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FREE LIST IS
„ Sill. GROINS -f _ Senate Sub-committee Adds Pig Iron, Hemp, Photo Films and Other Commodities. Washington, D. C., June 12— The free list was enlarged yes terday when the Senate sub-com mittee added pig iron, hemp, pho to supplies and films and many other articles to the already large list of foreign manufactur ed goods. It is estimated that the reduc tions of yesterday will decrease the income from duties at least a million' and a half annually, but it is expected that the income tax will make up for all loss to the government by reason of lower duties. STILL AFTER THE SU6AR LOBBYISTS All Admit They Were Working for a Sugar f>u(y, But Did Not Uato improper Means. Washington, D. C., June 12. The men in the capital working for free sugar were called before, the Senate investigating commit tee and questioned regarding their work among the members of congress. All those who had suc ceeded in interviewing President Wilson claimed that the chief magistrate had given them as surances I hat sugar would not be placed oil the free list. When questioned about lobby ing they all admitted that they were working among the mem bers In speed the gospel of high sugar tariff, but had not used any improper means or offered bribes directly or indirectly. GOAL BARONS START APPEAL < Have 106 Assignments of Error From Cushman’s Rulings— • ft Case Up in September. Seattle, June 12.—Charles E. Houston and John H, Bullock, the Seattle coal men convicted of a conspiracy to defraud the United Slates government, were cited to day to appear before the United States Court of Appeals in 30 days, to which the men have ap pealed to*have the judgment of the court reversed. The men were sentenced after one of the hardest fought trials in the his tory of the United States court here on November 18, 1912, to serve one year in the King county jail and pay a fine of $2,000 each. Their attorneys filed with the clerk of the court this morning 106 assignments of error, cover ing 52 typewritten pages. Every ruling made by the judge was as signed as an error. To prepare copies of all the pa pers and exhibits will cost thou sands of dollars. It will be al most a physical impossibility to l make all the necessary copies r within 30 days and if they are not completed then, an order will have to be obtained for continuance. The circuit court of appeals will meet in September in Seattle and it is more than likely that the appeal will be hdard then. ) ' p Fear That Peace of Europe May be Broken Causes Determination Force Demobilization. London, June 12.—The powers have decided to put a stop to the war like preparations of the Bul gars and the Servians and will is sue an ultimatum to both coun tries demanding an immediate de mobilization of the armies of both countries. The fear that the Balkan situ ation might lead to trouble be tween the European powers has made |hem determined to settle the dispute among I he Balkan stales. The powers have a large fleet of war vessels at striking dis tance and are expected to make a demonstration. HE SUFFRAGETTE DROPS SACK FLOUR On Asquith’s Head and the House of Commons Is Scene of Uproar. Loudon, June 12.—A he suf fragette dropped a paper sack of Hour from a balcony in the House of Lords and, by good aim, suc ceeded in landing the sack on the head of Premier Asquith and the paper sack, breaking, I he Hour scattered all over his head and clothes, and also on several of the leaders of the Commons, who were near the unfortunate man. The House was in an uproar in a moment; some of I he mem bers making a rush for I he of fender and the balance laughing at the pitiable sight of “England's leading statesman" covered with Hour and sputtering lo get his breath. The he-devil was immediately arrested and taken to jail, but re fuses to make any statement oth er than that he favors votes for women. YOUNG TURKS KILL VIZIERJEHAFHET Constantinoplel June 12.—The Young Turks yesterday assassi nated Grand Vizier Sehal'het and his companion, and are determin ed to keep the reins-of power. • The Grand Vizier was killed be cause of his dissatisfaction with the terms of peace granted by the government to the allies, ahd it is believed that more deaths will follow, as the friends of the slain man will retaliate on the assas sins. womaTsijffrage ILLINOIS STATE Springfield, III., June 12.--The stale legislature passed the wom an sutlTage bill, which has been up for consideration: during the past session. The women are parading the streets in glee a(. the victory for equal rights and are determined to make a demonstration to the governor to impress him with the great number of women who are desirous of voting. Talk about your bargains at. Adler’s. AMERICANS ARE AFTER THE MORRS General Pershing Determined to Bring Moro Chiefs to Their Knees. Manila, June 12.—General Pershing, with a large force of American troops, is now at tack ing the Moros in the southern Philippines, because of the fre quent murders committed by the Moro forces, who have' made life unbearable for the occupation troops. The campaign will be continu ed until |he Moro chiefs are con quered and broken in spirit with their forces scattered, tteneral Pershing is also, determined to force I he. disarmament of I he tribes and will insist on all arms being- surrendered to tin* Ameri cans. I i Examine Captain Morgan, of the State Troops, Who is in Com mand of Guard. Charleston, \V. Ya., June 12.— Captain Morgan, of the slate troops, who lias been in command of tiie National (iuard on duly at the coal mines since the present strike started,.was a witness yes terday before the Senate inves tigating committee. He lestilied that as the head of the military commission he had violated all the state laws because in reality a slate of war existed in the coal district and it was the only means id' preserving order and protecting properly. The miners, he asserted. were foreigners who had been led to believe if was right for them to redress any real or fancied wrongs by killing the guards or burning the mines, and the police were unable to maintain order, therefore military law had been proclaimed in the coal counties by the governor and the 'stale troops had prevented destruction of properly and loss of life. When questioned about the trial of -19 miners at. one time lie admitted having done so, as the men were captured when an at tack had been made on one of the properties. RECEPTION FOR JODGEJROWI! Tile Order of Alaska Moose, of which Judge Brown is a mem ber, have arranged to tender the newly appointed, judicial, official a reception tonight after the reg ular meeting of the order, to which members only are invited. Committees have been appoint ed and it is expected the reception will take the order of a smoker. Norman Merchant will leave on the Mariposa to make a trip to Nushigak and return as a guard with. Deputy gorby, of that sec tion, who has two prisoners to serve time in the Valdez jail and also an insane Chinaman to be taken to tyount Tabor. Geo. Reinke, the watch repairer and Jeweler, is at the Valdez Drug company._ One-hatf off on trimmed milli nery and 25 per cent discount on suits at Harvey's Toggery. YUKON ASHORE UNIMAK PASS Was Returning From Bethel on the Kuskokwim River—Dam I age is Unknown. Word was received by the lo cal steamship office that the steamer Yukon, of the Alaska Coast company, had gone ashore in Unimak pass in a heavy fog. No details were received and it is not known if the boat is in a bad position or not, but as I tie northern fleet of Nome and St. Michael boats are now in that part of the Arctic, if is likely that assistance will lie rendered r.nd the boat lightered and released. The Yukon was returning from I lie Kuskokwim river after deliv ering a large cargo of freight at Bethel. RAMBLERGLAIMS SHOW UP WELL Tunnel Run Seventy-five Feet Taps the Lead, Showing , High Values: The work of developing the Rambler claims on Shoup bay is being pushed by Emil Davis, who is in charge of the work and he has succeeded in opening the ground by driving a tunnel into the hill for 75 feet, tapping the lead, which is i feel wide and carries high grade free milling ore. The work of cross-cutting and following tin- lead is now being pushed, as (he president, of (he company. Ross Townsend, has 'telegraphed E. E. Wagner, who is superintending the work, that lie expects lo sail from Seattle in a. month lo make an inspec tion of the ground and Mr. Wag ner is anxious to have as much work as possible done to demon strate the value of the claims. It is expected that the company will install a five-stamp mill dur ing the summer. Contractor Nelson has started! h:s big ten-ton donkey from the | dock to the grade, where it will be. used in hauling gravel to the government dike. The donkey was brought from Cordova and is the one with which the contractors built the Copper River railroad. boatsTeacT CITYJF NOME Nome, June 12.—The steamers Victoria and Senator reached this port yesterday with large cargoes of freight and capacity passenger lists, many operators being among the number and they plan rushing the work of operating the dredges. A large crowd were on the beach to welcome the landing passengers". Pioneers Meet Saturday Night. * The Pioneers of Alaska will meet Saturday night at Moose hall, the m acting commencing promptly at 8 o’clock. GENE AMES, Secretary. Mariposa Due Tonight. The Mairiposa is due to reach Valdez at 10 tonight, according to news received at the cable of flce. Adler is seilirig out. Bargains in anything and everything. MOORS MURDER MANY CHRISTIANS Drpss as Women and Stao Chris tians in the Back and Then Disappear. Tangier, Morocco, June 12.— The Moors have caused a reign of terror in this city by assassinat ing all Christians on the streets, ftjany have already been killed and the police and French troops are helpless. The method of attack is for the Moors,to dress as wom en and when passing a Christian to quickly stab him in the back and then disappear in the near est house, free from pursuit. The French commander has is sued orders that no one shall walk I he! street without a guard and has threatened to burn the Moor ish quarter of I In* town unless the murders cease. IMPERATORSTARTS ON MAIDEN TRIP Big German Steamer, With Ev ery Modern Comfort, Leaves Hamburg for Mew York. Hamburg, Germany, June 1J.— The Norlh German I,ioyd steam er Imperalor, the latest and larg est German vessel afloat, giving to the Germans the largest vessel in the world, started on her maid en |rip across the ocean to New York City today. The vessel was given a trial trip to llie Mediterranean sea be fore starting across the Atlantic, and but few changes were need ed to satisfy the officials of the company. The fact that the Titanic was lost on her maiden voyage caus ed the small passenger list on this trip, but it is believed the boat will become a favorite for Irans-Atlaidic travel, as she is equipped with all the latest im provements for the comfort and pleasure of the passengers. No effort was made to seciuV a record breaker except as to size. PARCELS POST CAN CO C. 0.0. Washington, l>. G., June 12.— The Postoffice department has is sued a circular to all poslmasters that on and after July 1 packages not to exceed $100 in value may be sent G. O. 1>. ■ The mail order houses have been urging the department to take this step, as they believe it will greatly increase the amount of business done from the large cities. COLD SNAP III THE SOUTH SMS Jacksonville, Fla., June ■ 12.— This city experienced the coldest June 11th in its history, the mer cury dropping to 52. The weath er since the first of June has been exceptionally cold, and from all parts of the southern states come reports of cold weather. 8. 8* Sampson at Seattle. Seattle, June 12.—The steamer Sampson reached here last night after a quick trip north. Many Reservations have been made for the return trip. “QUAKER OATS" IN TROUBLE Government After the Company, Claiming They Control Nine tenths of Output. Chic ago, June 12>.—The gov ernment attorneys have com menced a suit against Lite Quaker Oatmeal company, claiming that they constitute a trust and con trol nine-tenths of the output of the package cereals made from oatmeal. The company have retained some of the leading corporation ami trial attorneys of the states to present their defense against the charge and are determined to light the effort to destroy the con trol of the output now held hy the Quaker Oatmeal company. NEW LAW FOR THE RAILROADS Will Take Power of Regulation From States by Passing Fed eral Law. Washington, I). C., June 12.— The members of the Democratic party arc determined to pass a law following the ruling of the Supreme Court in the Minnesota railroad rate ease, hy which the states will be deprived of any power over the roads crossing llie state. It will lie the aim of the law to regulate all freight and passenger rales even if ship ments are made between two points within the stale. The derision of the court that the stales might regulate within their respective borders until con gress aeled leaves I lie railroads open In at lack in cadi state and would result In many different rates being charged. Battleship Leaves Port Townsend for Alaska Harbors to Make Surveys. Pori Townsend, Wash., June l-\—The battleship Maryland, de tailed to Alaska to make surveys of the harbors and possibly to make a lest for the navy of the Bering River coal, left here yes terday for the north. It is 110L known here if her lirst call will be Katalla or at Cordova or fur ther to the west. A person who was recently call ed into court for the purpose of proving I In* correctness of a doc tor’s bill was asked by the law yer whether “the doctor did not make several visits after the pa tient was out of danger.” “No,” replied the witness; “1 consider ed the patient in danger as long as the doctor continued to visit.” Read This Program. The following flue pictures at the Orpheum tonight: Havana of Today, fine scenic. On Her Wedding Day, drama full of spice and sentiment. . The Stolen Ring, exciting de tective story. The Lightning Paper Hanger, startling comic. Don’t miss it. Subscribe for the Prospector.