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"f-vmnwmqf SsKSffiffiffiffi&P The Guthrie Daily Leader. S- TELL IT 2&Mfc&&&21 tn a want ad and t top wor rying. $ All Like It MS'3t?'MNM at The Loa.dor MiSM$3Mt VOLUME XXVI GUTHRIE, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18. 1806 NUMBER 7 $W!55ir EWBHHHHMBHHBHlBPBiWsWle f& . TWO KILLED NEAR BOLEY OFFICIAL AND v rtTt'rT 4 r VU I 1WV EXCHANGE FATAL SHOTS " TOWN POPULACE EXCITED Killing May Have Resulted From Plot. The little town or Uoley. I. T.. In habitated exclusively by four or Ave hundred negroes. furnished a tragedy laat evening, the details of which tell of the death of two persona and the arrest of ev?ra! others. Near the city live the Simmons family, white, eom poaed of nine boya. three girls and the aged mother. The Simmon lwys have long been recognized at outlawa or the most desperate kind. Andy, the eldest brother, killed a deputy sheriff at Paw nee two years ago and there Is now a reward or $ 800 offered for his capture, dead or alive. Recently there have been many horses stolen in the vicinity of Uoley and the Simmons boys were suspicion ed as the ones who did the stealing. Deputy United States Marshal Webb at Weleetka, had within the last week or two removed Wood, the colored of ficer in charge of the town of Uoley, and appointed a negro named Schaffer. who was noted for his shrewdness and dar ng In the capture of desperate criminals. It Is said that he had boaated thai he would clean out the Simmons gang. The Simmons boys heard of this and apparently formed a plot to put the officer out of the way. Yesterday afternoon Marshal Schaf fer received word that Dick Slmmona. aged twenty three, was at home. He at once mourned lis Ijorso and, accom panied by ex-Marshal Wood, both heavily arr.'ed. went to the Simmons place While scouting through the brush. Dick Simmons deliberately stopped from behind a thick growth of low trees, called to the officer and asked h m what he was doing thre. Betore Schaffer could reply Simmons shot hi. n through the stomach. The marshal turiud on his burse and fired at th- outlaw, two shot, from his Win chester rifle, both of these taking ef fect neir the region of Simmons' heart. The officer then fell troin his horse. dead The other officer. Wood, waa Bom-' distance from his companion whe.i the ftiiii' began, and by the time he could reach the scene of the tragedy both men were dead. A uos of so6u armed negroes then went from floley to the Simmons home and arrested the youngest boy, named Isaac, and brought him to town, to get her with the body of his dead bro ther and thai of the officer which had been lmded into a wagon. Another one of the boys, Lewis, aged about twenty, walked to Padon bare footed to purchase a coffin for his dead brut her and while there was arrested. V hni questioned concerning the kill ing Ust night he had nothing much to nay. but was very ind gnaut when he teat ned that the posse of officers had tak-u his younger brother to JJoiey, riding- his sorrel horse, which had a lame foot The little town Is all excitement and the real horror of the double klll.ng, to geth"r with the superstition of the ne gioes. his frenzied the populace and It is thought It will be neces.wry to semi for outside aid to assist in keep iug order Many people think that . Off icer ; Schaffer sh.iwid great indiscretion in gntns; to the Simmons place as he d'd, knowing the desperate character of the men he wan seeking to capture It It. (hough! that the Simmons gang had foimed a plot to entice the officer to corne to lite farm to arrest them. In order tlni they might secure an oppor tunity to k II him. TROUBLE FOR ATTORNEY AitcKcu i nut ne auviscu cli Aft 1rf j-r-. l i .-. ent to Feign Insanity to Avoid Prosecution. tepei.il to Daily Leader. Oklahoma City, Okla., Aug 16 Wi'i nni E Jones, who anoeared btt tot- : he litan.ty board of Oklahoma Ihoiuu) and stter a careful examina tion d duly dt-dared insane and .ouiiiut'-.f to the 'i-nliorial anitrluro i .N'uuiiiu Thi auie J one.-: si the Time was ri pr:-n." i ha reed uh the awful erme of Incest, in such cases" the In sanity dodge l often resorted to to ea cape cotirictlon and sentence to the penitentiary. .tones was taken to Norman on Mon day afternoon and there given the in sanity tag by the authorities of the terr torttl hospital .'or the inaaae. Ilia tuaanlty dodge was the rankest kind of foke and he proved a consummate fluke. The fellow made a full ooflTes- sion, when he broke down, and la al leged to Itave made a confession to the effect that he had played the Insanity dodge upon inwruettoes from has at torney or attorneys, who, he said, told him It waa the only possible means by Which he might escape Incarceration In the territorial" penitent ary. The sanitarium authorities are pre paring a statement of the case to be forwarded to Judge Uurwell. It la probable tliat Jones will be re turned here to unJergo the legal pro cem. It la also probable that the man's confession may also Involve his at torney In serous trouble If his alleg ed statement Is verified. The matter has caused a decided sensation in this city and developments will be awaited with interest. HARRIMAN STARTS FOR JAPAN. (Uy Associated Press.) San Francisco, Cal Aug. 16. B. H. Hnnimnn waa among the lMssengera sailing from here today for Japan. Mr. Ilarrimnn will make an extended tour of the country probably combining some business with his pleasure trip. CONVENTION AT PORTLAND Trans-Mississippi Congress Opens Biggest Session in History. (Uy Associated Press.) Portland, Ore., Aug. 16. The six teenth annual convention of the Trans Mississippi Commercial congress open ed the biggest session in Its history here today. The delegates represent cotton growers of the South, wheat f'l.ners of the West and manufactur ers of the Bast. Theodore U. Wilcox of Portland, Is president of the con gress; John W. Noble, St. I.ouis, first vice president ; Arthur V. Prune s. Portland secretary, and George IX liar rlson. Jr.. Kansas City, treasurer. A number of imiiortant subjects are to be discussed, among which are Oriental trade, transportation, merchant marine, the Isthmian canal, forestry, irrigation and Alaskan problems. COWED BY PROTECTION Home Market Crowd Run Successful Bluff on Administration. (By Associated Press.) WasblnntoA. D. C. Am; lfi Rrniw of protests made by the Home Marked i..k .. .w.. .. .i imv u iwnuiii ti'lBL iJt i-tuuu 9lr attending the National Reciprocity convention at Chicago, there will be no official represent at on of the confer ence by the government. Secretaries Wilson and Metcalfe were to have sent experts 10 the conference to participate la it. but since receiving the protest concluded thata the Interests of public service would be best conserved hy their nou participation in the confer ence. CONGRESS FOR I GREGORIAN CHANT. I (By Associated Press.) I atraeburo, Alsaea, Aug. IK The In 1 1 -ruaiional congress lor (Jregortan ! Chant opened here today with dele g.fa from nearly all the civilzed cjiintrles of the world. Doctrinal sea . Lions will te held daily and divided I into private and pulilc meetings 1 They will be devoted to essays rend i !y acknowledged auth titles on the; liturgical, the historical and aesthetic' aspects of Gregorian Chant SECRETARY WILSON'S BIRTHDAY. (Qy Associated Press) Washington, D. C, Aug. t Seciv tary of Agriculture James Wilson to day celebrated his aeventieth birth day, lie received many letters tnJ telegrams or congratulation from friends and officials, while many of those employed in bis department per sonally called to extend their greetings to Mr. Wilson. He is looking better tbau he did a few weeks ago, but his fr ends can see that the strain of the .scandals whuh have Uteiy flopped out l;i his depailmeut la telling on Mr Wilson He haa been head of the ag nciiliuiv department aliom eight yenn, and Ave months Don't wait until vour bloorf i Impover ished and you ajre nick mid n lilac t.ut Uise HufeVilr Rooky fcfcuuiuin 'I'.a. It will pttivly dnv ut all ii-.ipuntiei,. S3 .come. T ur Tablets. Ak ur UruB- MUST ABATE BOYCOTT EVIL UNITED STATES WILL HOLD CHINA RE SPONSIBLE CLAIMS TREATY RIGHTS Meanwhile American Ship ments Grow Less. (By Associated Press) Washington, D. C, Aug. 16. It waa said at the state department today that the United States government In tends to hold the Chinese government responsible for the results of the pres ent boycott of American goods. In sol Tar as the workings of the boycott show an infringement on the provtsns or the Tien Tstn treaty, signed be tween this government and that or China in 1858. The government at Pekin has been informed hy Mr. Itockh 11, the Ameri can minister there, that the United States would insist that the Tien Tain treaty, and especially that part of It relating to the rights of American citi zens to sell goods In China, be en forced to the letter. Thit many of the stops being taken by those behind the anti-American movement involve in fringements n pot i the agreement of I8f8. which the Chinese government I should prevent, is the belief of govern ment officials. One phase of the movement whiaJil touches particularly on this aspect off the s tuatlon is the proposed plan of the boycottem to refuse the use of lighters to American vessels or to al low stevedores to assist in unloading the cargoes of American ships in Cutties ports. Such steps on the nan of the Chinese would be regarded by this government as a direct violation or the terms of the treaty, whereby! the Chinese government agrees to pro tect the rights or- lie Amrican mer. chants in China so far as the laws of the empire will permit. Admit China Helpless. That the Chinese government la helpless as far as the boycott itself Is I concerned Ik acknowledged here State I department officiate say that the l ninese government can no more com pel the mrchants of the empire to buy or not to buy American products than the government in Washington could. , direct the merchants of the Un'ted States to do the same with regard to the goods and products of any other country. To what extern the government here may h.W the Chinese government re sponsible for the damage inflicted on i Amrcan f eM b' ,he Uo'cott l8 iqueatlon wh ch can not be determined for a long while, and not ut.ill specific cases have been presented to the state department. Protests from American manufactuiers continue to reach the state depatunent, A dispatch was rce!ved from Con Mil General Roger, at Shanghii today haying that the sittiat on remains un changed. H- says also that the repre sentatives of other governments at Shanghai feared some outbreak on ac count of th..- limitation attending the anti-American movement DISASTROUS TRADE WAR Foi'StoUl UllleSfilTnitudStattial Makes Prompt Change in Tariff Policy. (By Associated Press.) I Chicago, I'l., Aug 16 Agricultural, live stock ami meat producing Inter- (ests of the whole country gathered here today for the National Iteciprocl 1 ty confen-nce which the promoters have prepared to make broader in its scope and of more far-reaching import ance than any similar meeting ever beld in the United States. Kn Senator W A Harris of Kansas, who since he left the senate two years ago. has been conspicuously Identified wilh the live stock Interests of the West, U one of the chief promoters of the conference. Not only Western agricultural associa tions aie represented at the conference hut Kasti-rn nianiifai tin ..ij; inieiesi:. ah ' ell The soli- desltu ot the mo e uieuL is to be icady to effectively uirt-i ; the combined commercial assault of the world ou the United States Said' Mr Harris today 'We must find for eign markets for our enormously in creased snd rapidly Increasing pro-mc tio-is in all lines, or face ()u,. 0f the greatest periods of commercial stsg- nation In our history. We are being ahnt out of tlM continent of Burone and In a little While, unless something ta done to bring about a rnange. our only customer In tlfst purt of the world will be Greet Britain. There is now only one way open tor M In which to avert me most wasters commerc-al war of modern time, and that la to make con effh fm to our competitors under reciprocity agreement We are to day face to facn with a new and pro hibitive German tariff :e. gned to keep out every pound of American brend atutm and provisions. Retaliation has been tried at tremendous cost to our producers and manufacturers and Is a failure." PROF. ALBERT W. SMITH WEDS. (Ur Associated Press.) Stanford, Cal As. J8. Prof. Albert W. Smith, the weft known mechanical engineering expert and former head of that department at Stanford university was married here today to Mrs. Ruby Ckeen Hell, an instructor In entomology at Stanford. The groom was formerly the husband of Mary. Roberts Bmlth. the well known soctotaglst WASHINGTON'S NE5v PERRYBOAT. (By ABMdfale Press.) Wilmington, DeT Aug. 16 "The Woodbury," the Art of the new steam ers intended for eerttof between Wash lagton and AlttWiuIrla. Vs., was munched here Xotlfy it the yards of Harlan & Hollltigsi(!brfh a Cured of Cancer. Mr. Fret well of vfreleetka, who ban f been at the c ty holplti! for the past two or three weeks, tak ng amy treatment for canoef of the nose, will return home this week cured. National Guard Promotions. PlrM Ueut "nam Dkv d II I'my has been appointed Captain r Compau C. 1st. Regiment. Oklahoma Nut'onal Guard, and Serjeant laioc Thoiuns. received the appointment of first lieu tenini to fill the vacancy Has Returned to Kansas City. W. 11. Staplelon hs returned to his heme In Kansas Clt. Mr Sianleton recently disposed of his big ranch near Wichita and has inveated In Kansas City real estate, buying an apartment hous". the teiiidl from which niw s h in an annual income of $ii .'.on Is Convalacmg. ' .Mr II K IK-inan m was InJufM last w.ek h fall n:; from a moving hand i,n. Hin whs taken to the cly hospital for 1 1 e;i nient, is recovering In a must h ii Kinder amy. Mr. D nmii as mjiin d stout Hie head snd arms and was aisn Injured Internally. He uill in- discharged from the no pital in ulioiit ten iiis Marriage License Issued A marriage license was issued Uti-yesi'.-nlay even nn b I'roliaie .ludye StratiK to Howard H Wolfe and Mi.-.-Laura Iji Fayett- ImiIU of Oklahoma City Tin marWrii' ceremoii) will take ilace tonlglu at Oklahoma (Sly There is not much domic in mat Hag'' licenses these la in i hot Their Eyes Art Open. Chan. Houfiiieyu. a pioniineui tann er rroin near Navina is here today trausnctlng business wi'h Outhre mer chints Mr Heofniever says the ix'o pie of his pan of i in- county who fornifily piiromxeri ihe business houses ol Oklahoma t'iu have disc iv nil their error and an now coiiihie lo Guthrie fot lurga us and n'ltli.n i hem. School District Fight in Court. An appeal iisjrbee.) tsN-n tioui the i. 'sou of titf mm i.iiiiniisMonei. io the district n.uii in the Sewari- Navina school nut net i-otindary case lohu Uoeubuse, o s t'ornfort ami I. .1 Leniner are th u.ii ,pb signed to the appeal and ihey ai'i' il the cast contending that the c mnilsb oners ig niMfl the law and ha- '1 lietr decihioii upon mailers wholly ouisldo the au thority of the board Tin-, school fight is one of long standiiiK and has engen dered a great deal ot unnecessary bid blood In that ne gbtsn hood. Th school districts embraci d In the flgh' aie Nos 4U, 41. it and i' Proud of Guthrie' Devalspmant. pete'' and Baxter Williamson, wealthy cattlemen from near Sspulpa, Indian Territory, former tiuthrie boys and well known to the oil nu rs here are in Outhriu today renewing old ac quaintances They are agreeably aur prised at the wonderiul v-owth and de elopnienl of I lie capiini city duiing their leu ytsrs abseuc. and are loud Hi p'a.st of what th"i u'- asi to t. nu like ln-l l.t 111 llir- I An ItolKJlles These gentlemen say thai Gutbrii has a warm place in the lion, of the peo pie of lis portion of 1ml an Terntoiv and should w i-t stanlnHid and a vote ever be taken for tn- '-apinl location Guthrie would surelv e, . very lai; per cent of the vots in and around City News Told in Brief. 1 WELCOMED THE ASSEMBLY GREAT UP WORTH EVENT OPENS MOST AU SPICIOUSLY LARGE CROWD PRESENT Visitors are Charmed Willi Beautiful Surroundings. The grand old trees at Island park have never befre sheltered such a gathering of Intellect snd congeniality. as assembled at the park this arter noon at three o'clock to welcome the Epwortu assembly. More then three thousand residents of Guthrie went to the park and demonstrated to the vis itors that the much talked of capi tal city hospitality waa not altogether Sapnlpa. Sapulpa and the terr'tory and t'iwim tributary are very prosper ous. the visitors say. and wonderful transformation scenes have been e.i acted in that garden spot of the nrrl tory during the past few .venra. "We are nourishing like a given bay tree." say the Williamsons, singly and jointly. Stillwater Editor Here. Krremin 15. Miller, poet laureate to the late Democratic lioniliue for con gress, lawyer, politician and genial, col lege bred gentleman, Is here today from Stillwater. Mr. Miller says all is peace and contention'' in Stillwater, and aside from this a better condition, nnatscially, agriculturally snd point .cally, never Payne county. JfttrlaHit linenlnliua I.. jlPayne county. "The county adminls- trat'on over our way I Kepuiuican, remarked Mr Miller, ' of Payne were wise place a wilchdog over but the people sufficiently to lb- c tiiiit v Tin- anoes from the Democratic party. Harry Dtnurt, county clerk, will tell on "em If they don't tote square." Mr, Miller is also a newspaper man, and a good one. He publiahes the Stillwater Democrat, a paper that stands for Democracy, r'gbt and Justice at nil times. Prss-fets statohoed for OkJanema. Ex Governor W. C. Kenfrow of Okla homa territory is at the Planters, saya I the Globe Democrat. He arrived yen iterday on busineM connected wltfc his I oil and nilulng lt; 'seta in Missouri and will leinaiu ssverst day. "Okla i hom i is enjoying the best year It lias 'ner known." said Mr, Ranfrow. "We huve everything we desire but state hood, and that will come at the st meeting of congress. If nurd work can accomplish anything. Everybody In Oklahoma Is talcing a vitsl Interest In this issue and the opposition of those who did' not wtsb to see Indian Terri tory gnd Oklahoma admitted as one Mate la being broken down rapidly. Tby are being shown that th Bast will never consent to the making of two new slates in the West, U It can prevent It; that If we get statehool it must be with the two territories as one. The original Hamilton bill, which would have passed last session -- lavare been fine, will be Introduc- without change at the nest tern." Mr. Renfrow saya that when th iorri- '"WX becowes s state he intends giving "t politics. "Politics and business do not go well together sod I have chosen the latter," he said. Mrs. Freel Osehman Oatd. Last niKht -lvn o'clock. Mrs. Pred Oschman of Stillwater Who has been ill at the city hospital during the past un davs from the effects of an opera! I"ii died llei ibaili was d led ly due to cessation of action on the part of the respiratory organs Mrs. Usch man was recovering from the effects of the operation in a way most uatialuc lory to the surgeon the wound b' inn almost entii'ly healed AIjoiii thily six hourt t'-t"re she died a relapst oi cur red and she gradually sank away Bvery thing known to medical science was done to a!ii-i le r to overitime the sinking npeIN tun the h. art fulled ii son id mil fiinliv ceaHi-d t " .ii Mi- O i-l.n-in u.i-. will kiowu a, id I popular st giiilwaicr ami her many .trends were seveiely hhoeked upon , larnmiiF of the suddeu relapse and I death Tin it mains weie taken o Snllw,.iei ill!,- in iriiitig and llo tun eral wniirn will piobahly li h I 1 Friday Th' nlnn.-s lue i ii i.i .torrotd of hi r death he result of pYastige. but is simply the leedlng characteristic of our ctt Incite. AdBfilssloa to the park th s aftcrnoja waa fra. With a faw changes hrcessUsted by the unavoMabre gbsenc-e of the speak ers from the city, the program waa given as published yesterday. Mayer Duke's Address 8f Welcome. I dies nd genttenen "f the Rp worth Assembly: It sirls ma gren. pleasure to meet and welcome yon lo the city of Guthrie. There la no body at great and good men who have done more for America, at home or abroad, than the earnest body of American ministers. Senators In the national congress nave startled the world with great orations upon patriotism. Learned judges have rendered decisions upon Important and momentous iiiieHtions that have caused enthusiasm nil over this broad land or ours Scientists have made discover eg that have piac ed us In the front ranks of the win Id's progressive men of action, but no col lection of men have done so much to wards teaching tin how to live an you gentlemen of the chinch. The Chan tauqita Idea is that these assemblies plead for universal oducat'on: for plans of reading and study, for all legitimate ambitions: for all necessary MUpt'ons as to time and topics, lor nil ideal associations which shall at once excite the Imagination ami set the heart aglow. A college can be had In everyday lite. If one will only use it; It may be 'had In the street, shop. Inilise, faun, maiket, and for r ch and poor, the curriculum of which runs through all of life a college which trains men and women eveiywhere lo teaii and think, uiui talk and do The first Chautauqua lke assembly wms established in 1871 at Kali Point. specially for Hdile study Hut the I tiriK'se of Ihe assembly soo,i luonden ed adding a great variety of subjects The religious spirit however, controls! i he work of the assembly It seems 'o iue that the controlling spirit in the iisi mhl es. a:' they are now organized tniiiiiKtioiit the united Stili-s, should be one of correct living, national lion sty and purity in the public service which is religiou in Itself. A course la political science should be added to your curriculum. All your vat aem biles should teach that It Is (he duty of Jill American citl.ens to devote s great desl or their time to Internal politics. If this were done we would not hear so much regarding grsft, tin It. embexxlcmcnt. mlsapproprliit on ' i uldic funds and burdensome u.xn lion Guthrie Is a city of religious people We bavt 18 churches representing all denominations. The membership en rollment of the various churches num ber into the thousands, and almost all of our children are Sunday school at tendants. We hope for you all the success that you have anticipated, and bespeak for you a pleasant stay In our midst and assure you that you have the sympathy and hearty cooperation of all the good cltUens of our c!ly. Agsln. I welcome you. etnjoyable Muatati Program. The Locke Male quartetie gve two very enjoyable numbers, "The Old Brigade." by a. A. Parks, and "A Stream of Silver Moonships," bjr Gar ble. Three pleasing numbers were snug by the Ladies Mendeissbon club, under the direction of Professor Grey, of Oklahoma C ty. "Resting on Those Mossy Pillows." by Smart ;. "Usten-to the Cherubic Host," arranged from that favorite of every one, "The Holy Clfy and Wagner's magnificent "Spring Chorus.'' The Kpworth Guards are In camp, under the command of Colonel J. J. Thompson snd Mr. Manlsy. The visitors are all busy establish ing themselves comfortably In tbelr various camps, and the drat day's at tendance at this great assembly has bean most saitafactory. The rain this morning did not lo sny noticeable s teat damage the almost perfect condi tion of the grounds and no one need kosltate about attending tonight on aceoun of fear that the park will bw damp and unpleasant. Island park Is so located (hat there is alwsys a splendid breeae, which makes It very delightful to spend an evening there away from the noise and heat that exist the city. AMgMUY NOTRf. Island park is cool and beautiful at mgbt. as well as In the day ttaae. Qraad concert tonight I'lnf I. eon 1. Klce missed US f4g Oils mor.i in; 'in ol W.chila k! djfctl uot arrive uuiU two o clock. The Kpwonh guards sre guiiir i" i piove a teature ot the ss-m'ly Th.- OhUhoma City guai, I u uiufnim. . Km i v I -land i . r ui i- i p a ! ' litis afternoon with (iuthrie Mofde who wen- preaut at thu aft. r.iisjn -u i ii hi n me ii l wideoiiilug tU visiiui Kpworth woikcrs I'.'. Iiinih hub woiked w ii, uiiI.iiiil- 'ul U I ' thlJtltfU lU- 4 riwalbililg Willi the arrai'gemvtit of the Jit) 'e deCills PEACE MOVES ALONG SLOWLY session ur ciiinesi: EASTERN RAILWAY IS UNDER DISCUSSION JAPS WANTED MORE TIME Why Fight Over Sakhalin Island Was Delayed. (Hy Associated Press.) Portsmouth, N. H.. Auk 16 Th. mornina session of the peace com hum sion ended st one o'clock The entile time was cansui led in discussion or Attlcl- Seven. The billowing stst' men! of the conference was made liv Komatovet. at the close of the sess on "in the morning sitting of August Hi the conference has taken up the discus sion of Article Seven. The discussion not havln", been finished, the confer ence ha takr-n a iccess until titter o'clock. The sess on will he resumed at three o'clock " All no. -si lu.i,, relating to Korea and Manchuria except the ess on of th. Chines,- Kastern railway snd I In Siberian line running thiousrli North rn Manchuria from the station "Ma.i churla. " on the Amur via llarb n o Vladivostok, lire settled in the five i.i tlcles already adopted Some confus ion lias arisen about those articles ami the following resume can lie accepted as absolutely accural' : 1 llecognitlon of .Irfpun's "pie ponderat ng influence" In Korea, etc 2 -Mutual obligation to evacuate Manclitiiln, ltussla to retrocede to China all spuehl privileges, etc. 8 Japanese obligation to restore th.' sovereignty and ml ministration or China in Manchuria. 1 Mutual obligations to respect the territorial and administrative Integrity or China and the principle of iho "open door " ti- The Kiniender of Ihe Itussiun lclss to Ihe Uso Tuiik pi'iilusuiu, i.i eluding I'm t Arthur. Dainy and the lllonde and 101 Hot I islands The remaining seven aii'.cles tn.u given in nuiin rleal order I aie- The cess on ot Sakhalin. I'lmluirsi nn-nt for the ami of the war. The eva sion to China or the Chin, he Eastiiu railway tin article i elating to thai portion of the main line of the Siberian ratlioad running through Northei.i Manchuria whiet includes for policin of the road bv China and not by Km Sis: flshiiir' nghtu on the Silurian Coast north ot Vladivostok to th Retiring sea. the article affecting Itu sia's Oaval power in the K.u l-Utst. an that providing for the surrender of the Kusslau wjishipfi interned In far "ast era waieis To ail of these ituss a has more or l-ss object ions. The d hcushIoo on Sakhalin went fui enough to deteinilne (lie epposltioii of Russia lo its ( '-salon, snd th'-n- hail not the slightest s gn of yieldmx: when the agreement Wan reached I reserve .i decision on the article until Inior Cum petent Japanese authoriti. s huwev t still Insist that Japan will net r alian don th s point. They declare, however iii.u Huron Komara and Mr. Takshiia will go n the extreme limit to secme ihe bases of the "Treaty of Washlngi-m " They do not pretend to say that they are as sured the treaty will be signed. Tbev do aot'eve ssy that they ate hopeful Their position may thus tie orric'aiiv stated; Japan's plenipotentiaries w,n con tinue the negotiations a tar as s.s aible without yielding on iho-ie points which Japan has long ago .lK-ided at -essential demands. If after this ear.i eat effort it Is Impossible to reach an agreement with Mr. Witte and baron Rosea. Japan will anoouuc that tut ther aeg t atlons are useless and h r envoys will regretfully take leave and the Japanese government will Imiuedi gteiy turn her nttentlon to the cam pmlgn in Manehuiia. Ii has b.- o made plain by Japan that both bides can con- gUCt the negotlat ons with a freer hand make eoixvsHionu ou certain U with less danger or enibarra anent of public opinion at home if the negotiations are kupl secret i tuti alw.ivs lef to be hni.stjed al ibe I js' m i't although lie s phy-i ii illy Miuri-I) .ilile to be at lie park, having i,il i ii .i severe cold which n i i . in,;, n.i. couhtiieraide uiiihi.i ance if i lie crowd at '! 'o.i u I ll phi Is llfllcleiil in. .iiiiiu. i ol i tie Street iallaj -lane 'In ane i that uali r.s woiiii! I e ar ii le -I ' i '. ears, in oi ! i i hai ii -1 1 i, e ' ary to wait long to r el urn to me city f' c the close of the enttiui niu1 at.