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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1906)
AMERICA IS READY
Many Troops and War Vessels
Close to China.
MOVEMENTS MADE WITH SECRECY
HEYBURN'S DRASTIC BILLS.
Moro Troops in Philippines Than Any
Time Sinco Pacification of
Washington, Fob. 17. It has been
decreed by tho administration that,
come what may, American lives and
American property in China eball bo
protected, even if it becomes necessary
to resort to arms. Guided by tho ex
periences of the Boxer outbreak of
1900, this government is quietly mo
bilizing a small army in the Philip
pines, within eaBy reach of Chineee
ports, and is maintaining a fair-sized
fleet of war vessels especially adapted
to service in the rivers that reach im
portant Chineee strongholds.
It is a fact that there njro more
troops in the Philippines than at any
time since the pacification of the Phil
ippines. There are now on the way to
the islands two additional regiments of
infantry and two battoriea of artillery.
As Bhown by the records of the Waf
department, the military strength in
the Philippines today included four full
regiments of infantry, in addition to
two companies of engineers and three
companies of the signal corps. These
troops for the most part are in easy
reach of Manila, and a comparatively
large force could be landed on Chinese
eoil on very short notice and still leave
an adequate garrison intli9 Philippines.
To supplement the land force is the
Philippine fleet, which includes the
battlesdips Ohio, Wisconsin and Ore
gon, the last-named under orders to re
turn to this country. It is found,
however, that the Oregon may not be
able to undergo repairs at Puget Eound
for four or five months, and it may be
determined to retain her in tho Orient,
at least until the Chinese disturbances
blows over or cornea to a head. In ad
dition, there are the cruisers Balti
more, Cincinnati, Concord and Ral
eigh, the monitors Monadhock and
Monterey, the gunboats Helena and
Wilmington and a number of smaller
gunboats, which were captured from
Spain and brought into the United
Would Stop Creatine Rosorves
Ordor Gonoral Survey.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 10. Sena
tor Ileyburn is going after tho presi
dent's forest rcservo policy again. To
day ho introduced a bill far moro dras
tic than anything ho has heretofore at
tempted. It prohibits further with
drawals of public land for forest rcservo
purposes in Idaho, and stipulates that
where land has heretofore been with
drawn, and has not boon created into
forest resorvos, it Bball immediately bo
restored to tho public domain. It also
provides that no reserve or withdrawal
mado for forestry purposes in Idaho
shall include sections 10 or SO, titlo to
which was in the United States at the
date of tho admission of Idaho into tho
Union. It further stipulates that no
forest reserves shall bo created in Idaho
to includo land heretofore classified
Tho effect of tbiB bill, if enacted,
would bo absolutely to put a stop to
forest reserve extension in Idaho, but,
like Mr. Heyburn'a other forestry
bills, it will not pass.
Mr. Ileyburn also introduced a bill
appropriating $100,000 for tho survey
of all unBurveyed public land in Idaho.
Mr. Ileyburn Bays Idaho's development
is being retarded by reason of the fact
that only one-third of the state has
been surveyed. Furthermore, the lack
of surveys makes it impossible for tho
state to perfect many of its selections
made under various special grants.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
CHINA IN FERMENT.
MVUU 18 A'f in
HE WILL CAN PINEAPPLES.
CHINESE ATTACK MISSION.
STANDS BY EXCLUSION LAW.
Fulton Declares Boycott Cannot Ac
complish Its Repeal.
Washington, Feb. 17. In reaporise
to a request for his views on the Chi
nese boycott, Senator Fulton today
made the following answer:
The real purpose of the Chinese en
gaged in the boycott of American goods
is to secure the repeal of the exclusion
law. No doubt the manner in which
the law has been enforced has in some
instances given just cauee for com
plaint, and tended to intensify and ac
celerate the growing resentment en-
genaerea oy tne law, nut tne real ani
rrius is opposition to the law as a whole
and the purpose is to enforce its repeal.
To that we cannot accede. It is of great
interest and concern to us that cordial
and friendly relations with China shall
be maintained and our trade and com
merce with her increased, but, if such
conditions can only be purchased by
sacrificing the rights and imperiling
the welfare of Americaan labor, the
price is greater than we can afford to
We must not repeal or substantially
modify the present exclusion law. So
to do would work great hardship on
and be unpardonable injustice to our
own wage earners. We of the Pacific
coast have learned in the school of ex
pcrience how serious a menace to the
peace, prosperity and morals of f,he
community is a large influx of Chinese
cooliea and we will never consent to
legislation making such conditions
Viceroys Now Take Lead in Enmity to
London, Feb. 16. The correspondent
at Shanghai of the Standard telegraphs
News has reached here of another at
tack on a foreign mission nt Nganking,
province of Nganbwei, on the left bank
of the iangtao iuang river. No loss of
life is reported.
Yesterday an attempt was'made here
by a trusted Chinese eervant to murder
the secretary of the French municipal
council while ho was asleep. The at
tempt was frustrated and the assailant
Many of the great provincial viceroyB
are displaying a marked anti-foreign
attitude, which they would hardly dare
so openly to assume unleia they
thought that Pekin approved their con
duct. In tho foreign settlements of
treaty ports efforts are being made
quietly to recover privileges granted to
In some quarters Japan is believed
to view the possibility of armed inter
vention being necessary with equanim
ity, since it would provide her with oc
casion to obtain from China what' she
failed to exact from Russia.
in bnangnai two additional com
panieB of volunteers are being raised
It is reported that the Municipal coun
cil favors strengthening the Sikh police
force by 500 men. Unfortunately, it is
at this juncture that it bas been dead
ed to reduce the British China squad
Prof. Pernot, of Corvallls, Will
His Now Process.
Corvallis A shipment recolvcd
tho Stnto colletco a few days oco was
crato of pineapploa from Honolulu bill
od to Profoanor Pernot, head of tho bac
teriolngical department. Tho fruit
to bo canned for expeiimontal purposos
Somo timo ago publicity was given to a
new preserving process ovojved by Pro
feasor Pernot. whorein fruits or vegota
bles in process of' canning aro subjected
to onlv a low tomperature. By thiB
method tho fruits aro preserved in tholr
original condition, without being cook
od, both tho fibro, taste nud color boing
loft larcolv intact. Tho oxtremo heat
used is only 1G5 decrees.
Wido attention was attractod by tho
announcement and letters of inguiry
have reached tho department from all
parts of tho world. Among them cnnio
a lettor from Honolulu, writton by Mr
II. Grant, head of a largo canning es
tabliBhment thoro. who Baid his atten
tion had beon attracted to tho now
method by an articlo in tho Saturday
Evening Post. Tho shipment of tho
pineapples tb Profeseor Pornot for can
ning in tho bactoriologist department
a an experiment is tho result of tho
correspondence that ensued.
Part of tho cannod product will bo
retained at the college, to be opened
from time to timo and tasted, and
part will bo shipped to Honolulu,
that tho merits of tho method may
tested by a tropical climate and a eoa
Wallowa to Raise Poultry.
Wallowa Demand for poultry
brought buyers hero from La Grande
and other points recently. Ono repro
Bentative of a morcantilo houeo securod
70 dozen in Wallowa this week, paying
$3 for choice Plymouth Kocks. It coats
little to raise fowls here, and the ranch
era think the price received will fully
pay them for feed consumed. Interest
in poultry raising for market to increase
the revenue of tho farm, is gaining con-
Btantly in tho allowa country, and
the induatry promises to become a prac
tical feature of development in this sec
Stockmen Form Organization.
Pendleton Owners and raisers of
horses and cattle of Umatilla county
met hero and perfected a permanent
organization. The object of the associ
ation is to form a central body large
enough to act in concert and effectively
in all matters affecting horse and cattlo
growers, including matters ot range,
highway and contagious diseases among
stock. The officers of the association
are: John Todd, president; Aaron
Isaac, vice president; E. S. Wilbur,
secretary, and D. A. Peebler, treasurer.
The charter members of tho association
number about 20.
HE BLAMES THE GRAFTERS.
Wood May Command in China.
San Francisco, Feb. 17. The United
States army transport Sherman sailed
today for Honolulu, Guam and the
Philippines, with 100 cabin passengerH,
a few troops and 4,000 tona of military
supplis. mong the paeeengera were
Major Generals Brooke and Weaton,
tho latter going to Manila under sealed
orders. In army circles it ia surmised
that General Biodko may succeed Gen
eral Leonard Wood in rase the latter
should be ordered to China. Colonel
William 6. Patten also sailed on the
Rojestvensky Says Bad Shipbuilding
Caused His Defeat.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 16. "Perhaps
I am guilty to some extent for our de
feat, and perhaps my subordinates did
not do all they might have done, but
at all events we who have fought the
battles were not thieves," suid Admiral
Rojestvensky, who addressed the Im
perial Technical society yesterday ev6n
ing upon the causes of tbe defeat of the
Russians at the battle of the Sea of
Tho admiral made no specifications
regarding rascality in the construction
or equipment of the ships, but be com
mented at length upon the destructive
force of the beavj Japanese shells,
which, when they only exploded in the
water near the Russian vessels, cracked
their plates and opened great leaks,
while those which hit tbe Russian
ships squarely were as destructive as
A yonng lieutenant during the dis
cussion attempted to lay tbe blame on
submarine boats, but the admiral de
nied that submarine boats or mines
were used during tbe engagement.
Will Receive Famine Aid.
San Francisco, Feb. 17. Judge Mor
row, president of tho California branch
of the American National Red Cross,
bus made an announcement stating that
in accordance with the appeal of Presi
dent RobovoH of February 13 for aid for
the thousands of persona on the verge
of atarvation in Northern Japan by
reason of the famine existing there, the
public is informed that the California
branch of the American National Red
Cross -will receive contributions.
Must Pay Wages for Shut-Down.
Warsaw, Russian Poland, Feb. 10.
Considerable comment has beea caused
by the judgment of the communal court
at Widzewo, near Lodz, ordering the
Coates Thread factory to pay the wages
of 800 employes during the ten weeks
the factory waa closed. The works
shut down November 30 and a shortage
of coal was given as tho reason for do
ing so. The court in rendering judi?
ment said it was not lack of coal, but
the high price of coal which induced
the closing, and found that this was
not a good reason.
Progressive American Consul,
Prague, Feb. 17. The American
consulate established ' today a depart
ment for commercial information.
Consul Ledoux explained tho task of
the institution to many merchants,
who declared It would greatly increase
the respective exports and Imports of
the countries interestel.
Believe Fire Under Control.
Honolulu, Feb. 10. - Water is now
being pumped only at intervals into the
hold of the steamer Texan, whose cargo
iook ure tne otner day while the vessel
was lying at her dock. It is now be
lieved that the fire is under safe con
trol, and the agents of the veesel say
Mat ttiey expect that all her lime will
be slaked by tomorrow and that they
will , ihen be able to discharge cargo.
They think that the hull of the vessel
is not damaged.
First Year Men Must Studv.
Cambridge, Mass., Feb. 10. The
Harvard athletic committee voted to
night to concur with Yalo and Prince
ton in an agreement excluding first
year men and graduate studonta of all
departments from university athletics.
Want Macadamized Road.
Pendleton The Pendleton Commer
cial associationheld its annual meeting
last week and elected others as follows:
Leon Cohen, president; C. J. Smith,
vice president; F. W. Lampkin, secre
tary; Mark Moorehouse, treasurer. The
association discussed the proposition
by the government to construct a mile
of macadamized road near this city and
paBsed a resolution requesting tho
county to appropriate necessary funds
to carry on the" work. The estimated
cost to the county ia about $3,000.
Lane County Will Spray.
Eugene County Fruit Inspector H.
F. McCornack has made a report to the
County court of his examination of
orcharda. He reports the San Joae
scale present in nearly all orchards,
and particularly abundant on fruit
trees and shrubbery in the city of Eu
gene, lie unds the owners nearly all
willing to assist in the extermination
of tbe pests, and a large amount of
spraying has already been dono. A
few orcharda that wero badly infected
Tillamook Creamery's Work.
Tillamook At a meeting of the
Maple Leaf Creamery association,
Jamea Williams, Peter Heisel and O.
A. Svenson were re-elected directors
and George Colin treasurer, with the
Tillamook County bank aa its denosi-
tpry. Although the factory was not
completed until last April, 2,508,075
pounds of milk wero received in the
nine monthsdt was running in 1005.
The factory made 209,117 pounds of
cheese, for which it received $31,505.
Tho price of butter fat ranged from
21.7 cents to 31.1 cents per pound.
Albany a Distributing Point.
Albany The 3outhern Pacific com
pany has left 100 empty freight cars at
Albany, for distribution from this
point to the several feeders of ho line
which run out of Albany. This city
has become the distributing point for
the railroad in tlAi valley, and tho de
pot yards at this place are always con
gested with cara'oelng switched to tho
points where they aro needed to movo
tho products of the valley and moun
BUILDING BOOM IN BAKER.
mu Kiriieturos Plannod and Con
tractors Engago Men Early.
Bakor City Building In linker City
il.i .,.,. .irnni.Hi.a tn nxCOCll that Of
..r.iulnnn vnnr. ThrOO HOW BtrUC-
ii rna imvn but been announced, total-
In nnat. mnrn t.lirui 50. 000
i.ia fnr n 25.000 two story brick
building on tho northwest comer of
First and AVaehlngton otreets aro boing
drawn, tho structuro to bo occupied by
tho Queen City Furniture company. On
tho oppposito corner will lo tho Knights
of Pythias Castlo hall, at a cost of from
$25,000 to $40,000. A ono story fltono
111 tin nrnatcd as 600 n as
oiirlnc minus. Oil First street botweon
Valley avenuo and Court street, to be
occupiod by a atoam cleaning and dye
works. Vorio'ia other brick and framo
bulldlnca are planned for tho early
snring and tho contractors ato nlroady
Milton Farmers Hopeful.
Milton Farmora roport wheat in ox.
cellent condition. Tho acroago is prob-
obly 25 per cent groater than Inst year
and tho woathor is lavorawo. LfOnsui
orablo spring work haB been com
nienced. tho soil boing in excellent con
dition. Fruit ranchers aro anxioue
over the earlv warm weather, which in
somo districts has already started tuo
sap in the trees. If cold weather comes
tho frost would probably damage
neacheB and small fruits. Last year a
heavv roat in. March played havoc
with tho peach crop. -
Water Users Increase Stock.
normiston Tho Est Umatilla
Water Usoib' association will hold a
meeting March 10 when tho stock will
be increased from 0,000 to 20,000
shares. Tho increaao will raise tho
capitalization to $1,200,000. Great
preparations aro being made for the
meeting and a large gathering is ex
pected. The association was organ'
ized to work in conjunction with the
government in carrying on its largo ir-
rigation project in Umatilla county.
Horso Fair for Corvellis.
Corvallis A horBo show and sale
with speed contests and other features
to last two days is probably to bo hold
hero late in May. A committee of ar
rangements was appointed at a meeting
of tho Citizens' leasuo and detaila of
the plan are being worked out. The
final decision as to whether or not the
show will be held has not been
reached, but all the signs so far
favorable to the scheme.
Hatred Spreads to All Forolgnars
ttin,n n. n., Vnh. 14. According
to advices by tho steamer PloiadoB, ANIiy clIlU NaVV GalllPrlrm r
which arrlvod today, Ohlneso nowspa- , "'Willy
pora aro daily devoting moro and moro III II1U HllllpplDg
Bpaco to loroignerH, nun n"u '''
funllnu was boing shown. Japan
oso correspondent Pekln, In noting UAKIWfi RPAnv Tn
this, staled that the anu-japaneao icoi .., iimuji (j t
ing is alBo growing In China, nnd con.
Amorlcan Boycott n.i .
u "norm u
Washington. Fob. m
i s. augmenuMi oy mu rmiuno . im. . , .-- ,. motion.
' t t i in nu nifiiLi'iiiimi in .. ... n iu
ca h urani Biuuuuio wnu mi"" .... ... n nn,,...
" . . . . . ., .1 I WUIIB IIV LI11H fft1ftt,H.. . . . - TKl'I
nl.lnrnbln fouling Is dlsplnyod by protnl
until, nllln IhIh bfcaiiflo of the continued
Influx of JanancHO Inlo Mnnchurla,
Mongolia, Hhlnkinng nnd Klnngal with'
in tho InBt few niontnfl.
Ciintnneao literati recently spread
n tnnnlfnntn timt tho real inonnco of
nMnii'A Integrity camo from Japan nnd
this, augmented by tho reports of tho
, n Niiumrriiii iriiiii xijkiii. iia nun no miu i i. - uij, in .
Bunwmuiiin ui : nnniirniit nt d. "
.Tnimn'H nut ion in Corcft tho gornin of
mi ni tensive nggrosslvo policy, hns
fanned tho nntl-Jnpnneso sontlnient.
Everywhere tho feeling of nggresMvo
ni'fls against tho foreigner ia being
fostered, tho boycott being but nn inci
dent, and Russian activity wna homo
imnaivelv before fooling of OhlllCBO tin
tinnal snlrit cntno into being. China
1m now demnndlng indemnities from
Russia for rlota which involve Ohlnoso
loflflen consentient on tho wnr nnd itn
apparent nt tho Htatn I
counteract tho Inferm,. r,"'4U1i
t . . "vva nit a. i
loms ol ofllclalg of twT
i.. .f "'Tar;mni it.
In i " nv"0uonih,..u
liiu uiiniirii. -"ii
Nowa of the dlmmlM. i... .
tlr lint linn I ii ""viigu
11(1 Inllnra l 1. - .
i . . . iviviDi ni ...
.UIUUIIIIIIH 1111(1 intlnp. .ii '
. . v, ninn p. l.
nr iiiiNHiiinnrv tttt ia it- i . v
- j iMiiDiiiiH m Chi..
. ...iroiuunrv ImAriit I
.iffncts. Mennwhllu Japanese correa- "vu iniormed he ,!-.. "
DOnUOniS at renin HCClinu jmnninun ui --- "V" 111(1 Pif. il
i , . ,1.. f.. lit Kin- I 111 t-'BL'lli:!) Ill ITflllllirinna 11...
hammodniiB at uinxiang unti in Mon
golia, with n view ol Inciting rebellion.
ASKS NATION TO AID.
- -. tun,
Roosovolt Rocommonds Contributions
for Famishod Japanese
Washington, Feb. 14, President
Roosevelt. In an appeal today, took
official cognizance of tho famine, whiuh
has grown to serious proportions in
i rm., .1 f y. 1 .
iiorwiurii iiuimii. i nu .iiii'i-.u luiiuna.
"The famine Hltunltou in Northern
Japan is proving much more Burions
than at first supposed, and thousands
of personH are upon the verge of starva
tion. It is a calamity such ns m.y oc
casionally befalljuny country. Nntlona,
like men, should stand ever ready to
aid each other in distress, and I appeal
to the American people to help from
their abundance the suffering men of
the great and friendly nation of Japan.
"I recommend that contributions for
this purpose be sent to the American
National Ked Cross, which will forward
such funds to the Japanese Red Ciopa,
to be need aa the Japanese government
may direct. Contributions can be made
to tho local Bed Cross treasurers, or
sent direct to Hon. Charles Hnllnin
Keep, Bed Cross treasurer, Untied
States Treasury department, Washing
ton, D. C."
Bad Showing for Lane County.
Eugene The official report of Dr. J.
W. Harris, health officer ftir Lane
county, to the County court, shows
more cases of contagioua diseases in
this county than wero ever known since
record has been kept. There were
reported 74 cases of typhoid fever, 34
of measles, 4 of diphtheria, 5 of small
pox and 1 of scarlet fovor.
DELEGATES STILL HOPEFUL.
Platform Cannot Be Amended.
balem That a candidate for office
cannot amend hia petition for nomina
tion after ho has filed it, is tho ruling
mane oy tne secretary of state, in re
sponse to n request from an aspirant for
a state olheo. Tho requost was that he
be permitted to amend his platform by
inserting additional measures ho would
advocate if elected.
Admit Deadlock on Ouostions of
lice and Finance.
AlgeciraH, 1-eb. 14. The reports
current in European capital that a
crisis has been nachcl nt AlgecirnM aro
not warranted by tho actual conditions
here. The negotiations uikjii the po
lice and finance micHtiouB are proceed
ing uninterruptedly, but have leached
a bedrock point on which neither tho
Irench nor the German delegates show
any disposition to yield. ThiH firmne8
on both sides has caused dome nnnro-
hension of an eventual deadlock, but
tlio delegates, so long hn the negotia
tions continue, will not admit that
crisis has been reached.
........ ..... ...ouii'to concern. i..
iv rimiri innr iiuiib . i
uiiiiii.iiwuiin uom certain
unim contain no
'VI... 1 ... ..
aiiu muni, com let ni .(.i .
, j uiiiii-u nnu competent
Judge of tho truth. Bnmn .U.l
miuou viuwn nave ut-en tirMnii..i
WMIUIIIIO IIIJIU, IIW1U M AI mil m
........ j . viimnn, iorird
n-invMiii ui rcmricuoilS 10 , nu i
I ii t ii " i
iiiiLTHLinii ii iiiiu f '-in .i ... ah i .
wuu inuro ia i omnia tn t.
it I into nn ttt . . i .
mrrn in nviti nn n.n tm.i
... .... 4 I . . A . O
mum iinu n rvm Buppief jiOQ ol
filt'L't of tlm hnvnnlt armu- tk.t
,w WB U.
Irmln. Tim Knn!ril nil .
-1 f it .. '
l i hi iiiiiTi liiiif l viir i ttninw in i ,. in ...
A murlftrt i f I lutattn.a TL l
Imvo fiilloii off LTontlv. A
lilt rtinntiltii haiii.i.hhIi, I... -f . t n
mnt 1 1 ii iirffi lirftiMriAi.ii nit Hah ...:.
nillCPL ni liHVfVitt nrilur tv U..
I'linniN triii iiih kip Ti'iinr Aivn
T.. .1.1.. 1 .. , 1 ll. 1 i. I
twiiiti rf i.ffix'lli'i.1 v u-mlriut tint ,1 CI.,
..... Ii I. .....il. ii. i ,. i-i .
bo seen enterinir tlint rnmn.inv'i
SHIP SUBSIDY BILL.
heat Club, 6970c; bluestem,
7071c; red, 00C7cj valley, 72c.
Oats No. 1 whlto feed, f 28020;
gray, .oucsa.ou per ton.
uarieyi-eed, ?2a 6024 per ton;
Drewmg, w, rolled, f2425.
Buckwheat $2.25 per cental
Hay Eastern Oregon timothy, $13
(Sii per ton; valley timothy, $8i);
clover, $7.508; cheat, $fl7; grain
i-ruita Apples, common, 75c $1
per box; choice, $J.251.50; fancy,
Z(.i; pears, $1,25 & 1.50 ner hnr?
cranuorriea, $ ia13 50 per barrel.
Vegetables Cabbage, 22ie per
pound; cauliflower. $1.002
t A w n ...
ciery, to ou per crate; bell popperB,
35c; pumpkins, K lo per pound:
sprouts, uxidsfc per pound; hours!).
i US i6o per pound: nars ov. fii--
lurnips, uue(jsi per sack; carrots, 05
iici cut.; UUUIH. OOCfitll ni.r
unions Oregon, No. J. 1.10far.or,
per sac ixo, z, 70CC88I.
Potatoes Fancy graded Burbankn.
6065c per hundred; ordinary, nomin-
hi; sweet potatoes, 22c
jigga uregon" ranch, 1020c per
Poultry Average old hens,
BIG ORDER FOR CARTRIDGES.
Government Getting Ready to Supply
Troops for China.
Philadelphia, Feb. 14. An ordor for
4,000,000 ball cartriduia has been r
ceived from tho Ordnnnco department
at mo i-raniciort arcana! here. They
nre to no oi ;ju cuiluer and of the Krnu.
T ...... .... . . . "
jorgensen typo. Aitnough no informa
tion could De obtained at tho arsenal
as to the reason 'or the order, they are
inienueu lor troops In the Philippine.
ni.... i ...... ii .
iiium troops, it in understood, lis.) tho
n-rng-jorgeriBcn rule exc us ve v. and it
ia intimated that tho Increased order
it in anticipation of nosHihlu trnnliln In
Beef Trust Trial Dragging.
Chicago, Ioh. 14. BuU'two witnomcH
wero on tho stand toJav in tho nnnkitm'
trial, both of them emnolven of Ku-lf ,t-
w. lUBuiiiiiny waa sunpiy n re-
haali of what othors have told relative
to the matter for which tho agents of
mo government anked for nt. tlm niiw,.
of the packers and of how they received
w. niwn uiu court met pursuant to
mo noon adjornnment, Judge Humph-
roy aiKeu tne attomova f tlmv nn..i.i
not agree to hold
ng that the trial waa dragging and that
iu uuaireu io expedite It. i
ruaiuruo ni hid mcaiure nccrtm
by the Senate.
WnHlilmrlnti . I-'li. Ifi. A tutti
.... . . . . it.
f . .1... T....lltu 1 1 . M.I..1..
Three leave Atlantic cowt port.
1 1 .1.. M..1I .1 II. .IM
. . .. .. i.
imimrmriv film ill iiruzu. uiid w vmt
. ... ...... I .. . . . . I I l..n. ,a I runt
UllO lJ U1UXICIJ HIIU lllltu w
I II;. I.ni Ililfl,. iuiiii llflrll. Unlirit it!
. ..' . 1 1.
IIIO I'llllippinCB Via I 111 won,
r t... i-,. l .1... n,..l tna LHR
I'lUAILUi VVlllllll lllllil.vwMM --- -
iiniN of 1'iinnmn.
Tlm hill nlun erants a BUbreotioa
- - . . . 1 j.nMfl
r m n r. i .v s nulla n m
conetwloo law boIriK poetponed
w w " . ... ii.i
i-rmitlni' n tinvnl reserve force, oi KV"
uiiii iii n .i ini iuiiii n ..w v -
uttia nwniumir hiiiihmiii'b niu i'i-"
it -I nrl ft
rtmm n hai n in firiiiifiri 11111 lit ua-
sorvo inun anionic tneir crewc
p,v m n..u AiYinrlran Goodli
W...l,ln.,nV l-VOl. 15. The gK?'
.1.,. n.iii.,.ii tn the State w
iinrriitiiiii l u i nni i iimth iiiilI v
inter feronco Villi Amorlcan twM '
Oliina by the boycott, hut w
lack of tangible evidence olfluop'"
i , . ..i.. .mi nnffli u""'
nmoi'icnn peiroiuum, -- ,a,
tobacco, sewinc'machlliea and t"
vo noon pincuu ..u
inp ynurn iim i hit nnuuu -- . .
nillHlflfi CM l jll 111 It. Ilrin i 1 .
man wouim juajnuin'-" . .i,
offered for sale or purchniod WW
can sowing machine.
An-ma on Rate mil m
. .1 . i i . .
jiur jjuuiiu; mixeu cnicKcns, 12l,'lc
'i?,T,R' V',0 200' y"n roosters
lJl.lc; old roosters. 10rt2in. f)
Large Attendance at Chemawa.
Ohemawa The Indian school never
had as large an attendance as at present.
There are now moro than 550 pupils
and more coining nearly every day.
Tho enrollment this year is 060, Su
perintendent Kyselka, of tho Hoopa
Valley school, California, has gone
homo. He brought a party of IB
bright pupils from his school to get an
advanced education along industrial
lines at Ohemawa.
Vesuvius Spreads Destruction.
Naples, Feb. 14. Mount Vr. 11 villa'
eruption la assuming alarming propor-
... k.aoi.u aiiu luiniiiiiii riiiiu'riir Tfnnv unni i nii.i,iinia i hiiii. u
chickens, 1415e; turkovs. Hv. in n been ,In.n,.,i " " lv ""T w" """' "! .mlitcflonrii'-
duVkJ. im ,.' " ' laoUc' " ? f." M" "! lo ly W. S. TI.OMM. ' Sl""" ."!' id
..v himiuii Uy uiu construction of
masonry reinforced by embankments of
sand. Streams of lava urn flnuji rut tiftll.
considorablo rapidity. Tho authority
oMIfo PrecntionB to prevent loaa
Hops Oregon, 1005, choico, 10110
per pound; prime, Hyo; medium,
708c; oldB, 57c.
1AI0r",!aBlorn 0ren nverago best,
10 21c per pound; valley, 2420o;
mohair, choice, 80o.
Ileof Dressed bulls.
. I I v. iici
,-v.....,,, Winn, oij yS aifio;
,.w...v., um,,,,,,,, IJ 0(J. m,b0 y Q
Veal-Dressed, 88o per pound.
Pork Dressed, 08 per poutd.
i.inua t flnrl!)
dent of the Bhlppora' wocm"o'. ,
T. r.lvesley, attorney for 1 1
vanla railroad, that the Bll,P''"'entof
railroads had agreed to tho enWw
-Dressed, fancy, 8Oo por
Cement for Irrlcatlon Work.
VVaalilngton, Feb. 14. Tho rocrotnry
oi tho Interior has ckllml fur nm
iiiiiiioiiiiiu O. IIIIU in III Mllll 1,
- iuruanu cement for
tion with tho Klamath
lect. Bids will b
iiho In connco
opened at Los
md agreed to i u- -- &
a law creat nir a Stato Hfl i"r l
son. Thowaruum tltt,
tlio nouso, naa ueen
baaU for tho proposed lftW.
Hawaii to Raise Tobcco.
14 I 1 K. .11 IIM
WflBiington,i-e I--- . VT
nrrangoii tunc nawon ""r:, o'
resontatlvQ hero to tuiljr
Ing, and fjecretnry vviiton r--to
aealBt him in every PpwlbWW