Beaver State herald. (Gresham and Montavilla, Multnomah Co., Or.) 190?-1914, August 15, 1912, Image 2

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Doings of the World at Large
Told in Brief.
General Resume of Important Event«
Presented in Condensed Form
for Our Busy Readers.
Seven murderers were electrocuted
in Sing Sing prison within an hour's
China is preparing to establish a
fleet of commercial ships for foreign
' Two trunks""containing 122,000
worth of opium were seised by officers
at Los Angeles.
Girl plunges SOO feet off Mount
Rainier to death, breaking every bone
in her body.
China has offered the post of adviser
to the government to William Rock­
hill, an American.
Three hundred ironworkers in San
Francisco, went on strike, demanding
$1 per day increase in wages.“
Twc chained convicts leaped from a
Northern Pacific train at Whitehall,
Mont., and made good their escape.
Thirty-six soldiers 'and 20 passen­
gers were slaughtered by Zapatistas
when a train was attacked from am­
President^Taft will likely appoint
Colonel William V. Judson, a United
States army engineer, as governor of
The youngest mother recorded in
medical history is an 11-year-old girl
near Davenport, Iowa, who gave birth
to an
pound child.
A mother bear stole into the Taft
children’s camp at Yellowstone Park
at night and took her cub that had
been captured by the party.
The Equitable Life Insurance com­
pany of New York will build a 36-
story home on the site of the building,
which was destoryed by fire [last win­
An explosion of black damp and
coal dust in a mine at Gerth, Ger­
many, caused the death of 103 miners
and 27 escaped with injuries.
Mrs. May Arkwright Hutton, a
prominent suffragist of Washington,
will be a candidate for state represen­
tative on the Democratic ticket.
Spokane has let contracts for the
erection of a new $300,000 city hall,
and Eastern bond buyers have refused
to purchase the bonds issued to pay
for the work.
The Continental Building & Loan
association of San Francisco, has been
closed up by the state commissioner,
who declares the institution insolvent.
The St Louis, Iron Mountain &
Southern Railway company has given a
mortgage on its property for $200,-
000,000, running 40 years and bearing
6 per cent interest
The national palace of Hayti at San
Domingo, was blown up and set on fire
by a terriffic explosion, killing the
president of the republic and many
attendants and employes of the capi-
Wheat—Track prices: New: Club, 76
®77c: bluestem. 18it80c; fortyfold.
78c: Valley, 78(§79c; old wheat, nom­
Millstuffs—Bran. $25 per ton: shorts.
$28: middlings. $32; rolled barley. $29.
Hav—Eastern Oregon timothy, $15;
Valley timothy. $12®13; alfalfa. $11®
12; clover, $10; oats and vetch, $10®
11; grain hay, $10® 11.
Oats—New. $26 per ton.
Fresh Fruits—Apples, new. 90c®
$2 25 per box; peaches, 35®85c per
box: plums, 75c®$1.10 per box: pears.
$ 1.20® 1.50 per box: apricots, $1.25 per
box: grapes. $1(3 2 per crate; black­
berries. 75c® $1.25 per crate.
Melons—Cantaloupes. 75c® $1.50 per
crate; watermelons, SI'S 1.15 per hun­
Potatoes—Jobbing prices. Burbanks,
new, 6O*5i 90c per hundred.
Vegetables—Artichokes, 65® 75c per
dozen: beans. 2c; cabbage, lfi 184c per
pound; cauliflower, $1'31.25 per doz­
en; celery, 75® 85c per dozen: corn.
15® 25c per dozen; cucumbers, 50c per
box: eggplant, 7® 10c per pound; head
lettuce, 20® 25c per dozen; peas, 8®
9c per pound; peppers, 8® 10c per
pound; radishes. 15®20c per dozen.
Sack Vegetables—Carrots, $1.50 per
sack; turnips, $1.25 per sack; beets,
$1.50 per sack.
Eggs—Case count, 23c; candled, 25c;
extras, 27c per dozen.
Butter — Oregon creamery butter,
cubes, 31c per pound; prints, 32%c
per pound.
Pork—Fancy, 10%® 11c per pound.
Veal—Fancy, 14% ©15c per pound.
Poultry—Hens, 13®13%c; broilers,
15®15%c; ducks, young. 12c; geese.
10®11c; turkeys, live, 18@20c; dressed
24® 25c.
Hops—1912 contracts, 18<£20c; 1911
crop, nominal.
Wool—Eastern Oregon. 14®18c per
pound according to shrinkage; Valley,
21%®22%c per pound.
Cattle — Choice steers, $6.75® 7.00;
good. $6®6.50; medium. $5.75®6:
choice cows, $5.75® 6; good, $5.50®
5.75; medium. $5@5.50; choice calves,
$7®8.50; good heavy calves. $6®,6.50;
bulls, $3.50® 5; stags, $4.75@6.
Hogs—Light, $8<&9; heavy, $6.25®
Sheep—Yearlings. $3®4.50; wethers,
$3® 4.60; ewes, $3®3.75; lambs, $4®
Democrats Have Bid of 21 Republic­
ans in Vote Measure.
Washington. D. C.—By the narrow
margin of five votes the House passed
the wool tariff revision bill over Pres­
ident Taft's veto. The vote. 174 to 80,
was made possible only by the defec­
tion of 21 republicans, who voted with
the democrats.
The announcement of democratic
success created a wild scene in the
house and amid great confusion the
republican leaders protested that
Speaker Clark must count as voting
ten members who answered ‘pres­
ent'* to their names, a ruling which
would have defeated the democratic
program by overcoming the five vote
margin and making possible the re­
cording of the necessary two-thirds
vote. This the speaker declined to
Less than an hour after the wool
bill had been repassed in the house,
the conferees on the sugar tariff bill
met and disagreed. They decided to
report to both the houses that it had
been found impossible to reach a
compromise between the Underwood
and Ixxige-Bristow bills.
This action is expected to mark the
end of sugar tariff consideration in
the present session and the excise
tax bill, which was framed to make
up revenues that would have been lost
by the reduction of the sugar tariff,
probably will remain in conference
when Congress adjourns.
While democratic and progressive
senate leaders believe the wool bill
cannot be passed in that body over
the President’s veto, they will con­
tinue to demand action on the cotton
tariff measure.
The vote on the wool bill came as a
surprise to the republican leaders of
the house. When they discovered
that defection from their ranks was
to be expected it was too late to pre­
vent it. As a result the following
republicans went over to the demo­
cratic camp and made victory possible
for the majority: Akin. New York;
Anderson. Davis, IJndbergh. Miller.
Steenerson and Stevens. Minnesota;
Anthony, Rees and Young. Kansas;
Cooper and Morse, Wisconsin: Hau­
gen and Woods. Iowa; Helgeson.
North Dakota; Kent. California: 14»f-
ferty, Oregon: I-a Follette and War­
burton. Washington; Norris and Sloan,
Not in the memory of the oldest
members of the house has a tariff
measure ever been passed over the
president's veto by the lowest branch
of Congress.
Second Annual Harvest Festival to Be
Held In October.
Dallas—The second annual Harvest
Festival and School Fair will be held
here on Thursday, Friday ail Saturday,
October 3. 4 and 5. Thia was decided
upon at a meeting of the Dallas Com­
mercial Club held lu this city recently,
and a committee on preliminary ar­
rangements was apia/inted. Last year
this fair was given during the hop­
picking season, ami this fact Injured
its success. However, it Is believed
this year that this festival will be one
of the best events of the season. It
will be larger and better than lust
year and Will be advertised much more.
It is planned to have a Salem and
Portland day. and to have a special
train run from Portland to accommo­
date the Portland visitors. Upon this
day the Chamber of Commerce of Port
land and the Salem Board of Trade
will be invited to furnish some speak­
ers for exercises to be held. It Is be­
lieved that the Portland Chamber of
Qommerce will be interested In this,
for the members who visited Dallas
during the Winter with the business
men's excursion were favorably im­
pressed with this city
The Commercial Clubs of Independ­
ence and Falls City will be asked to
lend their aid this year to make this
the biggest affair ever held In Polk
county. The County Court has appro­
priated a liberal amount of money for
it. and the Dallas Commercial Club has
authorized an expenditure of $1,000 to
make it a success.
Curry County Has Largest Attendance
on Record.
Port Orford—Port Orford's second
annual agate carnival was closed with
a fine display of fireworks and a re­
production of the famous Indian battle
of Battle Rock on a larger scale than
last year. The largest attendance was
gathered In the history of Curry coun­
ty. Over 30 automobiles came from
Coos and neighboring counties.
Mrs. Robert McKenzie won the lov­
ing cup offered by Frank B. Tlchenor.
of Portland, for the best display of
Mr. Tichenor suggested the Idea Of
an agate carnival to the Commercial
Club here last year which was adopted
and will be made an annual feature
He has also suggested the building of
an agate palace to include hall of the
same material for Oregon Sons, and
this has been unanimously adopted by
the Commercial Club. It will be built
in time for the next, or third annual
agate carnival.
Port Orford has the best agate
beaches on the Pacific Coast, but owing
to the inaccessibility heretofore th«-
outside world has not known it. This
year the bail game, foot races, horse
races and athletic events created great
enthusiasm and all agree that this was
the biggest and best celebration ever
held in Curry county.
Rebels Capture Ixtapam, Killing 300.
Many Women and Children.
Mexico City—Government troops
have been defeated in a series of en­
counters with Zapatistas in the Ten-
ancingo district of the State of Mex­
ico. a few miles south of Toluca, the
state capital, and rebels are in pos­
session of all villages in that district,
according to advices received here.
In their attacks the Zapatistas are
credited with displaying a ferociiy
rarely displayed in Mexican warfare.
At Ixtapam. the town taken, 300
persons, including women and chil­
dren. are reported to have been killed
and virtually every building razed.
Only a small number of the dead
were rebels.
An encounter occurred in a canyon
not far away from Ixtapam. There a
detachment of 250 men. on Its way to
the relief of Ixtapam, was ambushed. Hill Line Man in $257,000 Deal on
Fighting lasted four hours, terminat­
ing in a rout of the government
forces. Eight dead were left in the
Astoria—D M. Stuart, of Portland,
trenches. Ten thousand cartridges who was in the city recently, rej/orts
that the Stuart & Ferguson Timber
Company, a number of stockbolfirrs of
which reside In Astoria, has closed
At National Convention Platform a deal for the sale of approximately
5.000 acres of yellow fir timber In the
Drafted; No Candidate Named.
River district to Johnson I*
St. Ix>uis.—The eieht delegates to Siuslaw
Porter, of Portland, a member of the
the Populist National convention, aft­ firm of Porter Bros., who are t'le con­
er nearly six hours' argument, adopted fidential contractors of the Hill lines.
a platform reaffirming the 1892 plat­ The consideration paid Is $257.000.
form, and adding a number of new
Porter Bros, own about«
planks, one of which favors the rec­ feet of timber In the Siuslaw district,
ognition of the Chinese Republic.
as well as a sawmill near the month
“We did not come here to nominate of that stream, and this purchase Is
a candidate for president,” said J. F. simply adding to their already exten­
Ferris, chairman of the national com­ sive holdings. The Stuart * Ferguson
mittee. “We wish merely to keep our Timber Company also owns «another
organization alive for future useful­ tract there containing 304,000,000 feet
ness. The platform to be adopted is of fir.
our principal object.”
Ferris told about being summoned
Medford Pears Abroad.
by Senator Clapp to a; pear before the
Medford—Because of the great In­
Senatorial committee investigating
flux of pears from California. Roeue
campaign expenses.
"I finally begged off. he said, "after River Valley fruit growers are hold­
having convinced Clapp that we had ing their crop as long as possible In
no campaign funds to speak of and the hone that better prices will ph>-
that Wall street had never yet found vali. The pears are sizing beautifully
ft necessary to attempt to corrupt us and unless extreme heat sets in thev
by big contributions to our treasury.” can remain on the trees for at least
another week.
The Southern Pacific is anticipating
Auto Sets Woods Afire.
the picking and has 19 cars on the side
T-akefort.—A brisk forest fire near tracks ready for immediate transpor­
Bartlett Springs had its origin in an tation.
One carload from the Daggert ranch
unusual accident near artlett. R. S.
Dallas, of San Francisco, was return­ has already been sent East and It is
ing by automobile with his family to planned to forward It from there to
his home. An overheated brake shoe Liverpool. This is the first time that
set fire to the gasoline tank, which a carload of pears have been sent
was hung between the rear wheels. abroad from Medford.
The tank exploded, scattering liquid
fire in the dry brush at either side
Dallas Considering Paving.
of the road, and the flames traveled
through the brush to the timber.
Dallas—An effort Is being made to
Dallas and his family escaped un­ get the business section of the city
hurt, but the automobile is nothing paved with hard-surface pavement.
but a huge cinder.
This city has spent thousands of dol­
lars to macadamize Its streets, and
nearly every street has been macadam­
Alfalfa Meal Is Demand
ized. However, the macadam upon the
Kansas City.—"I am told that in principal streets that was put in first
some cities of the Northwest feed is will soon need repairing, and a great
many of the citizens are urging the
in such demand that sawdust mixed construction
of hard-surface pavement
with molasses actually is being sold to take its place.
It Is believed that
on the market for $20 a ton,” H. H. next season wMI witness
Cottrill, of Manhattan. Neb., told the tion of at least'ten blocks the
Convention of the National Alfalfa of pavement In this city. of this kind
Miller's Association. The demand for
alfalfa meal, the speaker said, has
Albany to Help Eugene Celebrate.
grown to such an extent in the last
Albany — The Albany Commercial
few years that more than 100 mills are
unable to keep all orders filled.
Clnb Is Inaugurating plans already for
a big excursion from this city to Eu­
gene, when the Lane County city cele­
Ohio Mob Lynches Negro.
Columbus, O.—After holding up of­ brate« the completion of the Oregon
ficials in the courthouse a mob of Electric. Hundreds of Eugene people
about 40 men here took T. Z. Cotton, came here on July 4 to help this city
alias T. Z. McElhenny. a 16-year-old commemorate the completion of the
negro, who was on trial, and lynched Salem-Albany extension and resident«
him just beyond the city limits. The of Albany desire to Join with the Eu­
negro was accused of killing Cedron gene people In the festivities In honor
of the extension of the line to Eugene.
I .And, a white boy, two months ago.
Believed Qeneral Orosco Will Resist
Mexico City. Official Mexico ap­
pears Io regard with much pessimism
the outlook for peace. Attemps prob­
ably will be made to reopen negotia­
Legislature Will Be Asked to Name tions with General Orosco, but It is Five to Six Times as Many In*
Special Board.
generally believed the rebel lender iu
jured In Turkey.
Salem—Consolidation of ail of the the North w ill resist overtures by the
state institutions under the manage­ government. Ilo was reported tn a
ment of one board ia a recommenda­
tion which Governor West will make special telegram to KI Dlarlo as hav­ Fire ¡Adds to Awful Havoc—Light»
bouts Topplss Over — Cities'
to the next session of the legislature, ing refused to meet General Huerta at
according to a statement made by the u point south of Juurvs and there sur­
Plight Is Gravs.
render, nddiug that ho would lead his
chief executive.
At the present time the state board, forces Into the capital Itself wlthl/i a
which includes the governor, secretary month.
Constantinople Reports bore Indi­
of state and state treasurer, has con­ An echo to the charge by the Mexi­ cate that the groat earthquake which
trol of the two asylums, the state can government that Benator Fall was
school for the feeble minded and the responsible for the failure of Minister was fell through a large part of Tur­
atate training school.
The governor Hernandes to bring about an agree-! key was accompanied by much heav­
has practically exclusive control over inent between the government and i ier I sa of life than at first announced.
the atate penitentiary and at the sol­ Orosco wa« contained in a special dis The newspapers estimate the number
diers' home at Roseburg. The state patch from El Paso. Ill that It was1 oi victim« at a tiiousuud killed, while
school for the deaf and the state charged that an American In El 1‘aao the injured uro said to number from
school for the blind are controlled by had negotiated with the rebels, not 5000 tu tiooo.
the purpose of preventing Orosco
the state board of education, while for
from entering the United States ter­ The details of the earthquake,
the tuberculosis sanatorium is under ritory, but to keep the war going. It
the control of « special board, of uas charged that ho represented a which are coming lu slowly, owing to
which the governor is a member ex- group of American bankers whose in the Interruption of the wires, Indi­
officio and the balance are appointees teresta, it was alleged, would be fav­ cates that the seismic disturbance«
Thousands are
from various parts of the state.
ored by the continuance of hostilities. ; was widespread.
lu this paper it was asserted that ■ homeless and outbreaks of fire have
“Useless waste haa been discovered
in connection with the many institu­ the American Government had served occurred In many towns and villages.
tions,” said the governor. “Thia is notice on Mexico that ¡>eace must be
The entire district between Con-
not because the members of the vari­ restored at an early date. No confir­
mation of thia assertion could be se­ (i«e«<ren|e and Adrianople felt the
ous boards are wasteful, or desire to cured.
shock severely. Fugitives from My-
be. They are unable to be otherwise
rlophlto report 300 killed and 600 In­
under the system. The same thing is
jured. The town was burning when
true at the penitentiary, an institution
for which I am solely responsible.
Provision Alms to Protect Growers they left.
Ganos tlore has been wiped out. 80
“Gould the board have charge of the
From Importation of Pesto.
persons being killed and 30 Injured
prison along with the other institution«
Washington, D. C.—The Simmons The wrecked buildings took fire and
there would be unanimity of opinion
as to the control of these institutions fruit quarantine bill, of great value to most of them were burned Hhar Koi
which could not fail to work for their every fruitgrower and horticulturist I was destroved and two nearby villages
were engulfed. Adrianople suffered
on the Pacific Coast, has passed ths little damage, but Tehoriu was partly
“A unity of management is essen­ House. The bill baa been demanded destroyed by the earthquake and fire.
tial to gain the greatest good and effi­ by Coast fruitgrowers for a long time.' The course of the disturbance appears
ciency from the institutions for the It provides a rigid Federal quarantine to have been In the region of the Dar­
taxpayers of the state and 1 intend to
danelles. Eye witnesses from that
put the plan strongly up to the next In the United States against fruit, section give harrowing accounts of
the havoc wrought.
legislative assembly.”
The majority of the houses In Galli­
other countries which may bo infected
poli are In ruins and the people are
with insect pests of nny kind.
The bill primarily was drawn to camping In the fields. Tchanak Kai-
protect fruitgrowers against the Medi­ east la In an equally bad plight, but
This Year's Round-Up to Excel All terranean fly and the Malolos orangs the loss of life In these towns is
worm, the latter coming across the small, although the Injured are many.
Former Exhibitions.
Warships anchored In the Dardan­
Mexican bonier and having created
Pendleton—The task of building the havoc In Southern California. Here­ elles felt the shock severely. It wns
bleachers in order to increase the tofore the California state hortlcultur- j first attributed to Italian torpedo-
seating capacity 3000, as well as an lata had to fight these peats unus boat«. The captain of the American
•(earner Virginia reports that the
annex at each end of the grandstand aisled.
which will accommodate 2000 more
The bill appropriates $25,000 for lighthouse at Canos-Hore. lu the Rea
than heretofore, was commenced this the first year, and becomes effective of Marmora, haa disappeared and that
week at Roud-Up Park by Gibson & October 1. After the first year the the villages In the surrounding coun­
are In flames. He was unable to
Cole, contractors.
Permanent shed agricultural appropriation bill will try
anchor and give assistance because
room, 660 feet in length, will also be carry an annual appropriation to en- of the violent movement of the sea.
the quarantine. Representatives
provided and the corrals will be con­ force
from the Coast have urged thia bill be­
siderably larger than formerly.
fore the agricultural committee sev­
In the neighborhood of 240,000 feet eral times, and it la due to their ef­ SECRETARY KNOX IS MADE
of lumber and 100,000 shingles will be forts that the meusure was favorably
used in making the necessary changes reported and lias passed the House.
at the Round-Up grounds, and when
This bill will soon pass the Seuate,
completed the grandstand will seat where it Is unopposed.
Washington, D. C.— For the first
6000 and the bleachers 15,000, or a
time In the history of the United
! Suites, the Secretary of State has
total of 21,000. The bleachers will be
' been designated as a special ambuses-
21 rows deep, instead of 12 as st pres­
! dor to a foreign [tower.
ent. and will be the same slant as the
President Taft assigned Secretary
Expected ae Result
grandstand, with footrests. An addi­
of State Knox as special ambassador
tional row of boxes will be erected in
Washington. D. C.—Plans for a to Japan to attend the funeral of the
sweeping Investigation of the methods late Emperor Muteuhlto on Septem­
front of the grandstand also.
The official Round-Up buttons have of appraising importations Into the ber 12. with the statement that the
arrived and are being distributed; the United States, which Is expected to mission was given to the premier of
background is white, lettering black, increase the revenues of the govern­ the cabinet ns evidence of the Amer­
with the “buckaroo’s“ scarlet shirt to ment by millions of dollars annually, ican friendship for Japan. When the
been completed by Secretary of Japanese ntubassndor to Washington
touch it up. This year's pin is con­ have
the Treasury MaeVe/igb, and a com­ heard of the mission be asserted It
ceded to be more neat and effective mittee has been appointed to make
would be taken by the Japanese as
than any Round-Up souvenir of its the Inquiry.
* >
an act of the greatest courtesy and
kind yet used.
Revelations of the sugar and other one calculated to make even warmer
frauds convinced Secretary MacVeagh and more cordial the existing rela­
there was someth lai; radically wrong tions between the two governments.
with the appraising system He be­
lieves an Inca'culable siimRs being lost
Women to Guard Women
Ashland District Waters Aided By every year l/y careless and antiquated
A novel experiment In pen­
Bonneville Hatchery.
methods. The committee Is charged
ology la about to be ;nnde by the
Ashland—Under the auspices of the to recommend revisions and Improve­ Prussian authorities, who have de­
Gun and Rod club 50 cans of young ments to stop all loopholes.
cided to open In Berlin n women's
trout, 40 of rainbow and 10 of Eastern
prison exclusively managed by women.
brook, reached this city from the state
Not only the guards and wardens, but
hatchery at Bonneville to be dis­ Frankfort and Barmen Returning to superintendents and directors of the
I various prlaon labor departments will
tributed in streams and lakes in this
Port With 1200 Immigrants.
j t>e of the s«m(> «ex ns the prisoners.
vicinity, the apportionment being 10
There will be 36 women Inspectors
cans of Eastern brook in Ashland Amsterdam, Netherlands.—The North
creek, five cans of rainbow and a like ,German Lloyd steamship Frankfurt, I and several teachers will also be ap­
for Canada from Bremen with pointed to Instruct the Inmates in use­
number of same variety in the head­ bound
1200 emigrants on board, collided with ful and remunerative occupations. It
waters of Emigrant and Neil creeks, the German steamer Barmen, from la a theory of the authorities thBt n
respectively and 30 cans in Lake of the | Rotterdam for Bremen, while off the women’s prison exclusively under
Hook of Holland lightship, and Is now feminine management would not only
This shipment is but a forerunner proceeding to the hook under tow.
, avoid many administrative difficulties
of others soon to follow, it being the
Wireless dispatches received at ¡arising under the old system, but
intent of local sportsmen to have the Schevenlngen from the Frankfurt say ’ would bring about n more Intelligent
waters hereabouts well stocked. The all her passengers are on board Hnd and systematic treatment of the pris­
work of planting these fish was done the vessel Is in no danger. The timely oners. The Institution will be opened
of two stenmers calmed the I In October.
under the superintendence of H. V. arrival
passengers after the collision and the
Richardson, an enthusiastic angler ¡disabled veasel was taken In tow.
and nimrod.
Mount Katmal Is 8moklng
Alaska.—Passengers on the
Acme Honora Crssmery Opening
Geographers to Travel
mall steamship Dora, which arrived
Florence — An all-day picnic was
New York.—Fifty representatives of
given at Acme to celebrate the open­ i geographical societies and unlversl- on her monthly trip from the west­
ward, say Mount Katmal, which was
ing of the new creamery just erected by (ties of 16 European countries have
violent eruption In June, Is emitting
the Siuslaw Dairymen’s association. enrolled for a tour of the United In
great volumes of dense smoke. The
The creamery is operated by the Ha­ i States as guests of the American geo­ Dora brought word that the fishing
zelwood company, and in honor of the graphical Society. The tour Is to be­ season on Bristol bay la closed. All
occasion Hazelwood ice cream was gin with a celebration here of the canneries there reported capacity
served free. Dr. James Withycombe, opening of a new building of the Am­ packs. The armored cruiser Maryland
of the Oregon Agricultural college, erican Geographical Society, marking returned from Cordova last night to
delivered an address.
Attention was the 60th anniversary of the orgnnlza- wait for the party of navy men who
Professor William Morris Davis, have gone to Inspect the Matanuska
called to the development of the Itlon.
Harvard, Is to conduct the excur­ coal field.
dairying industry in this valley within ¡of
sion. which will cover approximately
the past three or four years, and it is ¡10,000 miles and take two months*
-believed greater progress will be made. time.
Taft Signs Farm Bill
D. C.—The agricultur­
New O. A. C. Catalogue Out.
Legende of Gold Luree
al appropriation bill, morn than a
Oregon Agricultural College, Cor­
New York.—The legend of $30.000,-
vallis—The new catalogue of the Ore­ 000 gold hidden on Cocos Island In tho month overdue In taking effect, was
signed by President Taft, and released
gon Agricultural college, of which an
Pacific Ocean la the lure which i for field work a small army of em­
issue of 8000 copies has just come j brought
Frederick Smodden from Cal- ployes held up during the delay on
from the office of the state printer, i gary, Canada, to this city, whence he the measure. Secretary Wilson or­
announces the opening of the 28th !has sailed for Central America. Smod- dered Immediate resumption of farm
year of the state institution on Sept. I den said his knowledge of the treas- demonstration work In many states.
20, when registration and the examina­ I ure's whereabouts was handed down On tho Pacific Coast, belated experi­
tions for admission of students who do by Captain Trevan. a sea dog of many mental work to develop potash re­
not come from accredited schools, will J generations back, whose plan to search sources will be taken up.
take place. Recitations do not begin, for the gold was frustrated by a fatal
Miss Gould Host to 600 -
however, until Sept. 24.
Hlghton. N. Y.—Helen Gonld had
Yiddish Paper to Start
600 negroes ns her guests on her play­
Deer Tame and Plentiful.
Francisco.—A newspaper print­ grounds hero. Most of them came
Hood River—Deer are numerous in ed San
In the Yiddish language and de­ from Now York churches. All the
the Hood River valley this season. voted entirely to the Interests of the trolley cars were In use for the cele-
Although the season haa been open Jewish race, la to be established here hratlon of the opening of a new trolley
but a week, hunters in the Green under the editorial guidance of Dr. lino and the party had to walk six
Point and Ix>«t Lake region« have al­ Charles Wortsman, a wldelytknown miles from the railroad station «nd
Jewish scholar.
back again.
ready killed a dozen bucks.