Norwood anu uincinnau.
The total output ia estimated to be
nearly $2,600,000 annually. The new
holding company will take over all the
plantB of the company.
Philippine 1 arifF Up.
WuHhlnaton. Jan. 4. Both branches
of congress will convene at noon today
nftor a hnlilinv recess of two weeks.
The leaders of the house have decided
that the Philippine tariff hill shall be
first considered, it will ue reported
without nnv rule to limit debate, and
amendments may be offered ad libitum.
It had been tho intention to start witu
Urn ntntnliood bill, but Mr. Hamilton,
chairman of the committee, is not
qulto ready to report that measure.
Strikes Bankrupt Big Iron Works.
Paris, Jan. 5. Tho correspondent of
the Journal at St. Petersburg sends an
interview with an official of tho Puti
Inff Trnn works, who declares tiiat the
establishment will be closed from Jan
uary 18, owing to the impossibility of
(arrvini! on the works after the losses
caused by the strikes,
Values Raise When Short Line Pur
chases Ton-Acre Terminals.
OntarioThe boom in Ontario real
estate, on account of tho announce
ments and prodictlona in railorad cir
cles in tho past few months, 1b hero.
Tho climax canio with tho announce
ment of purchase by tho Oregon Short
Lino cf terminal grounds hero ton acres
There is only ono moaning for auch
a purchase, in tho opinion of almost
everyone who hears of it, and that ia
that Ontario la now irrevocably decided
on as tho junction point of tho proposed
eaBt and west lino across Oregon with
tho Oregon Short Lino and tho Harrl
man transcontinental system.
Tho result of tho announcement of
tho purchase waa electrifying. Real
estato prices at onco wont Boarihg. In
sorro instances, it is stated, laud has
doubled in valuo in a fow days, and
thoro soemB to bo no lot up in the ad
vance as yet. High as tho prices are,
compared with those ol a few months
ago, there ie still plenty of demand.
Now men are arriving on ovory train.
Each aeeinB to have somo money, and
each is apparently anxious to get it in
vested as speedily as possible.
COUNTY REPORTS SLOW.
Secretary of State Will Ask Legisla
ture to Provide Penalty.
Salem Tho Bummary of the tax val
uation of Clackamas county juBt receiv
ed at the office ol the secretary of atato,
shows a total valuation of 19,008,045
for tho year 1905, asagainBt $9,304,000
lor the year 1904.
All the counties except Lano, Mal
heur, Grant and Curry havo filed their
reportB with tho aecretary of state for
this year. According .to the law all
the reports of tho "several counties
should have been filed not later than
November 1, but as thoro is no penalty
for failing to comply with tho law, tho
secretary cannot compel tho county
courts or the county clerks to send in
their reports until they get ready.
It ia the Intention to ask the next
legislature to provide a penalty to be
assessed againBt tho counties for neglect
in this regard.
Prison Cost $12,000,
Salem Secretary Gatens, of tho
State PriBon board, has completed his
report, showing the amount expended
during the year for improvements at
the penitentiary as $12,185.82. Of
this $0,663 12 camo from the "revolv
ing fund" and $5,522.70 from the gen
eral maintenance fund. What iB term
ed the "revolving fund" is made up of
the annual rental of the foundry $2,400.
ThiB amount is UBed to keep the found
ry and machine Bhopa in repair. The
foundry and machine Bhops were entire
ly remodeled during the summer.
Paint Factory for Salem.
Rnlom At a special meetinc of the
Greater Salem Commercial club, D. H.
Wyatt, who owns a paint mine near
Walker, presented a proposition to es
tablish a paint factory in Salem. Mr.
Wyatt claims to own a mine from
which firat clusa paint material can be
botained. After the proposition had
been heard a committee was appointed
as follows, to investigate tho matter:
H. S. Gile, Professor Staley, Gideon
Stolz and J. J. Graham.
Corporations Must Pav Fee.
Salem Attorney General Crawford,
in rennnnRfi to a ouerv from Secretary
Dnnhnr. holds that all corporations
muBt pay the annual licenEo fee from
and alter the date ol uling tneir mcor
nnrntinn nanera with the secretary of
state. A number of corporations have
... . it
not organized lor tno transaction oi
liiininfiHH after filing their articles, and
they 'claim exemption from the annual
license fee until such time aa they shall
organize for business.
Must Keep Roads Open.
Weston Unless people residing on
tho linn of a rural nostoflice delivery
system keep the roads leading to their
places in passable condition tney are
Hlfolv to lose their service. Tho con
dition of the mountain roads out of
Weston haa at times been so bad that
it was difficult for Carrier B. F. Somer-
ville to make his trips, and a report of
the matter to the authorities at Wash
ington haa broueht that ultimatum to
Postmaster Bakor at this place.
Giant Spruce Log Cut.
Antnrin One of the largest and fin
est trees ever cut in the Lower Colum
bia rivnr district was placed in the
water a few days ago by the Gray's
Bay Logging company, it was a spruce
measuring 105 inches in diameter at
tho hntt and 60 inches at the first limb,
108 feet up. The tree was cut into
five loga, which contained 30,021 feet
of perfectly clear lumber.
Monster Vegetables From Coos.
Coquille Tho fertility of Coos coun
ts anil In nrnved bv a turnip and radish
on exhibition in this city. Tho radish
came from tho garden ol J. n. James
nnd wei ehed 10 V, uoundB. The turnip
came from Fat Elk and was grown by
Charles Pendleton. it nppou me
scales at 10 pounds. Neither of the
monsters had any more than the ordi
Diphtheria at Weston.
w.inn Tilnlithnria has made if a
In WApfnn. .lnmpa Kil irore
Bmjcuinubu ff -- . , ,
and a boy in Mb family are attacked,
and Mr, Killgore'a condition ia report
ed aa serious. A strict quarantine has
. ill .11..
been eataDiisnea Dy me cny tuuiiuu,
MANY HUNTERS IN OREGON.
Report of Qamo Wardon Bakor Gives
Some Interesting Statistics.
Salom-Gamo Wardon J. W. Bnkor's
annual report bIiows that 17,000 of the
inhabitants of Oregon are hunters, not
taking into consideration tho humors
who hunt ovor their own lands, and
are. therefore, not required to pay tbs
yearly tax of $1.
Fees recelveu amoumou iu
somo of which camo from nonresident
hunters, who paid $10 for tho privllego
of killing wild gamo in the stato,
$160.40 waa collected as fines for hunt
ing without a HconBO.
Tho gamo wardon expended $7,202.0,
leaving a bnlance of $10,325.15. This
will bo available at onco fordeputloB as
soon aa necessary. From tho gpnoral
appropriation fund, tho warden receiv
ed $1,602.78 for salary and travollng
exponsos and $2,499.88 waB used for
salaries and expenses of deputy war
dens, making a total expenditure for
the year of $11,412.91 for the protec
tion nnd propagation of game.
Violations of tho law havo been lees
frequent this year than for somo time,
but justices of tho penco are not inclin
ed to imposo severe penalties.
Eighty-four perBonB wore convicted
and fined for violation of tho gamo
lawa, tho fines averaging $15.
That Woman May Vote
Salem Governor Chnmborlain haa
issued a proclamation notifying tho
legal voters of this state that an initia
tive petition has been filed in the office
of the secretary of state proposing an
equal Buffraije amendment to tho con
stitution. Tho proclamation recites
that the petition contains 9,904 signa
tures, proporly certified, and that this
number being sufficient, tho proposed
amondmont will bo submitted to a voto
of tho people at tho general election on
Juno 4, 1906.
Irrigation Promises Much.
Echo Tho announcement that tho
irovernment would complete tho irriga
Hon system here has stimulated busi
ness. Work is being rushed on tho big
Furnish ditch, which ia to bo taken
over by tho government whon complet
ed. Over 100 men are now employed
and nearly aa many tennis. Ilioru are
now 10 new buildings under construe
tion, but progress is retarded by the in
ability of tho two lumber companies to
furnish material as fast na needed.
Snow a Boon to Wallowa County.
Wallowa There haa been a decided
fall in temperature since early in l)e
cembor, but snow has fallen to sufficient
depth to make sleighing very agreeable.
Nearly all tho farmers and many others
are making good use of the Bleigmng
privelego. Tho Josph-Elgin Stage
company ia now carrying paeeengora
and mail on bobaleda. Much better
time is made now than by using their
coaches. While tho road remains froz
en and no chinook occurs, aleighing
will be the easiest means to bring in
freight from outside points.
Weston Farmers Sell Wheat.
Weston Tho following Iota of wheat
were recently Bold to buyers represent
ing the Pacific Coast Elevator company
and the Kerr Gilford company G.
DeGraw, 7,732 bushels; Bent Winn,
4,000 miBhels; Robert JamipEou, 1,500
bushola; Hoy Winn, 1,739 bushels;
O. M. Richmond, 5,315 bushels; G.
W. Hoggs, 4,805 bushels; L. T. Mc
Bride, 4,128 bushels. Competitive bid
ding forced up tho price from 60 cents
to 62 cents a bushel, r
Wheat Club, 72c; bluestem, 73'c;
red, flOcjyralley, 73c por bushel.
Oats No. 1 white feed, $27; gray,
$26.50 per ton.
BarleyFeed, $2323.50 per ton:
browing, $2424.50; rolled, $23.50
Rye $1.60 per cental.
Hay Eastern Oregon timothy,
$13 C014.50 per ton; valley timothy,
$910; clover, $9!0; cheat, $8.60
9.50; grain hay, $89.
Fruits Apples, 75c$1.50 per box;
peara, $1.251.50 por box.
Vegetables Beans, wax, 10 12 Jc per
pound, cabbage, l2c per pound;
cauliflower, $1.25 per dpzen; celory,
$3.50 per crate; cucumbers, 60(IOe
per dozen; peppers, 6c por pound;
pumpkins, ?4lc por pound; sprouts,
7c per pound; squash, ll)c pound;
turnips, 00c$l per sackj carrots, 65
76c por Back; boots, 85c$l per sack.
Onions Oregon, No. 1, $11,25 per
sack; No. 2, 7500c.
Potatoes Fancy graded Burbanka,
6576c per sack; ordinary, 6000cper
sack; Merced sweots, 2c por pound.
Butter Fancy creamery, 27j 30c
Eggs Oregon ranch, 30c per dozen.
Poultry Average old hens, 12l!)c
per pound; young roostora, 10c; springe,
1212)c; broilers, 12013c; dressed
chickens, 1212c; turkeys, live, 17
18c; turkoya, dressed, choice, 10
20c; geeso, live, 910o; ducko, 10c.
Hops Oregon, 1905, choice, 10
11c; prime, 80c; medium,78c;
Wool Eastern Oregon, averago best,
10021c; valley, 24020c; mohair,
choice, 30o por pound.
Beef Dressed bulla, l2c pot
pound; cowa, 34o; country atoers,
Veal Dressed, 88o por pound.
Mutton Dressed, fancy, 60o per
pound; ordinary, 45c; lambs, V
Pork Dressed, 67o per pound,
Rebsls Say Moscow Revolt Showed
Weakness of Government.
fiMrncrn. Jan. 8. Tho Dally Nowa'
St. Petersburg correspondent Buys!
Revolutionary loauors uiBoiann wio
i.,ui,,Hv1 In thn Moscow insurrection.
Ann nf t.hnin. M. Gllliaroff. who haa
just returned from that city, reports
to tho Bt. rotorauurg comniuieo vuat
Dnnnrnl DmihaBOff Carrlod OUt tllO 11188
Bacroa upon platiB agreed upon by
Count Witto and Minister Dumovo, of
tholntorior dopnrtinont. Discovering
tlmf flin n ildltlons to tholr nay of 20
or 30 kopocka monthly had not BatiB-
fled tho troops, anu mat muunioa
wore continuing, tho govornmont do
i.tml (lint military on interior duty
should rocolvo twolvo-fold wagoB, and
that tho police ahould bo given apeciai
tniiHnneouslv tho Kovorn-
ora and tholr subordinates wore empow
ered to declare martial law at any tlmo
on tholr own responsibility. Thus tho
whole empire was put m a birio oi
This encouraged tno polico anu noi
diors to provoko riots by attacking
nnnrnflll mitntillffR aild bolllblVrillllB till)
huildinga. Drunken dragoona butch
ered everybody, then tno peopio jomcu
tho revolutionaries and built barri
cades, and tho massacre went on.
The chief of tho revolutionaries, M.
Tho Moscow demonstration disclosed
tho weakness of tho govormnent. Dur
ing an entire week cavalry, artillery,
polico, reactionary volunteorn, generals,
admirals and statesmen failed to oyjur
como a badly armed forco of 3,000
workmen, while tho people remained
neutral. Wo ehall begin again in Borne
placo Hko Odoflsa or Kioff, where thoro
are fewer troops and more workmen,
and where tho pooplo sympathize with
us. In tho fighting at tho Novaky
worka tho othor day tho losses of tho
Boldlers wore greater than ours. Tho
fact that tho gnrrlsonH at Krasnoyarsk
haB joined tho revolution shows that
the crar'a forcea are decreasing, whilo
ours are growing
AGREE TO STOP REBATES.
Big Threo Insuranco Companies Will
Make Cleveland Roforoo.
New York, Jan. 3. An ngreomont
to abolish rebating on premiums ban
been entored into by tho New York
Life Insurance company, tho Equitable
Life Assurance society and the Mutual
Life Insurance compxny. Announce
ment waa rnado today that G rover
Cleveland has been bten appointed
refereo to decide all question in dis
pute that may nritu in such matters
and that IiIh Balary will be $12,000 per
annum, to bo paid Jointly by tho threo
companies. Mr. Cleveland haa ac
cepted with tho understanding that
the officers of the three companies aro
to second his efforts to stop rebating.
A similar appointment waa held by the
late Thomas B. Heed.
Any agent who gives rebates will ho
dismissed from the service and will not
bo re-employed by any of tho com
panies. It ia tho desire of tho com
panies to secure tho co operation of all
other lifo insuranco companies to this
agreement. It was said today that, if
rebating can be entirely abolished, the
first year premiums can be reduced.
SUBMIT PLAN FOR BIG CUT.
Stevens Willi Advise Canal Commis
sionBring Labor From Spain.
Washington, Jan. 2. The Isthmian
Canal commission held a abort session
today. Chief Engineer Stevens, who
camo to Washington to present his
views to the commission on the typo
of canal that should bo constructed,
was requested to submit any project
which ho may havo for the excavation,
removal and final ilieponl Hon of the
excavated material to be taken out of
Culobra cut in a canal with a summit
of 86 feet above low tide, and also to
inform the commission whether or not
ho has worked out or has a project for
a sea level waterway.
Tho commission authorized tho
chairman to appoint a committeo to
review, appraise, condemn or dispose
of material left on the isthmus by tho
old French company, which must no
cessarily bo removed.
Tho experiment proposed for securing
labor from tho north of Spain waa ap
proved. Decision on Irrigation Law.
Washington, Jan. 3. In an opinion
by Justice Brewer, .tho Supromo court
of tho United StateB today affirmed tho
decision of tho Supremo court of Ari
zona In tho case of Howard vs. Porrln,
Involving tho right to use seepage water
for Irrigation. A statute giving tho
right to appropriate for purposes of ir
rigation water "from any convenient
river, creek or atrcam of running
water" givoa no right to sink a woll,
collect in it tho water percolating
through tho soil and draw it off in
pipes or aqulas for irrigation purposoB.
Reprimand for Young.
Washington, Jan. 3. Secretary Bon
aparte haa acted upon tho proceedings
of tho court martial in tho caeo of
Oommandor Luclen Young, of tho Ben
nington, who waa tried on charges
connected with tho fatal explosion on
that vessel at San Diego last eummor.
Tho court found Commander Young
guilty of a part of tho specifications
alleging negligonco of duty and sen
tenced him to receive a letter of reprimand.
Earthquakes in Austria.
Vienna, J n. 8, A sorloa of earth
quako shocks wore felt at about 6:30
thlH morning at.Agram, Gilli, Lalbcli,
Marburg nnd Grata. BulldingB cracked
and the inhabitants fled panic stricken
from their houses,
St, Petersburg Reds
Forni New Orgaii
WERE CRIPPLED By
nfa Hu" Will
Day of Mourng,
oral mootlnu nf L w TlnJ
and of reproBentatlvcaoE'.l
",u .-"Mn ooruor. liwi
nrnollnnl .....if .TV."00' IM.
confession that the
proved too strong Jf
ho strikers and tho proletVr l(
izntlons. ntwl i..t if ' ."'l
Bary to' organize
armed revolution, to which
gates to tho tncctlne erL
A now Counci of v
alstlng of 160 member,, J
Similar councils will bT n
everywhere, following which i.
congress will bo elected, ,J i '
orato plan of battle Rg,In(
VllllllUlIb lUIIJIUIIUeU, 1
Jttnt rtrlnr In H, -.n . I
meeting a resolution waa (J
turn tho nnnlvoreary of JimJ
(lied Sunday) into a day o! BcJ
tut nun mimosa an ..t
. . ..
Hindi in run Mziiit . i
......... . UUViniiiv worimeo'i
IetIonB. both in P.nrnna ..J u.
eu males, to nun ifo.t tut...
UMIIt I III 1 f 1 1 1. .. i 1 .
llOIUlinr dotnnnntral U. w
NEW MALHEUR PROJECT I
Wagon Roid Land.
Washington, Jan. 4. The
tion norvico has not ahandon&l I
I. ..11. II.... . i . I .1 r
TlTftll.m 1,t iflDliivn lUu... ft
recommendation the tecrtur;
interior linn withdrawn Iron
..l,,n.t on nnn ii.. it
niiir rivnr. nn n nw,i
eouin, range .tit cast, eectiocs
n t i a ,
w a tuii iiriiiii .au cuUlU, 111
east, sections z. a. n. iz. n.
23, 24, 20, 20, 27, 35, Sfl; tctl
" ami t ti rnnna M7 ail ttAA
mill 11 lAipnahin Ol annlk .
iowuhuip z.i souin. ranee ii
tions 6, 0, 7, 8, 18, 10.
mi l. ...11. .1 1 1 i
x inn wiLiiuruHHi uura uul mn
i ... i i.. ii .
a a i. .ii l. i
tzraiiL. riiii ii is imflciuje muni
l... .n..I.A,l ,l.j.l. .(! Atllr.ll
nrnmnnt tn Irr cfitn PAnilderiblt
public land without waiting (or J
road lnndownero to come to line.
n - - i
tho Oregon senators, who nn
conferred with tho Iteciamation
I MIU WI'VJ V
on tho Malheur project.
GERMANY PREPARES FOR
Rush Orders for Urge
ber of Can.
T1...1!., Tan X TllO TftllSIT
. . . 1 1 I. .a .
lHLrilllllll Illlltl'U umi"
20,000 freight cara, at a coet o!
nnn nnn ...lid .nannTArtnrrn
UUU,UUU niui .--
..!.... .linnlatltU' llrlircrf '
middle of February. Besides ct
. r iYli
tno car worns oi ueimi
x .ii-i.iitniiut gmoDZH
irar.it) wuru uioiwuu.v. -
. f nll...l CtrllwrllSj
in iiOlgllim, Iiuiimm, " '
. . . ... i 1.1 liirflbr
itaiy, which wuum ,
niilpflii Homo roaHon for ltMteOT
innuiries niuuu ,
for tiruencv remm v-t,,
"... . .1 1.. inf. MI!.
fitntoment inai uiu uiuci." -
was a precaiHioiwrjr him.. r
nrnl tnff dcslrinc to be red; t
frnntiH if ncccsBary vj
' ... . i . .oAiur m
MnroU. Tnl8 IB oniy "vrv .
nf nrn.liinro. t WH sruiwwi-
OI IIIO UXlunonv . ,
going on hi "". ,. lt,.
-At . .Hnn i nni. inuiuuu
mom lowaru lg()
..,i,i.- Mv Starve
vtinrtn. Tl. O.. Jan. 4.-TM
in North Japan .a - .
Htnrvo. according i i
i... n, n hniner r.Bi
lu.ltw wj - . . i r
. . .nnnrr kjivd
A gcyornmou , - .
kUDiaiua . .a ni
population 012,821,0 0, ;;
Ing tho worst lominu .... -.
" nn wnnra airo.
uim ii " rnvMet
nnda In theso iiireu . ,
duccd to Blirnli roots m
i r niiHiiiiii niui nLA
aro in extreme condition
arlaing ia Indescribable
. ... Nnrtneni
anow tJ-" .u,,,
Mr - ii i . - . i
-f7m nrova led hero tW ;
continues with unalmUJ
i n run muL ill u '. ...lira
of the street car lln
clty. The te,npera.u-.wi,1(
IrttntXtirilLlVUl V llT loVI
.i'. 1.. Mlnnnaotaanil
Ul a ! i d Win, Mi1"
yoara. At Keel v rted,
fall of 18 inches irepon
. . D
Victoria, B. 0 30
quarantine ofllcera at J , ,
notifled BteamshlP com
that no Pn Anlty
iio.na via Osski or V 0IW
lowed to proceeu -they
remain n YokobJ"
their health in certified