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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1906)
Bn!y Disposition of the Contro
versy In Cuba.
TAFT DESPAIRS OF MEDIATION
"Moderates Willing to Accept Terms
of Mediators, but Liberals Not
Inclined to Yield.
Havana, Sept. 22. Peace for Cuba,
unless accomplished through American
intervention, aeemB to be further away
now than when Secretary of War Taft
and Assistant Secretary of State Bacon
began negotiations to harmonize the
opposing factions. The arrival today of
throe United States battle Bhips and
two cruisers in addition to those al
ready here has had little effect on the
insurgents in the field, and, when the
leaders of the revolution were apprised
of the squadron's presence thoy greeted
tho information with Spanish expres
sions to the effect that:
"They cannot come into the bruBh."
A meeting of the executive committee
of the Moderato party was hastily Bum
moned this evening and it was voted
unanimously to accept whatever dispo
sition of the controversy Messrs. Taft
and Bacon may decide upon, in the
hope that Buch a concession will induce
tie Liberals toyield Bimilarly. The
latter however, have aB yet signified
no willingnees to accept the decision of
the American mediators.
MessiB. Taft and Bacon have practi
cally abandoned their hope of finding a
middle ground and fear that a decision
in favor of either side would result in
no more than temporary tranquility
for the island. It is their belief that
American occupation is the only way
to end the civil warfare, and it is not
denied that intervention must be fol
lowed by American soveieignity. Mr.
Taft has cabled to President Roosevelt
regarding the gravity of the situation,
and Mr. Roosevelt is expected to dic
tate any further program.
MEAT LABELS TO TELL TRUTH.
BIDS FOR CHINESE.
Wilson's Rules Forbid Calling Pork
Beef and Libels on Lard.
Washington, Bept. 22. Further rul
ings in connection with the enforce
ment of the meat inspection law after
October 1 next were made public today
by the secretary of Agriculture and
give an idea of what consumers are to
expect hereafter when purchasing meat
products, particularly canned gocds
Anything savoring of a false or clecep
tive name will not be tolerated and no
picture, design or device which gives
any false indications of origin or qual
ity will be permitted on any label, aa
for instance the picture of a pig appear
ing on a label placed on beef products,
or the picture of a chicken upon the
label of a veal or pork product.
Geographical names are allowed to be
ubed only with the words "cut,"
"type," "brand," or "style," as the
case may be, except upon foods pro
duced or manufactured in the place,
state, territory or country named. For
instance, "Virginia ham" must be
marked "Virginia elyle ham;" "Eng
lish brawn" muBt be "English style
brawn;" "Westphalia bam" must be
"Westphalia style ham." The word
"ham," without prefix indicating the
species of animal is considered by the
department to be a pork ham, but trim
mings removed from the ham and used
in the preparation of potted meats or
eauBage, or when used alone, may be
known aa "potted ham" or "ham sau
sage." Frankfurter sausage no longer can be
known aa such, but muBt be tailed
Frankfurter style sausage."
The rules clearly define what consti
tutes pure lard, but prescribe that a
substance composed of laid, stearin or
other animal fat and vegetable oil may
be labeled "lard compound."
Wants Meat Inspection.
London, Sept. 22. The city corpora'
tion, at a meeting held today, resolved
.. to exert paressure on the president of
. the local government board, J. Burns,
for the introduction of a bill for com
pulsory inspection at the time of
slaughter of all animals intended for
the food of man, aa well aB the official
stamping by inBperctoa of all meat
found to be without disease. Thia bill
is to provide further that all foreign
killed meat brought in be tequired to
comply with the same standard, as
Peasants In Grip of Famine.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 22. The ofll
cihl report just issued gives but little
ground for expectation that the famine
which baa already a grip on many pro
vinces in Russia will be leBS this wint
er. Although the winter wheat harv
est was above tho average, spring wLeat
proved a disappointment. The Zemst
vo coffers are empty through the fail
ure of the peasants to pay tare, and
all the work of relieving the famine
falls upon the central government.
Kuropatkin's History of War.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 22. General
Kuropatkin has completed bis book re
viewing the Russo-Japanese war. The
work is in several volumes ard has
been submitted to the general staff. It
way not be permitted general circula
Four Firms Offer te Supply Them for
Work on Isthmus.
Washington, Sept, 21. Proposals
were submitted to the Isthmian Canal
commission yesterday for the furnish
ing of Chinese labor to be employed in
the construction of the Panama canal.
The requirements of the specifications
were, in brief, that the contractors
should agree to supply the commission
with at least 2,500 Chinese, the com
mission having the privilege of calling
upon tho successful contractor for adi
tional labor not exceeding 15,000. It
was further specified that tho laborers
should be on the isthmus ready for
work within threo and a halt monthB
of the opening of proposals and that
the contractors should deposit with
their proposal a bond of $50,000 as a
guarantee- to fully carry out tho terms
of the contract.
While tho commission has been in
communication with about 150 Individ
uala trod corporations who had aignitied
a possible desire to submit proposals,
only four proposals wero finally offered
to the commission. In the presenco o(
the contractors and others interested
the propositions were opened by W.
Leon Pepperman, assistant chief of the
office of administration of tho commis
sion. At the conclusion of the reading of
the proposals, Mr. Popperman an
nounced that no award wou'd be made
of the contract until the proposals had
been examined by the commission and
its general counsel. In accordance with
the specifications, the proposals were
made for tho furnishing of different
classes of labor at a price fixed by. the
hour in American gold.
A summary of the four proposals sub
Tho American-China Contracting
company: Common laborers, 10 cents
per hour; foremen and interpreters, 20
cents an hour; physicians, 40 cents per
hour; cooks and barbers, 15 cents per
International Contracting company
Washington, D. 0.: Laborers and
cooks, 13 cents per hour; doctors, 39
cents per hour; assistant doctors, 36
cents per hour; interpreters, 2 times
13 cents per hour; foremen, 1 times
13 cents per hour.
Wah Me Lee Hang & Co., Baltimore
Laborers, clerks and barbers, 12
cents per hour; foremen and interpre
ters. 15 cents per hour; doctors, 25
centa per hour.
Joel Julian Reuben, Washington, D
C: For the first 2,500 Chinese labor
era, 11 centa per honr; foremen, 40
centB per hour; doctors, 60 cents per
hour; interpreters. GO cents per hour
cooks and barbers, 30 cents per hour
For additional laborers above 2,500 per
hour: First 1,000, 11 cents; second
1,000, 10 centa; third 1,000, 10
cents :4foarth 1,000, 10&i cents; fifth
1,000, 10K cents; sixth 1,000, 10?
cents: seventh 1,000, 10 H cents
eighth 1,000, 10 cents; ninth 1,000
9 cents; tenth, 1,000, 914 cents
eleventh 1,000, cents; remainder
of 15,000 9 csnta.
The last proposal is assumed at the
department to provide that, if the com
mission enters into a contract with Mr
Renben and wans the full quota of 15,
000 Chinese, be will 'furnish them at
the rate of 9 cents per hour for common
TESTIMONY IS SHELVED.
Interstate Commission Turns Down
Pacific Coast Lumbermen.
Chicago, Sept. 21. Various Eastern
and Western railroads, through their
legal representatives, made strenuous
objections today before the Interstate
"Commerce commission to the presenta
tion of testimony by the Pacific Coast
Lumber Manufacturers association in
its petition against 25 Western rail
roads. The lumber manufacturers are
asking to compel the railroads to furn
ish adjustable racks on flat cars for the
transportation of lumber. They claim
that the roads furnish proper facilities
for the sbihpping of other commodities,
and is not doing likewise for the lum
bermen, discriminating against them
After the attorneys on both jBldes of the
lumber case had made exhaustive argu
menta, the commissioners declared that
the case would be indefinitely post
New Points Under Meat Law.
Washington, Sept. 21. The decision
of the acting attorney general has been
asked by the secretary of agriculture
regarding certain provisions of the new
meat inspection law, particularly aa to
whether or not foreign meat products,
or food products in which meat is large
ly a component pari, will be absolutely
prohibited from entering the United
States and whether England, Germany
and France will bo forced to provide a
system of governmental inspection and
labeling which will be acceptable to
Mexican Plotters Held for Trial.
Douglas, Ariz., Kept. 21. The pre
liminary bearing of Thomas Ea'pinosa
and Elfanso Martinez, who, with a
number of other Mexicans, were arrest
ed here recently on a charge of con
spiracy against a friendly power, and
violation of the neutrality laws, whb
concluded today before United States
Commissioner Sames. The men were
held to the Federal grand Jury, bond
being fixed at f 500.
Opens More Oklahoma Land.
Oyster Pay, Sept. 21. The president
has issued a proclamation opening the
Kiowa, Comanche and Apache Indian
lands in klahoma, The Interior de
partment will announce the date for
the reception of Bealed bidi under which
the 50 6000 acres of land are to be dis
posed of to homesteaders. ,
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
STATE FAIR A SUCCESS.
Attendance at Salem About Equal to
Two Years Ago.
Salem Notwithstanding three half
days of cold, rainy wcathor, together
with the fact that this is tho height of
tho hop harvest, tho Oregon state fair
l 10W1 Koa lionn rmn of tllO most 8UC-
cesetul in tho history of tho stato. Tho
attendance was about equal to that of
two years ago and waB much larger on
Portland day. Sales of concessions and
advertising Bpace have been good and
receipts from thia sourco have boon
Tho additlonB to tho pavilion not on
ly made more Bpace for exhibits, but
gave more room for sales of conces
sions. Thoso circumstances mado tho
fair a success financially and it is stated
tbat thre are fundB on hand to pay
Nearly 4,000 people wero camped in
the grove in front of the fair grounds
and thecome-and-stay-all-week idea has
become so popular that a number of
regular visitors at the fair havo decided
to erect email cottages on the grounds
next year. Since regular streets and
blocks have been laid out, this can be
Visitors to the state fair gave only
passing attention to tho sample roai
the government is building adjacent to
,tho state fair grounda. The end of tho
road and a few rods k of its length are
plainly visible from the street car track,
as also are the crushed rock bunkers,
but aside from the view thus obtained
tho visitors Daid little attention to the
road. The road won quite general ap
proval, especially on tho rainy days,
when the crushed rock road was entire
ly free from mud and Blush.
A few farmers and road supervisors
took time to inspect the mannei in
which, the road was built and made in
quiries sb to the construction, but the
greater number were more interested in
livestock and horse races.
Tunneling on O. R. fit N.
La Grande An enlarged force of
men is now engaged in tunneling the
mountains between Kamela and II i 1
sard in order tbat the O. R. fc N. main
line will not cross so miny treaties,
which at present are high and numer
ous. When the tunneling is completed
the Btream that now crosses and re
crosses the right of way will have a
continuous course on one side of the
track. Tho treaties will be filled in as
the new course is fixed, .and mnch re
pair and loss of time, which necessarily
follows from so many trestles, will be
eliminated. The scheme ia a gigantic
one and will require many months to
Labor Famine at Hood River.
Hood River The scarcity of laborers
at Hood River 1b said by sawmill men
and applegrownrs here to have become
a serious matter. One of the big mills,
which have been trying for a long time
to get white men for employment in its
plant, has had to fall back on Japs.
As they are said to be entirely unfa
miliar with the work they are a moat
serious handicap in getting out lumber.
Ranchers are in need ol men for pick
ing troples, and other work at this sea
son of the year, and are making every
effort to obtain them, but without suc
cess.' Books for School Libraries.
Salem So tatisfactory have the re
sults of the traveling library system
proven, from an educational stand
point, tbat the State Libraty commis
sion has elected to place a new order
for 42,000 books for school libraries, in
addition to what is already on hand,
at a total coat to the state of $11,
802.35. AmoLg the most popular of
the books ordered are the life of Robin-
eon OruBoe, Baldwin's Life of Lincoln,
Stories of Great Americans for Little
Americans 50 famous stories, and
Italians Crack on Trees.
Oregon City The rain and scarcity
of help have conspired to do extensive
damage to the Clackamas county prune
crop, which promised a good yield with
large returns to the grower. Many
Italians are cracking on tho trees as a
result of the severe rain of tho last few
days, while hundreds of bushels of this
fruit on the ground beneath the trees
are becoming unmarketable and will be
a total loss to the grower because of the
inability to get necessary help.
Very Heavy Sales of Sheep.
Baker City Owing to the unofficial
announcement by government officials
some days ago that next year the rang
ing of sheep on forest reserves would
be restricted at least 50 per cent, sheep
owners have, during the past three
weeks, sold large portions of their
flocks. The pries have been good and
t is estimated by one sheep buyer that
75,000 head have been sold out of Wal-
owa and 05,001) out of flakar.
Larger School Attendance.
La Grande The public schools open
ed with an attendance of 750 and a
corps ol lv teacners, with one teacher
yet to be supplied in the high school.
The first day's attendance was in ad
vance of last year's. A business de
partment has been added to the course
and the high school has the twelfth
Hops Damaged by Rain.
Eugene The recent rain, by mold
and breaking strings and poles, damag
ed Lane county hops to the extent of 16
to 20 per cent. Pickers tfre in great
demand as growers with to harry the
GRABBED BY SPECULATORS.
Klamath County Development Will Be
Delayod, Say Blanchard.
San Francisco O.J. Blandhard, a
member of tho reclamation f service .from
Washington, Is authority for tho state,
ment that tho development of the
iri..ni, .nnntrv will bo hindered bo-
caueo ol tho fact that land speculators
havo seined upon hundreds ef acres In
this now irrigation proeject of tho gov
tir inv inr n oroftt development in
ho said, "but
ti.ia .Wntnnmnnt will be delayed bo
cause of tho numbor of land speculators
who havo secured flno tracts inoro.
They are holding this land at from 25
to $40 an aero. This prlco will pro
.nt ,n.n nfttlnrH from coming to Oro-
gon, and will rotard the progiess of tho
Klamath country. Tho government
will charge tho settlors $25 an aero for
inr nml tlilii nmount. added to tho
aniuMiintnrfl' tricO for tho land, will
net to tho dotrlment of tho purchaser.
Tho news that tho Southorn Pacific will
build through Klamath will gioatly add
to tho value of tho land thero."
Planchard was dollghted with the
work of tho irrigation congress at BoIbo,
which he attonded.
"We appointed a publicity commit
tee thero." he said, "which will great
ly aid the Pacific coast. This commit
teo will place betoro tho common peo
ple of tho United States a truthful re
port of the irrigation country and will
help them get land."
Change Poor Farm System.
Albauy Paupora don't make good
farmors, and aB a rosult Linn county
will soon chanco its system of inanng
Ing its poor farm. No attempt will bo
made to onerato tho farm as an Indus
try hereafter, but tho land will be
rented, and tho man in chargo will bo
paid a stated price per month for the
board and care of tho poor. Hereto
fore tho county has maintained the
farm, raving a superintendent, and tho
Bystem has not proved profitable
Begins Work on Second Unit.
Klamath Falls Work on tho second
unit of the irrigation system has com
menced under direct supervision of the
government officials. This unit in
eludes 19 miles of tho East Brand
canal and 27 miles of laterals. Bids
for the construction of this unit were
advertised for Bomo months ago, but
non was received, and the construction
work is now undertaken by the govern
ment, on force account.
Hop Picking Resumed in Clackamas
Oregon City Hoppicking has been
resumed in earnest in all yards in this
locality. No damage has resulted to
the hop crop here on account of tho
rain, except in a few yards whero bo mo
of the vinea were laid on tho ground on
account of the heavy foliage. The yield
continues about one-fourth below tho
average, but the quality is good. Pick
ing will be finished in most of the yards
in this county by the last of the week
Wheat Club, 03c; bluostem, 60c
valley, 6008c; red, 00c.
Oats No. 1 white, $2324; gray,
YZz per ton.
Barley Feed, $20021; brewing,
fm.DU322; rolled, 122 per toif.
Rye $1.35 per cwt.
uorn wnoie, cracKeu, sl'B per
Hay Valley timothy, No. 1, $10(35
xl per ton; Eastern Oregon timothy,
$1214; clover, $77.50; cheat, $70
7 50; grain hay, $7; alfalfa, $10;
vetcn Day, I7(S7.DU.
Fruits Apples, common, 2550c
per box; fancy, 75c$1.60; grapes
00c$l 60 per crate; Concord j, 27 '6
30c per basket; peaches, 80c$l;
peara, oucll.25; plums, fancy, 250
75c per box; blackberries, 56c per
pound; crab apples, $11.26 por box.
Melons Cantaloupe, 60c$l 25 per
crate; watermelons, ?slc per pound;
casaoas, sz ou per dozen.
Vegetables Beans. 697c; cahhago,
l&2c per pound; cauliflower, 76c$l
per dizen; celery, 00c per dozen: corn.
iJJ$c per dozen; encumbers, 16c per
uozen; eggplant, iuc per pound; let
tuce, head. 20c pel dozen; onions, 10
uftc per uozen; peas, 45c; boll pep
Aa.a 1 , rZA T r . 11.1 . MA -
void, innyiue, rauisues, iU(giDc per
uozen; spinacn, ztgac per pound; to.
matoes, S060c per box; parsley, 25c;
eprouiB, oc per pound; squash, Jl
isrmu, lunnpa. uucGgii per
. L A Tk -a aw . -
one! carrots, isi.zo per sack: beete,
i.iiocsi.ou per sack; horfleradish, 10c
unions -new, lljc per pound.
Potatoes Oregon Burbanks, 8000o:
sweet potatoes, 2c per pound.
Butter Fancy creamery, 2530c per
Eggs Oregon ranch, 27271c
Poultry Average old hens, 14o per
pound; mixed chickens, ISQlSo;
spring, 1416c; old roosters, 9 lOo;
dressed chickenB, 1416c; turkeys,
live, 16321c; turkeys, dressed, choice
2122o; geese, live, 810c; ducks,
Hops 1000 contracts. 17ri220n nor
pound; 1005, nominal; 1004, nominal.
Wool-Eastern Oregon average best,
150100 pr pound, according to shrink
age; valley, 2022c, according to fine
ness; mohair, choice, 28 $ SOo pel
Veal-Dressed, 6J$8c por pound,
.77 DreMed bulls, 8o per pound;
cows, 4tf5Xo; country steeis, 506o.
Mutton T)re!eed, fancy, 78o per
pound; ordinary, 60Oo; lambs, fancy,
Pork Dreswd, 7(880 per pound.
Many Kilted and Injured In Okiahsma
ntiMirtn. Okla.. Sent. 10. Kisht neo.
pie are dead, 20 more oi lew injured,
and as many more are hubbuik hi uie
most disastrous wreck in the reeent his
tory of the Rock Island, which occurred
three miles from uover, ukir., ywier-
dy .... . ..
The engine, tender baggage anu man
cars, smoknr and day coach of passen
ger train No. 12, northbound, left the
high bridge that Bpans the Cimarron
river, and plunged into me current
flanked by tieacheroiiB quicksands.
The locomotive disappeared from Right
almost Immediately. The malt and
baggage clerks escaped from their
coacheB aud swam to the shore.
The accident was due to the defective
condition of the bridge which was
swerved out of lino by the pressure of
driftwood carried down by tho swollen
stronm. Tho train was an hour into
and was running at high speed to innko
up thno. Tho engineer did not soo tho
condition of the bridge until ho was
within a few ynrds, when it was too
Into to stop. Ho shouted to his tire
man, throw on tho brakes and Jumped.
Ho landed on the very verge of the
river hank and escaped unhurt. The
fireman was loss fortunate, sustaining
When tho engine struck the bridge
the wholo structure suddenly collapsed,
preoipnting tho engine and coaches into
tho water. The chair car and two
heavy Pullmans were not pulled in,
but remained on the track.
The most authentic accounts place
tho number of passengers in the smok
er at between 26 and 30. With but
few exceptions these have not been ac
counted for. The only hopeful news Is
contained in messages received from
rural illntrirtfl. Mnn Oil bits of drift-
wood havo beon seen going down stream
at various points, hut attempts at res
cue havo In moat Instances proved futile.
NEW STORM ARISES.
Santo DomlnRO Attain Infocted With
Washington. Bent. 10. Just aa the
Cuban Insurrection appears to he on
tho point of harmonious adjustment,
tho United States government IB con
fronted with a new outbreak in Panto
Domingo. Commander Boutherland,
senior American naval ofiicer in Do
mlnlcan waters, reported to the Navy
department by cable iato this alternoon
tbat an insurrection Is about to break
out in Santo Domingo at any time. He
says that tho government has sent
fotco of 400 men to Monte Chrlslo.
The situation is declared to be acuto
Ho fears that' an uprising may take
placo. He requests that the Dixie,
which is now In Cuban waters, be re
turned at onco to Santo Domingo.
When the advisability of withdraw
ing tho naval forces from Dominican
waters was discussed when the crisis
came in tho Cuban revolt, a suggestion
was made that it might givo encourage
ment to tho Insurgents in that island.
It was finally decided, however, that
the Dominican government had matters
well In hand and that no change was to
bo apprehonded with the present fleet
of gunboats in those waters.
FUNSTON TO LEAD.
Will Bo In Command of American
Army In Caso of Intervention,
Washington, Sept. 10. General
Frederick Funston, who Is now on bin
way to Washington under. orders from
the War department, will probably hu
assigned to command tho army in Cu
bn, if intervention should ho found ne
cessary. Whilo orders havo not been
issued for tho movement of troops to
Cuba, the army was never better pre
pared for quick action, if it Is found
necessary to send them to Cuba,
General Funston is probably as well
informed regarding conditions in the
island as any officer of the army. He
mado a good reputation in the Philip
pines, and only a few months ago at
tracted attention by the manner In
which he handled the difficult situa
tion growing out of the employment of
troops in San Francuco after the earth
quako. The fact that he Is under or
derfl to como to Washington and to
await further instructions indicates
that he is wantrtd for .important duty.
Dynamite From the Sky.
Brussels, Sept. 10. Sensational ru
mors of a plot against the Russian czar
apd his family are being circulated
here. It is stated that the revolution
arlee, finding it impossible to approach
the palace at Peterhof by land or sea,
have purchased balloons from an Amer
ican inventor, the purpose being to as
cend from the German frontier and
drop down explosives on the palace, It
Is intended to destroy the infant czare
vitch and Grand Duke Vladimir. It Is
said the authorities became aware of the
plot and arrested the ringleaders,
Her Position Dangerous.
Honolulu, Sept, 10 The latest ad
vices from the stranded steamer Mon
golia say that holds No. 2 and 3 are
(11 led with water Captains of local
vessels plying to Midway eay that the
Mongolia's position is morn dangerous
than that ol tho Manchuria. Two
anchors have been placed out and con-
ilderablp carao thrown overboard. The
deamer Iioquois leaves for Midway to-
'- n .) the tug Restoier will Mil
More Troops Ready for Service.
Richmond, Ind., Sept. 19, Com
Mum u mm O. oi the Fourth United
states Infantry, on the way from Fort
Henlamin Harrison, near Indianapolis,
to Fort Wayne, Mich,, were today or.
lered to report t Fert TfeeaMS, Ky,,
UnnmV.. . .
U COMMESGE IS ft,
Half the Hnrhn. ...
Cam, : :
Hongkong. Runt on w.
which swept this
great number t .... ""'J"
much loss ol llfo. ..... f
nenmo suddenly nd;h'71w
Tho obaorYtorl..M.h?1 1
wiiiuB. tun Rtl 10nf --
algnal had been liiBil l , j " i
..Most of thed.m.rT'' .1
the Kowloon penlMui,; ffl
niu uokiiiiHiou at po,.i n
mlssln. from 3' " Ufa!
Kopp a oa.
Wharves weroarepu.J ,U
collapsed. ThemlliWr .7
in minu. " i
The harbor Is iirew J
wm, upon tnethore. ilMj,Z1
were saved hv tlm .i,.'
perished, many within short fi!
of the shore. The Iaim. i iS?
property among the Chin- ..7.1
palling. Today the police .ttUI
ij ,.,K lH0r am (u
of the Hongkong boatnw lin
and day on the Mmtum .rj.i
of theco people are now homeltn.
me umnese take the dleattcia
and show no DiinKwi.iu. ,i
One launch that ascMlil uii
Chinese on board. Tfiey ml
Sir Matthew Nathan, prm
uoagKong, and the authoritfe,
uoing an overyming poetiblt to i
assistance, lieportaol freeh
are arriving every boar.
vmy a lew curopeem are 9k
It is now estimated that 5.C00
neee lost their llvco. Reports art d
increasing too mortality,
BEGIN THEIR TASK.
Taft and Bacon HearSlorleiofi
Factions In Cubi.
Havana, Sept. 20. ThepreiM
both the Moderate asd the I
parties this afternoon eubmittedtofl
rutarv of War Talt and Aidiii.it &
tary of State Bacon, repreeeotisf h
dent Roosevelt, their retpeetin fc
inents of the facts leading up it !
revolution and the conduct ol I
outs. Each of the presidents U
lit t . .tlt. J J
Will JHBJOUV tt WI1VWU imwnOTIvm
terms he Is willing to agiMWits
to Messrs. Taft and BecontbeiSorl
itari mat n in inn una oi maw
difficulties he una eacoamtiw
an lilu nnlninn tt 10 Well
linlil anv nrnmlfn Ol an SIDlCttlli
T.il.la linnrlntr licffatl it IM
oi iiini9i ," .-
nr.. ....n wlilnh la nnir iur
irnrn 1110 mnoi uuvauuu uv.iv. -
Hiirpimi lurzu. m v. -
mcru acvbvm, niiim . v-
vicinity of Arroya Arena.. .
1 II.. Iioarlnrra Mr. Tilt tt
the AisociatedrreMthat he W
heeun his work and tuaiumn
" . l.i lilih he HUM
WJO lUIBCiUK '- ,
tima than nil uiu
iiinr ifln iihvh numu " -
mnlnta his errand, bat be tow
say whether or not it would m
sary w vm ni.ui'
.t . I. tf.it.na.
n . i us wiii.il i i n i ii ii ii it
i -I I alnrlami Wlw -
. : i. Ufa Mnram i uvw
"""O . il,.t VnUII.
and liacon may do "''
to Mr. Roosevelt.
nnrmgiu - , ....i t
mum. whs ... .
ham ftt tnidniguv. . v
ave stopped at u
to do no. Boon after p w ,
tion the train left w ,bJ
. 7 mu a.amaDJIT
lost 1b not known.
n-..,n Good. Burned.
i m a av ra)i a 'Jvm l
tiiiMiiun afja-r Ta aArmuii
r. ":.. nm this : ::j
ie newBi-t.-- . wi ittuor,
im tmilMH. n m " " . f nt
contained o"juu" xa. c.
mainly of GerrnW wf
, ..a aatiiumvovi - .
orlgmoi " ;,vmea 6"
Five AM? " UJ
. ...... .l,hOltB r 2,iti
' "TZ Killed-
. uani.. jwi
7T:.rt Hery, WfA
fT nfflSl HriUHV . ... nn
' . ilia muia""r- I
mm m um hit
.sanded PJ p
Vtk a 1
a anticipation of be ng Hat to Cuba, ,