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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1906)
WARNING IS ISSUED
SEALERS MAY SUE UNCLE SAM.
State Department Tells Mission
aries of Danger in China.
Bill Allowing Courts to Adjust Claims
Washington, Feb. 23. A favorablo
report was made today on Senator Ful
ton's bill which permits owners of
scaling vessels soiled ior pelagic scaling
in Behrlng sea to go into tho Circuit
court for tho Ninth circuit to recover
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
LAW WILL NOT STAND.
WILL GIVE EVERY PROTECTION from tbo government an amount equal
to tho loss they sustained through tho
Says They Should Leave interior
Assistant Secretary Bacon Ad
mits Cause for Anxiety.
Cincinnati, Feb. 24. In answer to
a letter from F. M. Kiune, correspond
ing secretary for the Foreign Christian
Missionary society, to the State depart
mont at Washington regarding tho situ
ation in China, Acting Secretary of
State Robert Bacon eent tho following
letter to Mr. Bains:
"The condition of affairs in China is
causing this government much anxiety,
and, while nothing is known hero
which would justify the immediate
withdrawal of missonaries from tho
interior, it would appear prudent to
tho department for the headB of the
missions to warn all outlying stations
of the apprehension caused by their
exposed condition and to advise them
to take early steps to remove to places
of safety at the first cause of alarm,
even if it should appear insignificant
and the danger not imminent.
"This government is disposed to
afford every protection in its power to
its citizenB in China, but in case of
an outbreak such protection would be
much facilitated if American citizens
were congregated in accessible locali
seizure of their vessels.
Years ago, when .Hehring son was
hold to bo a closed sea, tho United
States claimed jurisdiction ovor tho
east half and Russia ovor the lemain
dor, and sealing was prohibited. Many
sealing vessels wcro captured by the
two governments. The Supremo" court
subsequently held Behring sea to be an
opon sea and denied the jurisdiction of
this government boyond the three ma
rine leagues limit.
Following this, BritisL sealers whose
vesaelB wero taken by American rove
nue cutters sued and reeovored from
the United States, and owners of Amer
ican ships taken by Russians recovered
from that government. But this gov
ernment has never paid tho claims of
American sealers whose vessels were
illegally seized by tho American gov
ernment. It is to pay these claims
that tho bill is pressed. In tho aggro
gate it is not believed the claims will
TWIXT HOPE AND FEAR.
COMMERCE STILL INCREASES.
Advance in Exports and
ports for Fiscal Year.
Washington, Feb. 24. The foreign
commerce of tho United States during
the first seven months of the fiscal year
1906 amounted to $1,752,421,330, ac
cording to a bulletin issued by the de
partment of Commerce and Labor.
This shows a considerable increase in
both imports and exports, but more es
pecially in exports over the correspond
ing months of 1905.
In the seven months ending with
January, imports have increased $70,
000,000, and exports have increased
$155,000,000. Imports during the
seven months ended with January,
1906, were $699,764,566, and exports
were $1,056,656,764. The increase in
importations occurs chiefly in manu
facturers' materials and finished manu
factures, while the increase in exports
occurs chiefly in agricultural products
Morocco Delegates Doubtful of Suc
cess of Conference.
Algeciras, Fob. 23. Although tho
Franco-German deadlock remains un
broken, the opinion of the delegates to
tho Moroccan conference fluctuates as
to tLe results, tho view today being
rather more hopeful that some solution
is possible. This is dun largely to the
German attitude that an adjustment
oventually will be reached. Tho
American delegates also continue con
fident, despite the French and British
pessimism. Some of tho delegates ex
press the view that some conciliatory
movement will bo made directly from
At the afternoon session the con
ference eettled a few minor points on
the bank question, including tho adop
tion of a gold basis.
The Italian delegates are discussing
the possibility of the appoiutnipnt of
a number of the conferees as arbitra
tors for the settlement of the contro
versial points of the French and Ger
man projects, should agreement rela
tive to the majority of the details be
Ambassador White persists in his
optimistic view of - the ultimate result
of the conference.
Bill to Restrict Glvlnis of Froo Rldos
by Railways Not Properly Drawn
Salem Tho antl-paeB law initiated
by tho Fuoplo'a Power league is minuB
an enacting clauso, and is thcroforo
The constitution expressly; provides
that all lawa initiatod by tho people
shall contain tho enacting clause, "Bo
it enacted by tho pooplo of tho Btato
of Oregon." Tho copy of the bill fllod
with tho secretary of stato has no such
Tho discovery was inado when Sucre
tary Dunbar sorit the bill to tho stato
printor, preparatory to having 100,000
copies printed for distribution among
tho voters of tho stato.
Attorney General Crawford Baya tho
secretary of Btato cannot pormit any one
to correct this defect, because each
tho 8,000 or moro .petitioners signed
tho bill in ita present form. lie rules
that the secretary has no authority
chance it or to allow any ono eleo to
amend it, but that he must submit
as it came to him from the petitioners
Tho suprome court has held in tho
case of the state vs. Wright, 14th Ore
gon, pago 37o, mat thoueitberato omiB-
sion of an enacting clause is a fatal do
Tho discovery of this error brought
to light tho fact that thero is no enact
ing clause or formal declaration of any
kind on any of tho bills for amend
ments to the Btato constitution, for
which petitions are on file. This ap
plies to the woman's suffrage amend
ment, as well as to the amendments
submitted by tho People's Power league.
It has not been determined whother
this omission makes tho amendments
void or not.
The officials are looking up author!
ties. No authority has been found to
allow tho secretary of'etate to refuse to
submit a measure to a vote of the peo
ple, even though it may contain defects
which make it void on its face, provid
ed the bill or amendment comes to him
with the proper number of signatures.
RUSSIA WILL BRAND COWARDS.
WANTS TO IRRIGATE EGYPT.
American's Claim to Slice of Desert
Washington, Feb. 24. The Stato de
partment has been informeds, through
Consul-General Gittings, at Cairo, with
regard to the claim of Cope White
house to a vast tract of land in the
Egyptian desert, that the application
filed by Whitehouse was regular.
Whitehouso has made extensive ex
plorations in Africa and Egypt. He
discovered what he believed to be the
Bite of an ancient city in the Egyptian
desert, and took steps to secure title to
a large area of land including this
place. His purpose was to reclaim
and develop the arid land by means of
irrigation. He has not yet been able
to take possession of the land and be
alleges that his claim has been held up
in the Egyptian foreign ofllre on tech
nical grounds without any right.
Officers Who Surrendered Without
Cause To Be Disgraced.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 23. Unprece
dented regulations to purge tho army of
ofEcera accused of cowardice and Bur
rendering during the war for no reason
able cause were announced today by
thp military organ, the Ruseky Invalid
Captive officers returning from Japan
will, unless they were wounded when
captured, be tried beforo courts of
honor, and unless reinstated ' by the
unanimous decision of their fellow
officers, will be dismissed in disgrace.
Contasions," a frequent excuse for
surrender, willnot be accepted.
ihe higher omcers who wore resnon
sible for the surrender of their organ
izations must secure a vindication from
a court oi honor and the minister of
war. Such cases will be submitted to
the emperor individually.
The troops which composed the car
rison at Port Arthur are exempt from
these provision?, Ihe responsibility for
trie surrender of that fortress falling
upon General titoessel.
Power From the Colorado.
Lob Angeles, Cal., Feb. 24. Accord
ing to the Times, the energy of the Col
orado river is to be transmitted to Los
Angtles, according to plans now being
matured by local and Philadelphia cap
italists. First the power is to be dis
tributed among the mining camps on
-ujb iitsvaua ami yvuzona Doruer anu ui
timatcly brought here. It is said that
between tho Grand canyon oi the Colo
rado and tbo x51ack canyon it is'possiblo
to take advantage of certa n sites and
develop electrical energy equal to 500,-
000 hore power.
Local Option In Ohio.
Columbus, O., Feb. !24.-rThe house
this afternoon by a vote of 91 to 10,
l assed the Jones bill, backed by the
Ohio Anti-Saloon league, which pro
vides for municipal local option by pe
tition inBtead of by election, leaving
the initiative exclusively in the hands
of the temperance people, and it is
claimed by the Anti-Saloon league that
it will enable the people to drive
saloons from all the residence districts
of the cities of Ohio.
Investigate Rates On Oil.
Kansas City, Mo., Feb.. 24. John T.
Marchlnnd, of Washington, secret agent
of the Interstate Commerce commis
sion, arrived hero today to investigate
illegal rateB on oil. The resolution
under which Mr. Marchland is working
was introduced in congress Monday by
Congressman Campbell, of Kansas.
Men Won't Let Women Talk'.
Washington, Feb. 23 .Discord in the
congress for uniform divorce laws be
came so great this afternoon that Miss
Fannie Leake Cummings, the sole rep
resentative of Washington Btate, with
drew and left for her home. Her reas
on Was "the men won't let the women
talk." Of these offenders, she said,
ministers were the worst. It was earl
ier in the day, while sho was making a
speech on the "ileal Causes of Divorc
es," that O. Larue Muneon, of Phila
delphia, asked her to ceaoe, because ho
considered her remarks nauseating."
Drydock Dewey Adrift.
New York, Fob, 23 According to a
dispatch to the Herald from Las Pal
mae, Canary islands, the drydock
Dewey broke adrift tbrre times and
was picked up with difficulty by the
fleet which is towini! it. This is re
ported, the dispatch says, by the tuir
Potomac, whrch recently reached Lib
1'almnB. The fleet and drydock are
now 480 miles west of tho Canaries, the
dispatch says, and everything is soinc
Land for Reservoir Site.
Washington Tho secretary of the in
terior has finally withdrawn land for
the Cold Spring reservoir .site in con
nection with the Umatilla irrigation
project in Eastern Oregon, tho land ly
ing in townships 4 and 5 north, ranges
29 and 30 east. Persons who have
made entry of any land embraced in
this reservoir site prior to the prelim
inary withdrawal, August 16 laBt, and
have not acquired vested rights, will
lose their land through the cancellation
of their entries. The government,
however, will pay for any improve
ments they may have made.
Will Show How Alfalfa Grows. '
McMinnville II. E. Lounsbury,
traveling freight agent of the Southern
Pacific company, has purchased for the
company five acres near "McMinnville,
to be used as an experiment for growing
alfalfa, with tho hope of promoting
dairying interests. Numerous other
tracts of land throughout the valley
have been purchased by the (southern
Pacific for the same purpose. The
company will furnish the seed together
with a Biipply of land plaster and' inoc
ulated soil from successful alaflfa fields
in other parts of tho state.
Will Start in 60 Days.
Eugene The deeds transfering the
Eucene Woolen millc from Wilbur &
Wright, of Union, Or., to the Salem
company, headed by T. li. Kay, which
recently acquired the property, have
been signed in Salem and Emil Koppe,
who is to be the resident manager of
the plant, has arrived. Manager Koppe
has already begun to make improve
ments at the mill, and expects to have
it in operation in 60 days. A new
brick and concrete picker house will be
Big Crops in Umatilla,
Pendleton Umatilla county farmers
are looking forward to an unusually
good yield of wheat this year. It is re
ported from the country near Helix
that tho indications in that country
could scarcely bo very much bettor.
The grain is i.i better shape now than
for several years at this Bcason. The
ground nas pieruy ot moisture, and a
frost would not do any great amount of
damago should tho temperature take
MANY CLAIM WATER.
GERMANY REBUFFS FRANOE.
Proposos Terms With Regard to mo
rocco Whlph Ignoro nor viaims.
Algoclras, Fob. 21. Franco'a nlul
Germany's project for tho croatlon'ol
a Btato bank in Morocco wero submitted
. i . i
to tho conforonco totiay. uunuajiy o
proposal created oven ft worao improa
bIoii among tho French andJJHritlBh dol
ccatcB than did last night's rejection
Numorous Filings on Orogon Streams
Recorded at Salem.
r H11. ..... ......... f! I I tl (TO t lint
vZ e7mal 7 tutors Olivers oi tho French project relative to police,
and mountain Btreams for power pur- n,0th tho French und Jlrltlnh delegates
poBca in this state during tho past year, COnsidor that tho Gorman proposition
havo awakened interest in the quea- b10wh an absoluto disregard of Franco's
tion of tho electrical possibilities of- ,)OBitlon as tho largest and privileged
Oregon. creditor of Morocco,, and that Franco
Many of tho power projects havo good Bimil,l bo glvon every power-controlling
financial backing. Tho majorny oi uiu cnimCity oi tno luiininisvrauvu uuuy
recont Mines, indeed, are said to eman- withont reforenco to preferential
ntn frnm the sumo rourco. Malum rolntlvo to existing loiUlB.
Tho doctrlno of beneficial ueo which Other nointB with regard to control.
it is desired to apply to tho waters In ,,f ,), fi,uuicifl oi Morocco aleo aroused
nil utrPftinH of Oregon is responsible for (1),.I.rimiB. Count von Tatlonbach, tlio
much of the activity displayed of Into, j jUII0r Gorman dolegato, has repeatedly
Ah the law stands, anv ono can filo on , tho view that tho settlement
water for nower purposes, and by doing nf ., mnk (mestlon was merely delay
a small amount of work each year can L,j Uy t)0 necessity of first dealing with
prevent anv one elso from approprlat- 10 .ollco. and this lino led tho French
int? or usinc tho water. This rule ap- nn,i Hrltlsh delegates to tho belief that
nlies to irritation and a movement 1b Gurtimnv wns willing to effect a com
on foot to chango tho law eo that no promqo on tlio flnnnclal controversy In
man can appropriate moro water ior lr- return for French moderation regarding
rigatiou purposoa than ho can put to
good ubo. Stato regulation of tho How
and distribution of all'waters Ib fast bo
coming a principlo of law In all the arid
land Btates. To regulate abuses aim
prevent thoir repitition, tho leading
waterusera aro preparing to urge numer
ous changes in tho law, so that tho
ownership of tho waters in all streams
and lakes shall vest in tho state, for
the use and benefit ot tho people.
If this is done, it will ho necessary
nollco. Thov consider that Frnuco'o
consent to entortnln Germany's demand
in tho police amply provos hor dcBlro'
for tho success of tho conference, and
therefore the uncompromising nature
of tho Gorman proposal Ib very disap
pointing to them.
Many of the delegates of tho other
powers also take a pessimistic vlow of
tho situation; but Henry White, tho
head of 'tho American delegation, is
still inclined to believe that thoro Ib a
to mako careful surveys and nieaHuro 10sslbillt v of an eventual agroeinont.
1 l .1 . Al.. it.- ..... I
uie now oi an streams unit uiu nmur
may bo equitably distributed.
Ask for Pool in Wool.
McMinnvillo Tho Yamhill Live
stock association has oloctcd the follow
ing officers: President, William Dil-
orst; vice president, John Red in mid;
secretary, M. B. Hendrick; treasurer,
W. 8. Link; directors, William Gun
ning, John bborall, 11. U. Jones, Ainoa
Nelson and D. A. Wuiker. At tho last
meeting of the association a resolution
was passed recommending that the
truateos set April 7 a? the date for sell
ing the mohair pool. It was also rec
ommended that a wool pool be formed
by the Yamhill growers.
Cost for Month S0G4.
Portland It cost $004.29 to conduct
tho Bcya' and Girls' Aid society, in
anuary, and tho bills wero ordered
paid at tho February meeting of the
board of trustees. Superintendent
Gardner reported that 26 childieu were
PREPARE FOR TRIAL.
Allogod Instigators of Steunonborg
Outrage to Havo Hearing.
Boise, Idaho, Feb. 21. For tho fitst
time In tho history of tho troubles of
the Western Federation of Miners, ltd
oilicere will bo brought into court and
placed nn trial .'or one of tlio rnfiiy
dastardly crimen charged against that
association. This morning President
Moyer, Serroiary Heywod and George
A. Ptittiboue, and perhaps Stevo Ad
ams, who was arrested at I laities, will
be taken to Caldweil. Attorney K. T.
Richardson, of Denver, who atrlvvd at
Boise yesterday, will appear for tho
prisoners. Tho prisoners will bo taken
beforo Judgo Frank J. Smith, and u
time will he Bet for tho preliminary
The plans for taking the prisoners
Into court were made by J. II. Hawley,
MAI VtlU RATEB
Committee Free to Amend
Given Fair Warning. '
POSITION OF PRESIDENT
Havo the Mnn.i.... '
-One ChanB9 Uktri
Washington, Kub. 22, Wh
Bcnato committee on Int.,.,.:"1
rto bill, tl, armou e L
mado miUinrnii....!.. ii win
Roosevelt will not tt.l. . rt,Wt
... 1 i . ""W4MIL in
niiirimmimi. m rito it.. - . rf
- in i nnM i in
lilt IV IN Inrtv.t 41 rfj. I
.reUn lie " '".'fM
erclBo Its best Uu7ZT? V to
cnmnrnmiitn iiu .iin. Mrai
. . " "".new Lil li
reporiuu winch dec L. 7V "
1 . . .. 7--- "VIIDM H...
liruvtii nim in Hint I i
congress, ho will conum kiJ'.'1
erolHohlB veto power, ti.i1 II
conference hero today blirnT"
- - - ' - i - " CM.IMfUILinff lh. I ..
urtllm.it ....... ...I . V - ""H
...v..,..,,,,,, un. If l.J.1!
i ... . . t..- - -" urn
...... , ""itiiiiiiicnt ft,,..ti.
- r unicil m Ik,
.w. .. ..am, ommiMion,
Conservative memW. i a.
...Ill ..... .1.-. ------ . 101
.. . . . 1" UB L
li ii. ..... rMu ui
iiiujr mu iuii ireo 10 eiBrcU. a.i. i
.11. .1.1 I t.. I -"mucin
uivmuni luiitrmnnt mn n.-i .i
nut uo inn. in ma noi l nn if .
11.. - II at ' 'I-rvEi
liiii iimHiiinni'M ttn ah i -
ww..uv.ultn, ii ib emu uifll Eenifor. n
vutu imi mi HiiiHiwimimT t.i.i
ludlclal review. H..i.n
. - . wv.v.a imriiii
joniy hi uie committee, lie., im
Mill mill tJiirmnfV n.lll .i i
. . ... f I
amendment, t iu will nn( .n.i
vj.nti it a . t .i r,. ..... .. i ....it
v(i i i a in un ii un u i niMinnit .i u
commmeo will he held today.
PURE FOOD BILL.
... i. i. . .. i t ii..
ri.mPil nn.l HH ctinnnnml nf .Inrim, tin. "-"n especially
Governor Gooding to prosecute the
society'd caro February 1 was -10. Ono
family living in Tillamook county took
threo children, brothers and sister.
The family is well to do.
Indians Want Lands.
Pendleton About 25 Indians, mem
bers of tho Columbia river tribe, have
mado formal application to join the
Umatillas and share in the allotments
of tho reservation, claiming that thoy
are of tho same tribe and failed to come
in with them when the allotments wero
made several years ago, preferring to
stay with tho Columbia river tribo.
PrnvIitlnrtR nf ilm M ..-... n..
by tho Senate.
flnA tllll HI VlflftMAil ll II.. ...... i. -.1.
....... ..... . . ., w . ... II V ( l kT li.ll
It a iniHdemearior to manaliclnrt
Hell adulterated or mlalinmhJ faA
iimntnviul liv I (Irllufl. llll'd'l'hll nr llniinr. In lk h
met oi i;oiumlJin, the terrltorin
who havo been and are to bo arrested. States and prohibits the ihlpmest
Whilo at Caldwoll Attorney Hawley mien goods irom one state to mm
i i i . .i I. ii.. i . i, .1.. if...
i... i i f . . l . . i ii.n .... i ... .r ....l. .....i. n i
U......1.MY II.U KIHIIM Jill I I . . .. - ... .WV..M. . MM..UM.I
which will hear tho evidence against ly "no of 600 or by linpritonmtat
the prisoners will bo organized. I ono year or botli is prrrciibcd. Id
In enito of the repeated den la la of case of corporations, oflitiaii in
i i m d ... . I nt . m
.Mel'arland and othera in authority. It
is almost a certainty that euch a con
fession Is in tho hands of tho Idaho
jflleials. Governor Goodlim ntatod last
night over tlio long distance telephone
irom rjampa, wlicru lie had gone to at
Much Freight From Dallas.
Dallas Twenty cars of lumber wore
111.. l i .i t.ii r
uiuuu om oi jauas in a single day re
cently, besides several cars of spars and
piling. The mills here and at Fulls
City havo a combined output of from
10 to 20 cars daily. The freight Eervice
on alternate days will Boon give way,
ob tho Southern Paciflo has promised a
daily freight train.
tend a banquet, that aa feoou as all of
tho men wanted ar arrested, ho will
have Attorney Hawley prepare a state
mont ccveririg the entire rao. This
statement, it is believed, will hn of a
most eeneational character, and will
expose tho workinirs of tho "inner clr
clo" which has flourished for 18 years.
. . . ... . .
luepanment. aim tno uepinmtmi
Agriculture and of Commerce isd
i i. i ... ..... ..-1.
tioiiN for eollcctinn and examfnitioo
.. ... .t.iiii..
Condemns Export Tax on Coal,
London, Feb. 23. Tho British ex-
port tax on coal apparently is slated for
removal in tho forthcoming budtret of
Chancellor of tho Exchequer AEauith.
Mr. Asqultb informed a deputation
today that, while be declined to mako
any declaration in regard to tho taxa
tion until ho presented the budget, he
considers the coal tax vicious and tin-
neqeisarily injurious to an important
nduHry He paid that the members
of the deputation would find him anx-
oub to remove it.
To Develop Coal Mines.
Eugene The Spencer Butte Coal A
Petroleum company has boon Incorpor
ated here, with $100,000 capital. Tho
incorporators are: J. W. Zimmerman,
O. F. Mitchell, W. J. Williama and S,
E. Stevens, of Eugene, and I. W. Love,
of Portland. Tho company has a coal
prospect ten miles southwest ot Eugene,
which it will at once begin to develop
on an extensive scale. Later on oil
prospects will be bored.
Wheat Club, 09c;
red, 00c; valley, 72c.
Oats No. 1 white, feed,
gray, 227.oU28 50 per ton.
Barley Feed, $23 C021 ner ton:
brewing, $2424.50; rolled, $2425.
Jiuckwhoat $2 25 por cental.
Hay Eastern Oregon timothy. $13
14porton; valley tlmothv. t8ra0:
clover, $7.C08; cheat, $07; grain
Fruits Apples, $12.C0 per box:
cranberries, $12.5014 60 por barrel.
vegetables Cabbage. 1Z&i2i4c nor 1'ekin, Feb. 21. ForeiiimrH h,.r
pound; cauliflower. $1.0002 norcrntn! receiving telegrams from n.lnM... i.
celery, $4 por crate; sprouts, 7c (li(:atI"K that thorn Is a feeling of alarm
jier jiuuiiu; Fquasu, lQSlc por "n over ihe possibility of an out
ponnu; turnips, uucfl a sack: car- oi Uhinesn hostilltv. N'rwii-.,i-.i
rots, 0575c per sack; beets, 8Gc$l whatever is felt at Pokln. All tho for
Per enck- ?'K JninifiterH agreo that thn fll.lnoa,,
rz r it . ii i i ,., . . . -....ww
wiuuiiE uruKon, no. i4 UbGhina n n. ioin ome n s ntii
eacK; sxo, vt nominal.
Potatotes Fancy graded
oucsudu por liunureu;
inal; awoot potatoea
At i 1 A I t 1 . .i .1 lMI
hlirif vVVl'i uj nil' uriflii'inivi
tfnnnrf nttfttil nrn tildPrl in (rliA hlfidlt
riiii fuiiiir rii i nit iiiiri'Hii in lutukm
and. if ho finds that the Uw hul
I iiiiiiivi iu iivit.v,... . .p.".
ITnll.i.1 Hii...a .llolilxl .Itnrrpr. tDO
iurn is renuireu io iniiuw tw
... ... . . i . nil.. Ltll
iriLFH in me i-eiierni courm.
n i ii ft ah av nil nriiira inruiLiu
nni uquoru ana niao ocu
O f HUIHIIIIHlln
Railroad Threat Efroctlvo.
Wasliington, Feb. 21. Tho Heyburn
bill permitting Khipment of livestock
for period not exceeding 30 coneecutlvo
hours Is to bo amend' d ho as to eliinln
ate that provision requiring rallroadi
to maintain nn nviimim ...,, 1 ..I in
ImilrH nn nine I- ln.li.. Tl... n i Jnruin Has First Claim
ijina J.I1U lull 1 1 Jill in i ' . i
iiuii rniHi'ii pnniiiiKivnii aii..i.ii,... a i ivnir mirrnn itiiii. . av
vuMuiuwmiIU WllllWaitlUII IU I ,f iumiinwi - -
Ilia fit a litA t 1. l.tll I .1 . . I I -till l MiAAr. v.u-
iu viciuiVL iL. JtRLllnr I nun run thla flub- 1 jfirviH. ni ntiailio. Wliu wna -
ii . . . ' ..nn.i . i.L-.1i"
UIU RlUUKIJllUl II 1V tirivcd flint tlilu I Iif in 1 LI 1111 . llflH n(H VUL lljauu
vikiuii uo HiricKon out ami r nirw wifliicsH. but u ih nenovcu ho '
. 1. ..!! il . i m. . .."Hi i -a - ...(flin nnilD
vrijuii iiii itiiiipi iriti rii 1 1 if rv f a m mhh.!, ... i ii mi p in crnr. niii. in lujioih
... win iui uiu i n 1 1 if t r. vi va w- .
ntmn. Afr ITiKt Ml I ..,..i.,.i.i. ...1.11. nr hindlDZ I
..w... t i iiuii vv 1 1 1 ill iiir 1111 ii rii it in i . i i' i j 1 1 b i nui,n iiiiilii w
1 l.l . - .,Jn. I
mum. iu wiih uueci. in caflo uaniaiu jaivn umw' ...
rt . i. 1 . III1 Af I 1 Ul-
i rwi tiiiitfi Knnninr t mil. v
mu VUlGl at Hak n. winy iirusuunu v . ,.i
UppOltltmUIH. AS jiubiui.v
Mr. Olum haa been all over aiw
a.i. r ....li lo Settle.
oi. ruiurpourK, - p
i una cil irow
never more frieidly towards fnri,l,.r which bears strong m m .u . ". ..
Burbanks, Porflormlly, although following an Indo. tion1, fltiggeutu tlio potsiliility
ordinary, nom- I'ondent line politically. Them Ib no volition by Prosldont ltooe "
va im-A v.!. n iifiv I .iiiki'iijitiiirfi rnrivnitin.it I.. HT...11. "ii.r. inn nnun nr ifiiPHiu 111111 wp'""i
iiKeiv 10 end tn mn Ho. fin... 1 lei In tlm illnmntrlcanv n'ip"" ' i
11 1.11111 1 -- - ------- - - - . i. Mniii
hraiuu ntw f 4nrrnM!lV. "ill v hi
IIUIUl lllllb U I UI1UIIIU " lm 1. 1 la
. . . . . ..Hii.iAl1i"A II
Appropriations for Chemawa.
Washington Tho Indian appropria
tion bill about to be reported will carry
110,200 for the Ohomawa Indian
school, including (4 000 or a new
bakery and 110,000 for a viaduct to
cross tho railroad tracks, which run
through tho school grounds, Tho lat
ter improvement is intended to insure
the safety of pupils in passing tho rail
B itter Fancy creamery. 27'lf(anne Mob elsewhere are tint, fnh i.r
J?gga Oregon rancL, JflC417o ner
dozn' Panama. 1'elioi a,i.,i... '.. that failure of the conloronco
Poultry A vorano old hens. 13rai4n hore from fninmi.i i..V' Vi I. rtt .7 lenil in ivr.
per pound; mixed chickens. lWuns ruary 5 Pros , . " :
broilera, 1020c; young roosters, lie that Tolemll. fi;. ' " .i " ., .U"V. n, r An,int Frescoes-
old roosters. 10 to 10lC! ,1 town nffu; . Z !,. " T,mB" ' ",otovo ",,v ' , V,. ,a oiW
l.lYri.n llrf... l.. l, 'I ' .wi..T ,,y ... LKlIll I VflniPII. HiilJ. "M ApI
, w w niiinijvii, ii vm. iiwn i nuvn in .iiiniinrti wi ni. ... . - . . .unit inn
IT... i...i ...... .'7' J ' -" "l - j mi, 1 waier tnm warn nnnriil III rei OVHUi'h . ..
- f ' - j vuuua liiuii ii ini nir I utni ill I 1 1114 r (imi fi ti f... in . - . t - .1 r Mriiii
ii.... n . . ' . . . . " . , lamilies (ltsntinent-. nf Huntn Mnr a O Or 06 " '7 V.i.rJ
SnX , K--. i2(SHc; oa n h0 flood. Great under.Vound a, do t escoes wero
choice inn, t. ire rZ rWOf0 , 1 nn,rt 1,10 "iw- th9 mounment of Dogo w "
choice, 10Q ture roso moro rapidly than hn. ,r rn n. ir.,.nnn renreBentcd P
v n I ln.nu I . . . . . " I J t VI i lima' IUWI
.. - . .n I IIIKIi '
m..i ii. . 1,10 wast was covered with .ln...i 1 ii 1 1 nnnalnted of decor "
... v. uhuBi
Wool Kastorn Oregon
1021c; valley, 2420c por pound';
h,u''i uuuiuu, quu pounu,
MU HilUHIVI ' . .-.I.
Imtwlo wlili flimrea of the 6U
ws60'? bU,,Bl 2m Writ trails Ta'tloHxcep
1 Per country rate irovidbv Z
w-, ,,. the rdlromtB l ni '
jjiuiion-jjressea, fancy, 8tfi)c temrdat , l .m i 1 T luunn con'
Veal-Dressed, 3080 per pound nesJ JJ Xt l'k8 .o( cI,Rr,ly
Pork-Dressed', 08c , ftid? ohr'wZU "S. rU"d Wp rtt,C" a"d
Makes Two-Cont Rate Minimum.
w...aKu, run. 21t-A .form nl
t the rofflllar 2.cont
ii. i mil. ii. i t r i nntinvtiiinn rn mi uu . i.m
-i iiu iiuurm enn. 1 1 nnrivrwi mvorainu ruiu i,nnni
w h-rosorvo -- .
WIUIIAUH fWliiM" i AWvr
theto Ib tho bill creating
National park, in' CooradOi W P' wri
tho ruins and roues oi