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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1908)
FACE PERIL IN INDIA
High' Class Hindus Lead Revolt
KING EDWARD'S SPEECH USELESS
Government Responds to Appeal
More Troops to Deal With
London, Nov. 26. The seriousness
of the Indian uprising has caused the
government to take vigorous action
both here and in the affected districts.
The war office today ordered a substan
tial military enforcement to proceed
immediately from Aldershot to the
scene of the impending revolt, it being
represented to the authorities that the
local officials in India were unable to
cope with the situation and were sorely
in need of troops.
Reports of extended police investi
gations among the Hindu "reds" dis
close the existence of a far reaching
organization numbering hundreds of
thousands of natives, bent on over
throwing British control, murdering
Lord Minto and Iord Kitchener and
seizing the machinery of government
to place it in the hands of the revolu
Government assurances that the
higher class natives are out of sympa
thy with the movement are known to
be baseless. The best educated and
highest caste Hindus are known to be
the real organizers of the anti-English
conspiracy, and several of the richest
and most powerful native princes are
among those most strongly suspected.
King Edward's liberal birthday ad
dress to India a few weeks ago has
evidently been passed over by the con
spirators, as too vague in its promises,
as untrustworthy or as pledging less
than the minimum which the natives
are willing to accept. It has, in any
event, been wholly without effect in
GOMEZ IN CHARGE.
Castro Sails for France to Undergo
Caracas, Nov. 26. President Castro
will sail tomorrow from La Guayra on
the steamer Guadeloupe for Bordeaux,
for the purpose of undergoing an oper
ation at the hands of skilled specialists
of Berlin. Efforts which were made
recently to have Dr. Israel, of Berlin,
come to Caracas, to perform the opera
tion laiieu. it will be periormea on
President Castro's arrival at Bordeaux,
where Dr. Isreal will be in waiting.
Should it be successful, the presi
dent will visit Pans, where he will
rest for a few days only, as he wishes
to return to Caracas at as early a date
as possible. Three of the leading
Venezuelan physicians will accompany
the president, also several members of
his immediate family.
The greatest excitement prevails in
Caracas and political intriguing al
ready has been commenced. It is
thought that the departure of President
Castro may open the road for the set
tlement of the Dutch, American and
French disputes. Vicente Gomez, the
vice president, will assume the presi
REVOLUTION IS SPREADING.
NEW YORK LOSES GIFT.
Government Gunboat Falls Into Hands
of Haytien Rebels.
Port au Prince, Hayti, Nov. 26.
The revolutionary movement against
President Nord Alexis is spreading.
The towns of Aquin and Jeremie have
both declared against the government,
The gunboat Croyant, which has fal-
len into the hands of the rebels, en
countered the gunboat Centenairo off
Jeremie and shots were exchanged.
Late advicos received here confirm
the report of the execution of General
Lecomte. He was captured near Jere
mie, together with his escort, after a
Yorkes' Widow Rofusas to Pay Inte
t rest on Big Library.
New York, Nov. 27. Because the
widow of tho late Charles T. Ycrkcs
refused to pay $17,000 interest on a
mortgage, tho city of New York will
lose the Ycrkcs library and art gallery
adjoining the Yerkes mansion at Fifth
avenue and Sixty-eighth street. An
order providing for tho sale of tho
library under foreclosure on Dccembor
16 was entered yesterday as a result of
proceedings brought by the Mutifal
Life Insurance company, which held
Mr. Yerkes provided in his will that
the library and art gallery should be
come municipal property and since tho
suit of the Mutual Life was instituted
it was genorally understood that tho
matter would be amicably settled. But
unless something is done between now
and December 16, the property will bo
lost to New York as a public institu
tion. The value of tho library is consid
ered to be greatly in excess of the
amount of the judgment to bo satisfied
$242,296 while tho land where the
structure is situated is held at about
$12,000 a front foot.
With this as an estimate, this prop
erty is twice as valuable as the amount
of the judgment.
REIGN OF TERROR.
Storm Record Is Broken.
Salt Lake City, Nov. 26. The first
enow fall of the season in Salt lake
valley broke by zy inches tho record
for any 24 hours since the local weath
er bureau was established. On the
day ending at 6 o'clock last night 14
inches of snow were precipitated and
the storm continues. Southern Pacific
trains arrived eight hours late from
the West. Tho mining camp of Bing
ham is threatened with a ti-eup be
cause of the snow. Only by the cease
less activity have the ore trains been
Plan to Fight Freight Rates.
San Francisco, Nov. 26. Prepara
tions are complete for a series of meet
ings and conferences, having for their
object the organization of a strong op
position against the new freight rates
which have been threatened by tho
transcontinental railroads and which,
it is claimed, would work grave injury
to the interests of the Pacific coast
tanners, fruit canners, fruit driers,
bean growers, ship chandlers and Bhoo
Natives Rise in Transvaal.
Cape Town, Nov. 26. Armed na
tives attacked a passenger train near
Johannesburg early today, riddling the
coaches with bullets and injuring se
cral passengers. The attack is believed
to have been tho result of race troubles,
which have been growing at an alarm
ing rate lately, and it is probable the
government will bo asked to action.
Anarchy Widespread and Hayti Liter
ally Running With Blood.
New York, Nov. 27. According to a
cable dispatch received early today by
the Picayune from St Thomas, D. "W.
I., private cable advices received there
from Port au Prince are to the effect
that the censored dispatches sent from
Hayti give only a faint idea of the
reign of terror now existing on that
island. The dispatch continues:
Anarchy reigns throughout Hayti
and the country is literally runn.ng
with blood. Private cables received
here from Port au Prince state that
wholesale executions are in progress
both by the government forces and the
Persons who are suspected of sympa
thy with the insurgents are being sum
marily shot by order of President Nord
Alexis. The same course is being fol
lowed by the revolutionists, who have
control of the southern portion of the
"Foreigners in Hayti are making
frantic appeals to their government for
protection and the French representa
tive has cabled for ships. The Ger
man minister, it is said, has cabled a
similar message to Berlin.
"It is the general opinion in St.
Thomas that intervention by tho Unit
ed States is necessary."
ROAD DONE AFTER 27 YEARS
Nevada, California & Oregon at Last
Reno, Nev., Nov. 27. The work of
building the Nevada, California & Ore
gon railroad from Reno to Alturas,
begun nearly 28 years ago, was for
mally completed today, and for the
first time a train pulled into the county
seat of Plumas county, Cal.
For years the line extended to a
point about 50 miles this side of Al
turas. Obstacles have since hindered
the work from that point. Immense
tracts of rich agricultural land have
awaited the completion of this line for
development. They are to be placed
on the market at once, the aim of the
railroad being to co-operate in any way
to settle up the sect on and make it
one of the most prosperous in North
Aerograms From Japan.
San Francisco, Nov. 27. A wireless
station in this city reports having over
heard during the last fortnight cede
messages which are believed to have
been sent from some station in Japan.
Confirming the local company's belief
that the messages have come from Ja
pan, the Honolulu wireless station is
said to have heard the same code mes
sages. Uhe Japanese station ib over
6,000 miles from this city, and should
the signals which have been sent in the
Japanese code have originated in Japan
the record will have been broken.
Would Shoot Dowager.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 27. Telegrams
received in this city today give an ac
count of the discovery of an alleged
plot on the life of the dowager empress
of Russia during her recent journey
from Copenhagen to this city. Shortly
before the train on which her majesty
passed Ponderay, three men were no
ticed acting suspiciously. They were
approached by gendarmes and opened
fire with revolvers. Two got away,
but one was arrested. Thi3 incident is
the basis of sensational reports.
Kill Four Whole Cargoes.
London, Nov. 27. The board of ag-
r culture has ordered the slaughter
without delay of tho cattle on hoard
the four steamers that havo arrived in
England since the hoard issued its order
prohibiting the importation of cattle 1
irom xnow xoru anu rennsyivania on
account of the foot and mouth disease
ii those states. The animals that
c ime in by these vessels were found to
b i free from disease, but no chances
are to be taken.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
APPLE CROP SMALLER.
25 Per Cent Loss Than
dlctod, but Quality Good.
Portland -Oregon's applo crop wll
fall behind tho expectations of last
spring, by about 25 por cont this year,
although it will still bo nhcad of last
year in tho sizo of tho yield. This
conclusion has been arrived at by Sec
retary Williamson, of tho state board
of horticulture, who has been receiving
reports from all quarters.
Tho unusually early frosts of Sep
ber. coupled with tho high wind that
prevailed about that time, are to blame
for the falling oil in the yield, as well
as for tho smaller bizo of tho apples,
Mr. Williamson says. The amount ot
fruit for export has therefore been di
minished, but that finding its way into
the local markets had been very much
increased. This accounts for tho mar
kots of Portland being rather over
stocked this month, as fruit for export
must bo first quality as regards size
But freedom from pests in the apples
offered for sale is more pronounced
than for a number of years, and con
sumers aro better protected from
wormy apples than at any time since
the condling motht woolly aphis and
San Jose scale became prevalent in the
orchards of tho state a number of
The solidity and excellent condition
of the apples exposed for sale this year
are due to the coal oil bottles of tho
various county inspectors, Mr. Wil
liamson says, and this is particularly
noticeable in Portland, where Fruit In
spector Baum has been unusually busy
in inspecting stocks in grocery stores,
peddler wagons and fruit stands.
Final Survey Resumed.
Klamath Falls Survey work on the
Klamath Falls-Natron lino is now going
on. Southern Pacific Engineer Rankin,
Field Chief Avery and a corps of 14
men have established headquarters in
Klamath Falls and will work north on
the permanent Burvey of the Oregon
Eastern railway, which will connect
with the present main lino of the
Southern Pacific at Eugene. At the
time of tho disturbance in the money
market last fall Chief D. D. Griffiths
and a large corps of men, working on
the Oregon Eastern survey, were called
in on Mr. Harnman's orders and notn
ing has been done until the present
nartv was ordered here. It is believed
that construction work will start im
mediately on completion of the perma
Wheat Acreage Larger.
Wasco There has been the largest
acreage of fall wheat sown in Sherman
county during the past few weeks in
the history of the county. The weather
has been ideal for seeding, and the
trrain has taken on a wonderful growth
With the cood rains of the past few
days, and continual warm growing
weather. Sherman county will harvest
next year a bumper crop of fine fall
wheat. Turkey red and 40-fold are
the varieties being seeded, with the
former in the lead. In the spring
farmers will confine themselves to
bluestem, and crooked-neck club, both
of which yield well for spring wheat,
and because of the extra qualities of
the soil here for these varieties.
Diversified Farming at Athena.
Athena " The time of diversified
farming is slowly coming in this sec
tion of Umatilla county. The increas
ed amount of moisture from year to
year is attended by an increased
amount of weeds, thus making more
extensive cultivation necessary. The
former who has used 1,000 acres of
land a year in the past can not now
use so much because of the increased
labor. This country next year will
have other crops than wheat. The
change is gradual, being forced by cli
matic and economic conditions.
Want Two-Cent Postage.
Berlin, Nov. 27. Various chambers
of commerce in Germany aro petition
ing the imperial secretary of posts to
establish, in tho interosts of trade, a
2-cent postal rate between Germany
and the United States, such as now ex
ists between England and the United
Publicity for Banks.
Salem The new state banking law
requiring all banks to publish their fi
nancial statements went into effect last
week. Tho new law requires that all
bankB must nublish their financial
statements whenever called upon. The
law works automatically. I he United
States controller callB upon the national
banks for their statements, and they
in turn call upon all other banks. This
takes a burden off the bank examiners,
who heretofore have called for bank
statements whenever they saw fit, and
obviates any possibility of favoritism
Amity Building Rapidly.
Amity Improvements are going on
in Amity in all directions. Newcom-
. i i j.
ers aro arriving every ween anu set
tling in this vicinity, A number of
new residences have been constructed
this summer, and others aro under
way, Among the larger imporvements
may be mentioned the new concroto
block building recently erected by
Benecke & Houser, of Portland, for
tho Amity Bank and the Amity Hard,
waro & Implement company.
Scouring Mill Reopens.
Pendleton Tho local scouring mill,
which recently closed tho moBt success
ful run in its history, has opened up
again for a special run of two weeks.
Several thousand pounds of wool were
recently purchased and this will now
bo scoured, sorted, baled and shipped
to Boston and other points in tho EaBt.
TALKS ON APPLE CULTURE.
Govornmont Export Delivers Locturo
to Grants Pass Growers.
Grants Pass Professor P. J. O'Gara,
a spccinliBt of plant disease, in tho
scrvico of tho government, who has
been looking over Roguo river valley
with n view of visiting tho principal
orchards, lectured in tho opera house
ono day last week to a largo gathering
of fruit growers. Ho took for hia top
ic "Tho Fruit and Its Pests)," and pre
sented his subject in a practicable
Tho meeting closed with questions
from various persons upon different
diseases of fruit all of which wero
readily answered. On tho stage, back
of tho speaker, in crescent shape, ar
tistically arranged, wero 100 boxes of
choice apples, representing 40 varieties
grown in this vicinity.
Struck Gas nt Ontario.
Ontario Tho oil well being drilled
by the Ontario Oil company is now
down about 800 feet and prospects look
very favorablo for finding oil in com
mercial quantities here. A Htrong
flow of gas has been encountered,
which churned tho water in tho well
and caused it to flow in n rush over tho
mouth of tho well. It is believed tho
gas flow was sufficient to light tho
town of Ontario, if it wero utilizd, but
as the company is bent on finding oil
in quantities, this gas was cased off
for tho present and drilling operations
1,000 Acres for S20.000.
EugeneCharles McFarland, of this
city, and E-ncat E. Hyland, of Lowell,
have purchased James Sanford's stock
farm near Hazol Dell, 45 miles east
of Eugene, and will pasture their ex
tensive cattle herds there. The tract
consists of over 1,000 acres and tho
price paid for it is $20,000. This is
said to ho one of tho best stock farms
in the state. It has been owned by
Mr. Sanford for 40 years, llo is a re
Yamhill Sends Turkeys.
McMinnville During tho few das
before Thanksgiving a local firmt ship
ped to Portland and Seattle markets
10.000 pounds, or five tons, of dressed
turkeys for Thanksgiving trade. Be
sides this, they sent to Portland nearly
250 live birds, and reserved enough to
supply tho local demand. They pur
chased from the farmers of this section
about 1,200 birds, paying approximate
ly an average of $1.80 a bird.
Railroad Writes Commission.
Salem Officials of the Oregon Elec
trie have written to tho railroad com
mission to learn what action must bo
taken to compel farmers along the
right of way to keep private gates
closed that lead across the track. It
was by such negligence that the disas
trous wreck on tho Southern Pacific
near Cottage Grove was caused.
Salem Men Get Contract.
Eugene Tho contract for the Fedoal
building to be erect d by the govern
mcnt on the Renshaw lot, at the corner
of Willamette and Sixth streets, has
been let to Welch Bros., of Salem, for
$54,957. Under the contract the build
ing must be completed by December 1,
1909. The preliminary work will be
gin at once.
Wheat Bluestem, 95c; club, 90
91c; life, 90(?i91c; red Russian, 87c;
40-fold, 9Ufe9lc; valley, 91c.
Barleey Feed, $26.50; brewing, $27
uais xno. i wnitc, $31;$!. v& per
Hay Timothy, Willamette valley.
514 per ton; bastem Oregon timothy.
$16f:17.50; clover, $12; alfalfa, $11!
12.50; grain hay, ?12.50(?J13.
Fruits Apples, 75c(?$2 per box;
pears, $itfn.z&.per box; grapes, $1.40
0)1.65 per crato; quinces, $1(!1.2G per
Dox; crannernes, ?10.f)0&,12.50 per
barrel; casabas, 2c per pound; huc
kleberries, lOtfillc per pound; poraim-
Potatoj'B 76G8Gc per hundred:
swept potatoes, uW'Js'jc por pound.
Unions $l(41 zo per cwt.
vogoiauius lurnips, 5iG.)l.2& nor
sacK; carrots, $i; parsnips, $1.25:
1 1 1 np. I 1 I
uccis, ?i.-o; norauradisn, tsmjivc per
pounu; articnoKes, uucf$l per dozen;
beans, lOOnlie per. pound, cahbacro. I
OdHc per pound; cauliflower, 75c(?i,$l
per dozen; celery, 40(?75c por dozen:
cucumbors, $2ffj2,50por box; eggplant,
I5c per pound; lettuce, $ltf,l.25 per
box; parsley, I5c per dozen: noas. 10c
per pound; peppers, !0(J)l4cporpound;
pumpKins, kmic per pound; radishes,
izcperuozen; spinacii, 2c por pound:
sprouts, 9;ftl0c por pound; squash,
JPlcper pound; tomatoes, DOcfflSl
Butter City creamery, extras, nfiff)
3Cc; fancy outside creamery, :i2.i5c
per pound; store, I7rt7,20c.
Eggs--Oregon selects, 40c: Eastern.
ziuihiZMfC por ciozcn.
Poultry lions, lOffollc por pound;
spring, IQ'AOijUc; ducks, I4f?)lfic:
i ff.. i . . i ....... .
guunu, ivwuk; mrKeys, II yQQtjalc:
dressed turkeys, 20022c.
Veal Extra, S(idc per pound; or
dinary, 7ff7c; heavy, 5c.
Pork Fancy, 7c per pound: large,
5(??6. h '
Hops -1908, choice, 88Jc; prime,
77jc; medium, GJviftGc per pound:
1907, 2fi;j4c; 1906, lljc.
Wool Eastern Oregon, average boat,
1014c por pound, according to shrink
age: valley, 1510c; mohair, choice,
18c per pound.
OKLAHOMA HAS REMORSE.
Finds Strlnttont Laws Provont Build
Ing of Railroads.
Chicago. Nov. 2& A marked
in nublic sentiment toward
railroads and other public utility cor
norations is reported in Oklahonin.
tm linen brought about by a bitter
experience, but the lesson learned
ilierchv is all the more likely to be
profitable and permanent. For nearly
two vcars there lias bucn an almost
entire cessation of railroad building.
so far as the trunk line systems ate
concerned. This condition has bin
dcrcd general business to such an cx
tent that the Oklahoma Federation 'of
Commercial Clubs has taken up the
matter. A circular lins been issued by
tli.it hndv setting forth the facta in
It has been demonstrated clearly
to the satisfaction of the federation
that new capital cannot be attracted
for investment ill the state until the
laws arc settled upon a fair and con
servativc basis, so that the capital in
vested may have reason to expect
PAPERS ARE MISSING,
Standard Oil Documonta Stolon From
Public Records at Cincinnati,
Cleveland, O., Nov. U5. County
Clerk Charles P. Salcn, subpenaed to
appear at the Standard Oil hearing in
New York with valuable legal papers
wanted bv Frank 11. Kellogg, found
today that the documents had inys
Among the missing papers arc
dozen affidavits made by Standard Oi
chiefs, including one by John D
Rockefeller, president, others by OH
vcr H. Payne and the remainder by
men who were prominent in Stand
ard Oil in the '80s.
A petition filed here in 1850 by
which Standard Oil sought to "elimi
nate" William Schoficld. a Cleveland
refiner, is gone. It is wanted by the
prosecution in the government's case
lo remove papers irom puunc rec
ord is an indictable offense under
Ohio statutes, punishable by heavy
BLOCKS AUSTRIA'S GAME.
Sorvlan Minister Lining Up Powers In
Rome. Nov. 25. M. Milovanovich
the Servian minister of foreign at
fairs, left here today for Belgrade
where he will report to King Peter
on the result of his mission to Lon
don, Paris and Rome. The foreign
minister has now eliminated from the
Servian programme every claim that
is not in harmony with interests of
those powers upon whom Scrvia
chiefly relics, namely, Russia and
France. Both of these states arc in
tercstcd in preventing the Austro-
Gerinau advance in the Balkan peniu
Great Britain, it is declared, is dc
tcrmincd to prevent Germany from
regaining the supremacy she enjoyed
at Constantinople before the advent
to power of the young Turks. As for
Italy, in spite of the fact that she is
a member of the triple alliance, she
is opposed to the idea of Austrian
expansion on the Adriatic.
PLANTED ON MOUNTAIN TOP
Rare Weather Instremont Established
on Mount Rosa.
Reno, Nov., Nov. 25. After
week s labor, Professor J. E. Church,
of the Nevada University, has just
compieicu mc installation ot a me
teorograph, one of the few weather
instruments of the kind in the United
States, on Mount Rote, one of the
highest peaks in the Sierras. Rugged
lopograpny compelled Hun to carry
the delicate instruments to the ton
oi i ne mountain on pack mules.
Professor Ferguson, of the Wash
ington weather bureau, is expected
here December 1 to take charge of
the new station. Later, Professor
Church, who has secured a two vcars'
ansence irom the college, will be in
Leprosy Grasps Mexican.
Los Angeles. Nov. 25. Tniirncvintr
-II .1. .." . .
au me way irom Mexico to Los An
geics to icarn what was the matter
with Him. Jrcneda Ortego, a Mcx
can, is today confined in the county
iiuspiuu ncKirmir n lie to id w mt
his ailment, and whv tlm oennlc nri
shunning him. The physicians de
clare he is a victim of leprosy. This
makes two lepers in the county hos
pital, Mrs. Elizabeth Ward
Other victim, having been lirnncrlit
here from Tombstone. Ariz.'Tlie 1ms-
pital authorities arc quoted as saying
that both will be deported to Mexico.
Party Roaches Honolulu.
Honolulu. Nov. 25. Most nf tlir
members of the Pucific Const elinm.
icrs of commerce who went recently
on an excursion to Japan arrived here
today on the steamer Tenyo Mnru.
mi uieir way Home. They express
theiiiselvcB as being convinced of
Japans sincere desire for peace,
which they believe will result in al
lying all sentiments of antagonism
between the people of America and
Japan. The commercial men speak
of their tripincnthusiastictcrms.
' elver for Coal Company,
Knoxvillc, Tcnn., Nov. 25. Fcd
toI Judge Sanford here today ap
pointed IX. II. Bonoist, of St. Louis,
temporary receiver of the Cumber
land Coul & Coke company, which op
erates in Fentress and Cumberland
counties in this state.
United Slates Enters
nn fl.l "a-wiq
w wmiuou yuesilon,
RESPECT EACH OTHER'S
UB &ro toEnfn
mont of Commerce.
1F I .
ial " '1. Pileo,
w uuuiLun iiiin 11.1m .1. , ' -muu
grcotnotit of far-r
lotween tho United
ovcring tho nolleii.
i i . ii.. ii . i inn
till, lnn "'"'"ttUl
between tho United Stat BT
covering the policies of the tl
iot:u mi mo iuea or encoiiM a
defending free and SS'
clnl i nvn nnmnnl "Wircer.
It contains not only a njl,
---r - mv uiiiii nt'.
uiu vjiii 1111. ii i i mip mL t - - -
" " V UL-IPM
equal commercial opportunUy ft
Chlneso empire to all nation
Morn imnortnnt till .l. .'
in tho event of comnliPin-. .iMltttl'
Inir tiin otntna n.L i.i.j
StatH and .tmnn " ' .T Un'W'
mm u view w act nif tft..i.-
ThiM ngrcoment has bcea drauZ'
in tho form of a dndnrnt.r 7"
f.i. M ... uu iiin.
" uvu iiiiiciuu, OI which thft
iu.tiiih 10 i. minimi ueBcriptlon
Tno first ar ticle 3lv,. ,
It m . . " I'tIVU 111
mwuiuKu miv iree aim peaceful i(tti
opmunt of their commerce on the Pi
ml... if- . . .
..w uvvviiu la u itimuui U1BC
mi iikk".'hivo uesign, anu conUtrjiI
a definition of the policy ol each got
eminent, both as directed to the m.
mix miv ui-ivnee oi iMWfr
and induHtry in China.
Tho third article contains nut
mcnt of tho consequent firm reciprocal
resolution of each irovernmcnt iw
npect tho territorial possession! In tie
rucinc oi tno other.
In tho fourth article the Wm
States and Japan express their do
mination "In tho common intereit of
all tho powers" to support "by ill
peaceful means at their dUposal" tb
indcpendonco and intecritv of CI'm
and the principle of equal commcrtiil
and industrial opportunity for ill u-
tionn in the empire.
Tho fifth article, mutually pledget
ttiri tun trrivnrnmnntu In tlm nttrf
tho occurrence of any event throtra
incr tho stntus nuo as above dtitriW.
or tho principlo of equal opportunity u
noovo ucHigneu, to communicate m
each other for the purpose of trritfcj
at nn underutanding with regard to u
measured they may consider it osdi!
CASTRO HAS TUMOR.
Venezuelan Pres dent It in Very Sin-
HnrrlnniiY. Franco. Nov. 2?. Oi
. .. k 1 . "I . . i .t
innmnir noro. l'resiaem uuu. ii-
t.zuoln. will fro straight to ParU, wbere
iifa 11111 tnrfti n tinnrnrfli in iiiu ituc wv
Turin, frequented by patients afflictM
wltli unrlniTH Hfnnlicn irouuit's. ri;cv
of tho prcflident say thatho is sufferiif
from a tumor oi tne smmacn, r
i.nr1 wild n tlw. r imntrir diJOttlerj,
Reportfl havo reached uorceu
ii,- ,.ir,.t t,nt lincniian illnlorcatic ft
bllU Villi-! bllMI. . f .
Inftmu Itstturnnn I'Vnnrfi nnd Venww
...fclfllH WW II - . . .
1 - 1 I. T Pnotrn Wl l Ml
iiuvu uuuu uiunirii vii '--
bo allowed to land. No conhrtMtw
of those rcporui is obtainable In officii'
til Thorn hi! brtB
or jiiurikiiuu wiihi-i - .
precedent for such action wit1"111"
past 20 ycara in the caeo r
lie, who desired to visit France F
vatcly while there was trouDiei--
1'ranco unu inn tumi"' .t
is not belloved that tho governs"
now will tako any such action.
-..!. ci. nmu Mone
uuii riiim .',..
a young suloBinan, was nrreBtea w
...i.,. nf..i Unltimort'. The rf?'
lib lliu liuvu .......... f , .
i .. i..ii... fmm H. Mi A"
wun mauo on h wih-i '.', .,
berger,ofNow.York, bta '
p oyer, atating that in- y
Seattlowhcroho cashed a sigh
Bovereu iiih cuiwcv tiu
Seattle authorities wwMjg
word was received I from ftj"
and word was received "'" lfltf
an olllcer would be sen here .
atives In bUBliicsfl in ocw
Admiral Rn Ad-
:unut'r iwe , ,.,. gu
y, retired, did
Is homo cry .irXn avy
Ho first Herved toM
or war wr .-k under
was copuH' . p , ,,11
o Perry and ho wrrj
Rangers under CopW'n
.. li-ifim war. i
11 war i -7 .
and shell diviu'v-
IAJ lU'CI II"
11 lt T1
11)0 J OXI13 I
Ing tho Civil
Sails About uverw ,.
a very successful n'lntbe.
iiih luioii'i' ... ni '
""' l.-aV,HH 1P ...
d, KnBBw-y ... p.
nunininnv " -
Ilia nt.".--- i.
snuo mauo i
IiIh p.Itv in
nlr 45 minutes
f 9 A.