Bohemia Nugget OOTTACK GROVK. . . OREGON. NEWS OFTBE WEEK In a Condensed Form for Our Bosy Readers. A Resume of the Let Important but Not Lett Interesting Events of the Past Week. A member of the kaiser's cabinet is ceased ot grafting. It Is reported that Russian bankers will aid the revolutionists. A. St. Petersburg paper says General Trepoff is to be minister of war. llarritrtan is believed to be secretly buying up St. Faul railway stock. Heat in Chicago is oppressive. Deaths and prostrations are quite nu merous. An Italian anarchist has been cap tured with a quantity of dynamite in tended f jr the king. Sarah Bernhardt has been refused a decoration of the Legion of Honor by France because she does not pay her debts. AH South America, as represented at the Pan-American conference, is lined up for arbitration and the peace of the world. Many witnesses are being called be fore the grand jury at Chicago to tell what they know of Standard Oil busi ness methods. Two electric cais collided head on near Vermillion, Ohio. Two persons were killed, another fatally injured and scores more or lees seriously hurt. A nutiny in all Finnish forts has been called by the Reds. E. A. Gage, a eon of Lyman Gage, committed suicide in Seattle. Rear Admiral Train, commander in chief of the Asiatic squadron is dead. A fund of two and a half million dol lars is to be raised to build cottages for the homeless of San Francisco. The forts at Sveaborg, Russia, are al most in total ruina as the result of fighting between mutineers and loyal troops. San Francisco is threatened with an epidemic of typhoid, which the health board says is being carried by the com mon house fly. The state law of New York restrict ing the labor by women and children to 10 hours a day has been declared un constitutional. The state auditor of Kansas says he will cancel the polices of all insurance companies who do not pay their San Francisco losses in full. Provision contiactors on the iethmus have formed a trust and raised the prices lOOper cent. The canal com mission has ordered supplies of 500 and over bought under the open bid system. Brigadier General William Bolton is dead. Mayor W. II. Moore, of Seattle, is seriously ill at Los Angeles. The business of the Lewis and Clark exposition has been wound up. T. W. Davenport, of Silverton, Ore gon, father of Cartoonist Davenport, is dead. Fifteen hundred copper miners at Calumet, Michigan, have had their wages voluntarily raised 2 per month. Four men were killed and two wounded in a battle between a eheriff's posse and bandits in Knott county, Kentucky. It has been charged that General Wood is drawing two salaries, one as governor and one as hii regular pay in the army. The president says this is not so. A San Francisco woman has Just se cured a divorce on the ground that her huBband hadliot Bpoken a word to her for eight years, although living in the same houst. A Porto Rican merchant has sued Federal Judge Hunt, of Montana, for $100,000 damages. It is claimed that at the time the judge was governor of the island be was instrumental in ruin ing the merchant's business. The National Sculpture society is to establish an old age home for its mem bers. The St. Paul is laying steel for its new Pacific coast extenaion. The work is being done in South Dakota. Judge 7ames F. Tracey, of the Phil ippine Supreme court, will likely be the next vice governor of the islands. John D. Rockefeller 'says there is more good than bad in the -world, and that everything ia for good In the end. Fire in a Buffalo, N. Y., planing mill destroyed $170,000 worth of prop erty. Truck workers in San Francisco have struck lor more pay and shorter hours. The Pennsylvania railroad baa cat passenger rated to 2 cents per mile. Mileage books will be irsued at the rate of 2 cents per mile. Vast frauds have been unearthed in San FranciBco'a municipal affairs. Examination of public records show that there has been an extensive graft in letting contracts and that city pay rolls have been padded. THREE HUNDRED DROWN. Italian Immigrant Ship Strikes Reef Off Coast of Spain. CarUgena, Spain, Aug. 6. A terri ble marine disaster occurred Saturday evening off Cape Tales. The Italian steamship Sirio, from Genoa for Barce lona, Cadis, Montevideo and Buenos Ayres with about 800 persons on board, was wrecked off Hormigas island. Three hundred immigrants, most of them Italians and Spaniards, were drowned. The captain of the steamer committed suicide. The bishop of San Pedro, Bratil, also was lost and another bishop was for a time among the missing. The remain der of the passengers and the officers and crew got away in the ship's boats or were rescued by means ot boats sent to them from the shore. A number ol fishermen who made attempts at rescue were drowned. Those rescued from the vessel are now at Cape Palos, in a pitiable condi tion, being without food or clothing. The Sirio struck a reef of rocks known as Bajos Hormigas, and sank son afterward, stern first. Hormigas ioland lies about two and a half miles to the eastward of Cape Palos. The Sirio, owned by the Navigaiiono Italians, left Genoa August 2. All the ship's books were lost. It is impossi ble at present to ascertain the full ex tent of the dieabter. Nine-tenths of the passengers were Italians, and the remainder Spaniards. Ah the surviv ors have been landed at Cape Palos. The inhabitants provided them with clothing and nourishment. Thirty were landed at Hirmagas island, about one mile from the tragtdy. Fishermen brought in the first news of the foun dering of the Sirio, and it created con sternation here. Boatloads of the shipwrecked passengers and crew began reaching shore shortly after the news became known. All the stokers went down with the ship. They were unable to reach the deck in time to save themselves. Among the eurvivors at Cape Paios are many mothers who weep and wring their hands for lost children, while there are also a number of children who are unable to find their parents. These have been admitted to the city foundling asylum. JONES AND POTTER TO JAIL One Year and $2,000, Six Months and S500 Respectively. Portland, Aug. 6. Willard N. Jones and Thaddeus 8. Potter, convicted at midnight October 15, 1905, under an indictment returned by the Federal grand jury charging them jointly with conspiring to defraud the government of Ub public lands, were given their sentences "by Judge Hunt in the United States District court Saturday. Jones receired a fine of $2,000, in addition to a term of one year at (he government Drisen on McNeill's island. Potter fared somewhat better, as Judge Hunt took several poiots into consider ation, which, coupled with the fact that Francis J. Heney made a strong plea for leniency in his case, prompted his sentence of six months in the Mult nomah conntv iail and a fine of $500. Tnhe attorneys for both were given ten days to perfect any legal action looting to an appeal, and in the meantime Jones was required to give $8,000 bail, double the amount of his former bond, while Potter was permitted to go upon his criginal security. The particular offense for which the two men were convicted consisted in inducing a large number of Grand Army men to file soldier homesteads in the Siletz Indian reservation, under agreement to transfer title to Jones. Ira Wade, county clerk of Lincoln county, was tried under the earns in dictment, but in his case the jury re turned a verdict of acquittal, the evi dence not being considered sufficient to convict. John L. Wells, adjutant gen eral of the G. A. R., was also involved in the scheme of conspiracy, bis influ ence being exercised in the direction of eecuring locators among the old sol diers. Wells confessed his share of complicity in the fraudulent undertak ing before the grand jury and was made a witness for the government. A gene ral shake-up in the local G. A. R. was the result of the exposures, and Wells was compelled to resign. Coal Companies Merged. Scranton, Pa., Aug. 6. It was re ported today on the best authority that one of the largest deals in the history of the bituminous coal business was consumated last week, whereby a cor poration known as the Pennsylvania, Beach Creek & Eastern Coal company, with a capital of $8,600,000, acquired by a 999-year lease all the property and business of the Pennsylvania Coal & Coke company, the Beech Creek Coal & Coke company and the North River Coal & Wharf company, and a number of electric light and water companies. Says Trust Controls Trade. Chicago, Aug. 6. John Hill, Jr., has reopened his war on the owners of public warehouses in Chicago with the declaration that the grain trade is in the clutches of a trust. Mr. Hill rays he now has evidence of the existence of an illegal combination among the ware house men, and that he intends to fight it to its death. The Interstate Com merce commission will meet here next month, and Mr. Hill says he expects to see an investigation started. Goes to Isthmus in November. Panama, Aug. 6. General Magoon this afternoon informed President Ama dor that President Roosevelt will visit the canal zone in November. Senor Amador, through Mr. Magoon, extend ed a formal invitation to Mr. Rooeevelt to visit the city of Panama. ! GENERAL STRIKE ON Workmen In Russian Capital Re spending to Call. SIGNS POINT TO A DICTATORSHIP Grand Duke Nicholas to Lead Fight on Reds Disturbances and Mutinien Continue. St. Petersburg, Aug. 4. St. Peters burg la in darkness tonight. The em ployes of the electric lighting plants, always the earliest barometric record of political conditions, ceased work during the afternoon in obedience to the call for a general strike. This call already has been obeyed by 20,000 factory hands in the capital. It will be im possible, however, to predict the suc cess of this universal political strike nntil Monday, as the workmen in St. Petersburg and the provinces have two holidays Saturday, which is the fete day of the dowager emres and a great religious feast, and tlu r regular holi day of Sunday. The pickets of cavalry and infantry were the most conspicuous features on the streets of St. Petersburg last night. Business hotiBes generally have boarded up their windows as they did in the days of the great October strike. Prac tically all of the street cars in the city have stopped running, and the cab driv ers are threatening to cease work. In the meantime the fate of the Stolypin cabinet sways in the balance and Russia i upon the verge cf disor ders which may lead to the reign of either the military or the proletariat. It can be etated definitely that the steps toward a dictatorship may bd tiken 8unday or Monday by the nomination of Grand Duke Nicholas to the chief command of all the troops in Russia. This would virtually place him in con trol of all the disturbed districts of the empire where martial law has been proclaimed. Artillery in Open Revolt. Warsaw, Poland, Aug. 4. A portion of the troops in the Summer Reiubert off, near here, mutinied yesterday and are in open revolt today. The artil lerymen have driven their officers out of their quarters. A squadron of Cos sacks sent to overpower the mutineers was received with grapeshot. Details are lacking, as extraordinary precau tions are being taken to prevent the facts becoming public. Rebels Fire Big Woodyards. Harkov, Aug. 4 Fire broke out in several large woodyards in the vicinity of the prison today. This evidently was a device on the part cf revolution ists, who hoped to free political leaders during the confusion. The authorities are apprehensive of a renewed effort to the same end. PUT OUT OF BUSINESS. Insurance Commissioner Gives Body Blow to Two Companies. San Francisco, Aug. 4. Insurance Commissioner Wolf sent notice tcday to the president and directors of the Fireman's Fund Insurance company and the Home Fire & Marine Insurance company, both of San Francisco, that unless they made good their deficiency in capital stock in four weeks he will request Attorney General Webb tc pro ceed to ascertain why their licenses to do business in California revoked. Both companies have been known to be in financial trouble since the fire. The Home Fire & Marine has announc ed that it will do no more business. The Fireman's Fund has reinsured its risks to the amount of $372,584,750, carrying premiums amounting to $4, 471.117 with the new Fireman's Fund corporation, which has been organized since the fire. Both companies have thus confessed failure. Wolf's order, it is expected, will permanently close their doors. Subpenas for Standard Men. New York, Aug. 4. Forty or more subpenas for officers and employes of the Standard Oil company have been forwarded to New York from Chicago. Several of the officials of the Standard Oil would not say whether they had re ceived the subpenas from Illinois. In quiries were referred to M. F. Elliott, general counsel for the company, who said so far as he knew no attempt bad been made to serve any of the officials. Mr. Elliott would not say what atti tude the officials would take in case the subpena servers put in an appearance. Investigation in Philippines. Washington, Aug. 4. An inveetiga tion of alleged irregularities in the Philippine islands is now being con ducted by order of Major General Wood, the inquiry being in charge of Colonel Wood, inspector general. At the re quest of General Wood the War depart ment has made a special detail of offi nam familiar with the metblds'of busi ness and conditions in the Philippines to assist. No result has yet been re ported to the department. Stampede to Windy Arm. Seattle, Aug. 4. Rich strikes report ed in Southearstern Alaska have at tracted the longshoremen of Skagway, .Inn D ii and other towns. The men who work along the front have stam peded to Windy Arm in such numDers that the sailors on the coastwise fleet have to unload their own boats. MUTINEERS SEIZE SVEABORQ Only Four Companies of Infantry Re main Layal to Ciar. llelsingfots, Aug. 1 .Sveaborg Is entirely in the hands ol the mutineers, who now have In thoir possession every kind ot armament. Horrible scenes occurred during last night' when the fierce lighting was con tinued. The heaviest artillery was used during the conflict. Several officers were killed or wound ed. The wounded were transported to Helslngfors. Colonel Nararoff was bayoneted. He begged for transportation to the hospit al, promising forgiveness in exchange. Instead he was stoned and thrown into the water with a stone tied around his neck. Helslngfors, Aug. 1. A gigantic mil itary conspiracy, aiming at the simul taneous capture of Russia's three great sea fortresses, Cionstadt, Sevastopol and Sveaborg, arranged by the Revolu tionary Military league, was prema turely sprung here yesterday by an at tempt to arrest members of a company of sappers who had mutinied on ac count of tie death of one of their com rades, allotted to have been due to ill treatment. The entire garrison of the fortress at Sveaborg flamed out instantly in revolt. All the artillery and tappers garrison ing the plice were invoked. Onlj four companies of inf.uitry remained loyal. The mutineers seised 40 machine guns and practically all the quick-firers and light artillery in the fortress, but even with this aid they were unable to hold the main fort against the loyal infant ry. The fighting continued all night long. The heaviest firing was heard from 10 o'clock in the evening until 1 in the morning. WILL OPEN DOOR. Baron Komuri Says Japan Will Keep Treaty Pledges. Victoria, B. C, Aug. 1. Baron K mura, recently appointed Japanese am hassador to Great Britain, arrived to day by the Canadian Pacific railroad steamer F'.mpress of Japan on his way to London, via (Quebec, from where be sails by the Empress of Ireland on August 9. liaron Komura said with regard to Japanese action in Manchuria that the Japanese government would undoubted ly carry out all the pledges made before and since the war to maintain "the open door" in Manchuria. Regarding the criticism of foreign merchants, he said there were due to impatience. The terms of occupation demanded that Japan adopt the measures now in vogue, but as soon as the military occupation was ended and this would be soon, ar rangements would be male to carry out the pledges regarding an "open door" policy. Tine, the bulk cf the army had been repatriated, but there was still a large force in Manchuria. There was also Russian troops in occupation. While it was not known definitely what Russia was doing regarding the with drawal, it was known that troops were steadily being withdrawn and it was necessary that the Japanese military administration continue to occupy the country until the withdrawal was com plete. "Has Dalny been made a free port and are ;ther nations than Japanese re stricted from trading via that port with Manchuria?" "That I cannot tell you." replied Baron Komura. "This murh I can say, though, the pledges made by Japan re garding Manchuria will be carried out in every particular as soon ai the term of occupation by the military forces has expired." Battleships in Collision. Newport, R. I., Aug. 1. Rear Ad miral R. D. Evans, commanding the Atlantic fleet, received reports in detail today of a collision which occurred dur ing a fog last night between the battle ships Alabama and Illinois about eight miles southeast of Brenton's reef light ship. The side of the Illinois was scraped by the bow of the Alabama and several plates of the forward part Of the Alabama were injured. It is also thought that one or more of the six inch guns on the two battleships were damaged. Admiral Evans states that neither ship was damaged below the waUr line. Not Bound Up in Red Tape. Washington, Aug. 1. The facility with which the Civil Service commis sion furnished inspectors to the depart ment of Agriculture in the execution of the meat inspection law is shown in a statement issued today by the commis sion. Although the law was not enact ed till June 30, the commission in ex actly three weeks from that date con ducted examinations throughout the country. Arrangements were made to examine 8,380 applicants. During the week ending July 28 2,640 sets of pa pers were received by the commission. Relief Work Being Investigated. San Francisco, Aug. 1. The grand jury today instituted an investigation of the relief finance committee's legal right to distribute the fundi contribut ed lor the benefit of San Francisco's stricken citizens. The status of the Red Cross is also involved, and in the end some jndicial opinion will doubt less have been rendered which may throw some light into the legal tangle created by I he emergency and the vari ous meaauresa dopted to meet it. Rain Makes Canal Zone Unhealthy, Colon, Aug. 1. The mouth of July has witnessed a series of I eavy rains on the isthmus, which have hampered the work of sanitation in Colon. The con ditions today are worse than ever he fore. Preparations are being mpda to pave the principal streets of Colon with brick. HAY EXPEL EUROPE Paris Paper rears South Ameri can Trade May Be Lost. CALLS ON FRANCE TO WATCH ROOT The United States Already Dominates North America and May Se cure South America. Paris, Ang. 2.-Tt.e Liberie of Wed nesday uight, under the caption of "Victims of the Monroe iHtctrine, printed a long and vigorous article on Secretary of State Root and the Pan American congress. It taunts the F rench press lor grudgingly ,",ti"K u paragraph about Mr. Root's toasting South America between a list of con testants in a recent swimming match and the names of meritorious agricul turists. It ironically quoUs an t.litor, u'liM auiil I hiit foreign Politics are not sullicienlly Parisian to interest the elite public and then twits the leaders of the republic with making the question ol con f err ins the ('.eeoratlon of the Legion of Honor on Surah Bernhardt the prin cipal affair of state and tacitly asking why they should worry over mum Americans, who interest Parisians only in vaudeville. All this time, says the Liberie, Mr Root was preparing, if he had not al read made effective, the most redoubt able operation in political economics, nf which the French will be dunes and with them all other I.atin people, who, imitating them, try to be Parisians. The results of ten years of intrigue in Pan-America are likely to be effective soon. Europe lias already been expell ed from North America, and she will be expelled from South America in less than six years unless there is energetic resistance immediately. Continuing the paper says that a few facts today are Mtartllngly clear Among them is the fact that Knro.ii has no right to defend her linancial and commercial interests in South Ame'ica, the United States saving in effect that each nation is master ol its own home with the I'nited States at home every where. Against 73,000,000 Latin peo ple stood hecrelary Koot and to tnai Yanken intruder went favors and liene- fits because he alone spoke, flattered and menaced. He alone acted, wlnli I.atin Ktirot abstained. Already (lis tant lauds have slipped into Yankee hands, while at Constantinople, St. Petersburg, Tokio and Algeciras the same Root intervened at his conven ience and Europe stupidly respected the Mnnrnfl doctrine. Bef jre the conclu sion of the third Pan American congress it will have cost the l-atin peoples continent they peopled and financed. MUTINY SPREADS TO FLEET. Ships Go to Aid of Forts, Which May Have Given Up. Viborg, Aug. 2. It is reported here that the Russian fleet, stationed a llango, Finland, has mutinied, impris oned the ollicers and sailed to the as sietancu of the mutineers at Sveaborg Ilelsingfors, Aug. 2. At 7 o'clock last evening the battleship IVarevitel and the cruiser Iiogatyr opened lire on the mutineers at a distance of 50 cable lengths. The mutineers replied, hut their shots seem ad to fall short. The firing ceased at 0 o'clock and the boats were then eeen leaving the islands wit! wounded. Ifeislngfnrs, Aug. 2. he latest new from the fo'tress tends to conflirn i previous report that the mutineers have surrendered. The mutineers had the upper hand until the battleships arrived and begun to bombard them with telling effect. The men were undoubtedly led to surrender because of their lack of big guns, their need of provisions, which they had failed to secure, and the ar rival of the warships. Reinforcements have arrived here and have been hurried to effective positions Jeers for Dr. Dev.ne. Sarf Francisco, Aug. 2. A banquet was given to Dr. Devine, the national Red Cross representative who hal charge of the relief work here after the Ore and who is about to return to his home in the East. A number of the discontented persons who are living in the refuge camps took advantage of the occasion to work up a demonstration againHt the methods of the relief com mission, and as a result a throng of people gathered at Union square in front of the St. Francis hotel, where the banquet was he'd. Dentist a Counterfeiter. Denver, Aug. 2. Dr. James D. Eg gleston, Jr., son of an employe of the Pacific Express company here, who has been practicing as a dentist in this city, was arrested this afternoon y Deputy United States Marshal Frank on the charge ( f connlei (eiting. A search of his oflice is said to have disclosed sev eral photographs of bills, a bous half dollar stamped on one side and a con n.ii..ii)ii nii'tnl .v which could be used for making money. Rebels Steal Machine Gun. St. Petersburg, Aug. 2. -A machine trim was stolen lat night from an arms factory in the Va s' 1 Ostrov dislrlit of this city. It is suspected that the rob bery was committed with cognizance of the sent;ne.s on duty at the factory, U a secret meeting last night of the Putilof works employes, a spy was dis covered and killed. LOPS BY DISASTER. Insurance Companies Make Return In San rranciaco. Albany. N. Y., Ju'y III. -State S. pel Inteiident of Insurance Otto Kelsey tonight made puldlc ine results f u Investigation as to the hisses of fire In surance companies in the San rtancinio disaster. All lolnt stock fire and Inland marine. Insurance companies transacting busi ness In the state we e called on for sworn statement a to their losses In California. The companies were nuked for the grossamouul ol insurance in. VfdvHfl 111 risks dest ro vel or damaged. the deduction for amounts recover.'.! by reinsurance, the deduction lor esti ..t,l ! . the tolal deduction snd the net amount of ls as shown by tin. recorJs June SO, I mm. Tli hw York state companies. 47 In n i inhi r, how the gross amount . insurance involved as M l , 1 1 u,uiiw , tin. reinsurance to be recovered, I O.K.I t,. the estimated salvage, 17,137,1:!, itii. I ths aetutl amount of loss t23,i:iH,. ooi). Returns from other lolnt stock tire. Slid lii.' murine Insurance, companies, H4 in nuinhrr, show the g'ors amount of Insurance f HO, 423, 704; relnsuian. to be recovered, IK'J.IMO.Htt ; estimated salvage, f II, 3M-I, '.'.'; actual amount d lo. ri," '.Hi- Tin' foreign companies, 3. In nil .iher, these re-turn : (I mas insurance. involved, f 101,4.102 533; reinsurance to lid recovered, I32.2H1 ,K0H ; e-t misted salvage, $153,18, KM; actual lo.s, r,7, 701. H6U. The irroea amount of insurance in volved bv al! comiianies was $222.K'ln.- 307; reinsurance, Uft.24U,771 ; salvage. 33,8I4, 4IH, and actual loss, fi.i:',- S-.'3,0ti7. TIE-UP IS NOW COMPLETE. Kruttschnitt Forbids More Freight Cars In San Francisco. San Francisco, July 31. The embar go of the Southern Pacific on lumber, lime and hay has been inciensed, and now includes all articles from the imri h . Not a pound of freight can li shipped into Sail Francisco from Portland or adjacent territory until the freight tie up at San Francisco has been loosened. This is the latest edict of Julius Kruttschnitt, who has been threatening to do this for some time unlets the sit uation speedily cleared. It has Ih n decided by the local authorities to take no further chances but to stop at ence all shipments from the north. For the embargo there ia only one remedy--to clear up the congestion in the freight yards. Efforts In this di rection arc being made by all the freight agents, and the missionary work among the consignees Is having a salutary effect. The unloading in the yards is going on at a faster rate. Wot not fast enough to suit Kruttschnitt, who has taken the precaution to see that no more cars are added to the glut that is already crowding the tracks. The tie-up is working to the detri ment of the city, as many merchants throughout the state are sending F'ast for their goods instead of patronizing the wholesalers of San Francisco, be lieving that they can secure their stocks just as quickly under preeent conditions. ARREST CAUSES MUTINY. Battalion of Russian Troops Attempts to Rescue Prisoners. Poltava, July 31. A grave outbreak occurred yesterday in the Sevsky regi ment owing to the arrest of a private of the First battalion, who was disci. Vered with some other soldiers in a shed where the revolutionists are in the habit of holding meetings. After the arrent the entire First battalion, accom panied by a large crowd, paraded the streets in defiance ol the military au thorities. The soldiers proceeded to the artil lery barrack, where they seised several guns and marched with them to the prism, where the political prisoners are confined. At this stage all the re mainder of the Poltava graiiuon was called nut. The loyal troops fired on the muti neers with machine guns as they were engaged in breaking nown the gate of the prison. Several men were killed or wounded. The outbreak was not suppressed until 2 o'clock this mottling. Patent Office Behind. Washington, July 31. Patent attor neys throughout the country aro arrang ing to send a delegation to see Presi dent Roosevelt at Oyster Hay and re quest him to either remove Commis sioner Allen or cause such change in methods as w ill place the patent oflico on a satisfactory basis. The work of the patent oflice, attorneys declare, has been running behind since the ap pointment of Mr. Allen, five years ago. There are now 23,000 applications for patents unacted upon, besides nuaier ous, copyrights, trade ina-ks, etc. Pardo In Favor of Peace. Lima, Pru, July 31. The niessage of President Pardo to congress calls at tention to the progrccs of the republic and to the policy of the nation, which he says is inspired bv a desire to settle international differences on a basis of friendship and equity. The president declares further that a discussion of these principles, which Peru and ft ma jority of the South American states up hold, will take place at the Pan-American congress at Rio de Janeiro. Viborg'Manifesto Seized. Kharkov, July 81. The authorities' have seized copies of the Viborg mani festo issued by the outlawed parliament to the weight of 400 pounds which have been surreptitously shipped Into Kharkov.