Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, June 09, 1905, Image 2

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CO V ALUS.. . . . . : . . . . ORHOON
1 n J J r C- Ana
lfl a tOllUBuscu rural iur uur
Busy Readers.
A Resume of the Less Important but
Not Less Interesting Events
of the Past Week. ;
Shea, the leader of the Chicago
strike, has been placed in jail. .
Engineer Newell has started on an
inspection tour of the irrigation work
of the "West.
A tornado in Lower Michigan dam
aged much property, killed two perr
sons and injured many others.
The Hill family made nearly $30,
000,000 by the dissolution of the
Northern Securtiies company.
The preliminary arguments , in the
Oregon land fraud cases will be heard
next week by Judge DeHaven. .
An unknown steamer has gone ashore
on the Long Island coast. " It is hardly
possible the vessel can be saved.
Hope of peace being restored soon in
the Far East is slight. Japan has
laised her terms and Russia will fight
on. '. -. ;
It is believed that almost the entire
Russin cabinet will resign as a result
of the czar appointing a dictator with
out consulting them.
President Roosevelt is gathering all
the information possible to be used in
ending the war. All neutral powers
will stand by him in his efforts.
In the Portland city election Harry
Lane, Democrat, was elected mayor
The Republicans carried everything
else excepting two ward councilmen
The automatic telephone franchise was
carried by about 9,000. - ;
Extreme cold weather prevails in
Nevada. -;
The czar still hesitates between war
and peace. "
New insurance rates may oause
split in the Royal Arcanum.
A disabled Russian torpedo boat de
stroyer has been towed into Shanghai
The great powers will back Roose
velt's efforts for peace in the Far East
A few cases of yellow fever continue
to appear daily in the Panama canal
As soon as the war is over Russia
will commence work on an immense
navy. v .
Remedies for San Jose scale and
"brown apricot" have been discovered
at Berkeley.
Chicago strike leaders have been ar
rested for criminal libel and again in
dicted for conspiracy.
The Forestry bureau says that with
care the famous redwood trees of Cali
fornia can be grown anywhere.-
A sailing vessel bound for Portland,
Oregon, was sunk by a British warship
in a collision off the coast of England.
'Hyde and Alexander have joined
hands to keep Wall street out of the
Equitable Insurance company's affairs
John Hoch, who has acquired noto
riety by having over 30 wives, has been
sentenced to death for poisoning some
of them. -
Norway is preparing far war on
Germany has blocked French plans
in Morocco.
A Chicago grand jury has indicted a
number of labor leaders.
Japan is. preparing to make another
'strike against Russia, this time on
land. .
The First Naional bank of Lady
smith, Wis., has closed. " Its deposits
are $42,000.
President Roosevelt has told Count
Cassini that Russia had better make
peace and offers mediaion.
The czar has answered the demands
of his people for 'peace by ordering the
mobilization of four more army corps.
A graft has just been discovered in
the British-army by which officers and
contractors standing together stole $5,
000,000. .
Inspector of the New Orleans -police
has been dismissed on the charge of
receiving $200 per month for protec
tion of the tenderloin district.
It is now practically assured that
Judge De Haven, of California, will
try the Oregon land fraud cases in
place of the late Judge Bellinger.
The Pennsylvania railroad will
shortly establish the fastest long dis
tance train in the world. It will be
between New York and Chicago, and
will make the run in each direction in
18 hours. :'l . -
The Russians still refuse to consider
But little lava is now issuing from
' ' ,..''. '''' Z. '
A aIamJa ;n4-fnn J
in and buried 25 men.
Diplomats of the world look to Roose
velt as a mediator.
Secretary Morton will resign to be
come president of the New York sub
. way.
Magnificent Building Erected by Wash
' ington Formally Opened.
Portland, June 3. The bonds of
friendship existing "between the two
greatest states in the Northwest were
even more firmly cemented yesterday
at the Lewis and - Clark exposition,
when the - magnificent Washington
State buiding was formally dedicated
with ceremonies second . only : to the
opening day . exercises of Thursday.
The spirit of friendliness which binda
the two states together in the great
task of developing and upbuilding the
Northwest was exemplified by the elo
quent addresses of the speakers who rep
resented both the state of Washington
and the state of Oregon, 'Vice President
Fairbanks, the personal representative
of the president, honored the Washing
ton delegation by his presence and de
livered a short but very pointed and
appropriate speech.
The condition of the weather was
perfect before and during the . cere
monies, but immediately after the close
of the exercises dark and heavy clouds
appeared on the horizon, giving the
impression that the unfavorable weath
er . had been delayed because of the
respect the elements held for the great
state of Washington. Long before the
commencement of the exercises, which
were held at 11 o'clock, Washington
ians, Oregon ians and visitors from all
parts of. the United States' began to
assemble in anticipation of the dedi
cation. By the time the hour arrived
for the opening of the ceremonies the
exposition grounds east of the , Wash
ington building were crowded with
people. : ".
Hundreds of them were from Wash
ington, and it is said that there was
not a city in the state, no matter how
it ranked in importance with its sister
cities, that was not represented at the
dedication. There were visitors from
even the remotest portions of Washing
ton,' who traveled many miles on
horseback to reach a railroad which
would take them to Portland. The
delegations from Spokane, Seattle, Ta
coma and Walla Walla were particu
larly large, the most prominent public
men being in attendance.
Russia Cries for Punishment of Ne
bogatoff for Surrendering.
St. Petersburg, June 3 Feeling in
the admiralty against Rear Admiral
Nebogatoff continues to run high, the
majority of the naval authorities being
deaf to " the appeals cf the few who
insist that the admiral's action in stir
rendering his warships should not be
condemned until the circumstances
become fully known. .The majority say
they could forgive anything but surren
der and point to the precedent in the
case of the Russian, ship Raphael,
which, in 1829, during the Russo-
Turkish war, struck its colors to three
Turkish ships which surrounded it.
Nicholas I meted out a terrible punish
ment to the officers and crew of the
Raphael, ordering that all of them
should be shot after their exchange and
directing that, if the ship should ever
be recaptured, its infamous history
snouid be blotted out by the total de
struction of the vessel. The Raphael,
strange to say, was recaptured 34 years
later at Sinope during the Crimean
war, . a son of the captain who sur
rendered her taking part in the battle,
and to this son fell the task of execut
ing the dead emperor's 'orders to de
stroy her.,.. Many naval authorities
claim, that the emperor should reserve
the same fate for Admiral Nebogatoff.
Removal of Corrupt Officials May
End Rebellion. - ;
Manila, June 3. Brigadier General
George M. Randall will sail for the
united estates on June it). v
Brigadier General Carter, commander
of the department of the Visayas, now
engaged in the pacification of the na
tives on the east coast of the island
of Samar? has 16 companies of infantry
and 12 companies of scouts operating
in toe neid, with four more companies
of infantry under orders. The nnrisinu
of the natives in this quarter is not
against tne government. They have
rebelled on account of the corrupt prac
tices of native officials and hemp agents,
who have been underpaying the men
for their products: ,
Sailors Mutiny in Battle.
London, June 3. The St-Petei-shum-
correspondent of the Times wires that
he had obtained from high' authority a
report mat Admiral mebogatort's sailors
mutinied in the battle and threw the
admirafand manv of their officers over
board. He states further that the
sailors found their officers " in the
cabins and hoisted a white flag,
surrandering to the Japanese. ' It is
said that- eight men of- Nebogatoff 's
squadron were hanged " for -mutiny
while the squadron was still in the Red
sea. .. . - . ,
Limit on Land Acquisition.
Washington. June 3. The commin
sioner of the general .land office has is
sued instructions to registers and : re
ceivers of land offices .throughout the
country that in the future no person
snail oe permitted to acquire more than
320 acres of nonmineral public land
under the existing laws. . Heretofore
applicants have been permitted to in
crease that quantity under the timber
and stone and soldier additional home
stead laws.
Wicked Wind Betrayed Him.
Tokio, June. 3. A telegram from
Sasebo says that Admiral Rojestvensky
stated in an interview that he hoped to
clear Tsu island in a fog, but a sudden
southwestern rale cleared the fnc nnH
revealed the presence of his fleet.
Trepofl Given Supreme Power
by the Czar.
Ukase, Instigated by Aged Procura
tor, May Be the Precursor of
a National Assembly.
St. Petersburg, June 6.. Emperor
Nicholas' ukase virtually creating Gov
ernor General Trepoff dictator has giv
en rice to J a mighty sensation. It is
the imperial recognition of the crisis
in the internal affairs of Russia and
instinctively recalls the step taken by
the emperor's grandfather, Alexander
II, immediately after the. attempt to
blow up the winter palace in 1880,
when he appointed a commission of
public safety headed by General Loris
"Reaction and suppression" doubt
less will be the quick interpretation
put upon- the emperor's act as soon as
it becomes known to the Liberals. Bur
ied in the columns of the Official Mes-
senger and coming almost without
warning, the ukase is hot yet generally
known, but to the initiated the future
of Constantino Petrovitch Pobiedonost
oseff, chief procurator of the holy syn
oa, . looms large. Behind the scenes
the old man remains as stern and as
uncompromising as ever. He left what
many believed to be his dying bed last
Thursday and went to Tsarskoe-Selo,
where he spent almost the entire day
with his majesty.
The decision to place in the hands of
the strongest executive in . Russia,
which Trepofl is universally recognized
as being, the power to crush with an
iron grasp the political agitation which
has brought Russia almost to the brink
of revolution, according" to public be
lief, is the fruit of Pobiedonostseff's
visit, for, so far as can be learned, not
a single one of the emperor's ministers
Iwas in the secret. The ukase came
like a bolt from a clear sky.
What Would Happen toRoosevelt
It Were Possible.
Washington, June 6.-7H. - Clay
Evans, late consul general to London,
was in tne city today to pay his re
spects to the president previous to his
departure for his old Tennessee' home.
in an interview standing ior tariff re
vision, he declared that the people of
England loved President Roosevelt.
- tne King or England were an
elective office and Theodore Roosevelt a
subject of Great Britain, he would un
uouoieaiy De a sovereign. That is
what these cousins of ours think of
President Roosevelt," is the way "he
expressed it.
"The people over there are connected
with us by so many ties of friendship
and Kindred that Americans can dis
tinguish little difference -when they get
to know the English people. They
have our sympathies, too, and are our
warm advocates and friends. President
Roosevelt is as much a popular : idol
over there as he is here." x
Russian Admiral Awaits Orders Jap
anese Warship Near Manila.
Manila, June 6. Major General
Corbin at 10 o'clock this morning -returned
the call of Hear Admiral En
quist. Upon his leaving the Russian
flagship a salute of thirteen guns was
Executive officer Ferguson boarded
the 'Russian flagship today and deliver
ed to Rear Admiral Enquist the ulti
matum from Washington that he must
either sail at the expiration of 24 hours
or dismantle his ships. 'Enquist is
awaiting instructions from St. Peters
burg. Repairing has been commenced
on tne ships.
A twO-funneled warship, believed to
be a Japanese vessel, has been mirhteri
northwest . of Luzon. It is headed
o Saves the Water. '
Washintgon, June 6. President
Roosevelt has signed a proclamation
creating the Maury forest reserve in
Oregon. .It is located in Crook county,
between the Great Sandy desert and
the western extension of the proposed
Blue mountain teserve. The original
withdrawal for the reserve was 62,480
acres, ' but on recommendation of the
Forestry bureau this area was reduced
to 51,360 acres, which were, embraced
in thepresident's proclamation. The
chief value of the reserve . is the pro
tection of watersheds for irrigation.
: Great Alarm for Gomez.
Havana, June 6. General . Maximo
Gomez, who is ill at Santiago, is in
such enfeebled condition that it was de
cided to bring him to Havana at once.
A special train' left here tonight in
charge of Dr.. Pereda to bring Cuba's
foremost patriot here, where he can be
given the ' best medical attendance in
the island. It is reported from Santi
ago that General Gomez has high fever
and that his condition is much weaker.
Great alarm is felt for his recovery,
. . Norway as a Reputli :.
London, June 6. The Copenhagen
corf espondent of the Daily Telegraph
says: It is believed here that Norway
intends to " establish a republic, . and
that important events may be expected
within a few days. .
Last Spikes Driven by Governors of
Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
The Dalles, June 5. Three blows of
the sledge by Governor Chamberlain,
of Oregon, at Celilo Saturday; five by j
Governor Mead, of Washington ; three
by Governor Gooding, of Idaho: three
by J.N. Teal, attorney for the Open
River association; nine by W. D.
Wheelwright, president, nf the Port
land chamber of commerce; three by
Senator Clark, of Wyoming, and four
by,W. J. Mariner, secretary of the
Open River association, and the two
last spikes of the Portage road were
driven, the line was formally opened
for traffic, the locomotive was tooting
its whistle and soon was moving off
from Big Eddy to the lower terminus,
with 250 passengers trailing behind and
the first stage of a quarter century's
dream opening of the river for navi
gation from Lewiston to the sea had
come to pass.
Speechmaking preceded the driving
of the spikes, nor could the strong
wind that sung about the ears . of the
l.UUU auditors --make them less eager.
For did 'they not regard it as natural a
phenomenon for the wind to drive the
sand in the narrow chasm ' of the Co
lumbia as for the river cataracts to
double their foamy church in freshet
time or the syringa to blossom white
upon the mjlside or the salmon-eating
squaws of the Palouse nation to grunt
displeasure when stared at amid their
buzzing fishskins?
The throng hailed from Lewiston,
Spokane, Walla Walla, The Dalles,
Portland and other towns in the Co
lumbia basin. A very enthusiastic
gathering it was,- too, resolved not to
stop with the portage road but to work
onward for construction of the govern'
ment canal to take its place. '
Resignation of Morton Causes Gene
ral Shifting by President.
Washington, June 5. It is gosssip
here today that Charles J. Bonaparte,
who has been named to .fill the vacancy
as head of the Navy department caused
by the resignation of Paul Morton, will
eventually be given the post of Attorney
General Moody. Certain other changes
will be made in the cabinet. One of
these changes will be the retirement
of Mr. Moody. Secretary Victor H.
Metcalf will then go to the Navy de
partment. - Mr. Metcalf is , beyond
doubt the hardest-'and most conscien
tious worker in the cabinet. The vacan
cy thus caused in the department of
Commerce and Labor will give the
president a chance to call into his cab
inet James R. Garfield, - who wil be
given the commerce and labor- port
It has been announced . by Secretary
Shaw that he will not remain in the
cabinet beyond February 1 . This va
cancy probably will be filled by Mr,
The postoffice portfolio will be Off ered
to Colonel Harry S. New, of Indiana.
now chairman of the National Repub
lican committee, a staunch Taft adher
ant, and a man who has done yeoman
service for the party , during the last
three .National campaigns. -
The rest of the cabinet will remain.
Three Russian Vessels Reported Lost
;."';.' Arrive Badly Damaged. -Manila,
June 5. Rear Admiral En
quist, who was commander of the
heavy cruiser squadron of the Russian
fleet, arrived in the bay at 9 o'clock
this morning on board his flagship, the
protected cruiser Aurora, accompanied
by the protected cruisers Oleg and
Jemtchug. All the vessels were more
or less damaged and there were many
wounded men on board.-
In an interview Rear Admiral En
quist's executive officer said:
"When the battle began the admiral
was aboard the Cruiser Oleg, which was
nit a number of times by the laree shot,
. "The admiral transferred his flag
to the Aurora, which then drew the
combined fire of many torpedo boat
destroyers at close range and the attack
of submarines. . We were overwhelmed
by the latter. A. mist arising, we
made a dash for the open sea and were
followed by the Oleg'and Jemtchug."
Whole Scheme or Nothing. -1
Washington, June 5. The govern
ment will not' buy the Sunnyside irri
gation work in Washington if the sec
retary of the interior approves the state
of Washington's selection of , 57,000
acres under the Carey act in the Yaki
ma valley, according to a letter sent to
Representative Jones by officials of the
Reclamation service. - Should the
state's selection be rejected, further
consideration will be given the . Wash
ington company's offer to transfer its
plant to the Federal government for
Lena will Become Hospital Ship.
New York: June 5. A nrMwiol Aia
patch received here from San Francisco
says the officials at' Mare Island navy
yaru nave, received from Washington
formal instructions to permit the Rus
sian auxiliary cruiser Lena, now in
terned at the yard, to proeed to Asiatic
waters for use as a hospital ship. She
will put off within a month, and it is
expected her first destination will be a
Japanese port, where wounded Rus
sians can be taken aboard.
- Oklahoma Deluged Again.
" Guthrie, Okla., June 5. A destruc
tive, hail and wind storm swept over
Greer countv todav. destrnvino
tion over an area 10 miles wide by 20
miles lone. All crortfl . fl.rn l-ninod
cattle were killed by the score, roofs
were carried away and many people
were crippled.
C. Stohr a Convert to Flax Doc
trines of Eugene Bosse.
Salem J. C. Stohr, of Chicaeo.
assistant traffic director of the Harri
man lines, accompanied by General
Freight Agent R. B. Miller, of the O.
R. & N. ; General Passenger Agent W.
E. Coman, of the Southern Pacific, and
H. E. Lounsbury, traveling freieht
-and passenger agent of the latter com
pany, were here last week to make in
quiries into the practicability of the
establishment ot a Unen mill here,
and held a conference with Eugene
Bosse, the flax expert, and Mrs. W. P.
Lord, a flax enthusiast, in the reception
room of the Willamette hotel. As a
result of the conference Mr jStohr states
that he is convinced that a quality of
fibre that cannot be excelled any place
else in the; world can be grown in this
valley, and that everything from the
coarsest of twines and cordages, crash,
etc., to the very finesTlinens and laces
can be manufactured from it. '
He is also assured by Mr. Bosse that
with the aid of a new flax pulling ma
chine which is now in course, of perfec
tion and completion the raw material
can be produced quite as cheap, if not
cheaper, than m the foreign countries.
and that the finished product could be
placed upon the market at such- prices
that the foreign or eastern mills could
not compete with.
Mr. Stohr collected a great amount
of reliable data concerning the industry
while here, and will carry it back to
Chicago with him to make his report.
He would not state what particular
action the Harnman system proposed
to take toward promoting the develop
ment of the industry, but he says if
the project looks feasible to the man
agement it will exert its influence
toward interesting "Eastern capital to
invest in the enterprise.
State Employes Dislike Certificates of
- .-.y Allowance
Salem At a meeting held last week
the state employes decided to levy an
assessment upon themselves to. raise a
fond to defray the expense of hiring an
attorney to test the question whether it
is the duty of the secretary of state to
issue salary warrants -on the first ot
each month. The assessment levied
was at the rate of 2 per cent on the
monthly salary. . '
John A. Carson was employed to con
duct the mandamus proceedings, which
will probably be commenced this week,
after the monthly payroll has been pre
sented to the secretary of state and he
has refused to issue a warrant.
Secretary of State Dunbar takes the
position that it is his duty to proceed
under the general law and issue certifi
cates of allowance for the reason that
no appropriation is available. .
The employes contend that under the
Kay law, passed by the last legislature,
it is the duty of the secretary of state
to issue warrants for salary claims,
even though- there be no appropriation
available. The difference to the em
ployes is that if they receive certificates
of allowance they must discount them
at 10 per cent. A warrant would -be
worth its face value. ;
Sumpter Valley Extension to Begin
Sumpter A working crew has gone
out over the Sumpter Valley railway
bound for the front. ' Work has been
started on the extension from Tipton,
and will' be pusted with all possible
speed until Austin ' station has been
reached. It is reported that this is
the objective point of the road this
season, and that the company will be
sati&fied with this much of an ' exten
sion for the present. The large force
of men being put to work leads to the
impression that if it is possible the
road will be extended further.
" Threshers to Meet. ",-
Albany Linn county operators of
threshing machines have announced a
meeting to be held at Shedds on Satur
day, June 17, to determine prices to be
charged for threshing grain and wages
to be paid laborers during the harvest
ing season. Both owners of (harvesters
and farmers generally are invited to at
tend this meeting. Such meetings have
become annual affairs in Linn county,
the result being . uniform prices ; and
wages throughout the county. .
' Continued Rain Helps Crops.
La Grande The continued rains of
the past week have been of great bene-
DE TO PTnwi Tltr f-mna and (Train ansl
grasses have never been better than at
me present time. ; .farmers are jubi
lant over the Ttrntmnnt nf ahnndant
crops and fruitgrowers are also rejoic-
2 A it . 1 . -1 . . . .. .
ing at tne improved condition of their
Orchards, as the damnim hv late frnata
is not nearly as bad as at first reported.
Census Returns Coming In.
Pendleton AflReRflnr strain Kan re.
ceived part of the returns from the
State census beinir taken in thin rnnnt.v
and reports that Milton city has 990
people and iree water between 300 and
olO. xne JNort.h Miltnn nremnrt,- in
which Freewater is located, has 1,500
inhabitants, being one of the most
thickly settled in the county.
' Fewer Hops This ear.
Salem President Conrad Krebs. nf
the Honholders' Protective- aafuviiit.inTi
has issued a circular letter saying that
reiiaoiea dvices from .New York and
California growers are that the 1905
hop crop in those states will be smallni-
than last year.
Conrad Krebs Declares ' Project for
Big Combine Will Win.
Salem Although a week haa ncA..
passed since the issuance of the circu
lar letter to the hniwrnwsrti nf t.ha Pa
cific coast, New York and England, by
the firm of Krebs Bros., of this city,
proposing the organization of a gigantic
hop pool or corporation, President Con
rad Krebs, ot the firm, says be has re
ceived replies from almost every hop
growing section of this state, and that
11 1 r ... . .
mi epojce iavoraoiy 01 tne proposition
and pledged their hearty support. He
has already received promises aggre
gating zo.uuu oaies Of the 1905 crop of
hops. -
80 far letters have hfinn received
from growers in the districts of Fnrenf.
Grove, Woodburn, Dayton, Corvallis,
Eugene, Amity, Oregon, and Cowlitz,
vTUHuingion, wniie verbal assurances of
BUDOOrt have been reraiireil frrm
growers of the Independence, Dallas.
Kuampoeg, i3i. raui, Aurora, Brooks
districts and Washintrton and Ysmhill
"I feel much enconraired nvsi- Mia.
outlook," said Mr. Krebs, "and I
think there is no question that the
move win win. The letters I have re
ceived are from the principal growers
and represent the business element of
wo munatry, ano when they recognize
the feasibility and practicability of the
scheme it only remains for -others to.
ian into line and the thing is done.
We shall probably wait two weeks to.
hear from all over the coast and east
before any steps are taken to call a.
meeting, but I now feel quite certain
that it will be called."
Sacks of Ore are Taken Out Wortr
$20,000 a Ton.
Medford When the first big strike
was made in the Opp mine, two weeks
ago, many people expressed opinions .
that it was a bunch and that the vein
would pinch out, as so many other veins
have done in Southern Oregon. Events,
have proved, however, that if it 'is a
bunch it is the biggest, richest and
most extensive ever found on the Pacific. -coast.
Last week a second strike
somewhat smaller than the first one,,
was made, and a body of ore richer andt
larger than both others has just been
uncovered, - proving conclusively that ,
the Opp mine is one of the most prom
ising quartz gold mines ever discovered
on the coast.
Besides this extremely rich ore, they -are
taking out large quantiti 38 of high
grade free milling ore, and the width
and depth of the vein increases. The
first strike amounted to 20 sacks of ore
that was almost pure gold; the second -one
consisted of five sacks of an esti
mated value of $1,500; the third one,
the ore of which is considered richer -than
either of the other two, consisted
of 40 sacks, already taken out, and
there remains an unknown quantity of
ore still in sight. This . would make
the three strikes aggregate a' value of
over $20,000.
' Hon. H. E. Ankeny has visited the
mine and while there offered $1,200 for
three pieces of ore weighing altogether
110 ounces. ; The offer was refused..
At this price the ore would be wortb
$133 a pound, or $236,000 per ton.
June 14 a Salem . Holiday.
Salem The Greater Salem Commer
cial club has adopted a resolution ask
ing all business houses to close on June
14, which will be Salem day at the
Lewis and Clark fair. The Business
Men's league will take a similar, action,
and at the request of the city council,
Mayor Waters will issue a proclama
tion asking that Salem day be observed
as a holiday here, so that as large a. .
number as possible may go to Portland
to attend the fair. President Hofer
says that Salem should Bend 2,000-;
people to the fair on June 14.
- Gold Brick Worth Thousands.
. Cottage Grove A. B-. Wood, mana
ger of the Oregon Securities company,
has returned from Bohemia, bringing
with him a 'gold brick worth several- -thousand
dollars, the second clean-up
from that company since they Btarted
up. Mr. Wood went to the camp to
install the new superintendent, T. C.
Archer, of Prescott, Ariz. Mr. Wood
says the plant is in constant operation, .
and that the entire system of machin
ery is running splendidly.
Will Hanley Selling Cattle.
Burns W. D. Hanley left for On
tario at the close of the month with
cattle. He took about 1,500 head from 4
the P ranch and picked up enough more.-:
at Venator and Anderson valley to swell ,
the number to 2,500 or 3,000. The?
bunch is mostly "2-year-olds, with a .
few yearlings and 3-year-olds.
Wheatr-Club, 8485c per bushel ; -bluestem,
9091c; valley, 8587c.
Oats No. 1 white, feed, $29.00 per
ton; choice milling, $29.
Hay Timothy, $141 per ton;;
clover, $1112; grain, $1112; cheat,.
$11(312 - -
Eggs Oregon ranch, 1818c per
dozen. ' .
Butter Fancy creamery,172lJic -
Strawberries $11.75 per crate.
Apples Table, $1.502.50 per box.
Potatoes Oregon fancy, $1.151."5;
new potatoes, l?c per pound. ' -V
Hops Choice, 1904, 23 j25c per
pound. " v . ; : ' '
Wool Eastern Oregon, best, ' 19 t
23c; valley, 2729c; mohair, choice,
Sl32Mc -