BIG STRIKE BEGINS MESSINA IS SHAKEN. Populaco Floos From Its Temporary Homos to American Section. Mossino, July 2. Mcsalna expert- StrSQQle IS 011 Between TInpIate oncedtwotorrificcatthquakoBhocksnt about 7:30 o clock yesterday morning. BALLOON TOSSED BY GALE. OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST Mills and Union Employes. FIGHT IS ON UNION RECOGNITION Four States Are Affected afid Almost 7,000 Men Are Idle Trust Will Mako Fight. Pittsburg, July 1. Fifteen plants were crippled or entirely tied up at midnight by tho strike order that went into effect in tho union sheet and tin plate mills of the United States Steel corporation, according- to tho claims made by the officials of the Amalga mated Association of Iron, Steel & Tinplate workers. Tho number of men on strike is estimated at 7,000. Tho strike is the outcome of tho open shop order posted four weeks ago by the American Sheet & Tinplate com pany at all its mills throughout West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Ohio and In diana. Defeat for tho Amalgamated associ ation, it is said, virtually means the taking away of its power in the affairs of the United States Steel corporation, of which the American Sheet & Tin plate company is a subsidiary. A wage agreement has been reached by the Amalgamated Association of Iron, Steel & Tinworkers and repre sentatives of the independent sheet and tin plate manufacturers. DELUGED WITH LAWS. Two Hundred and Twenty New Ones Effective in Illinois. Chicago, July 1. Two hundred and twenty new laws passed by the last Illinois legislature went into effect to day. Some of the big measures are not operative before next January, notably the hazardous machinery act and the board of control, which takes over all charitable institutions. The chief laws effective today are: Forbidding women to work in fac tories, or any place where machinery is employed, more than 10 hours a day. This does not apply to mercantile es tablishments. Permitting automobile drivers to de fend themselves in court under law permitting "reasonable speed." Authorizing the city of Chicago to add $16,00P,000to its bonded indebted ness. Permitting "white Blaves" to testify when their husbands "are involved." Making it a felony to detain any woman in a resort on charge of debt. Providing for the examination and licensing of barbers. Inheritance tax law, which will add millions to state revenue. Punishing landlords who bar children from flats. Creating forest preserves. Pawnbrokers required to hold all ar tides a year and cutting interest to 3 per cent a month. 8300,000,000 FOR NAVY. They woro accompanied by a roaring sound, and aro said to have had a stronger and moro undulatory move ment than tho earthquake of last Do comber, which destroyed Messinn, Rcg gioand other cities; laid wnBto many villages in Calabria, and killed 200,000 persons. Although tho shocks today had no such terrible consequences, tho 25,000 residents of tho city were thrown into terror. They ran into tho Btreets panic- strickon, and last night nearly tho en tire population encamped in tho open places, fearing to return to the struc tures that havo served them as homes sinco the city was destroyed. Tho broken walls of the old ruins wero thrown to the ground, and Messina was for a few minutes smothored in a cloud of dust The casualties wero few, and tho only persons killed, so far as known, were a young woman and her child. Tho woman had come hero only a ,fcw days ago, and had settled in rooms that the great earthquake had left undam aged. The first Bhock was followed quickly by a second shock, and tho people fled pellmell to tho American quarter, which they seemed to feel was their safest place of refuge. So great was tho rush to the American houses that the authorities wero unablo to check the invasion. The Boldiers soon drew a cordon around the square and a guard was mounted at the bridge leading to it, Many of the panic-stricken people were driven off, and orders were issued that, pending further instructions, no one should be permitted to occupy the American quarter. All commerce ceased in the city and tho places of business along the sea- front wero closed. JReggio suffered almost as severe a shock as Messina, but no -casualties have been reported at that place. Tho seismic disturbance was felt at Taormina, but no damage was dono there. Within 24 hours the shocks at Messina numbered 23. PROJECT HELD UP. BIG COLONIZATION SCHEME. Land Opening by Deschutes Irrigation Company Must Walt. Salem After listening toon oxtond cd argument by C. E. S. Wood, repre senting A. M. Drake, of Bond, tho dot) ort land board decided to hold up tho application of (ho Doschutos Irrigation & Power company for tho opening to salo of 2,320 acres of land, embraced in its latest Caroy act project on tho Deschutes until tho board can find time personally to inspect tho projoct at its forthcoming visit to Eaatorn Oregon, within n month. Wood made an exhaustive argumont, charging that tho Deschutes Irrigation & Power company is not complying with tho plans and specifications for tho reclamation of the arid lands under its Carey land contracts with tho state; that it is wrongfully diverting tho water taken from tho Doschutes for tho reclamation of one segregation for the temporary reclamation of lands listed under another contract so it can placo tho land on tho market; that tho company is heavily burdened with fl nancial difficulties and has mortgaged tho settlors' rights to cover its defi ciencies; that it can never insuro the settler a perpetual water right under tho circumstances which now exist and are in prospect; and charging the des ert land board with open violation of its obligations to tho state and the Bot tier undor tho provisions of the Carey act and tho irrigation laws of tho Btato in granting the irrigation company in' creases of lien and other privileges. DALLAS-SALEM ROAD. Vast Tract In Northorn Morrow to Be Cut Into Small Tracts. Pendleton Moro than 18,000 acres of wheat land in tho northorn part of Morrow county aro to bo colonized by thrifts German and Hungarian fanv llios. according to J. G. Crawford, of Hennnor. ..... ... . He bbvb that tho J. is. wooiory Cs tntn. cons stlncr of th IB acroago or nractlcallv lovol land, has boon taken ovor by a Portland roal eBtato firm, which has already mado arrangements to put 1,000 families on tho tract, and that tho colonization will bo comploto by fall. Th s is probably tho largest tract farming land in Morrow county and offors an idoal oDDortunlty for n colo nization scliomo of this kind. It is said that tho heads of many of theso families aro men of means and that tho immlirrnnta will nrovo a valu able addition to tho county. Mr. Crawford is also authority for the statemont that tho crops of Mor row county aro to bo much hotter this senson thon was expected a fow weeks ago. Then it was considered that a total falluro was inovitnblu, but now it is believed almost an average crop will bo harvested. Tho unusuul season of cool weather which hns provailcd over Eastern Ore gon this spring and summer has turned out to bo a blessing for tho farmers, for with tho customary amount of hot weather this season's crops would have been burned up, as tho precipitation has been practically nothing. Aoronauts Almost Frooxe at Altltud of 10,000 Feet, St. Louis, Juno SO.Whlpped help lessly to and iro by n uu-miie gain In a donso, black storm cloud, 10,000 foot nbovo tho earth, John Berry and M. A. Hoimann today woro very near death. Berry, tho winner of tho Indlanap i III' nUlrrn.5 . ra UAWULRUUSLYRi i.iii i mivmnti r. w n n uiLiiiinii ihiil-. a""vwHiuii iiuvrnw .it. i ri iirnti a- . n hi oils distance cup, and Hoimann, who is Booking n balloon pilot's IS ? TAKES RAPID THrh . tho balloon Molba shortly Thoy woro carriod swiftly asconded in after noon. to nn nltitudo of 10,000 feot Into a thunder storm. Hero tho frail bag-was dashod about by a hurricane. At times tho balloon lay on a lovol with tho basket as tho wtckor wan pitched high up by tho wind. Tho two men, coatloss and freezing, throw out Enters New Vn-i, u. . H Pn.um.nl, ,," nil Itnllnaf ivnt tit a twi I lrrM I if Ml ii I now zone Tnl n (III UMi jmu t jruv iiiu asuuvwM nwmvi aiui I ' - m j 1 and tied tho appendix, but In Kooaovelthosnlb.if.., t nscond. frail cords frail cords and tied tho appendix, but in Hooaovolt hospital fn i ""ll , in splto of this tho bag telescoped and in a critical condition i! ul or ,. .... , . n...ni... n ,ni.Li , .. """'un last nUi ? tho balloon camo down as a parachute, at midnight tho n.iii.J., M imI Describing his pltal hold out llttlo W.!:0.1. m rv. Tl... .. J" i 01 ..... - Tlinv lnndud snfolV. " - "innnn.i i. oxnorionco. uorry Bait.: cry Tnov in tM 0I Hem. "Whon wo ontorod Uio storm cloud it wan doubtfullf hn Sm M for at a height of 10,000 foot tho atmoa- night. no woudi aurriTe th,,' phoro was bo black wo could scarcely boo tho Bwaying bog above us. Tho feeling of bolng carried helplessly toward what appeared to bo certain destruction was one I hopo novor to ox- ono, was successful but htf i!!isltt perionco again. After wo onturcd tho covered from It nncumfti! j " M L1-...1 . i.. -. ....... ., n'u .u . f '"-monia dew u il nr. r...i ouuiiinnn nnt... i . i Juno 21 t . ; ;"7luin"Wp!uih mo romovul of on abeess n m ,otf Tho f,nr., i .. l,c?s ln nl neck. 3 cloud wo woro in a cold, ponotrating Tho diBonso readied the ctiti i 1 mist which noarly frozo us." yostorday, and, contrary to th r"wu" 01 n" t took a ntiM " 1 1 FIVE MEN SCALDED. tho worse Francis W, Francis W. Cusbman ivm un u Accident on Torpodoboat Hull Badly catcd at tho local h ah iWI Injures Firemen. Pleasant Vlow nLl".0,041 41 o. c . oft r.i a d n nnvlnw l,t. i..ui M ,"a of tho torpedo boat Hull woro badly ?.u "uring tho summir viCitiM J Good Progress Being struction Work on Dallas Tho Salom, AIRSHIP FLIES PERFECTLY. His Machine Expenditure Necessary to Save British Empire, Says Beresford. London, July 1. Advocating a plan of naval expansion, already submitted to the admiralty, which practically pro vides the doubling of Great Britain's immense sea force, Admiral Lord Charles Beresford today declared the national situation was more serious than was generally known. Ho said there was no use in precipitating a panic, but it was best to be on the safo aide. Ten dreadnaughts in addition to the four provisional ships already provid ed for, will be built before March 81, 1914, under the admiral's plan. The scheme also includes 16 second class cruisers, 18 commerce protecting cruis ers and 20 ships of a new type similar to torpedo boat destroyers, but larger. His estimate of the cost of this plan is about $300,000,000. Slot Machines Barred. San Francisco, July 1. With the coming of midnight last night the whirr and rattle of nearly 4,000 slot machines in this city was stilled and nickels will be a drug on the market. The ordinance placing all manner of nickel-m-the-Blot cigar and drink gambling devices under the ban went into effect July 1, and the police have received orders to rigidly enforce the prohibition. It was estimated when the supervisors were considering the ordinance that $12,000,000 has been placed annually in these devices. Orvillo Wright Handles at Will. Washington, July 2. Calm and con fident, Orvillo Wright late last night encircled the Fort Myer drill grounds time after time in his. aeroplane in three separate flights. Ho was seen by thousands. Shortly before 8 o'clock the aero plane was wheeled from its shed to the starting track. Previously the field had been cleared by a troop of cavalry. After the motor had been tested, the propellers wero cranked and Orville turned on the motor and released tho machine. As it neared the end of the starting rail., Orville turned up the forward horizontal rudder and the machine arose into the air. It was a beautiful start. Down the field the aeroplane sailed, curved gracefully about the lower end and back up the east side of the field along tho edge of Arlington cemetery. The first round was made in 50 sec onds. Five times the machine circled the field, attaining a height that varied from 15 to 30 feet On the sixth round Mr. Wright came to earth with in 100 feet of the starting point, com pleting the flight in exactly five min utes. The landing was perfect, the ma chine swooping down in successive glides until within a few feet of the earth, when Orville pulled the string that stops his motor and the aeroplane glided smoothly over the grasR on its skids until it came to a stop. Again the aeroplane was placed in position on the starting rail, the motor started. and again the machine encircled the field with ease and grace. Mr. Wright approached dangerously near the start ing tower and flew within a few feet of the stables that line the field. It was noticed that at times the motor skipped, but this seemed to have no effect on operating the aeroplane. Fino Impoaod on Road. Salem -Attorney General Crawford has commenced action against tho Cor- vallis & Eastern railroad for the collec tion of tho penalty for tho alleged fail ure of tho railroad company to comply with the railroad commission act. Some time ago the commission, oftor an investigation of a complaint of in adequate depot facilities at LyonB, or dered tho railroad company to build a new dopot The company hauled in a couple of old froight cars and rigged them up as an evasion of the law, and tho nttomoy general was requested to commence action to colloct the fino of Made in Con- New Lino. Falls City.& Western railway company will have completed the work of tracklaying on its new line from Dallas to Salem by the middlo of August, and regular freight and passenger servico will bo established within a month from that time. The grading work is practically com pleted. having been carried to within two miles of tho West Salem terminal. Steel has been laid as far as the Pierce Riggs farm near Eola, a distance of ?10 000 provided by tho law. uuuui Jiiuu luuua jrum xsauuB. Jiiiy about six miles of track remain to be laid. The new track contains few bridges, the most important being the Brunk bridge over the Rickreall river at Eola. No bridge will be built across the Wil lamette river, tho road terminating on the Polk county side, in West Salem. Communication with the Marion coun ty side will be carried on by means of a launch service, which has already been established. Tho company will install for its pas senger service 011 the now line, one of the new gasolino cars similar to those which the Southern Pacific plans to put in uso on some of its Oregon lines wator boy" on nllA work. On eomnletin. m. on lrw.nl MllrJ. t ....vuui, Ulliu Bl UW in r in ha mnvi tn W " " 1 " ,V "tmmg. There scalded last night by tho bursting 01 a boiler tube. B. F. King, fireman, is so severely injured that is feared ho cannot recover. Tho boat was but slightly damaged and repairs havo a! ritnrW lifiAn mttrlrt. mi ai J . 1 - t w 1 1 uiiiiiiii I't 1 iir iiirn nij Lr ino uinur injuruu ure; o. m. jvod-i: ;" using 1 tot. n t n . 1 utiv on n ranch a iiui . oris, waier icnuor; rrancin urawioru, , r - mur i i!i firoman; John It. Carter, llroman; i'. aiwaKhoolletda,.i Newton Carish, coal passer. Tho last uurlnff this period he took tip tin four oro seriously injured, but expected ?. '8W "?dinR ;.by blmwlf, wiU fed to survive. "-lo," n,' ? Thn nri.oli.nnf nofiirroil nn thn II. tin AC 1110 CIOS0 01 th IS time k nWi vessel woo passing down tho entrance J? "J.8 TJ MmitWtolc4?l of tho bay to Sausallto, whero sho wasr"0"""'" nna oupwne bar. BiJ to havo remained ovor night prepara- """Tu r U"V.' ,B?, "heak.e.tI tory to starting for Scattla this morn- tYWBl taai"' eo"'l,nK ,n Jumt Wt ing. hns sinco boon his permtotot koiM. J DIT Alrnfrnr tnlnnrl thn ntnni-tnrr trnnr Prior to his eltction toconertnUU5l , - . ..-ti wept wrong and tho engines wore u i f. , . , K,.n3' maAlw I -topped while ropoirs wero attempted, "v""' l F'"' II As tho vesBol drifted with tho tide, a , " r usnmsn WMnoainiW;! Prineville Countv Survivor Prm! A. tube in one of tho starboard boilcre Y iwpnwieani lor cwgrtu 5b - - J ' - - - - ihm ft.-. .-., til i i m Rico has just completed tho survey of Wow out, opening a long crack, from ? " TJ? which a cloud of hissing, scalding " i , . , "r'll steam escaped. Five men woro in tho e,0?Ud by twheUn pz mJitiit j Hugo Private Water Project. survey a privato irrigation project on tho Ochoco east of this place. It will be orie of tho largest private irrigation projects in tho county. Tho lands effected oro owned by T. JI. Lafollette, E. T. Slay ton and J. S. Watklns, tho entire acreage comprising moro than 2,000 acres. Tho canal will hold 1,2U0 incnes 01 water and win bo six miles long. Tho cost will bo about $5,000. Construction work will begin as soon as the plats of tho survey ore approved by the state desert land board Chautauqua Grounds Improved. Oregon City The work of improve ment of the Chautauqua grounds at Gladstone is being pushed. Fourteen hundred feet of fence is being built on the front side of the park. A good pump and an adequate water system are being installed. The Ladies' aid, of the Christian church of Gladstone will havo charge of the restaurant on tho grounds. Rev. W. H. Selleck. pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal church of balem, will respond to Con gressman Hawloy's address of welcome. Ashland Wants Mountain. Ashland The Ashland Commercial club will petition Governor Benson's recently appointed Btato board of geo graphers to change the name of Ash land butte, the source of Ashland's water supply and one of the chief scen ic attractions of this vicinity, from Siskiyou peak, which is Bald to havo been applied to it by some of tho gov ernment publications, to Mount Ash- iana. a resolution to tnis ellect was passed at a recent meeting of the club. Helena Has Cloudburst. Helena, Mont., July 1. A cloudburst in the mountains south of this city this afternoon wrought much damage in the city and adjacent country. Small streams and dry gulcheB In tho vicinity became raging torrents. Main streot carried a foot of water and the cellars of scores of business houses were flood ed. It is feared that the damage has been great in the Prickly Pear valley and in the Missouri river bottoms. Re ports from there are anxiously awaited. May Fly Across Channel. Calais, July 1. Herbert Latham, Couont do Lambert and Henri Farman are at present on the coast near here, awaiting favorable weather conditions to attempt an aeroplane flight across tho British channel for a prize of $5, 000 offored by a London paper. French torpedo boats are being held in readi ness to aid the aviators in their flight nd resuce them in case of need. Bell Sees War Cloud. Leavenworth, Kan., July 2. Gene ral Franklin Bell, chief of staff, in a speech before the assembled service schools at Fort Leavenworth today, de clared that he saw indications of war and insisted that the day of interna tional peace was far off. "There is mucn tan. or arbitration and peace congresses, and it is even implied that there is to be no further use for armies and navies." said General Bell. "There had not been a period of 30 years in the history of this country without a war." Open Land Near Burns. Burns The local United States land offico has been notified that the Harney Valley Improvement company sogrega- 15c; peaH. 34c per pound; radlBhes. .urey lut uu.Ji; rnUDBro, 3QiJHC ner Two Plants In Prospect. Milwaukie At an adjourned meotirir oi tho Milwaukie council a 20 year irancniso was granted J. L. Johnson Si. Lo. to construct and operato a water works plant east of the Southorn Vtcl nc railroad. The ordinonco grant ng ino irancniso was passed as drawn un without amendment. It obligates tho company to provide wator free for fire protection. Tho plant is undor con struction. Milwaukio will then havo two water companies. PORTLAND MARKETS. Wheat - BlueBtem mi Hncr. $1.30! ciud, i.itnyi.zv; valley, $1.J7. Corn Whole, S35 per ton : cracked. n ' $ju per ion. Oats No. 1 whlto, $41 per ton. May Timothy, Willamette vallov. miZU per ton; Eastern Oregon, $20 bruits Apples. Sl(f2.G0 ner box? Birawnernea, a !. per crate; chor ries, (avc per pound : cooseberr es. A Oijte per pound; currants, 8c per pound; loganberries, $1.2G(f))2 percrato; rasp- ucrriea, (j;.o per crate. 1'otatoes $1621.50 ner hundrmi. Vegetables Asnaracrus. rlnr.nn r Inttnnn finri.t OR. ntx boiler room at tho timo and thoy scumbled toward tho hatchway and deck, fighting their way through .tho dense vapor, with sculding water drip ping on them from tho deck plates abovo. King wns tho lost man to reach tho ladder, and as ho stumbled to tho bot tom rung a second tubo blow out, King rccoiving tho full forco of ita chargo or steam. Aided by his companions. ho roached tho deck and a few mo ments later tho exhaust valvca emp tied tho crippled boiler of steam. FLOOD OF PROTEST. each succeeding election, aod Iisor? sorving his cixth term. Bret Harts Land Shaken. Downlovillo, Cal., July 3.-AM every night for more than a tm'J earthquake shocks have ktn tipP j enccd here, and their frequeuT caused considerable uiiemctH. Saetil tho rathor sevcro trcmblor cf Jmilnj there havo been frequent lijttfffj shocks, most of them aufllcientJj (-;! ccptiblo to awaken people. Peft living at Poker flat y Mount Ftojl ia mo seat oi mo uuiurutJiw. i. country has reportea some m ( quakes nn bolng quite Mvere, urs quakes oro rare In Siefra county, j or tion, known as the famous lands, has been canceled; and these landa, 59,000 acres of which aro locat ed closo to burns, will be opened at once to public entry. It i'b thought that every aero of this land will be taken in a vory short time. Six-Inch Guns Arrive. Salem Tho two big six inch guns from tho battleBhio Oregon promised the city of Salem, havo arrived and Buslnoss Men Don't Want Comrress to Tax Corporations, Washington, Juno 30. A flood of telegrams, nearly equalling that which swamped the wires during tho anti ranroad pass light, is pouring in upon senators in opposition to tho corpora tion tax bill. Moat of tho telegrams come from persons interested in build ing and loan associations, but practl cally every character of corporations r.XnSeVI represented. Most of tho senators ro- at, owing to ?. J j celved from 12 to 50 toletrrams today "ke. . Tho.ci HT 2LJ and immr, t i.i inn containing o.uuu K-..v. In view of tho vohomcnt tone of the protests and tho fact that tho toicgrams aro from prominont business men, somo senators plcdtred to vote for tho administration program said today that tllOV Bra dnilhtfnl nn tn thn wlnrlnm nf the r course. todav. urceu uio wk.,m , V r IMMin Unless thoro in a chantro of sentl- flees everywhere to mcuw ff:T ment throughout tho country, it would a needod army """"."'Jrfiai: not surpriso many mombora of congross don declares Englana ia doned in conferonco and tho inhorltanco tost for her notional lexiaiw". tax, which was adopted by tho houso. biiouiu bo restored to tho tariff bill. Steamer Burnt At Dock. Stockton, Csl July 3. The ijuxl Isloton, of tho caliiorouirwi -n .-.. ttil it sM-' 000, burned to tho water' MpJ dock hero early today, tw amm cargo had been removed before Use J Btarted. There ws noiiauiwi tho vessel. The flro iteW b wm after hold, whoro iicouiaiwi". f crude dd la Annealed Tor Victorio, B. C, Juifc-A.r. i lll-.t.I-..lr DLXr. nenoon, oi """ VV ...; ft'1 . r iLi iiwirion iiuukvi .. ntion program said today that recior oi wo doubtful as to tho wisdom of mons church, n a public ,. Bn. todav. urired tho clergy to PSi i to st'curo I and navy i pound. Butter City creamery, extras, 26ic pur pouna; iancy outside creamery, -soify-uc; Btore, lc. Butter fat prices average iy2c per pound under regular uutter prices. r-gKB urcgon ranch, cand ed. 5T.O1- .!. ' ' pur uu-Ull Poultry springs, WnmCfl. Johnson ravr. " .TnekBon. Alien , -' -:.,'.jai Johnson, of.MlmjaTiJ .I.l-wi imvn HL I1IL.IJV 30.-Professor of tho depart- ho,P 0 'TuSndf tho Unlvefslty with Jr IjJ Investigate Sulphured Fruit. Berkeley. Cal.. Juno Alonzo E. Taylor, head ment nf nnlhnlnou nf of Pnllfn-n' ".""f. Z .a" . affairs. Whore worn , , ,Jt( referee board appointed by former Vhc'a iBlJZR influence fc P Preoident Roosevelt will nrobahlv visit bottw where refining J Ilena. 12GV12 W.c nor hnnnrl . California Within tho cominir month to ValOllt. . - lGHnc; rooatcrs, 8ffi9c : Mnvostlgato tho merits of fruit drying Bomb Fiend is Caught. Chicago, July 2. Felix Sharkey, once a terror to the police, but now crippled and gray, today divulged all he know of tho Jong eerieB of bomb outrages which hove mystified tho po lice of Chicago. State's Attorney Way man, to whom Sharkey told his story, laid an embargo of silence upon the narrator and tho police officials who were present at the interview. Yes terday Sharkey refused to talk, but a nightin jail conquered bim. Arctic Explorer Safe? Winnipeg, July 2. A rumor cornea from the far North that Georgo Cald well, the explorer who Joft three years ago to make a trip from Hudson bay westward to Slavo lake and down to Edmonton, and who had been given up as lost, la reported by a native runner to be Bafe. Caldwell is now probably at Fullerton, dUCkS. VOUnCT. 12rt.)lar- ...n ' and CUrlncr 111 thn -lllrilui nrnnnaa .!1I 4U .. naiA'".... " .. ."'""' h-v.,., jUUK, --- - j - , . w v,.u ah.i-v.iwii- wi uio vuifivc, vurKeyB, ic; squabs, $2(S2.25 iByor returned yostorday from au cherry fair, The guns will bo mounted on the state house lawn after the fair. They were procurred through tho Ore gon delegation nt Washington and coBt tho city of Salom only the freight. Monmouth Normal Opens. Monmouth Tho enrollment of tho Bummer norma school ia very satisfac tory, there being betwoen 80 and 100 enrolled tho first day. Next week Professor L. R. Trovers' course begins and from 80 to 50 additional Btudonts aro expected. Prospects are for tho most successful summer normal ever held at this place. Big Prices for Farms, Jacksonville William Stewart this week sold to somo Wisconsin parties his 170 acre farm and orchard two miles north of Jacksonville for $85,000, an average of $500 per pcre. Another tract; of 213 acres near the Stewart farm was gold this week for $80,009. pound; St. Gall, BW,w.. ropean tour and ntoppod In Boston to young woman riiircsd. attond n nnanlnn nf thn hn,.l ,.--. caucrht n a cavo-in oi . & tttrv Of Avrlnilltlirn Wltnnn tultl nrnh. nt'l. WBS dUg 0UV , ably accompany tho board. suffered nB0loB? but mtinff ",l during " r'u. moistaw per dozen Pork Fancy. 10c nor noimrl Veal Extras. 8(9,8 14c nnr ordinary, 7c; heavy, Cc. ll-Itnn IftAA a . '""!' ju coniracLR. lllo n- PnU1' 1008 crop, 11c; 1007 crop, Cc; The5 Duck Cach Bufc " . o. Alon j j 80.--A former v. ytooi i-UBiern urecron. .(fiir.9Hn nn. lncr nonr hnm Una a.n-f.i - ... J , . ' F - -!.. .. lV I f I " " ..w.w IIIIU U.HIrVU u iivvr III11UO uuuiiu; VUlieV. i nc. 'A'Ac ... trv. nn nna .hiif In t. 21c; mohair, choice, 2.25c. profitable to him. Thin mn tminnH a i - steers, top, $4.504.C0: ock of ducks that ho has raised to kvuu, 'j.oc.!i..u; common, nuntlor notato hues, nm now an fair to noriodi her clothing, on which l ally trickled. , Pliched Ban'" ,n. ?,r;. .ul!i A n,,n. July 3. AtJ I Sfl yeslerdoy In honor - h, Pr.nl n mou Mv-w- A MUlf mob Troops were in .ailed out, i Arti ie ' ,"""i",i tuwmon, -" i'uiuiu uugs, anu now an iorAo' 8-B03.0B; fair "ounces that ho is ready to rent thq tO gOOd. SS.25(?3.r0 .immnn fnoila nl,f .t t. n-t. l'Jlnrl iT' t0,p' .50; has teatimonlnla from Batisflod client- the soldiers JJ" d lAjf, y0 riMS noighborhood, and declares that pitched I b-tti. XaA persons wcv ", 8.25; common, $202.50. --rrile8t' 88'16; fair to good, &Btcker8' ?00.60; China fats, $0.75(.7. Hiieep Top wothors. $4! fair tn his tr lined birda bring him an incomo i uu a week. ... , Atlantic Cbl f,e Road. Calpna on Will Ralso Wages Again. Koadlng, Fa Junp 80,Tho ttnnA n Knan 7K . . ' .,' . vo neaaing, ra junp 80. -Tho Jload- wa pna ui- : ..Ma on . i WSS&Stlr !"ron company posted notlcea today 1,600 piIIm f S MmAlhlu1 thaJPtof tho reduction In wage tho Commercial I c3,wd m 1 2B a'lb(y' BPri"K 1-mbs, $4,75 mado last Fobruary would bo restored! line between Newfoun ' aiuiciiiiiiiiu- iiinu n , York.