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Centralia Daily Chronicle-Examiner (Newspaper) - January 16, 1913, Centralia, Washington UNITED PRESS LEASED WIRE TELEGRAPHIC NEWS EVENING ALIj LOCAL NEWS FIT TO PRINT VOIjUMK XXIV OENTRAL1A, WASHINGTON. JANUARY NUMBER DOWHALL OF MOSLEMS Forty-One Bills Introduced In State Sena OF ne AMBASSADORS OF SIX POWERS SAY THEY CANNOT I'HBVKNT TURKISH DOWNFALL 41 BILLS I UP IN SENATE JPPER HOUSE OF STATE LEGIS- LATURE 1'U'I'S IX BUSY MORN- ING AT OLYMPLV TODAY LOST HOPE FDR PEACE HOLDING OFF HOWEVER AWAIT- ING ACTION OF FRAXI) COUN- CIL BY ALLIES BEADY FOR_ DELIVERY CONVINCED TURKEY HAS NO IN- TENTION OF AND "WILL RESUME WAR LOXDOX, Jn. official note that the ambassadors of six powers present to the Pnrle today or to- morrow will Intimate in n diplomat- ic way that the cannot, pi-e- vent the complete overthrow of Tur- key If the of the allies are aiot accepted. It Is learned tlmt the note is practi- cally ready for delivery, hut tho am- bassadors are holding off to await, tlie action of tho grand council nt Constnnf inople. The Balkan envoys stale that thej will take no further action until the Portc's reply to the note of the now has been received. LONDON, Jan. 16--Tne allies saj that it is easy to predict the course of events. They predict that Turkey will be ready to cede Adrlanople af ter the allies have stormed the Tchat alja lines, but they assert that there peace terms, after a second resort to arms, will be far different from wha they are now. They declare that Bui garla will demand that the frontle of the territory to be ceded to her 1 to extend to the very gates of Con slantlnople. They also suggest a cash indemnity of or more. Diplomats consider the outlook fo Turkey as of the gloomiest character It Is feared that Kalmll Pasha wll resign and that his resignation wll be followed by anarchy. The country .wod for money and th condiiiu.- .mil spirit of the army ar matters of doubt. iILL FOR STATE INSTITUTION AND APPROPRIA- TION FOR PATIENTS COMMITTEE ON BRIDGE COMMITTEE OF FIVE TO CONFER WITH SIMILAR. OREGON BODY ON INTER-STATE BRIDGE DESIRED THAT WESTERNER BE GIVES' PLACE AS SECRETARY OF INTERIOR. IS HELD TODAY DEMOCRATIC SENATORS FROM TEX STATES MEET TODAY TO ANNOUNCE THEIR DESIRE SEVERAL IN PROSPECT FIRST FORMER GOVERNORS OF IDAHO, .MONTANA AND OREGON MAY LANU IX VIEW FOR OFFICE ANOTHER RESPITE FOR ALLEN (United Press Leased Wire) RICHMOND, Val, Jan. nor Mann this morning gave Floyd and Claude Allen, the llillsvale out- laws, another respite. They were .to have been electrocuted tomorrow. The governor has announced -February 1 as the time for hearing arguments for the commutation of the death sen- tences ot some of the men who mur- dered the court officials In the Hllla- valo county court house some months (United Press Leased Wire) OLYMPIA, Jn. bills were introduced in the senate todny, he more iiniKirtaiit ones for tlie establishment nf n state instltu- lou for tuberculosis patients ami carrying an appropriation to care for Uio same. Itoth houses passed n resolution lirovidinp; for a committee of two senators nnd three representatives to confer with n like, committee of the Oregon legislature to confer on the amounts to appropHate for an interstate biidgo across tho Colum- bia river nt Vancouver. There wng no morning session In the house. OLYMPIA, Jan. basis for one of the fights that Is expected to make the 13th session of the Wash- ington legislature one of the warmest in history, was laid yesterday when Victor Zednlck, of King county, In- troduced a bill providing for non- partisan state and county primaries. Two bills were also passed to their second reading, which call for presi- dential preference primaries. Zednlck's bill goes into minute de- tail as to how the ballots shall be prepared and specifically prohibits party designations on the ticket. A blanket ballot scheme is to be further carried out In tho regular election, when the names of those successful at the primaries will bo placed on tho ballot under a head designating the office. John Wray of King introduced bill providing for ownership of land by aliens. What virtually amounts to a sin- gle tax bill was offered by Represen- tative Cleland of King, which pro- Tides for the exemption of all person- al property from taxation when counties saw flt. The exemptions are to be created gradually and wonld have the effect of putting all proper- toy except real estate o'n tho free list, NEW CARNEGIE LIBRARY OPEN EVERY AFTERNOON FROM TO O'CLOCK MBRARIAN mSTRlTlUTING NO ROOKS FOR REASON THERE ARE NONE TO D1STR11JUTJ0 FERSOXXEL OF SENATE COM- MITTEES YESTER- DAY BY LIEUT. G'OV. 1IART OUT NO BOOKS J.E. LEONARD INCLUDED LEWIS COUNTY SENATOR NAM- ED OX FOUR OF COMMITTEES CHAIRMAN OF ONE MADE IMPARTIALLY APPOINT TO DISCUSS QUESTION I United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, C., Jri. 1C "E'oolhiK" their chances of securing tho secretaryship of the interior for the- Far West, the democratic sena- tors from ten states beyond tho Mis- sissippi river have announced through Senator Ncwlands that they had held a caucus and vrould lay before Pres- dent-elcct Wilson a list of names which they linvo jointly declared ac- ceptable. This action uas taken when It was reported that .Mr. Wilson htul de- termined to chooso the secretary of tho interior from tlie Middle West in order to Ret atvny from either the eastern or western policy pursued in elation to tho public lands and ivnt- cr powers. .Senator Newlands has declined to .live out. the names, but it is under- stood that former Governors Shiur, of Idaho; Norrls, of Montana; Os- borne, of Wyoming, with King, of Oregon, nnd Governor Hunt, of Ari- zona, are included in the list. GIRI, WANTS HER MISSING BROTHER LOCATED FOR, HER Herbert Robinson, secretary of the Commercial Club, this morning re- ceived a letter from Miss Florence Hildebrand asking him to assist her In locating her brother, Anton Hilde- brand, who left hia homo three years ago and from whom no word has as yet been received. The girl Is pos- itive that Hildebrand Is 1n this sec- tion of the country. A short time ago tho girl, whose home IB In Troy Hill, Pennsylvania, was reading a circular describing the, opportunities In Southwest Washing- ton, and she recognized her brother In one of the Illustrations depicting a typical logging scene of this sec- tion of the stato. She forwarded tho .picture to Mr. Robinson with the let- ter, and he will HBO It as a clue in determining the whereabouts of tho missing man. F. 15. HUBBARi) DONATES COM- PLETE SET OF INTERNATION- AL ENCYCLOPEDIA The new Carnegie library Is open now between tho hours of 2 and 5 o'clock in the afternoons. At the present.time no books are given out, for tho good reason that there are no liooks to give. The library is be- ing kept open for the sole purpose of receiving donations. Tho bourd of trustees has come to tbe conclu- sion that it would be unwise to pur- chase any books until It is determin- ed just what will be received by do- nation. In a few weeks, however, this Question will have been settled and tiie library will probably be kept open all das'; possibly from 10 o'clock in Hie morning until 10 o'- clock at night. Mr. F. B. Hitbbnrd bears the dis- tinction of being the first donor of new books. Ho has presented the li- brary with a full set of the Inter- national Encyclopaedia. There have been quite a number of donations of second hand books, which are thank- fully received by the trustees. Old magazines are also acceptable, and where there is a full year complete tho magazines will be suitably bound. There must be stacks of maga- zines In the city hid away In gar- rets nnd that are doing nobody any good. The library trustees are an- xious to get these In tbe library. There have been quite a number of visitors at the library during tho past few days. Everyone the opinion that all anything to do with the building have dono i_ well. Down stairs there a roof will for n'jnien from the country shopping or visit- Ing in Centraiia. This room Is equipped with tables and chairs and the trustees will be glad to have any visitor make, use of the room in any way. Lunches may be eaten there or children attended to. There !s a convenient lavatory, and, In fact, 'everything needed by these country visitors. The library, being conveniently located, should prove a great attraction to many women. PLACES EVENLY DIVIDED AMONG AT Tmj. WAys AND CLUB TAKES ACTIVH. INTEREST IN RE-OPENING OF CENTRA LI A PLANT I MEETING IS GALLED FARMERS OF CHEHALIS VALLEZ TO MEET IX CUEHALIS MORROW AFTERNOON REPUBLICANS, DEMOCRATS ANI> THIRD-TERMERS J. K. Leonard, state senator from Lewis county, secured a place on four of the senate committees an- nounced yesterday by Lieut. Gov. L. F. Hart. Mr. Leonard IB a member oE the banks and hankers, legisla- tive apportionment, roads and bridg- es committees and chairman of the committee on state penal and re- formatory institutions. Bull Moose senators and democrats were given as many places on the various com- mittees as were the dominant repub- licans. The complete make-up of the com- mittees'is as follows Agriculture: McCoy, Cotter, Beth- el, "Weatherford, Cliappell. Appropriations: Troy, Anderson, Carlyon, Piper. Brown, Scott, Land- on, llutcliinsotL. French. Banks and Hanking: Stephens, An- derson, Leonard, Bowen, Wcathor- .ford. Cities of First Class: Shaefor, Steiner, Davis, White, Stephens, Al- len, Metcalf. Claims and Auditing: Wende, Al- len, Phipps. Commerce and Manufactures: Fatrchitd, White, Shaefer, Jacksou, Campbell. Congressional Apportionment: Hewitt, Carlyon, Slmrpsteln, Troy, Landon, French, McCoy, Anderson, Bethel. Constitution and Constitutional Revision: Imus, Phlpps, Wende, Col- lins, Sharpsteln. Corporations. Other than Munici- pal: Piper. Mc- O-. ijn.inty and Boundaries: Cliapncll, Bowen, Wcnde, Halt, Ros- euhaupt. Dairy and Live Stock: ITiowen, Es- py, Stephens, Hammer, Cotter. Dikes. Drains and Drainage: Ham- mer, Espy, Bowen. Education: Davis, Sharpstein, Pi- per, Phlpps, Bethel. Educational Institutions: Sutton. Flummerfelt, Landon, White, Hall Espy. Imus, MctcaU. Elections and Privileges: Motcalf Iverson, Wende, Collins, Brown. Engrossed bills: Wecde, Davis McCoy, Piper, Hutchlnson, (Continued on Page 2.) on Three) WILL HE DISCUSSED FOR AS- SISTING IN PROJECT In an effort to put the fruitgrow- UK and vegetable 'growing Industry n this seullou on a firm basis an cf- on is being made by the Centralta. Jommerctal Club nnd the Citizens. ;iub of Ciiehaii's to induce the farm- irs of the Chohalis valley and tha onntry tributary thereto to contrlb- Ue with the farmers of the Ccntra- ia vicinity to put In operation the, cannery. Recognizing the fact that there is tot sulticiunt produce raised in either section to keep in operation u can- leary in each town, President W. H. of tlie Centraiia Cannery As- sociation has asked tiie assistance, of the Citizens Club of Chehalis, and meeting ot Chelialis and vicinity rnitgrowers has been called for o'clock tomorrow afternoon to bo held at the Citizen's Club rooms. Though notices of this meeting have Ijecn mailed to practically every fruitgrower in the vicinity. It is pos- sible that some may have been over- looked. However, any former or- resident of this locality Interested, in the fruit or produce business is earnestly requested to attend tha meeting which will probably be tha first move for obtaining a ready mar- ket for all kinds of preservablo vege- tables and fruits. Considerable Impetus is being ad- ded to this movement by tbe report just published of the Puyallup Fruit Growers' Association, which shows that with an original outlay of f ?37.000 was earned to the farmers and fruitgrowers of the Puyallup val- ley during 1012, while the total' amount handled for the year aggre- gated nearly PROMINENT TACOMAN SUICIDES (United Press Leased Wire) TACOMA, Jan. GOBS. aged 55, president of the Goss Brick company, committed suicide this .morning In the Carlton hotel by blowing out his brains with a revol- ver. Despondency over fear of financial loss In a contract for building a Behool Is believed to have been tha cause.'He leaves a wife and son.
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