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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1907)
TO EXTEND PORTAGE
MILLIONS IN LOANS.
Inland Empire Also Wants Com
pletion of Celilo Canal.
MAKE IT CONTINUING CONTRACT
With This Plan Steady Construction
on Undertaking Can Proceed Un
til Channel Is Finished.
The Dalles, Or., Oct. 10. Many res
Idents of tbe Inland Empiro attended
the mooting of the Open River associa
tion liere esterday to lend thoir voico
to tho demand for a channol for com
merce around Celilo falls. They showed
that the interior country wants the Co-
lilo canal project put on a continuing
contract basis, bo that that construe
tion may proceed. They mado evident
also that their region wants tho Celilo
portage railway extended to The Dalles,
so as to improve tho efficiency of that
temporary avenue of transportation
pending the completion of tho $4,500,
' 000 canal. An extension of the port
age will cost $70,000 for an independ
ent line with this city from Big Eddy,
a dlstarco of lour miles, or lor connec
tion with the Dufur railroad, $40,000
for building about 2y miles of track
Senator Fulton, of Oregon, expressed
the strong hope that the canal could be
put on a continuing contract basis at
the next session of congress. Repre
sentative Ellis, of Oregon, and Repre
sentative French, of Idaho, also pledged
their aid to that end. Representative
Cushman, of Washington, wrote a let
ter saying he wished the upper river
improved. Representative Jcnes, of
"Washington, spoke in Lewiston for an
open river, according to a telegram
from that city. Among other speakers
were Miles C. Moore, of Walla Walla,
who urged the need of electric railroad
connections with the open river; Pro
fessor W. D. Lyman, of the same city,
who extolled the Columbia river as an
. avenue of commerce
More Mysteries of Standard Oil to
Be Explained in Court.
Now York, Oct. 11. Loans aggregat
ing $20,000,000, which tho books of tho
Southern Plpo Lino company buow
woro mado to P. S. Trainer botweon
1890 and 1005, boenmo raoro puzzling
of solution to Frank B. Rollogg, con
ducting tho Federal suit against tho
Standard Oil company, today, when
Mr. Trainer, taking tho witness stand
in tho oil suit, testified that tho monoy
had never beon paid to him and that
he had novor heard of tho account.
H. M. Tllford, lroasurer of tho
Standard Oil company of California
and president of tho Continental Oil
company, wuon asked to prouueo tho
reports of tho Continental company
testified that whenever a now report
wae recolved he Invariably dostrcyod
tho old ono. Tho reports of tho Con
tinontal contain information regarding
businoss done by competing oil com
Mr. Kellogg will havo a conferenco
with Attornoy General Bonaparto at
Washington tomorrow to discuss the
progress of tho government's caso
against tho Standard Oil company.
Tho resumption of tho hearing found
George Chesbrough, auditor of tho
Standard's subsidiary pipo lines, again
on' tho witness stand. Ho identified
balance sheets and transcripts from
records of the pipe lino companies,
ehowing gross earnings, cost of plants
and other accounts.
Mr. Kellogg said that he might call
William G. Rockefeller, treasurer of
the Standard Oil company, of Now
York, to give information concerning
the loan of over $32,000,000 mado last
year and described by the company as
loaned to interests other than Standard
OLDER'S KIDNAPER INDICTED.
across the Pacific, which he said was
destined to become the greatest com
mercial ocean in the world.
H. M. Green, of La Crosse, told of
the electric railway project between
Pullman and La CrosEe; Dr. N. J
Blalock, of Walla Walla, urged the
laising of funds for building steamboats
on the Upper Columbia; Frank Mene
fee, of The Dalles, spoke for the com
mitteo on ways and means for extend
ing the Portage railway and offered the
two plans already mentioned.
State Senator Stevenson, of Garfield
county, Washington, said the $125,000
appropriation made by the Washington
legislature last winter lor the improve
ment of the Snake and Columbia rivers
betokened the interest of that state in
the open river movement. C. T. Grez
entanner, of Paaco, told of the interest
taken by tl e people of the interior.
Captain W. P. Gray, of the same city.
said the Upper Columbia needs five or
ten new steamboats. H. M. Cake, of
Portland, said the opening of water
ways is necessary, else the freight of the
country cannot be transported, W. H.
Gaylord, of Portland, professed to rep
resent capnai mat would build water
or rail lines whenever it could be
shown they would pay. The attend
ance represented men of Walla Walla,
Kennewick, Pomeroy, Colfax, Lewiston,
Baker City, Portland and Pendleton.
The outgoing officers of the associa
tion were re-elected. The president is
J. A. Smith, of Baker City; secretary,
W. J. Mariner, of Blalock. The other
members of the executive committee
are: N. J. Blalock, of Walla Walla,
Henry Hahn and A. H. Devers. of
Portland; J. T. Peters, of The Dalles,
and R. SchlelEcher, of Lewiston. The
last named was added to the executive
committee to give Idaho a represents-1
Brown Accused of Inducing Chauffeur
to Perjure Himself.
San Francisco, Oct. 11. Tho grand
jury today returned another indictment
against Luther G. Brown, law partner
in Los Ageles of Earl Rogers, and re
puted to bo "the head of the United
Railroads" detective force in this city.
Brown, who was indicted recently with
R. Porter Ashe on charges of abducting
Premont Older, managing editor of the
San Francisco Bulletin, was today nc
cused by the grand jury of subornation
of perjury in procuring G. A. Wyman,
a chauffeur, to testify falsely before
with the Orient !tne inquisitorial body while under ex
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
BIG COOS SAWMILL STARTED
Cody Plant Will Cut 150,000 Faot of
Bandon Tho now Cody mill turned
tho first log of InBt month which marks
an epo.h in tho history of tho sawmill
business on tho Coquillo river. This
plaut is tho largest in operation in Coos
county. The daily capacity, at present,
is 100,000 feet, and two re-saws ami a
pony nana Baw win ue miaou, wnion
will give a capacity of 150,000 feet por
Tho plant is equipped with labor
saving macinnery nnu appliances,
among which aro livo rolls overywhoro
tho lumber has to bo handled, lhe
mill and grounds cover 35 acres and
havo log booms accommodating 15,-
000,000 feet of timber. Already thero
aio 6,000,000 feet of timbor readv for
tho mill and the various logging camps
belonging to' tho company along tho
river are placing more timber in tno
Successful Prune Run.
Eugene Tho local fruit ovupoiator
ias just oiosod a very eucceesnu sea-
eon's run on prunes, curing over uuu,-
000 pounds of green fruit, which makes
over 200,000 pounds aftor thoy aro
dried. The entire crop in this vicinity
was saved this year, whereas last year
perhaps one-fourth of tho crop was al
lowed to go to wasdo on account of lack
of drying facilities. Sinco thon tho
FINDS SEEDLESS PEARS.
Hood Rlvor Fruit Grower Makos
covory of Fraak.
Hood Rlvor A discovery 1ms been
mado .by A. I. Mason, vlco president of
tho Northwest Fiuitgrowors' associa
tion, thnt may rank with tho gioatcst
horticultural fonts of Luthor Burbank,
tho wizard of Santa Rosa, Cal. It con
sists of n pear, woll developed in ovory
way, largo, of fino quality and flavor
but absolutely seed less and coroloss.
Tho fruit was oxamined by somo of tho
best known fruitgrowers and horticul
turists nt Hood Rivor and many others
and Is pronounced tho most wondorlul
oxamplo of entirely eoedltss deciduous
fruit over seen or heard of. Unliko tho
seedloes apple, tho Mason seedless pear,
aB it lias been named, Is a porfoct ono,
boing from to 4. inches in height
and 4 to 5 inches in circumference.
In tolling tho story of his din'overy
Mr. Mason statod that tho tieo on which
they grow was bought for a Chipp'a
Favorrito, and is but threo years old.
Last year it had but fow pears on It and
littlo attention was paid to them except
to note that thoy hero later than that
variety is supposed to.
This year, however, it had several
boxes of largo, line fruit and in being
prepared for canning ono of tho pears
n...-M .t Granite Knows of
Gronlto, Or., Oct. 0.-A Btningor glv
i,r.hJ Lie of Frank Tucket wn
Man into custody hero yoHtorady on
it nf tin nir an accomplice In tho
o.mnlnlnn of boing an nccomi
murder of Ilnrvoy K. Hrown.
.1..... f 1.1. itrniHt h(l WHS I
i m d v ry damaging Htutomonla
.... . m,,.rlff Uar.d wan at onco
io win v.iro. m. .1
IiUILIT Of REBATI
Santa Fa Ballpm.l im.i. .
uuuiu u iiuiiiumu LidUilli
communicated with at Baker Olty.
instmotod Special Olllcor Thornbui
take him to Sampler 10 uim
. .1. r..ll..,
In Tucker's statement ho admitted
that ho was in Maker City the n Kt of
tho explosion nnd Hint ho knew tho men
who sot off tho bomb, mil e win
toll their tinmen. .
lloHiiysthntho row tho bomb urn
that It was made of nltro-glyeorlno ami
...i.ti., Minn uuuiItiHt and wan sot off by
wlics. He iiIho rays that ho was about
.10 vardH from tho bomb wnon ii w u
set off, that ho ran
.imuit mill ufturwi
1 . f I.. I.I..II.I
u'ii n ih summer, arriving' m
iiidv ciiune eivTt; .
uwa iiiuu Willi 1'tilA I
Concession! for Lou In y.
II.H KlAl Mil. 1
"u onuweu May Ry,,
Pay Million and Quttltti
1 A await I nu !.. I
' iiKUinn, jttl.. I Inf. In
1UIIIK W V IllllilllUN Mill l.
vnou iiiu Kwvuimiimir, ... .
Hanta Ko Hallroud cm,,
ho bomb w ion ii was for robnUl,K , u F , y o
down by tho freight yeBU.rday afternoon, brouM
.n..ls onto Baker to- filet of guilty ngalmit SK ,n
nptor, arriving in AUHitu of tl 0(1 count of tl.nT: ?1
urmiiiu iiiu v- UIBIOII 110X1 MOtUlliy.
I intended koIiik to Choyonno, Au (yjl,jmlo o t10 ,nttlm,ItTi
may bo linixwed in 11,2m
f,v h.1...0i . mu ennui Fi
mil granUd rebate i.I
.1... t...ir i.i. .
iiii4 iiikiii un niiimiiittiia it
tlnuul Canon l.lmo.fc rv.-.
y, n jximmn. i lin i nr... ..
V, ; , n il fferentcnmnHln Col- T,M
1.V,- - , , UIIU
nrmlrt 'thnt ho In a iiioiiHMT oi inn
V..ut..rn Km unit Oil (if .MIHOrH, IUHO
? VUV1 .
that ho has relatives living at hclo.
CAR SHORTAGE ON.
was cut open nnd to tho astoniahnien
of'Mason's wife, had no eoeds in it
Thinkimr this was iuBt a freak on tho
part of ono peur, Mrs. Mason cut open
omnnnnv Hinf. nnornlnt tlm nvnnnrnfnr atlOlllor WHICH BISO II ail 110 BCCUa Or COlO
" t-j - "f - -.,- ----- . . , . .1...
lore has built ono at Irving of similar ;u m-u "B" Biiuum u nu .
capacity and other smaller cnes haveiinc'- Hurriedly no cut open nun a nox
' . ... I i 11. : l i i ii ..ii 1 1
u. iiiu irwu iiiiu iuunu ii nu r-L-iuiunn
and coreless, and not being posted on
pears, as apples, ho caino to town to
discover if any ono knew of a similar
None could bo found among oithor
growers, shippers or Etudoubi of horti
', culture and tho pear wiib pronounced
not a Clann'e Luvorite. but ono of un
been built near Eugono. Tho crop this
year was almost as large as last.
Solid for Appropriation.
University of Oregon, Eugene A
plan is boing promoted by some of tho
alumni among the students to form tho
student body into a committee of corre
spondence to use their intluonco over , known vnrioty that gives overy evidenco
iuo Buue io pusa wu uiwvcrBiiy ujipru-j qj having in somo way porformotl what
amination as to the alleged kidnaping.
Wyman drove the car in which Older
was taken against his will to Redwood
City, on the way to Los Angeles, to an
Bwer a libel suit instituted by. Brown
in connection with the present bribery
graft prosecutions. Wyman, according
to the prosecution, was "cornered" by
Francis J. Heney in the grand jury
room and confessed that Brown had in
duced him to perjure himself. Wy
man was not indicted.
The grand jury also returned an in-
aictmenc against Jonn if., west, a
member of the Electrical "Workers
union, accusing him of the penitentiary
offense of short-circuiting the wires of
tbe United Eailroads.
Brown's bail was fixed by Judge
Coffey at $10,000 bonds or $5,000 cash.
West's was $5,000 bonds or $2,500
cash. A bench warrant was issued for
the arrest of each.
LIKE BLACK HAND,
Memory is Bad.
Baker City, Or., Oct. 10. Frank
Tucker, the man who was arrested at
Granite, Or., on suspicion of being con
i- - 1 . T At -n
uouieu wan me urown muruer case
was brought to Baker City last evening
anu piaceu in tne county jail. When
questioned by Mr. Lomax concerning
what he had said about the Brown case
at Granite, tho fellow said that he did
not remember saying anything. Ho
had been drinking heavily for somo
time and had lost all consciousness of
where he was, what he was doing or
wnac ne was saying.
Merge to Simplify Management.
New York, Oct. 10. Stockholders
of the Great Northern Railway com
pany at the annual meeting to be hold
here tomorrow will vote on the propo
sition mac tnouieat .Northern shall ac
quire, subject to existing Hens, all tho
properties of the subsidiary companies.
m a letter to stockholders Cluirman
James J. Hill declares tho directors con
sider the change desirable, as it will
consolidate tho ownership of tho prop-
ny anu simpiny tno management.
Tornado In Georgia.
Leeds, Ga Oct. 10. A tornado near
hero yesterday caused the death of 15
persons, who were hit by falling trees
and timbers, Tho damage to property
was enormous. Pieces of timber were
hurlod violently through the air.
Many housoa went down with a crash
and scores were Injured by being pin
ned beneath tho debris.
Bigelow Confesses More Threats to
Denver, Oct. 11. Kemp V. Bigolow.
the young clerk from Farmer, Ohio,
who mailed dynamite packages to Gov
ernor Henry A. Buchtel and several
other prominent citizens of Denver,
confessed today that he was alKo tho
author of letters mailed cn Auirust 29
last to the Burlington railroad, the
Moffatt road, the Adams Express com
pany, the DanielB & Fisher Stores com
pany, the May Shoe & Clothing com
pany and to Postmaster Paul Sours, de
manding amounts varying from $10,000
to fou.uuo, and acKreKatim; $100,000.
These letters contained threats that un
less the demands were complied with,
paesenger trains would be wrecked with
dynamite and tbe Daniels & Fisher and
May stores and the Federal buildimr in
tnis city would be blown up and C. II
Day, local agent of the Adams Express
company, would bo killed within 80
priation next June. The supporters of
the university, tho alumni and the
board of regentB particularly aro mak
ing arrangements now fcr the campaign
next spring. Most of them ox press
confidence that the referendum will
fail, but none of them intend to leave a
stono unturned that will insure thoir
Two Hundred in Line,
Klamath Falls Reports como from
Lakeview to the effect that 200 people
are now in line at the Lukeviow land
office awaiting the date of filing, Octo
ber 28, on the lands recently opened to
mankind has beon trying to do for
years, grow seedless deciduous fruit that
will bo tho equal in flavor and quality
of that with cores and seeds.
Medford's Now Record.
Medford The first carload of Bcurro
Bosc pearms over shipped to New York
from Oregon has sold thero at auction,
grossing $2,335, or an averago on all
sizes of $4.10 por box. J. W. Perkins
is the grower. This is tho record price
lor irult oi this variety. .Nearly overy
car shipped from Medford this year hus
broken existing records. All near ro-
entry. County Treasurer Lewis and . ?or?8 nt n11 varieties now held by Med
" J . j fnr.l r.rnu-nta lin, .int. Kw.i w.ialn.l ........
D. G. Brown, of Fort Klamath, in their
search for claims went to an out-of-tho-way
place, south of Silver creek, where
they supposed no ono would bo, but
found the woo Is full of people, and
came Home without trying to locate.
The general belief is that everyone will
secure at least a contest case.
Reign of Wheat Kings Ended.
Pendleton A sensation lias beon cre
ated here by tho announcement that
Agent McFatridge has received positive
instructions to instituto new conditions
on the Umatilla Indian reservation
garding the leasing of Indian land. In
future the leaseholder must reside on
ford growers having been wrested awuy
from California within the past two
years, up to which tlmo California hud
taken and hold all pear records. Fivo
hundred acres of Botirre Hose pears
will come into bearing hero next year.
Beet Harvest Is On.
La Grande Tho La Grande Amalga
mated Sugar company has started for
tho fall run and will be in operation
during tho winter months. The Held
superintendent has had a crow of over
100 Japs at work near here pulling
beets durini; tho rmst few weft.
re- Nearly 100 Indians from the Umatilla
reservation near Pendleton are alno at
work in tho fields. Tho cron Is larii
the land leased, which will do away and at leiiHt l u-iu unrt, i-
with the wheat kings of Pendleton and ed.
other places who have been farming
thousands of acres of reservation land.
The new rale will make smaller farms
and more people on them. It will ko
into effect at onco.
Booms the Fair in Japan.
Tokio, Oct. 11. Judge Thomas
Burke, of Seattle, who is now in this
city in tho interest of the Alaska-Yukon
racjlic exposition, is receivinir much
attention on tho part of the Japanese
oinciais ana a ainner will bo ulvon in
his honor October 15. Tho denartment
oi commerce lias promised to elaborate
the Japanese exhibit at the forthcoming
exposition. Tho native press urges
strong support of the exposition, on the
grouna mat Japan should do everv
thing possible to show hei friendlinesH
for American commercial interests.
Promoter is In Trouble.
beattle, Oct. 11. A cablegram from
Juneau toiiiKhfc savs II. D. HnvnnlrlH'
bank at Valdez is refusint' to
chocks drawn airainst tho ineiitntlnn
Efforts to get confirmation from Valdez
havo failed, probably because tho com-
munlcation with that point has been
iimnuijiuu. j.ueui uanKers navo no
confirmation of the report, but no bank
has beon found that is a correspondent
of Reynolds' Valdez hank and tho re
port is not credited.
-Want to Move Capital.
Rio Janeiro, Brazil. Oct. 11 All
the newspapers of the renublio nrn oc
cupied with the ancient proposition to
remove the capital to Bollo Horizonte. '
Shark's Tooth In Benton.
Albany J. G. Crawford, of this city,
while investigating tho gravel beds on
the Benton county side of the river,
found a shark's tooth and considers it
as additional evidence that this was at
ono time an inland sea and tho abode
of marino life. Mr. Crawford is an
expert geologist and student of all forms
of life and is gradually, making a col
lection of evidences of prehiatoric and
ancient life of these lands. His col
lection is valued at a hiea figure and
is highly interesting.
Exit Wells-Fargo Express.
Astoria W. E. Carpenter, traveling
auditor of the Wells-Fargo Express
company, has been engaged during tho
past weoK in closing up the company's
affairs at tho express oflicos along the
line of tho Astoria & Columbia river
Rrailroad and turning the- business
over to tho Northern Pacific Express
company, which will conduct the ox-
press business on this lino in the fu
p.ii.rn Ra roada Cannot nnnaio im
monio Grain Traffic.
Chlcuco. Oct. 0. Tin) threatened car
uiinrtm-e. nirnlnst which tho milromlH
have been Hutit Iiiu for months, Im in
rived and buMlnotw In all KuDtorn trulllo
centers Is moro or lesi afft-ctitl. It IB
p.. Id that tho Now Yoik Central linen
wont of Huffiiln are short moro than 7,
000 oiib. What the ehortno Is on tho
Hvstem east of Huffalo Ih not known,
but It Ih no exam-ration to ty that, If
the New York Central llnon hud 10,000
cars moio than aro at this time availa
ble, they would uho them to advantage.
Tho IJiko Shoro alono wan tumble toduy
to provido within 3,(HX) of tho number
of cars aomanded by iw ralnit.
In view of tho ni count demand for
cars in many linen of htiHitiUHH, tho wu
slmiHtio fttatemontd of eomo of the mil-
way managoinorita aro iliHconntud by
others, who take a moro hopeful view
of tho future.
One reason for tho nhortago Is the
great grain movement, which Is taxing
tho capacity of tho railroitdn to the Win
it. Lat week there worn OOO.COO moro
btiHliels of grain Hhippcd caH from Chi
rago than during tho year proviotii,
Tho flour shipment) oast increnaed more
than (1,500 barrolH over tho previous
week und wore more than 17,500 bar
rolH In excess of thororrpitponding week
of tho previous year. The recoiptH of
grain lost week woro moro than 0,800,
000 lniHhels. This Ih tho lament umin
receipt hero Hinco October, 1U8.
GOVERNOR'S NARROW ESCAPE.
Inul granUd rcbat
ihwiv, in jximmn. 1 lin ilnto.,..
u-iirii "pifii.i,iiuifitu'r ......I. i
uroro iii iiio niiipmoiii diirlno i.
ino irnu oogiui on September 3?.
in inn tiwiniuii oil U10 Uir
III ll Utll tt ilft.Mlk... II
Mlliuil IIIIOTU lllll HIV UH1 Ifial l.
"uiiiwiu iuuhv nun nown n mi.
law which Ih hold to bo ono of iT.
......n.i....i i... i i
iiiil'ui mill, niiiuii iiiiu iMWti
Hiiicii wiu niu-nunio Itttmnfn
mlnnloii wnn Instituted. Hhhw
"I hold Hint tho accent!.!.
lil41IJI III iT i liuij u A . '
uuivimiiuv vi n ivna oiiiii iji rnnnM
thnt i mints! In It hiriff fa n..
wrmtjon or ttio proixjrty i cwriU
.1. . I ... I I I t At . . '
iiccceptnntv, wiih n departure frta
i i ... i .i . ... .
i .. i. .
ior alien uonariuio. nor iniiHn.j.i
to ii pronccution thertsif Hint iUta
ihu carrier were dnnti In mint,..
I... ,.i i . r.
Illlllllin III! I IF? n III II ni I Ml WWW 1 tl Ika -. I
" " i-.-i"-.. moo.
HARRIMAN LINEH INDICTED,
MattinR i-rom uapin.
mm ii t. rnvit,iitt.i l r ti.. r.
- - - - - . -...v..'.-". a him.
l.. .1 I
Miilen Ulniriot Jtiiluo IM area
inuicunenw ngniriMl tlio Kouthtrn
111 tt99 tt lllt.l u.ui.lk.uk 1.
lu'.i..n I.lu. Tii... . . .1.
1.. tl... llnllH.I Ull . . mi... . .
iii inn u ii 1 11-u (nnnri. mo cajra
nlntcd of mnttlng, which wu
from Kob to Han Friuicioo in iht
clllu Mr.il nlc-itmnlili) MoniolU
thenco to the Kat by lhe fjoothtn
cilia nnd Iln connection. ThI
Blmllar iiuturo liltni hint wwk.
Eighty Per Cent Sold.
Athena Eighty por cent of tho
wheat crop, which is estifnatd to bo
500,000 bushels in tho vicinity of
Athena, has been sold. Bluestem has
beon selling at 76 cents and club from
GO to 71 cents. Tho farmers aro now
arranging to do their fall seeding, most
of tho land having already been pre
pared, and they aro only waiting for n
littlo moro moisturo. Considerable
wheat is boim; hauled to
Wheat Club, 8087c; bluestem, 88
8!)o; valley, 858(5c; red, 848r)c.
OatB No. 1 white, $28; gray, 27.
Barley Feed, $25.50 p. ton; brew
ing, $20.5027; rolled, $20.
Corn Whole, $31; cracked, $32.
ilay Valley timothy, No. 1, $17
18 por ton; Eastern Oregon timothy,
$1020; clover, $11: cheat, til
hay, $11(2)12,; alfalfa, $12(513.
Fruits Apples, $lig,1.76 por hex;
(ciuiuiiuupuH, octajfi.ou por crato;
(peaches, G0c$l per crato; prunes,
,50c- per crato; watermelons, l(glc
,por pound; pears, $I1.75 per box:
Kiuijd, iuu.tijti.oo per crule; cusaba,
$2.25 per dozen; quinces, $I1.25 por
box; huckleberries, 78c per pound;
cranborrries, $89 per barrel.
Vegetables Turnips, $1.25 per pack;
carrots, $1.25 per puck: beotn. 1
per sack.; cabbage, leperpcund; can
liflower, 25c$l por dozen; celery. 35c
$1 per dozen; corn. $lf,ii.r,n ,,,
eavk; cucumbers, 10l5c per dozen-
wuiuuo, lustytw uuren; piirMoy. 20c nor
uu'c"i j'uiijwrH, o(5iuc per pound
punipKiiiH, ua)io por pound:
.,uD.., uufi jiur iox; lomutoeH, 35
50o por box; onions, dry, $1.50l 05
Potatoes Delivered Portlnn.l inr.,
85c per hundred; sweet potatoes. 2Kc
nnu i.n 1
Vealr 75 to 125 nonnrlu bio,..
125 to 150 pounds. 7U5c: lf,0 VrZZA
I'ork Block. 76 to 150
K! packers, 78c. '
i oiutry Avwugo old heng, 1112 n
Big Peaches on Willow Creek.
Valo J. T. Logan, ono of tho best
known farmers of Willow crook,
brought into Valo laet week a sample of
ton peaches that aro nrizo-winnors.
Tho smallest measured a littlo moro
than 10K inches In circumference arid"
tho largest was 11 -A inches around. A
selection of four woighod 2 pounds,
This record beats the winners at tho
Sacramento Irrigation congrooa. i
3 tho ware-1 p,0""d; mixed chlckc, H12c; spring
.chlckoriB, ll12o; old rooHters, 8()c
dressed chlckons, 13l4o; turkeys,'
llivn. old. Iflfi. win,... id... .: '
' v Z' oui geese, llvo,
pr pound, 80O; d.ickfi, 12,o; pigeons
$11.50; HQiiabs, $23.
Eggs-Frosh ranch, candled, 321
35c por dozen.
IiOpfl""1007',10c Pr Pournl; o1,1h,
45c per pound. ' '
m!lf,",,:aHU!rn,0r(on' 'K I'ost,
1022o per pound, according to Hhrlnk
Ko5 valloy, 2022, aa-ording to fine
nesg; mohair, choice, 2030o rL
- I- -
I r , mm I, . n .
iniornai maenmo ooni uoiorauo i
Executive by Mall.
Denver, Colo., Oct. . aovernor
Henry A. Buchtel, David H. .Moffatt.
president of the Firnt National bank of
Denver, and Charles B. Kouritz, preni-
lent oi uio Uiioiinlo .National hank, re
ceived through tho mall U-dav Infernal
uiachiri(M coutainlng Hiilllciunt dvrm-
mite to havo cuuikmI krt drntriictlon
of liven and projicrty had thry beon ex
Fortutmtoly, warning hail neon it I veil
to the recipients of the machine by
tho chief of ixilice, Michael Dolaney,
who had obtained a confo.nlon from
Kemp V. Blgelow, by whom they wero
mailed. Blgelow confined aho that ho
hal Hent infernal uiadiirms to Ijiwrenco
C. Phlppn anil Kdward CImiho.
Tonight in the prenenco of Chief of
police Dolaney, Polleo Commhiiioner
Hewitt, ropriuentatlvoH of now)apoiH
and Fred Moffatt, a nephew of David
ii. .Moiiatt, iligolow mado a confession
in wnicji no admitted ending tho In
lemai machine, nnd explained bin mo
live, no paid that ho wiih iiimhtn
earn enough at his regular employment
t'j keep him proporly and conceived tho
iuto oi maKing a horo of hlniHolf, wltl
iiiuuuuio miunciai rownril uh a ronult.
Big Land Conceislon.
Mexico City, Oct. !). Byron Hall, of
i-n nas nr-curiM Irom tho Mcx-
iuiri governmoiit through the aid of
AinlmsHndor Creel and other oIIIoIiiIh
Sfennn I',t'"h,0.n!' '. concosnlon for
.... im lionized and dovoloped by
ii n ' i , " ul)Mion of which
Ha l Is tho head. Moro thun 100 men
..u nuioon navo already enrolled and
-..- ji.iwhui wie ccionitH hits nrnunmii
U, J" ,fur, l,!,ll.,t 'oxpWted tho first
S T lm ?am wl" ,lol'irt 'or Kan
wiimii uio next (j duyH.
Wanted Revolution Organized.
1IUI IIILIIIIIIO I it I f..l a
commui.ici.tion alleged to ,ko publS
t .oplHof8elmHtlH,i K, j, J
Co,, who aro ua!iin..il oi i.i.. .
II... ..,.,.! I. .. """"I'lniiK ior
' v UIWIIIJW III Mril'll rix, t
' ";rlx months' pcrvic , ""to
l" rnimbuiHfid nr.il -.-.i... ' : "u ,H.10
besides. TU Pr ,Iay
Shanghai Wolcomo Taft.
1110 lnflllllu.ru nl
"1vh1 here today on tho
IIKlflSit.. -.1.1 I . "
neso iiiul foro'gn ron I iloiiis of BhanghiJi
"nlta.! In giving tho .llHtin ?v '
May Pottpono Trial.
BoIpo. Oct. 11!. Judire Vltd
ivurHOiinlly lnvetigato thowwllw
utorgo A. rettllHino, who lias lux
ni. Aipiiomtun iionplinl lor lit
.1. .....I I . i. . it., t- kl.i.
iiiiiiiiii. nil i in rain un nrini loin
trial pet for noxL Tuctday oW
ably Ihj Interrupted by the defender
own motion. In own court thin
any time, inn irini jury wuiii?
next Tueilrty morning.
Sugar Advance in South,
been advanced 20 cent a lrrcl.
the carlo and Injct vnrletlcii aroaffel'
Whrilexnlo dinlnrx hjiv tho lite lo
Is due to an Irierentod domnJ
tin. I....I 11. ..I il.u ill nf Klirpt
.t, ,f,b ,,.,
Sfrilllll Amn.lnn In unl tllOfrt 11113
...nu. .l... in ii. . ...v.w -
....... . ... ..I.J. . . vi
IHUIIII,', illllllllll Villi.', VW
of the Pnclllc Hugnr comiwiiy, mji
LIIIH IH Illll Iimi 111 II Hl.riLll Ul HU
'PI... Mnvf 'nil.. ...Ill s.w.,11 ttllllln
,ti iiui. uuu mil uiv in .,.' -
I... .1.1.. I... ...Ill .,.,.l.Ill t(
nu iiiuiKa, mm win jiu.'"v
Samo Reduced Rate In 1003
Puellht inul Mont uirn ParlUC
i vviuii ii mil viw --- r? .
U'liLli.ai, r'lil.Minn HI HU'IIIIVIW
n i:n iiti ii. i.iiiiiiiii. .niiniin""
Paul and other traiiMCOiitlnenlBl
i... .- .it i ii. 'rran
.... .v ..a. ....v.vw - .
nontiil iihmkiIiiI Inn thnt tliOV Wl'
t nun en on Mt rntoji ilur iiKWian
Of .March nnd Anrll. 1008, and 00
samo biiHiH iih iii rales which
o eci iiiirinir Aiurcn. A'h
ber and October, 1007.
Sehmllz Will Anneal.
flan Fmncleco. Oct. 12.-TH?
' . .. Ch
niivn foi v.Miivor i-.uircno d
who nan neon convineu
anu uoiiKinceil 10 livo yciuo -i-,
iiiniil ..-III II. lu ,,flnrnnnil I'l '
...t,, nil. Irl.lD ...,V... ..
iinnciil fn tint Annollnto court.
iiuk luiiuvcii unit n." ,
tome up for hearing until Iuto w
vi'inbor or eurly in DecoinWf.
Advanclna, on Caea Dlnci.
Paris, Oct. 12. A tologrinn
received from General fm'v..,
ltllKl.li. nl 11.. tfrnill'll OXI)0ailv
Mil lul llnfl.r'M nrtriluM I.I1H irrii ..
.... " . . Ti.a m
k IJfl ...II.... - I n.. lllll.lfHl. 1IIG''
iuvo with ilium four n ccoh w
Blggeit Warihlp in World-
llivn III.. Invirnul-. nfllklCHIIll' I .
wor d, luwnrdlntr lo ill ViOi'BJ" '
Jioru toduv. Iiifitriiotloiia 1
boon given to construct n vchbo
to tho now HtyJo of Brltiuu
but much higher.