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i EVENTS OF THE DAY Newsy Items Gathered from All Parts ot the World. PREPARED FOR THE BUSY SIADER WILL DEPOSE SHAH. Lets Important but Not Less Inter esting Happenings from Points Outside the State. Heat in Texas is causing much suf fering. Two arrests have been made in Chi cago for bomb throwing. W. D. Conner will try to secure La Folette's seat in the senate. Immigration officials are at EI Paso, Tex., inquiring into Chinese smuggling. Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt and three children are at Naples, on their way to Rome. . E. Calvin, the Southern Pacific officer, is not yet out of danger, but is doing well. Bryan says the time is at band for all states to act in the ratification of the income tax. A Detroit woman has confessed mis deeds in order to save her husband from the gallows. Canadian officials say the report is false that the bars are to be let down to Chinese immigration. Flood conditions along the Missouri and Kansas rivers have improved but little and much apprehenson is felt. M. Sakao, president of the Japanese sugar company, committed suicide when convicted of grafting by the gov eminent. The Austro-Hungarian union is again menaced. Hundreds of new cases of cholera are appearing daily in St Petersburg Prince Miguel, son of the Portuguese pretender, is to marry an American woman. English suffragettes have succeeded in reaching Premier Asquith with their petition. Ambassador'Reid has given a dinner and dance to the king and queen of fcngland. Bolivians have mobbed the Argen tine legation at La Paz, because of an adverse arbitration ruling. There is an immense building in crease in Chicatro. At the nresent rate 1909 will show a gain of 60 per cent over 190H. A vigilance committee at Los Ange les prevented the elopement of a white woman with a negro. The colored man was horsewhipped. John D. Rockefeller has given an other $10,000,000 to the General Edu cation board. The board now has an endowment of $52,000,000. A severe earthquake shock is re ported in India. The Colombian revolution has control of the chief port. English suffragettes have gained an audience with the king. Persian rebels are near Teheran and the shah has prepared to flee. An association has been formed at Los Angeles to reform auto speed man' iacs. Calhoun has been refused a chance of venue and the second trial is set for July 19. The steamer Mauretania crossed the Atlantic in 4 days, 16 hours and 36 minutes. The Missouri floods have bec-un to fall, leaving death and ruin in their waKe. fully z.uuo people are homeless and the property damage will reah $1,- ouu.uuu. The only bank conducted by Indians is at Fert Lapwai, Idaho,. It has a capital stock of $10,000 and over $45, 000 deposits. The affairs of the bank are conducted by three Indians. Missouri crops have suffered greatly from the heavy rains. Nine men vers killed by an explosion oi gas in a coal mine near Trinidad. Colo. The mission steamer Abler is miss ing in the Arctic ocean with 19 ' per sons. The American Sugar Refining com pany says it is not guilty of violating the anti-trust laws. Wheat has been damaged in Nevada by the extreme cold weather. Iec formed in many places. Damage from rain is reported from many points in Nebraska. At Omaha part of the streetcar system is out of commission. Railroad blockades in various parts of Colorado, due to heavy rains, have delayed more than 1,000 delegates to conventions in the West Latest reports of accidents due to Fourth of July celebrations show 76 dead and 2,774 injured. This is one half less than last year's record. After seven years of legal delays, John A. Benson, convicted at San Fran cisco of conspiring to defraud the gov ernment of land, has been sent to pris on to serve his sentence of one year. A California boy carried up in the ropes of a balloon came down unharmed. Revolutionists in Persia Gaining on Government Forces. St Petersburg, July 12. The Rus sian expedition from Baku which land ed at Enzell, a Persiaa seaport on the Caspian yesterday, is made up of 1,000 Russian and 800 Cossack cavalry, with eight field guns and eight machine guns. Despite the correct attitude maintained by the Russians, the natives are demonstrating their unfriendliness. The unopposed advance of Siphidar, the leader of the revolutionists, and Sardarasad, the chief of the Bakhtiari tribesmen, towards Teheran, is taken here to mean that General Liakhoff, the governor of Teheran, considers bis force inadequate to engage in a general battle, and that he has decided to em ploy his Cossack brigade merely as a guard over the life of the shah. Persons well informed here regard the entrance of the revolutionists into Teheran as a foregone conclusion, while the deposition of the shah, which sev eral times has been mooted, will now arouse no surprise. ESKIMO WILL SEEK POLE. Boy Brought Here by Peary Will Try for Arctic Honors. New York, July 12. Separated from his native home for 13 years, Mene Wallace, an Eskimo boy brought to this country with five of his people by Commander Peary from the Polar regions, sailed today on the Red Cross line steamship Rosalind, for St. Johns, N. F., whence he will be conveyed to bis home in Greenland. Before Mene sailed, the Arctic club extracted from him a written agree ment that he would not again return to this country and that while in Green land he would not bears arms against the Feary expedition. This was due, it is believed, to the fact that Mene, angered at the attitude of Peary and the Arctic club in refusing to take him back to Greenland, once safe in his native home, might seek revenge for the treatment he received while in this country. Mene said he would organize an ex pedition of tskimos to find the North pole. PRESENT WRITING TABOOED. Uniform Method to Ba Used in Phila delphia Schools. Philadelphia, July 12. Both vertical and Spencerian handwriting have been tabooed in the public schools of this city, and after this a uniform method of penmanship will be adopted. .Numerous complaints have been re ceived from business men who can't decipher the writing of their clerks and applicants for jobs who have learned their peculiar style of chirography in the public schools. For some time Superintendent Brum baugh has been at work on a plan to unify and improve the writing, and this plan was adopted at a meeting of the elementary schools committee. A free, legible style of writine. slightly slanting to the right, will be taught, Students, no matter how ad vanced they may think their flourishes. will have to begin again with pot hooks ana ciphers. According to the new code, writine will be taught like calisthenics or a manual exercise. The teacher will clap ber hands and count, and the en tire class will make letters with hooks and tails and crosses simultaneously The exercise is intended to give a free mechanical movement to the arm and increase the speed. OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST Earthquakes in France Marseilles, July 12. Earth shocks occurred last night throughout the same region which suffered seismic disturb ances in June. The shocks lasted four or five seconds, and were in a direction from east to west. The inhabitants of Rogues, Lamboseo and St. Cannat and other communes in the Aix district were panic stricken and rushed from their dwellings. They are now camp ing in the open. At Marseilles the patients in La Coneenti were greatly alarmed , but they were reassured Dy me surgeons. Teachers' Occupation is Gone. San Juan. Porto Rico. Julv 19 Tho steamer Carolina has sailed from here for New York, havincr on hoard nil th American school-teachers who taught in Porto Rico last vear under Crtnrrnpf The failure of the United States senate to pass the 01 instead bill. whih urns designed to remedy the deadlock exist ing Detween the executive council and the house of delegates, leaves the is land without money to beein the fiscal year, since the legislature has made no appropriation. Judgeship for Hughes. Chicaeo. Julv 12. A Wnnhinfrtnn special to the Tribune today says: There is a strong impression in New York and Vermont that Pronirfont Toft will offer Governor Hughes the first vacancy that occurs in the United States SuDreme court. The the appointment is regarded as conting ent upon the coming of a vacancy at a time when the New York covnmor pan accept it. Many friends of Governor Hughes no not think he would accept Troops Rush to Morocco. Madrid. July 12. The First hri of Cazadors, composed of six battalions of infantry, three batteries of artillarv and a squadron of cavalry, as well as me cruiser rsumacia and the transport Admiral Lobo. have been ordprsH Melilla. MnrfWWV nknM vaafaprtan nnanian wnrirmon mar. teiUaA L " rw VJ MO W V CO OREGON MEN TO SPOKANE. Strong Delegation to Attend National Irrigation Congress. Salem Governor Frank W. Benson has appointed the delegates who will attend the National Irrigation congress in Spokane representative of the state of Oregon. In a few daya five more will be appointed by C. N. McArthur, speaker of the late house, and five more will be appointed by Jay Bower- man, president of the late senate. Fol lowing are the delegates named by Gov ernor Benson : Professor P. L. Campbell, of Eu gene, president of the University of Oregon; D. W. J. Kerr, of Cor vail is, president of the Oregon Agricultural college; C. W. Fulton, former United States senator; J. N. Teal, F. S. Stan ley, E. B. Piper, John T. Whistler, Tom Richardson, R. M. Brereton, C. B. Merrick, Joseph B. Knapp, all of Port land; Jay Bowerman, Condon; John H. Lewis, Salem; H. L. Holgate, Bo nanza; Francis M. Saxton, A. V. Swift, John L. Rand, Baker City ; W. J. Furnish, Gilbert W. Phelps, Pendle ton; S. D. Peterson, Milton; Walter M. Pierce, W. J. Snodgrass, La Grande; Clyde T.,Hockett Enterprise; Malcolm A. Moody, The -Dalles; E. T. Early, Hood River; F. H. HokpinB, Central Point; J. D. Heard, Jackson ville; Dan P. Ras, Jacksonville; H. A. Brattain, Paisley; A. T. Buxton, W. A. Williams, Forest Grove; H. V. Gates, Dallas; H. A. Rands, Oregon City; Drew Barnum, Moro; Will R. King, Ontario; R. N. Donnelly, Rich mond; John EIHb, Frank White, Kla math Falls; H. C. Levens, BurnB; F. E. Waite, Sutherlin, and George E. Davis, Canyon Ciy. The list of delegates probably pre sents the strongest selection ever made in this state by a chief executive to attend any convention It is composed of leading men in all walks of life and all of them take a keen interest in the science of irrigation. Every one of them has promised to attend the congress. MUCH WHEAT SHIPPED. Portland Ships More Than the Puget sound Ports. Portland During the cereal year. ending June 30, Portland shipped in the neighborhood of 3,000,000 more bushels of wheat than was sent from Puget sound, while from there not quite 1,000,000 more barrels of flour was sent out The wheat shipments to Europe from here were 6,182,778 bushels, while those from Puget sound were 4,154,481 bushels ; to the orient, South America and Africa, Portland shipped no wheat, Puget sound sending out 315,285 bush els. California wheat shipments from here were 2,932,861 bushels and from the sound 2,032,492 bushels were ship ped. Wheat from Portland to Mexico was 165,257 bushels and from Puget sound to Mexico it was 203, 578 bushels. During the year just completed Port land shipped the following amount of flour: To the orient and Hawaii, 542, 193 barrels; Europe, 15,000 barrels; California, 295,716 barrels. In the same order are the shipments of flour from Puget sound ports : Orient, 909, 513 barrels; South America, 109,847 barrels; Europe, 23,681 barrels; Cali fornia, 278,556 barrels, and to Mexico, 8,500 barrels. The grand total for the season, T908-1909, being 26,811,259 bushels of wheat from here and the sound. The Portland barley shipments for this season are 822,509 bushels. New Buildings tor Indians. Klamath Falls Superintendent H. G. Wilson, of. the Klamath Indi an res ervation, is making preparations to enter upon a campaign of improve ments. During the past week several contractors have visited the apencv to look over the ground for the purpose of filing bids for the construction of the large modern school building which will be erected during the summer. The bids will be forwarded to Washing ton and will not be opened for several weeks. Work is to be begun shortly on a large gymnasium. Mr. Wilson believes that the Indians should be giv en all the exercise nossihle and with this end in view he will endeavor to have the gymnasium roomy and equip ped with a view to making it attract ive. The school erounds are to he im proved and many of the old buildings renovated. Dam Has No Fish Ladder. Mills City Anerlers and others rpHi rl- ing in this vicinity complain that thous ands of salmon in the Santiam river are unable to reach the natural spawn ing ground above this citv because the Curtis Lumber comnanv maintain a dam without a fish ladder. As npnrlv every one in the vicinity is connected in some way with the lumber company no formal complaint has ever been made. The condition, however, in He. plorable. Baker Courthouse Done. Baker City The Countv court ha accepted the new courthouse from C. A. Gray & Son. of Portland, wh a were contractors for the interior work. The building is now completed and awaits the arrival of the new office furniture. It has cost Baker county less than the $120,000 appropriated. Asylum Improvements Awarded. Salem The asvlum hnarrl has amov ed the contract for improvements at the asylum farm to Denniaon & Mc- U.ren, or Salem, for $6,790. A new amusement hall will be built the kit. chen enlarged, the main building re- rooiea ana the aimng room repaired. BUILD TO SIUSLAW. Holding Company Will Back Eugene & Western in New Road. Pnrene The Kucene- Siuslaw rail road, which has lone been talked of, appears now to soon be a reality. The proposit on to build the roaa nas reached a point where the promoters of tht enterprise feel that the building of the line is a certainty. inei.ne County Asset company, which was or canized in Eueene last winter for the purpose of promoting the line, will be the holding company lor tne tugene a Western Railway company, which was incorporated a few weeks ago to build the road. Offices have been opened here and operations will be directed by the awet rnmranv. It is the intention to oner ior saie to the people of Eugene and vicinity at 1,-nat sisn nnn nf the ntnck of the Lane County Asset company, the funds to be used in building the nrst section oi iu milpfl of the road. When this has been accomplished it is proposed to turn all . . t w- O XT 7 A. tne assets over to tne tugene & n em em RniloL-pv rnmnanu. insuinc stock holders the same amount of stock in the railroad company as they have paid for in the asset company and to issue and sell the hnnHa nf the railwav comnanv for the purpose of completing the road to r lorence. Calf Costs Ten Thousand. Klamath Falls It took the jury just 25 minutes to find a verdict for the de fendant in the Kelley-Arant damage suit, last of the cases resulting from the criminal prosecution of Jay Arant, who was indicted for the larceny oi a calf more than two years ago. Arai.t was twice tried on a charge of larceny, the first trial resulting in a disagree ment while the second acquitted him. Three cases resulted over the ownership of the calf. The calf involved in the litigation was worth approximately $10. The money expended in litigation will aggregate close to $10,000, and of this amount the taxpayers of the coun ty will be forced to pay not less than $6,000. Summer School at Albany. Albany The Albany college summer school began with an enrollment of 43 pupils. President H. M. Crooks and County Superintendent Jackson are in charge of the work, assisted by Pro fessor L. A. Wiley, of Portland, and Professor Torbet, of Albany college, All branches of public school work, as well as teachers review and Bible study are being taught President Crooks reports that the attendance will reach the 100 mark. Surveyinf for New Road. Marshfield Chief Engineer Haines. of the Coos Bay, Oregon & Idaho rail road, who has been making preliminary surveys, reports that in a few days the first 12 miles will have been surveyed. The preliminary work of finding a grade through the mountains has been carried on in a thorough manner, and the engineer is pleased with the result so iar. n is hoped to finish the survey worK oetore tail. PORTLAND MARKETS. Wheat Bluestem, milling, $1.30 club, $1.18ffi;i.20; valley, $1.17. Corn Whole, $35 per ton; cracked, $36 per ton. Oats No. 1 white, $4040.50.. ton. Millstuffs Bran, $26.50 per iinuuiuigB, ; snorts, z)(a6z; Hay Timothy, Willamette vail tl7fr9ft no - f 23; mixed, $16tf?20. Grain Rnfra K3 .oh Fruits Apples, $12.50 per atrawherriea 1 K)n...i.. , -r . . .1 tmuj, ci ries. Sfti'inp nor iuiiuJ. i ' - - ruu"u Buvoeuemes 4(ffi5c; apricots, $1.251.60 per box currants, 7c per pound; loganberries $1.25 per crate; raspberries, $1.60 black caps, $1.75rti2. Potatoes $lffil.75 per hundred new, 2rd2c per pound. Vegetables Asparagus, 75c90c H uu4h; oeans, ec; lettuce, hea 25c per dozen; onions, 12)4(215 nooa A f.VT. . i . r-"' t iki puuna; radishes, per dozen. -.:au,crjr,exirBB,Ztn tancy outside creamery, 25(5,26 store, 18c. Butter fat prices avera. lc per pound under regular butter prices. Eggs Oregon ranch, candled, per dozen. fOUltTV Hona 1ilo.. ' u, uulju . youner. 12fiM9e o.. turkeys, 18c; squabs, $22.25 dozen. Pork Fancy, 10c per pound Veal Fvtroo taoi. ordinary, 7c; heavy. 6c. u w. . . ,.. . im; per pc 1908 cron. 1119.. ion inn --Hi , vi crop, 1906 crop, 4c. F Wool Eastern rimnAn i pound ; valley, fine, 23c; coarse, 21 Cattle Steer. i r . in mvwl 4 4 nr . - fwi.ia; common. $3 1 COWS. tOD. IS.fiO- foi- 1 3.25; common to medium, $2.502 "vf, UV!4u.ou; neavy, S3 hulls anA en n. v Hogs-Best $8C8 ;.15; fair to Sheen Ton . good, $3.50(53.76; ewes, c less Jennings, best $4.16' ..u,, Bpring lambs, per ton chop, Hey, $20 box cher- head, lc; 15c .26c; 4e: average itter 25c springs, ducks, 9r?10c; per pound; f pound; 7c; per lc; :fair 1.75(514; $3 2.75: 504: common, good, ! 6.60; fa ir to on all to .75 fair YIELD NEAR RECOKD. at Northwest Wheat Crop Now Placed 65,000,000 Bushels. Portland, July 9. Estimates com piled from daw receivea irora rau than 350 of the principal wheat sta tions of Oregon, Washington and Ida- bo, indicate ino uua wumi jiu the three states to be approximately 55,000,000 bushels, compared with 4U,- 000,000 bushels last year, 60,000,000 hnahela in 1907. and a five-year aver age of 48,500,000. Ui tne uiree states, iubuu una u best crop, with Washington showing up exceedingly well, while uregon, es pecially in the river counties, suuerea from dry weather to such an extent that the damage could not all be re paired by the late rains. Some of the poor yields in Oregon have been offset in tne toiaiB oy an increased acreage in new territory. The most noticeable Increase of this nature is aloncr the Wallowa extension of the 0. R. & N. Another locality in which new acre age will aid in swelling tne totals is the Haystack and Bakeoven country, .i i m i . nn where mere is an increase oi huuul u vn ..nt in the Dpreaere with the vield VCil ... - P-, about 10 per cent better than last year. Sherman county is somewnai put ted, and early in the season the outlook was poor. Rams in the latter part oi June helped, however, and there will be a material increase over last year's output Conditions in Wasco are sim ilar to those in Sherman county. Umatilla, the banner wheat county of the state, is not coming up to its usual standard. The light lands suf fered by the dry weather early in-the J .1 1 .u . nnma Beaaun, wiu iue niiuwero iuui. tonic later were not general throughout the county. Along the Arlington branch of the O. R. & N. the crop is light until Con don is reached. Around Condon, bow ever, the outlook is far from gloomy. With the exception of about 20,000 acres, which have been taken by weeds, there will be a pretty fair yield. Morrow county is not quite so good as Gilliam, but there, as elsewhere in the river counties, some very short stalks of wheat are turning out well filled heads. Union county has an excellent crop ana 4U-bushei yields will not be uncom mon around Elgin and Summerville. The Willamette valley has ceased to be a hgure in the export wheat mar ket, but the yield is an important fac- tnr in the milliner himinena ... n . Washington reports are uniformly gooa. wana walla, with its never- failing foothill land, promises an out put of 4,500,000 bushels. Barley is also turning out well in this county, and has made some inroads on the wheat acreage. Columbia and Garfield counties are both expected to turn off record yields of wheat and barley. This region was iavorea with rain at a time when the river counties in Oreeon were missed. Whitman, the banner wheat county of all the Northwest gives excellent promise of breaking recordB. The acre age is large and the crop conditions are iar a Dove tne average. Estimates run from 9.000.000 to 12.000.000 hnnheln the latter being generally regarded as too nign, wniie u,uuu,000 bushels is re garded as conservative. Lincoln county, which in "light iana years has come very close to Whitman's yield, has suffered this year by dry weather. Adams county is still in the uncer tain class, as the crop is late in that region and even the winter wheat is not out of the woods. At the best the crop will be only fair, except down in the southeastern nart nf the Douglas county lost the greater part ui its wneat territory when the new county of Grant was carved out this year, and urant, which has an in creased acreage as well as a fair yield gives promise of about 3,000,000 bush els. borne new wheat Und in the nortnern part of Douglas county will make the yield for the old county in excess of 500,000 bushels. Spokane county was in the moisture belt with Whitman, and as a result has a fine crop in prospect' Franklin county is somewhat behind its neighbors in yield, and in the vicin ity of Connell the crop will be smaller than that of last year. Farther east the OUtlook is more fimnnhU Klickitat county, which has always iu i uruanu territory, gives prom ise of a very good yield, with some in. crease in acreage. The Horse Heaven country, lying just across the Columbia from the river counties in Oregon, suffered from the dry weather that cut down the Urecron vie d. Knrin : ,. - "ucoi in miB district is almost a ttoi fo;i. k.. some of the winter wheat will make a air crop. Asotin countv u ala i . . " uie rum belt and promises to turn off a cron that may break records. inecrop for the entire state c nnS'k ??" Wil1 "PP'maie 35,0000, www UUD1K3IB. Idaho has the hoat eMrt " .. 1 ri ' ' H "u recoro. There is not very much increase in u J??' "I"1 the-re 58 8 biK crP ot ow ley and oats, so that the wheat yield may not quite reach Latah county will probably harvest nearly 1.000. Onn hni,;i. i "T Nez Perce and IHaC ."J """" "no - -.uuubiea win nave from 6,000,000 to 6.000,000 bushela? Save Trees Frnm.Fi.. San Diecrn Pol T..I- n Jolla grove 0f Torrey pines, said em California k.J . f , . " " narrow from destruction by fire today, pants of a maiin. .... i -. ho u ?"" "uwrnoDiie ni that the underbrush in the prove burning and hastened to La Jolla 1 n party or nre fighte Mu;oiy to me scene, everal hours of hard work the were extinguished. of -The to La be South escape Occu- noticed was for was After flames rs TAFT TO TOUR Ify Plans for 'Extensile Trip to h. cmc toast Tnls Fall GOING DIRECT TO SEATTLE FAII Executive Will Visit Portland tr,d q, on souin to California ind Gulf States. Washington. July 10. - p.:j . Taft today gave an outline of t West and South this fall. W The president has abandoned ill H, of visiting Alaska this year, uJ because Mrs. Taft will not be abifZ go with him. Upon his arrival ken today the president received word ft, Beverly that Mrs. Taft wasndfli improving in health. He feels, kn ever, that she is hardly strong oori to take the long Western trip thii which will occupy about two montta? As soon as the tariff bill is out of tin way the president will leave Wk;. ton for Beverly, to remain until &. tember 17, hiB 62d-birthday when hopes to begin his Western trip. Tfc president will go directly to Seattle, stopping for brief visits en route Denver, Salt Lake and Spokane. After visiting the Alasks-Yukon. Pacific exposition, the president will swing down to the Southwest, stoppb for a time at Portland, Or., where he will be the guest of Senator Jonathan Bourne, and proceeding thence to Sin Francisco. Leaving San Francisco, the president will go to Los Angeles, where be will stop for several days with hiB sister. From Los Angeles the president will go to San Diego and then into Anioni and New Mexico. If the weather ii pleasant and his arrangements permit, Mr. Taft hopes to viBit the Yosemite valley before going to Lob Angeles. ; Coming out of Mexico, the president will stop for a time at 1 Paso, when he expects to meet President Diat, of Mexico. After his stop at El Paso the presi dent will visit San Antonio, where he will inspect Fort Sam Houston, which he was instrumental in building up. After visiting Austin and Dallas, the president expects to spend several dayt on the ranch of his brother, C. P. Taft, at Corpus Christi, Tex. Continuing East, the president will stop at Houston and go to New Orleans to attend the meeting of the Deep Waterways convention. After attend ing the convention, Mr. Taft wants to stop for a time in the Bayou Techs country of Louisiana, the land of Evan geline and Arcadia. From there the president will pro ceed to JackBon, Mibs., thence to Mont gomery, Birmingham and Macon. From Macon the president will go to Augusta. Leaving Augusta the president goes to Savannah and thence begins bis northward trip to Washington, stop ping at Wilmington, N. C.f and Kiclr mond, Va. DAM THREATENS VALLEY. Great Pathfinder Structure Said to Bs in Perilous Shape. Cheyenne, Wyo., July 10.ReporU received here tonight indicate that con ditions at the Pathfinder dam at Alcora, said to be the largest in the world, are most serious. The dam is held only by a temporary dike built on gravel foun dations. Seventy men are working day and night to strengthen the dike. The government geological surtej has a force of men scattered along the river for more than' 100 miles abow the dam. taking measurement's of the river's flow to give indications of any sudden rise in the stream. Preparations have been made to dy namite the dam if the water carries away the temporary dike. Arrange ments have also been made toward warning the people living in the valley below in case of danger. Man Convicted by Proxy. San Francisco, July 10. An exh dition case with nnuaual features eaiM up for hearing this afternoon before United States Commissioner Hancock. Mosys don Amaral, arrested on s State department warrant, was accused of murder committed on one of the Axores ialandia. and thnucrh he had fled from the country, was tried and convicted, man appointed by the Portuguese coort representing him at the trial. Becea' ly he was captured at San Luis Obispo m this state, and now is resists " attempt of extradition. Chinese Honor Traveler. Pekin, July 10. Prince Cbun,the regent of China, today received Tang Shao Yi, who has just returned to tw capital from a tour of the world, nien included in extended visit to the Unit ed States. An imperial edict w miwl lc. T.nn KhaoYiSX pectant vice president of oneo fiD" miunil KnoJo tuhish in interm"" as meaning that his services are to w recognized by the Chinese go" ment. -r. - i u.i-. Rnrder. v uuni u iwicAii.ni ci raso, 'lex., July iu. xw; -Keefe, commissioner general of w' " gration, accompanied nyr. shire, chief inspector for Texas, hub ny touay on a ivui -. . i- m .. .. . i hnrder. won oi me entire Jtu uranu " j preliminary to establishing string regulations to prevent muw-" nu: . at u..: vuiiiih across lruui oica.w.