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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1906)
Government Is Fully Prepared to
Take Such Steps,
REGULAR ARMY WOULD BE USED
Intervention Would Not Be a Holiday
Affair Troops Are Being Re
turned From Philippines.
Washington, Sept. 13. President
llooeevclt ia keenly alive to the rcvolu
tlonarv movement in Cuba ami tlio re
sponsibility of the United States In
caao the conditions grow worse and In
tervention becomes necessary. It Is
known that the president will not in
tervene until it appeals absolutely ne
cessary, yet steps have been taken
which would make snch intervention
effective. The ships that have been
sent to Cuba are there for the purpose
only of protecting American interests
nd furnishing asylum for Americans
who may be in danger lrom the war
It ia recognised that intervention
would not ba "holiday" matter, but
that an army would be necessary and,
in case of intervention every available
man of the regular army will be used
and will be sent to Cuba as (aat as pos
sible. Although no regular transports
are available on the Atlantic coast, it
is known where tho transports can be
obtained at soon as needed.
Same weeks ago tho Sixth and
Twenty-tint regiments ol Infantry were
ordered home from the Philippines, it
being stated that their term of service
in the islands was completed. The
transports which sailed last winter tor
the Philippines will bring available
troops to the Atlantic coait and also
trie transports, which wonld be veiy
necessary it the Piatt amendment is
THREE ARE GUILTY.
Federal Grand Jury Returns Verdict
In Land Fraud Case.
Fortlacd, Bept. 13. State Senator
Franklin Pierce Mays, ex Rcprtaenta
tlve Willard N. Jcnei and George Sor
enaon stand in the shadow of the peni
At 9:45 a.m. today the sealel ver
dict returned by the jury at 1.45 this
morning was read in the Federal court,
rinding all three defendants guilty of
conspiracy to defraud the government
oat v t lands ia connection with the cre
ation of the Bine mountain forest re
serve. A breathless silence reigned in
the courtroom when the clerk read the
words that branded the defendants oa
the catalogue of land frand convicts.
Counsel for the defendants gave
notice of intention to move for a new
trial and were allowed time to do to.
The verdict, while probably not unex
pected, was a severe blow to the accus
ed men, but there was no scene.
Although the hoar was early the
courtroom was crowded with people in
terested in the outcome of the long
EXPOSES A GRAFTER.
Russian Paper Says General Rennen
kampff Robbed Army.
8t. Petersburg, Sept 13. The Terle,
an organ of the rwoderate Liberal party,
has been suspended cm account o( lis
publication of an article by M. Desai
chensky, a well known writer, attack
ing the Imreancrattc S)Stem, in the
coarse of which General ReaneBkarapfl
was flatly charged with thievery and
defied to bring aa action for libel. Tfas
article alleced that Gearal Reacea
kampff had filled his pockets from the
military fund and with tribute levied
upon his subordinates during the
Rutso-Jaapnese war, and be waa atked
t j explain why the investigation start
ed by General Dobermnechnitxy, which
waa interrupted by the battle of Muk
den, was never resumed.
, Famine In the Provinces.
Odessa, Sept. 13. Official reports
jast made by the special xniMMBt late
ly sent into the provinces show that
four more governments, namely, Nov
gorod, Vyatka, Taarida and Orenberg,
Lave been added to the SO previously
announced as famine stricken. The
central relief committee estimates the
minimum fund necessary to tide the
S3 governments over the next six
months at $75,000,000 The temstro
organisations do not contribute more
than $7,500,000, and the imperial ex
chequer must furnish the remainder.
River Washes Away Towns.
El Paso, Tex., Sept. 13 Correspond
ence of the Herald reports that recent
rains between Tux pan and Colima.
M.x., caused rait earth slides on the
Manatnillo extension of the Mexican
Central railroad. The towns of Msxi
celtilan and Tuxpan, on the Santiago
river, bate been practically washed
away and. rcotes ol persons are home-
MARINES ARE LANDED.
Will Project American Interests on
Island of Cuba.
Havana, Sept. 14. One hundred
rrmed sailors from tho United Slates
protected cruiser Denver, landed last
evening and camped In front of tho
president's pnltco, In anticipation of
possible uprlslug within or attacks
Tampa, Fla., Sept. 14. A prlvato
cablegram received hero from Clenfno
gos, Cuba, states that marines from the
United SUtes gunboat Marietta were
landed at that place yesterday to pro
tect American interests.
Washington, Bept. 14. Bo far as can
be ascertained no olliclal word has been
received regarding the reported landing
of marines at Clenfuegos, Cuba, The
Marietta's commander had epecial in
Havana, Sept. 14. A dispatch from
Clenfuegos says that the United States
gunboAt Mariotta has debarked a de
tachment there. Clenfuegos ia besieged
by inaurgenta and somo of tho fortltlca.
lions have been damaged,
Washington, Sept. 14. It wasoffi
dally announced here that the sailors
who were 1 muled at Havana from the
American cruiser Denver have been or
dered to return to their vessel immedi
ately, save for a small guard which will
bo Ielt at tho American legation. Tins
action followed the receipt of an official
report by Acting Secretary of State Ba
con from Mr. Sleeper, tho American
charge d'affalra at Havana, regarding
The report was not made publ'c. but
St waa announced ortHeally shortly af
terward that the sailors were landed
from the Denver solely (or the protec
tion of the lives and property of Ameri
can citiiens; that such action was in
pursuance of a discussion between Mr.
Steeper and the naval commander, with
the belief that it was a wise precaution
looking to the proUction of the lives
and property of Americans. There waa
no intention, It ia elated, to do other
wise than to safeguard American inhab
itants, and the services of the sailors
were to be utilised only in case of dis
orders within the city which threat
ened snch Inhabitants. That the land
ing in any way contemplated the pro
tection of either the Cuban government
or the insurrectionary government,
President falma. or any other persons
than American citixens, was disclaimed
officially and it was pointed out that
this fact could not be emphasized more
Secretary l'onaparte conferred with
officials of the Navy department today.
He declined to say anything about the
eenfeience, bet It is known that Cuba
formed the main topic. The cruisers
Tacorsa and Cleveland, bow outfitting
at Norfolk, he said, would be held in
readiness to go to Cab if needed.
UNIFORMITY IN BUSINESS.
Commission Works to That End and
Washington, Sept. 14. Discussing
the probable method of proceeding un
der the new railroad rate law, Inter
state Commerce Commissioner Cockrell
said the first effort of the commission
would be a uniform way of doing basi
"We are," he said, "giving most of
ear attest ten to securing the adoption
of a general system, believing that by
putsalng this coarse we will lighten
oar own labors and reader it possible
for the railmads to aid as in aarryiag
the law into effect."
He then oatliBed the plans of the
commission to be to secure:
First A baiforas system at aeeaant
lag by the railroads.
Seond--A uniform system of rlassi
neat ten of freight througheat the Unit
Third A uniform schedale af rates,
fares and eharsrs.
Fourth The performance by the
roads of the entire transportation (rem
the place where freight is received ta
the paint at destination.
Mr Cockrell also said that the rail
roads are manifesting a disposition to
aw me commits lea in the enforcement
at the law.
Tube Trust in Great Britain.
Glasgow, Sept. 14. It is announced
that a combination of colon and Eng
lish tebe manufacturers to regulate the
home and expert business has been
formed with a view to abolishinr the
present keen competition. The indus
try has snffered incalculably since the
previous agreement was cancelled 18
months ago. It is understood mat the
new ombine is wider in Its scope than
the old, taking In all the firms in the
United Kingdom except one Crydclsdale
firm. It is sUted that the Arsencin
producers are supporting the combine.
Rain of Liquid Sulphur.
Baeaos Ayrea Sept. 14 The state
telegraph department today received
telegram from Jschate, province af San
Jaan, stating that the eight of Septets
be 11 there was a rain of sulphurate
liquid and that in consequence the in
habitants were greatly alarmed.
I x. ' .m. I iiih .ILL." l...Ll'LUmil IIIIOTI M m
J OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
DIG SALE OF GOATS.
County Sends Eight 'Hundred
Angoras to Washington,
Independence Last week 700 lino
buck lambs, for which a good price wna
paid, wore shipped from Independence
to Wyoming for breeding purposes.
This week 800 lino Angora goats wore
shipped from hero to the state ol Wash
ington. The goats were held hero aev
oral days awaiting oua (or shipment.
Hundreds of men have looked nt the
band and alt pronounce it the tin eat
large collection of goats ever seen lit
the Weat. The puichasers were Cur
son & I.ttttejohn, of Stellacoom, Wash.
The goats were bought up by lloothliy
.iot and sheep raisers ol Polk conn
ty are learning that it pays Itetter to
raise tho pure bred than common ani
mals, for tho demand for Polk couiitv
Angoras and Lincoln and Cotawold
sheep now exceeds tho supply. The
Kiddoll and Slump sheep and gnat
farms, In particular, have national
fame, especially sinco carrying away
premiums at the St. Louis fair. Fancy
prices are received tor much of the live
stock shipped out of Polk lately. As
much na $100 la often obtained for a
single, "billy" goat, and aa high aa 5
a pound has been realised tor the mo
hair. What aeemed to be extravagant in
veatmeuts in Imported sheep and goats
a tew years ago are now bringing their
The goats juat shipped oat will In?
pat on the big stock (arm ol Carson A
Llttlejohn, near Stellacoom.
"I hope to see the Angora goat busl
nees built up in Wathiuston like it is
in this state," says Mr. Carsou. "We
have only about 30,000 goats in Wash
ington, and we may Just as well have a
Coal Mine Bonded.
Med lord Tho recently discovered
coal ralno on Him Rock ol Koxy Anne,
the mountain east of Medford, has been
bonded to the proprietors ol the Blue
Ledge copper mine, who will put a
force of men supervised by R. P. Lit
tle, at work running three tunnels into
the mountain to determine the extent
of the measurer, It. 8. Towne, of the
Blue Led go company, having concluded
the coal was of good enough quality to
nso In the smelter of the Blue Ledge.
Mr. Towno has also made arrangements
to drill for oil on tne land bonded by
the eoal mine people.
University Instructor Resigns.
University of Oregon, Kugene Pro
fessor James Hyde, who has been head
of the department of mines and minltg,
has resigned and will be at the head ol
a large raining concern in .Mexico.
Professor Hyde has been with the uni
versity for three years, and was obliged
to resign on account o( trouble with nU
eye. Dr. H. B. Leonard has been
elected as an assistant instructor in
mathematics, tie is a University of
Chicago graduate, and comes to Oregon
from the Unitersity of Colorado.
Denarurized Alcohol Plant
Portland By January 31 there will
be located within ten miles ot Portland
a plant manufacturing denatarixed al
cohol, the establishment ' which will
mean an expenditure of 1100,000. The
plant is to be started as soon aa Und
for the parpoee is tecarcd. This state
meat was authorised by J. it Laber,
secretary of the board ot trade, who
says the board has been working on the
proposition for some time, bat cannot
diselose the identity of the promoters
aatil the preliminaries are arranged.
WW Fight for Damages.
Kagene The petition in tne matter
of opening the Lucky Boy road, in the
Blue mountain mining district, to pub
lic travel has been granted by the lane
county Commissioners' oert. The
claim at the Lucky Boy Mining com
pany far $ 1000 damages waa turned
down, a ad the attorneys for the com
pany state that they will fight for the
amount in the courts. Tbey were wil
ling to compromise the matter, and it
is said tbey would hare accepted $(,
000. SeHs Bis; Ranch.
Eugene E. J. Crow, who has been
in the stockraiting business in the
Spencer batte country, six miles soatb
of Eugene, for the past 26 years, mak
ing a success ol it and acquiring 1,100
acres of land, has sold his farm to O.
B. Bennett aad W. L, Fields, ot Colo
rado Springs, for $13,000. Mr. Crow
will reside in Eugene and retire from
active business life. ,
Students Are Hop Picking.
Cbemawa The 450 of the Indian
boys aad girls at the school here are
all eat picking the hops in the nearby
Sards. The bays t; inta camp while
ae girls are in the care of the teach
err, and come back to the school eaoh
evening. The sshoal management could
have placed oat 1,500 more girls and
bey in tha hop fields of the csigbbor-
FORTUNES IN ORCHARDS.
Fruit Grower's Opinion of Hood River
Hood IMvor Tho prices now mado
public by Independent buy ore (or Hood
River Newtown and Hpltxentwrg apples
have caused rpplu glowers to do some
figuring. A well known apple man,
who la nu authority on this subject, in
talking about the matter, said.
"At tho prices this year (or tho dif
ferent sixes ot Spltxenborge, which were
1H, $2.76, $2 50 ami $2.25 per box,
growers obtained an average pricn of
$2 40. Placing tho yield ot 7-yenr-old
Spltxuuberg trice, planted (15 trees to
the acre, at live boxes to the tree, we
will gel .1(15 Ikum to tho acre, A 20
acre orchard on this basis will produce
(1,600 boxes, which, at tint average
prlco of $2 41), gives us $15,1100 for our
"Tho prices for NewUmna so far an
nounced are $2 25, $2 and $1.76 per
box. This gives us an average ol $2
per box. But tho Newtown Is more pro
llflc than the Spitxenberg, and produces
seven boxes to tho tree Instead of live,
giving us 65 boxes to the acre, or 0,100
boxes for a 20 aero orchard. As can
easily be seen, tho earning on a 20
acro Newtown orchard this year at
these prices will be $18,200.
"While these figures are Urge, they
are based on the yield of comparatively
70 mi g trees which have not yet reached
their full bearing maturity. A full
bearing orchard can he safely depended
on, I think, to produce 600 boxes of
apples to the acre, as 1 know ot several
In the valley that now do It. Figuring
on a basis with Uvea In full maluritr.
nd with a large proportion of the crop
composing tho larger alses, as It does
this year, It Is nut vety difficult to de
termine tli j profits ot the apple busi
ness In the future."
Beet Harvesters Needed.
La Grande Preparations ale going
forward to start the fall run at tha sug
ar factory about September 20. Grow
ers are anxious (or a good rain as the
present drouth will render the digging
alow and unsatisfactory. To get suffi
cient help at the present time is a
grave problem and lively hustling In
that line Is being done. The yield Is
so heavy that a much larger forco than
usual will be required to handle the
crop. It Is predicted that unless
more help can be procured than the
present outlook Justifies, many tons of
beets will remain in the ground for the
want of harvesters.
Wheat Club, t12S3e; blnretern,
6fS68c; valley, 66ftSc; red.OOftfllc.
Oats No. 1 white, $22.50021 60;
gray, $21,60422.50 per ton.
Barley Feed, $2021 pr ton;
brewing, $21 50622; rolled, $22.
Rye $1.36 per cwt.
Corn Whole, $27; cracked, $28 per
Hay Valley timothy. No. 1, $10(3
11 per ton; Eastern Oregon timothy,
$12314; clover, $77 60; cheat. $7(3
7.60; grain hay, $7; alfalfa, $10;
vetch hay, $737 60.
r rolls Applet, common, 26850c
per box; fancy, 5c3$1.26; grapes,
60ct3$1.26 per crate; peaches, 75c3
$110; pears, 60c$l; plums, fancy,
60&76c per box; common, 36076c;
blackberries, 68 6c per pound; crab
apples, $131 24 per box.
Melons Cantaloupes, ?6c3M pr
crate; watermelons, le per pound; ca
sabas, $2.60 per doxen.
Vegetables Keanr, 6 (3 7c, cabbage,
HiQScper pound; celery. 90e per
doxen; corn, 1 He per doxen; encum
bers, 16c per doxen; egg plant, 10c per
pound; lettnee, head, 26c per doxen;
onions, 1012tc per doxen; peas, 49
6c; bell peppers, 12H15c; raolshes,
10615c per dozen; spinach, 23c per
pound; tomatoes, 2660c per box;
parsley, zoc; squash, l3l 26 per
crate; turnips, 90c3$l per rack; car
rots, $ltj 1. 25 per sack; beets, $1,263
1.60 per sack.
Onions New, 1131 He per piund.
Potatoes Oregon Borbanks, 70QSOc;
sweet potatoes, 2Jtc per pound.
Batter Fancy creamery, 2527Wc
Kegs Oregon ranch, 26326kc per
Poultry Average old bens, 131(3
14c per pound; mixed chickens, 133
ISWc; spring, 14316c; old roosters,
9310c; dreesed chickens, 14316c; tar
keys, live, 16321c; tnrkeys, dressed,
choice, 21S2S'c; geese, live, 8310c;
Veal Dressed, SyiQ&c per pound.
Beef Dreseed balls, 3c per pound;
cows, iMQUiic; country steers, 536c.
Mutton Dreesed, fancy, 7(3 8c per
poand; ordinary, 5 3 6c; lambs, fancy,
Pork Dressed, 738 Kc per pound.
Hops 1906 contracts, 17330c per
pound; 1905, nominal; 1904, nominal.
Weal Eastern Oregon average beet,
15319c per poand, according to shrink
age; valley, 20322c, according to fine
ceas; mohair, choice, 28330c pound.
SCENES OF BLOOD.
Eyo Wltnoss Describes Conditions nt
Warsaw, Sept. 12. Willi tho sane
Hon of the mithorltlrs, who provided
nil ruined guard (or tho mission, tlin
Aseoelrttod Preen lorrcfipoiideiit vlslled
BlodW, tho eceiut ot tho murderous
events of September 8, 0 nud 10. fho
railroad station nt Bledleo, when the
correspondent airlved, was crowded
with Jews, among whom wero many
starving women with Infants In Ihelr
Almost on tho moment there fell
upon tho frightened people (he sound
of a volley being fired in town, which
lies half a mile hack of tho station. A
panic ensued, men trembling with fear
ami women imploring the soldiers for
mercy, ntitlclimtlnir tho slaughter of
Ihelr loved ones and themselves.
Gendarmes on gtinrd at the station en
tered tho waiting room ami roughly or
dered tho people to he quiet, assuring
them that their alarm was needless.
Proceeding to tho town, tho corre
spondent traversed Warsaw street,
which presented a desolate aspect, the
stores and shops being closed and all ol
them showing signs of having been
plundered. Pictures of salute were
hanging outside the windows of many
homes, mute appeals to the soldiery
and looters to spare tho Inmates.
Kverwyhero In the stieet wero to be
seen soldiers ready to fire on the Iraat
provocation. The street wero littered
with Jews' hats, torn clothing and
The most severe damage had been
done in Plenka iliect, where the houses
wero riddled with bullets and in many
Inatancea walla had lie on demolished
with cannon shot.
By actunl count 140 corpses wore
picked up In tho streets slid It Is stated
that a many more Inxllea are hidden
in cellars. Only on Christian is
known to have been killed, and, so far
as learned, no soldiers were killed.
Trainloada of lugetlves are leaving
Sledlio for the south.
A Jewish child who begged permis
sion of a military officer to search for
his parents was klrkrd away by the
officer. The undisciplined soldiery
acted with the utmost brutality all
through the trouble.
Here In Warsaw thero are some (ears
ol an outbreak.
WARSHIP ON WAY.
Roosivelt Orders Cruiser Des Moines
to Cuban Capital.
Washington, Sept. 12. It was offi
cially admitted today that the Ameri
can orulssr Des Moines, which sailed
yesterday hastily from Norfolk, had
gono southward to Key West with the
ultimate Intention of proceeding to Ha
vana if developments within the next
two days seem to warrant such action.
At Key West the Des Molne. will be
about eight hours run from Havana
and, while waiting, Commander Hal
sey will be In close communication
with the Navy department, prepared to
carry out immediately any request from
the State department.
There is no intention in this move
ment of the Des Moines to show par
tiality toward one side or the other in
the piesent conflict in Cuba, Tho ship
will be at Havana to serve as mi asy
lum in case ot need, and le at the dis
position ot the American charge.
In case the United Stales govern
meat finds it necessary to intervene in
Cuban affairs under the provisions of
the Piatt amendment, forces which
would have to be used for (hat purine
wonld be found In a much belter slate
ot preparation than when hostilities
began between the United States and
Spain. The long military occupation
ot Cuba by the United States troops
afforded an opportunity to army officers
to become familiar with the Island.
and probably no part ot tho earth is
better known to the military authori
ties ot the United States than the is-
land of Cuba. In addition to the fa.
mlliarity of the army olllresr with the
geography and general conditions of
Cuba, all of the supply departments
are better equipped.
New Appeal for Chile.
Washington, Sept. 12. In view of
the indifference shown by the Ameri
can people toward contributing mousy
'or the assistance ot the sufferers from
he Valparaiso earthquake and fire, it
ia probable that the president will issue
another proclamation catling attention
to the distressing state of affairs in
Valparaiso and aiklng for contribu
tions. The Red Cross headquarters in
this city today announced that they
had up to date received between $),000
and $4,000, but many of the branches
have not been heard from.
Bandits Loot Bank at KlerT.
Kleff, Sept. 12 At BJelJsxerkov yes
terday a band ol armed roughs attacked
the local babk in full view of many
people and got off with $40,000. Ono
bystander was killed and one of the
robbers, (earing capture, committal
WORK ON THE BAR
Alter That Is Finished Turn At
tention to Deep Itlver,
OPINION OF COLOiVJEL KOt'SSLIiK
Government Ensclnoar Makes Address
Before Moating of Portland
Open Rlvnr Enthusiasts.
Portland, Sept. 15. Conditions are
such that the national appropriation
fur the Improvement of Hie ColiimliU
rivr should he coiiceiitrMtcd ami ill.
rectml upon Ihe work at the mouth of
Hut river, ami that the other pr Jrcts,
having for their purpoio the opening
up ot this great waterway, should wall
r proceed slowly until the biggest and
most vital undertaking r.l them a'l Ii
ompieted. This Is the opinion of
I, Untenant Colonel It lenler, of tlio
United States engineers, voiced by him
nt the meeting of the river ami lurlwr
improvement enthusiast, held un
night at the Chamber of Oommrrre.
One bundled or more of the moti
prominent ami earnest cltUeus of Port.
!and gathered at the chamber to I to en
lightens! as to the most effective nielli-
ols to pursue In securing the ultimata
impiuremeiit ol the Columbia river as
It should be Improved. Congressman
Itatisdell, chairman ot tlin iivrs and
harlniis congress and member of Hie
haute committer on livers and harlmrs,
Congressman Jones, of Washington,
and others, addressed tho meeting, Iml
the remarks of the prominent etiglnrer
created the greatest interest becausn of
his advocating the "mouth of tl e Co
lumbia river itml; then the other pro
Coming as they did lrom a man poe
tceecd of the expert knowledge as is
Colonel lloessler, and one sc ihornutli.
ly familiar with eveiy phase and detail
of the various woiks of improvement,
his address last night carried great
weight and made a deep and lasting
Impression upon the representative as
"l-t mo Impreos upon you the one
thought which has been uppermost In
my mind In making these remarks,
namely, that It Is good lrom an engi
neer's standpoint, from a commercial
standpoint and from all points of view
to finish the great work at the mouth
of the river lefore asking large stum
for works farther up the river," said
he, "ami that In my Judgment it wml I
Im contrary to the best Inlcests of all
the Improvements, taken as a connect
ed whole, to advocate the policy of di
viding up any sum that comrreM may
decide to appropriate foi the Columbia
river valley In such a way as to prevent
the early fulfillment nf tha commercial
aspirations which are centered In a
deep channel at the mouth of the
WOMEN LOSE THEIR VOTES.
Female Suffrage, Says Austrian Min
ister, la Failure on Continent.
Vienna, Sept. 16. Under the tiew
electoral reform hill the privilege here
tofore accorded women who are landed
proprietors of voting at parliamentary
elections Is abolished. At a meeting of
Ihe electoral reform eMinniltten I" lay
several of the deputies urged the reten
tion of tho prvivllegn and its eitetimni
to women earning $200 yearly or Inde
pendently tarrying on bus I nees or ad
Baron von Blenerth, the minister ol
the Interolr, pointed out that all it
tempts to extend female tuff rage on tke
Continent had failed, especially where
universal suffrage had been Introduce)),
and he doubted tho advisability of the
step. Victor Adler, tho Socialist lead
er, though an advocate of female suf
frage, also considered the present un
propitious for an extension ol the right.
Cut Down Bin Land Holdlnpa.
I-ondon, Sept. 16 The Times' Wel
lington correspondent says that the
government land proposals are the most
drastic in the history of colonial leg
islation and are creating intenso Inter
est in New Zealand, especially the la
compelling owners to sell within a de
cade the excess of land held beyond
$250,000 unimproved valuo and tho
provisions preventing the present own
ers of 1,000 acres of first class land or
those holding 6,000 acres ol aiond
dais land adding to their estates by
free holds or lease holds.
May Build Fouth Shamrock.
Glasgow, Bept. 15. John Ward,
managing diMctor ot Denny Bros.,
builders ot the last (wo Shamrocks, has
sailed for New York, It Is understood
tho Dennys have submitted proposals to
Sir Thomas Llpton for the construction
ot a Shamrcck IV, they to be given a
tree hand in designing and building.