The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current, December 10, 1908, Image 6

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Depose Haytlan President and
Select New Leader.
Immense Crowd Hoot and Curse Fal
len Ruler as He Goes Aboard
French Training Ship.
Port au Prince, Dec 3. President
Nord Alexis has been deposed and is
now safe on board the French training
ship Duguay Trouin, and Port au
Princo is in the hands of the revolu
tionists. General Antoine Simon,
leader of the insurgents, is marching
up the peninsula with an army of
5,000, and a new president, General
Legitime, has been proclaimed. At
the last moment President Alexis
yielded to the urging of those about
him, and decided to take refuge
aboard the French warship.
An immense crowd of men and wo
men had assembled at tho wharf, and
the arrival of tho presidential carriage,
escorted by a battalion of infantry and
a squadron of cavalrry under command
of General Hippolyte, was the signal
for tumult and riot All along the
route the people who lined the streets
shouted, jeered and cursed at the fal
len president, but when the landing
stage was reached the mob lost all re
straint. The scene was tragic and
shameful. Infuriated women broko
through the cordon of troops and
shrieked the coarsest insults in the
very face of the president, who strove
bravely to appear undismayed.
General Canal is doing everything
possible to maintain order. Infantry
and cavalry patrol the streets and, al
though a panicky feeling remains,
there is little danger to the foreigners.
Armed sailors from the two Ameri
can cruisers and the French cruiser in
the harbor were landed at 1 :30 today.
Conflicting Reports of His Intentions
Given Out.
San Francisco, Deo. 3. After 48
hours' search no trace of Chief of Po
lice Biggy's body has been found. Ru
mors and surmises that the chief is in
hiding are without foundation. The
mayor and police commissioners in
tended to keep him in office, notwith
standing charges that he was incompe
That Chief Biggy offered his resig
nation to Police, Commissioner Hugo
D. Keil an hour before his death, and
during the period of his visit to the
commissioner's home at Belvedere, be
came known today. Keil admits that
the missing official offered to surrender
his pos tion in the hope that the com
missioners would be relieved of news
paper criticism, to which Biggy felt
they had been subjected on his ac
count, but Keil. according to bis own
eclarat on, refused to accept or con
sider the proposal, and advised the
chief that the members of the board
would not entertain the idea of his re
signing under fire.
Union Pacific Coal Men Confess Dis
crimination, Deny Conspiracy.
Salt Lake City, Dec, 3. In the
United States District court today, J.
M. Moore, western sales agent for the
Union Pacific Coal company, and a de
fendant in the case, admitted that he
had cut off the coal supply of D. J.
Sharp, a Salt Lake coal dealer, because
Sharp insisted upon cutting the retail
price of Wyoming coal 50 cents a ton.
Mr. Moore, who, with Everett Buck
ingham, traffic manager of the Oregon
Short Line, and others, is charged with
conspiracy in restraint of trade, de
nied the conspiracy and defended hia
action toward Mr. Sharp by saying
that the dealer had violated the condi
tions under which the coal was sold to
him, and that his actions tended to dis
arrange the tariff schedules of the coal
Range War in New Mexico.
Eaat Las Vegas, N. M., Doc 3.
Mounted police have been dispatched to
Boaz, northeast of Roswell, N. M., by
Governor Curry to Bettlo a cattle war
that has been raging there for the past
few weeks. Cattle have been slaught
ered and a bloody clash between the
opposng forces in feared. Forty cat
tle were killed last week by settlers
who claimed their crops were being
damaged by the herds of the Littlefield
company. The settlers also seized GO
head of cattle in payment for alleged
New Ruler Crowned.
Pokin, Doc. 3. Tho coronation of
Pu Yi, ornperor of China, took place
today in tho imperial palace, where,
according to tho traditions of the
throne, he was given the new name of
Hsungtung. Tho ceremonies lacked
tho brilliancy of former coronations,
owing to tho recent doath of Emporor
Kwang Hsu and the downgor cmprois.
During the coromony today the regular
mourning colors, white and blue, gave
place to red, the social color.
Fines Salt Company $10,000.
Grand RapidB, Mich., Doc 3. Judge
Knappen, in tho United States Difitr ct
court, fined the Sterna Salt & Lumber
company, of Ludington, $10,000 today
for having accepted rebates from the
Pore Marquette railway.
Condition of Washington's Governor
Eeloct Becomes Moro Serious.
Paso Roblcs, Oil., Dec. 4. Gov-crnor-clcct
Cosgrpvc's condition has
become more serious. An operation
has been Dcrformcd by Drs. Dresser
and Sawyer. Dr. Dresser says: "I
don't think he can hold out two weeks
longer." A specialist of Berkeley is
here on the case and said: "Chronic
disease is getting him. Even if he
survives for some time, he will cer
tainly not be able to return to hia
home state for inauguration as gov
ernor." After a consultation the specialist
said that he thought everything was
being done for the governor and ap
proved the course of treatment, and
it was decided to continue the course
as heretofore.
Paso Roblcs, Hot Springs, Cal.,
Dec. 4. Govcrnor-clcct Cosgrovc of
Washington was reported late last
night to he somewhat improved. Dr.
F. G. Rcinhardt, of the University of
California, was in consultation yester
day with Dr. Dresser, the attending
physician, regarding Mr. Cosgrovc's
condition and approved the course of
treatment that is being administered
to him. Dr. Dresser said shortly be
fore midnight that the patient was
resting well and that he had appeared
to be somewhat stronger. The report
that the Governor-elect had under
gone an operation yesterday is un
Prosecution" In Ruef Trial Trying to
Prove Bribery.
San Francisco, Dec. 4. In the Ruef
bribery trial yesterday the prosecution
endeavored to show by the testimony
of Adam Dahlcr, acting treasurer of
the United Railroads, that the $200,
000 drawn by Tircy L. Ford from the
mint was never turned over- to the
company. Mr. uanier sam tnat nc re
tained all the gold coming in and de
posited all currency and checks. He
said that after the graft inquiry had
begun in 190G, George E. Starr, the
company s treasurer, went east witn
a number of vouchers and books to
be cxperted.
George WMcutt, secretary of the
United Railroads, testified regarding
the books in his charge. The pro
posed introduction of a letter which
Wilcutt said lie had at his office, and
wiucn is supposed to contain some
reference to the $200,000 drawn by
Ford, led to a wordy clash between
William M. Abbott, assistant coun
sel tor the United Kamvays, was
called, but on advice of his counsel
refused to testify on the ground that
he was under indictment in connection
with the trolley franchise matter.
Judge Lawlor overruled the objec
tions and compelled him to testify.
He then related the incident of his
trip to the mint with Ford, when th
latter obtained one of the install
ments of the $200,000 made payabl
to the order of Patrick Calhoun.
Troops Disperse Haytian Mob With
Volley, Killing Twelve.
Fort au Prince, Dec. 4. Ior many
hours during the night following th
flight of Nord Alexis riot and pillage
nrevniled in 'Port au Prince. The
populace, maddened by the spirit of
revolt, turned from the skiff that car
ried the deposed president to th
French training ship, Duguay Trouin
and cave full vent to Its passions, 1
looted stores and residences, fought
over the booty and was held in check
only by an armed force hastily path
ercd together by General Poidcvin
which fired a volley into the mob and
drove the rioters from street to street
and finally into seclusion. Twelve
persons were killed and many wound
ed before order was restored.
So serious did the situation become
that a committee of public safety,
composed of the most prominent mm
tary leaders, was organized. Scores
of citzens were placed under arms to
assist the loywl troops in patrolling
the city and comparative tranquillity
now reigns.
The American. Frcncli and German
ministers decided early in the morning
that they could trust m the arrange
ments made by the committee to
mnintain order, but they jointly gave
notice that, if trouble occurred again
they would land forces from tlie war
Chances Good for Recovery of $300,
000 Civil War Expenses.
Salem. Attorney-General Crawford
has rcccfvcd a letter from the law firm
of Ralston & Siddous, of Washing
ton, D. C. informing him that the case
of the State of Oregon against the
United States was argued before the
United States court of claims on No
vember 27 and that the state's chance
of winning thei suit is good. The
state's claim is for approximately
$300,000 on account of expenditures
made by this state during the civil
war in enlisting and maintaining vol
unteer troops for the service of the
United Stales.
The state has a contract with the
Washington attorneys by which the
state agrees to nay them as their fee
to per cent of all the money collected
by tlicni and turned into the treas
ury. The balance of the amount col
lected is to he turned into the irre
ducible school fund.
Vant Large Warehouse.
Helena, Mont., Dec. 4. Montana
sheepmen, including the members of
the state board of sheep commission
ers, met here today in conference with
representatives of the Chicago Associ
ation of Commerce respecting the
building in that city of a wool ware
house to cost $400,000. Very liberal
terms have been offered and while no
definite action was taken at this after
noon's meeting, the project is general
ly favorably received. The sheep com'
mission announces that it has no im
portant recommendations to make.
Sought Throughout Land.
Loa Angeles, Dec. 4, Theodore S.
Lowe, formerly agont at a Now York
sub Nation of tho United States Ex
press company, was arrested in a local
cafe tonight on a charire of embezzle
ment, proferrod by his former employ
ers. Ho is accused of having appro
proprmted $450 of the company's funds
three months ago. Officers throughout
tho country havo sought him since.
Lowo intimates that his, people have
money enough to settle the difficulty.
Fired by Incendiary.
Rod Lodge, Mont., Dec. 4. General
Manager C. R. Claghorn, of tho North
westorn Improvement company, who
hag made a thorough investigation of
the cause which led to the groat dlsaa
tor on November ?.0, has come to the
conclusion that tho fire in atope No.
was of incendiary origin, and today
offered a reward of $2, 500 for tho ar
rest and conviction of tho guilty party,
Dry Land Owners Anxious for Work
to Begin on Water System.
Ontario Probably tho best and most
enthusiastic meeting to foster favor
able feeling for the Malheur irrigation
project was held at Nyssa last week.
Mayor Boydcll had charge of tho meet
ing and Mr. Griffith, secretary of tho
Boi3e-Payette Waterusers' association,
and Ecveral others spoke, showing tho
advantages of government irrigation
and drainage.
Tho object of tho meeting was to
get tho co-operation of dry land own
ers and men who own water rights in
asking tho government to go to work
at onco. Resolutions to this effect
were drawn up and signed by all pres
ent. There were probably 150 dry
land owners and waterusers in attend
ance. Tho government engineer showed
that the object of irrigation is not
alone to put water on the land, but to
drain tho water off after it has fulfill
ed its purpose, and to reclaim tho al
kali land. The government represent
atives aro ready to go to work as soon
as the people show that they want the
Malheur project bad enough to support
it in tho right way. The Nyssa meet
ing emphasizes that the people aro be
ginning to realize tho importance of
government irrigation. After the
meeting tho people of Nyssa gave a
banquet in honor of thoso present from
outside points
Cannot Give Jobs to Secure Votes.
Salem Although many, if not all
tho candidates for president of the sen
ate or speaker of the house may not be
aware of tho fact, yet their campaigns
for election come within the regula
tions of tho corrupt practices act
adopted by the people last June. Sec
tion 10 of tho set specifically provides
that tho term "public offico" shall
apply to the presiding officer of either
branch of the legislature. Such candi
dates would not, however, bo bound by
secti6n 8 of the act, limiting campaign
expenditures, for that section applies
only to the candidate who has receiv
ed the nomination to a public office."
Pendleton Wants Library. ,
Pendleton The women of Pendleton
havo taken upon themselves the task
of saving the city's public library from
abandonment. At a recent mass meet
ing a plan of campaign was outlined
and a big public reception, the first
step, will be held soon. It is desired
to havo Miss Marvin, state librarian,
present, and the date will be arranged
to suit her convenience. The library
will bo housed in the new city hall and
will bo in charge of a competent libra
rian. It is also proposed to raise
funds sufficient to make valuable ad
ditions in tho way of books and period
icals so that it will be more efficient
I nmhnr Mnnufncturora to Carry On
Vigorous Campaign In East.
Portland Tho Oregon & Washington
Lumber Manufacturers' association, at
its last monthly mcctinv took up tho
mnttor of extensively advertising uro
gon fir for interior finish in tho Eastern
It has been discovered that tho
beautiful surfaco of tho wood which Is
so plentiful out hero is now attracting
attention in tho East, but at tho samo
timn It in considered ndvisablo to do
Homo missionary woik to trot it Intro
duccd on n lnriro Bcalo.
How to go about it has not yet been
decided upon, but tho matter has hoi n
loft with n committeo to formulate tho
most effective Bystcm. A unique ex
hibit will in nil probability bo sent to
the larirer Eastern conters to bo placed
on display for n certain length of tinio
In each citv. Tho material will also
bo brought to tho attention of leading
Honrv B. Miller. American c-snsu
ceneral. Yokohama, made n highly in
terestintr talk to tho assembled lumber
men, speaking principally upon tho
lumber situ tion and timber resources
in Janan. China and Manchuria. Ho
said that China, especially, will always
nrove a market for Pacific ci-nst urn
ber, since that country is entirely de
nuded of anvthinir in tho way of for
ests. Manchuria, on tho other hand
ho said, has largo bodies of fine timber
which eventuallv will enter Into coin-
petition with other sources of supply
Votes New Water System.
Li Grande The city of La Grande
will have a new water system that will
convey high mountain water 18 miles
to this city with a 1,300 f. ot pressure
as the result of the adoption of the now
city charter at a special election. The
vote cast was exceedingly small, but
tho majority in favor of tho new chart
er large. Construction of tho water
system will begin at once, and will bo
finished by next summer, at a cost of
Coos Bay Road Revives.
Roseburg Tho project of a railroad
from Roseburg to Coos bay was reviv
ed again when M. M. Johnson, assist
ant secretary of the Equitable Savings
& Loan association, and treasurer of
the Columbia Life & Trust company,
of Portland, arrived in this citv and
immediately sot about looking to the
possibilities of an electric line be
tween tho two places. Mr. Jackson
will go to Coos bay in furtherance of
this project.
Shoopmen Meet at Baker.
Baker City Tho largest attendance
that the Baker-Union-Grnnt counties
Woolgrowers' association has had since
ts organization was the session hold
hero last week.. The mooting was do-
voted to a genoral discussion of tonics
that aro of vital interost to tho Bheop-men.
First Irrigatod Tract.
Blalock Roy M. Jones, of Silverton
who has been engaged by tho M. J .
Leo company to superintend tho plant
ing and cultivation of strawberries at
the old Blalock orchard, reports that he
has planted in tho last 10 days 87,000
Clark Seedling strawberry plants. Tho
company will plant about 40 acres to
strawberries alone. This tract of land
has in the past produced berries which
were earlier than either Hood River or
Kennewick. It is believed that It was
one of tho first pieces of land in the
Columbia river basin to bo put under
water. Dr. Blalock, of Walla Walla,
having planted it to fruit about 25
years ago and pumped water from the
Columbia for irrigating purposes.
Lane's Poultry Show.
Eugene Tho Lane County Poultry
association will hold its annunl fair in
Eugene December 21-24. Tho Com
mercial club is taking an active inter
est. The Becrctary of the poultry asso
c ation and the manager of tho club
h ve secured silver cups from the fol
lowing business men: R. A. Booth, S.
H. Friendly, Griffin Hardware con
pany, F. E. Dunn, John H. Hartog.
Linn Drug company. Other prizes
h ivc al o been
O. R. fit N. Promises Sidetrack.
Baker City. The O. R. & N. has
advi.scd the commercial organization
here that it is ready to build side
tracks for the new mill whenever they
arc needed. This ends the controversy
that was on between this city and the
company over the mill matter.
Buys Pendleton Business College.
Pendleton. Professor E. O. Dra
per, of the Moscow Business college,
has purchased the Pendleton huMn-
college of Miss M. M. Slattcry. of
Spokane, and has taken possession
Professor Draper has taksn charge
and win make t'cndlctou his home.
Takes Chickens to Japan.
Eugono K. Kaknada. a Jananoso.
who has boon porter at tho Hotel
Gross for Bcvoral years, has startod to
Jupan with 14 coops of tho finost bred
chickens to he found in Luno countv.
He is going to introduce thoso Ameri
can birds In Japan and raise poultry
Fruits Applos, 75c$2 por box;
pears, $1($.25 per box; grapes, $1Qi,
i.ou per craie; quinces, $iiil.Zb por
box; cranberries, $12.50 per barrel;
casabas, 2c per pound; huckleberries,
10(f15cpor pound; porsimmons,- $1
Lib per box.
Potatoes 75(7?85c per hundred:
sweet potatoes, zowsjjf c per pound.
Unions ? ice per 100 pounds.
Tf t - rrt -
vuuuuimes lurnipa, JbiW.'i.2f nor
i .
sacK; carrots, parsnips, $1,26;
beets, $1.25; horfieradish, 8(tfi0c per
pound; artichokes, 90cftf$l per dozen:
beans, 10tfyl4c per pound; cabbage, 1
(ftlc por pound; cauliflower, 75c(fi$l
per dozen; celery, 40(fr75c per dozen;
cucumbers, $2tfj2.50perbox; eggplant,
15c por pound; lettuce, $lf 1.25 por
box; parsley, 15c per dozen; peas, 10c
per pound; peppers, 10ff);J4cnornound!
pumpkins, hfjlc per pound; radishes.
12J4c per dozen; flpinnch, 2c nor bound:
sprouts, 9;10c per pound; Kquash, 1
Clc per pound; tomatoes, G0cr$J.75
per crate.
Wheat Bluofltem, 90c: club. 'iOffti
91c; fife, OOCrjOlc; rod RuHslan, 88c;
40-fold, 91c; valley, 91c.
uarloy Feed, $20.75 nor ton:
Inn- " '
fl V I .
AnU XT 1 ...l.ll. It....- ...
nu. i wiiiio, ttJIMMI.fjl) tirir
Hay Timothy, Willamotta
$14 per ton; Eastern Oroiron tlrriuf hv
$1017.50; clovor, $12; alfalfn, $l2to
12.50; grain hay, $12.fi00fll8.
Butter City creamery, oxtrns, 80Yr,
27c; fancy outside creamorv. 82k'ra
36c; store, 176i20c.
Eggs Oregon selects, 40ffi46o:
Eastern, 29(71)32 c. '
Poultry-Hons, 11c; spring, llo;
ducks, 14$15c; gooso, 9ft10c; turkeys,
lCc; drossod turkoys, nominal.
Voal Extra, 80J9c; ordinary, 7
7c; heavy, 5c.
Pork-Fancy, 7c;. largo, fiMOc.
Hops 1908, cholco, 8f8c; prlmo
77c; medium, OCc; 1907, 2m
4c: 1900, Qii. '
Wool Eastern Oregon, avorago host,
1014c; according to shrinkage; val'i
ley, 1516c; mohair, cholco, 18c.
Hill and Hnrrlman Aro Contending for
Through Mnll Contract
Salt Lako, Utah, Doc. 2.Tho Hor
aid this morning sayB that behind on
order juBt received for n chnngo In tho
schedule of tho Oregon Short Llno'fl
Salt Lako-Portland express is mapped
out nn olaborato campaign between
two groat trnnscontltrtmtul ralwnyn.
Tho fruit of victory will bo tho croam
of tho through passenger business and
tho choicest mall contractu botwoon
Chlcairo and Portland.
Bv Hncedinir trnlnfl off tho Union Pa
cific from Grnnger, Wyo., on tho Short
Lino, through Huntington, Or., on tho
Oregon Railway & Navigation road, to
Portland, tho Herald continues, it Is
hoped to rcduco tho tlmo of tho through
trip by llvo hours at loam.
This contest against tlmo In inaplrod
bv tho completion of tho Spokane,
Portlnnd & Seattle from tho Northorn
Pacific connection at Pobco, Wash., to
Portland, along the north bank of tho
Columbia river.
Tho Spokane, Portlnnd & Scattlo is
a Hill enterprise. It reduces by many
hundcrds of miles tho trnckago bo
tween Chicnco and tho Oregon motrop
oils. With tho Northern Pacific to
Billings, and tho Burlington from BU
lines to Chlcnco. It formB nlmost an
alrlino from tho ocean to tho lakes.
With it eliminated, the Harrlman sys
tem could cnBily maintain Its suprem
acy, but with tho Spokane, Portland &
Sonttlo as a fnctor. the middle routo
will need every ounce of Bteam its lo
comotives can make.
Betrinnimr next week tho Portland
express will loavo Salt Lako at 10:45
n. m.. instead of 11 :45, to connect nt
I'ocntello with the Granger-IIuntlngton
flyer, whoso running timo Is to bo re
duced 45 minutcB between tho3o points.
Somo Bollovo Snn Francisco Police
Chief Committed Suicide.
San FranciHCo, Dec. 2. Although
numerous boats patrolled and searched
the bay Binco daylight yesterday morn
ing from the Golden Gate to Hunter's
point and tho officers of tho ferrybonta
and other craft wore asked to keep a
Bhnrk lookout for it, tho body of Chief
of Police W. J. Biggy, who mvflterl
ously disappeared from tho police
launch Patrol and Ih believed to hnve
fullcn overboard shortly before 12
o'clock Monday night, while returning
to this city from Belvedere on tho
north shore, has not yet been recover
ed. Up to a late hour last night tho
police launch Patrol and other boats,
with searchlights, were still on the
bay, but it is feared that tho body of
the late chief of police has been car
ried out to sea by tho tide.
Among officials of tho department
there are two theories to account for
the disappearance. A number of his
subordinates incline to the belief that
worry and grief over the newspaper
criticisims of his official and private
demeanor impelled him to end his life,
while others affirm with equal confi
dence that ho fell from tho slippery
deck during nn attack of vertigo or a
fainting spell.
Sun to Be Studied With a Monstor
Lob Angeles, Doc. 2. Dr. Geortro
E. Hale, director of tho Carnegie solar
obg'jrvatory on Mount Wilson, nn
nounced today that a great steel towor
150 foot high, with a well 75 feet deep
under it, with which to use tho spec
troscopc, will bo constructed on tho
peak next mimmor. Tho flvo-foot re
flecting telescope will bo ready for use
next Monday and Dr. Halo nrod cts
unit with tho powerful reflector now
installed tho grentost In tho world
a number of important discoveries may
ne expected, particularly in the tihoto
graphing of the sun's surface and tho
various curious nehulau.
A wireless telegraph station is nrO'
jected on tho crown of tho mountain,
tests being now in progress to de
termine the best points for locating tho
operating plant. It in expected by ex
ports that mesHnges may bo flushed to
Japan or beyond, so porfoct are the
conditions found. A coll cnnnhlo of
giving out tho extreme length of spark
is to ue instulled.
Runs Away on Mountain.
Butte, Doc. 2.--A froicht train of
an engine and 14 cars was wrecked on
the west Bide of tho Blosshurg hill on
tho Northorn Pacific brnnch botwoon
Garrison and Helena west of hero this
morning. Tho train got beyond con
trol while doHcendlntr tho mountain.
duo to tho nccornulution of fco und
Hnow on tho rails. An operator grasp
ed the Bituation as the train thundered
past and wired ahead to Weed, whoro
adorailing swith was thrown. Tho
fact that tho onirlno remained unricht
i it . v .. .
snvou uio lives or tho engine crow.
Frustrato Robel Plot.
San Salvador, Salvador, Dec. 2. A
plot to overthrow the government of
President Figuoro was discovered wxl
frustrated today. Martini law has
been proclaimed. The revolutionary
movement, which whs started in tho
department of Sonsonnuto, wns crushed
immediately. Many persons well
known n pollt'enl circles opposed to
fho governmont wore Implicated and
' , A u havo hem arrested und
Pope's Doctors Anxious.
Borne, Doc. a. Tho popo's physl
e him. v h e t)0y declared tonight that
ths cold from which ho wna s fforlng
was following a normul eounto, ox
proBed anxiety on uccountof his weak
in ... "willil II
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Ingram ,lt
Hot Springs, Va.. D
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i Hini in rirnu.
. , v : ' 1 in inyf a.
nui7tiir i ii i . . . . -
r"!f ",r whip m hi ron.HfjtU,,
as shall require rrria.n i.r c,Z
atliMIS doing an inters! bu.intt
submit to the scrutiny And
tion of agents of tl,r Mj
. 5 . Reorganizing the i!cnirtnwl
.... i . . '
iiiiniMuii null uie n.irtiiifiit ,,f
mc-cc ami inimr in rrtpcot to the ).
aim niiicr u is .Mr t ait's idea a
me nirec departments should worl
harmoniously, so that no one shall b
Lrnntr river irmitml , i. ,i
.inn n Hint tiiffm iii-iii k. ... .
oi nutiiority. u lunate v csim h.
tiicu ny tncse departments mint i;
go in the courts, hut it is Mr Tift'
mift tll.1t fl nrtit iittti1.n .f
l... .1 : .. I t t
ii v iiii 111.11H ri in mi! c nrwiMp ih. ...w
aori oi iav.
fl. Reform in the monetae i:
Dnnking systems of the country
IS rccoLMiizril
problems before the new adrainnin
il a liui lAJJttiCU 11141 J.
Conservation rf the nstunl tt
Appalachian bill. The fiuestinn f k
constitutional power of the fedsn!
government in this matter is nr-t tr
clear. It can be that Mr Tiftt
MM. li.l I... 4 II... I a
........I .... I ' U.. ......I t.. .
"v mi an aKt"i- 's am t
ficd as to the exact length to wfcia
the federal irovfrnment t :m c
u r i ...... ...J w
imii a. jii;iii. t .minimal i " "
mitted lo an cm rirct-r ri"M"
channel from J'ltt-burg t oirui
the front nt present It will
WUIUUU AI1M 1H ll' I"'
Dutch Warships Make Demons!
Off Venezuelan Coast.
Willenistad. Dec s -Ha
iifinlil.. In ttUtnm .imicil) e
of outstanding ihnVrcnu'i
czucln, The Win ri.nnN
tin tiAMllit a n:ii:il (Ir'tl Hfr
"3 ........
.1.. . ..r .i... c I. . turn hi W
uio conn ji i nc i.
public, flini sinu- a-i ;f
flying the D.n.l. tU toy f !
' ... ii -..!. ..II.. tii I .a lii ?f1
I IICMI v.i , . ,1.
ros ii"'
. lr..
a distanee
of ii""" y'
Will Not Admit Charg
Wilmington. D'l. D
iiiiiiiiii. aL' ,
Mnnil rAtiatirir III IIIC ...
.Wlt l ,:.l. .It! W
... - - I niltn
UKilllllllEM ." i... , I. c ror
Coniniissloner M''1' ,,lV'
erument coiiiim-1 in r' ..... hf tit
chase ot comprint,- 1 ' " ' , .ft jrt wi'
Punont company, ,fV(r)!
11111 MW'"-
to show
vears w icil n
, til- IlliitlCV vv t
Vlllivil mw
mslii" other mini-
would lldt admit lin-
IKl'O in '-
. h i, t is 1
1' i
Ii ne
u Ji
i 1
Finds Infernal
Stockton. Cal. Ii"1 s
licved to be an ii'fn;'
i 1 1. , -urn
lllllllll III n.v .
Iriipltnil Viri s tin'i "
under a t t of - , ,n if
tWO'glMloll ." ,"' llf..,tw l
which was Htt'ii'.n . . ktK
five foet long . i'" w . tlliiP
i..r.riini tii.ii' hine t" " .. nutif
set It Off, the eM - ' ' f
an ol(
,B . .. . .I.IW I
mi i Hum witnin i...,ui m
There was cih'uk ,'., bn
can to hnvc hlnvvnjJL
UUTWIH--" St'V1-1"
Ci Tnlitia N. V , . .. , l1
....... iiuif hi. i ' i, rtnnui-".
. . lili lastltfofl I IH .. . n-n'ri
iQ lmiirs ' - Miim :
congi ior "" ..Julie "-
i- tifntn mine ' nn
. nlWI UHt"
nge to wuarvi-o -
merous naruun
them hrckinK
rocks. 1 lie