.. - - i LAKKVIKW, LAKE COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1906. NO. 23. VOL. XXVII. SHF.ARIHG BEGUN AND SALEMDE, Local IJuycrA arc 'Picking up a few Clips at last Year's Priced. BOSTON PEOPLE TALK AGAIN. Wool 5nlc Open at Slinnlko this Week f-oinc Wool are not (food as Ijtst Year: Shearing bin begun lit the rltii'iitl shearing pons In thin county. Tho food surrounding the vomit be ing good prossagoH ii good clip. Very little wool has boon bought up to tho first of thl week. Bailey X MiiHsliigill have bought be tween r0,Ou HUll 7',tX) pounds tint past few days. Clips Included in their most rooout pun-huso lire those of Boydstun A Chandler, Dun Chand ler, Thomas & Sunder mid Henry Newell. Twenty cent was tlm price paid. (OREGONIAN. ) Interest ill tho wool trade now cen ters in tho Klmniko salon, which will l held on Juno U und 0. Between 4,000,000 und 5,oi,(XX) pound will bo offered there mnl a the Shanlko wools n ro classed ii h tlio choii'cut in tho state, it Ih oxpcted t lint tlio high est prices of tho season will lo bid thero. Last year tlio Shanlko wool brought 22 and 'it cents. Local deal er believe t tut t tlio price this year will bo about 21 cent. Tho tone of tho Eastron Oregon innrkot HHrt'ntly Ih easier tluin it wait at the ooulug of tho season, hh tho prices hI1 show u gradual doclino from those of the first l'ondh'ton Halo. A good ninny c1I(h hnvo boon sold lit private sale since tho union iluyn at price iimliT those first quoted. Trad ing ix also more active in tho Ellens burg und Viikima districts in Wash ington whore cross bred urc bringing 1.7 to 18 cent. A little Vnlloy wool in aU o coming in that was bought ut 23 to cent. Fr 'ink Green, represent lug J. Kosh land t Co., of HoHtoti and Sun Fran cisco, who came down from Eustorn Oregon yesterday, state that the market I . decidedly weaker than it was and t.'iat growers are ready seller now at the prlcon o(fvrl, having coiiio to tint concliiHion that it in ukc Iohh to hold for an advance. ' "WooIh in i'Iio Wohtorn ,Stut oh, " he miid, "are hrii.Klni: from '1 to 0 contn lona than they dl'.l at too clomi of the HeiiHon hint year, n.'id the tendency in ii downward one. M.my of the roweiH thought that tho market would ad vanco thiH year, juwt unit did hint Spriiik', Imt they overlooked tho fact that t hero wiih a Mump in the l ull that khvo it ii Het liack. In California, whero they have two M'Udoiih, tho market opened MronK oiionuh in the fall, but in October hr.jko to pieces. Since then, all hope of n further ad- x vance linn been out of the queHtlon. "Tho wotila iu nearly u.'l parts of tho Went aro poorer thin year than they were u your iujo. The alternate rains und dry HpellH made them heavier and of Bhorter staple und dingier in color. Arizonu wooln nro about tho only woola that nro better than limt year's, uh they hud ou exceptionally good hou son. " (1JOHTON CO MMKUCIAL HUL Ll'ITN.) In its weekly ruviow of tho Eiudem Bituation, tho UohIou Commercial llulletiu of latent ditto Hiiyn: Tho Konerul op inlon held by jJontou inerchunts Is that', price" ,m this mar ket, huvin roacKc'd their limit, can not ko up any higher. Coiimxpiontly, 71 to 75 coi'lh cut mot bo paid for wool in tbo 'Vest that 'would brintf only 70 Coats here. roll(!wiiiK this the ma jority of the londl nx dealers are, ac cording to thoir o'wit htatemcntH, do lug uo buying iu tho territories at t rates. Further that they will not I thoy cbii "buy it growers' exorbltad more , they claim buy any wool unti right." By tho 1 Iter expression is meant the purchasing of wool at pric es thut would ullovv a reasonublo pro- lit to tho merchii nt, not ono that loss. In the West, mo that tho East would mean a mini It is thought ly so ern dealers' v attitude is only a "bluff," to beir tlio primary markets, but It hiiH Ix'en KO COtlHiHtotltly llllllll- tallied that tho determination arid Mneorlty are clearly apparent. Thero Iiiin Iho Imen talk f a "cMn liiiiniton," to break price In the; ter ritorloH and miinn nay that the truth of the report wan proven by tl.n con ceited refiiHid on tho part of buyern to operate. Tho only "coml dilution' wiih an uiicotiHcioui one to rexlnt ex coHhlrve iiricen. Wool niervhantu iihu- allv "play their ifamo idoiie." and thin year In no exception to the en real rule. When valued are phicei 1 on a itoltable IhimIh, buying will lec(iiiio active, but nay tho dealorM, "if tliey aro not put within reach the wihiIk may lo hhlp ped Huston coiiHinment or kept." An it matter of ful, a million to a mil lion and a hulf poumU have arleiidy been Hhlppel t IIohIou ami l'hiladel phiu from WynmitiK, In nomo Inntan coh KuarnnteoH touching 'fits having bn'ii made. Kiiiiik iiiei-chautH who are waiting claim that they can ace a tendency on the part of Hoveral Miecpmoti to con nider more reiiHouable prlcen. Kale that uro IxdtiK made undoubted!" have been the renult of Krower and buyer coiuiiiK cbmer toKether In their vIowh. However, niowt of the nheepmen are liidilinif out (irmly. Walter ScoCC Again. Walter Kcott, alliw "Kcotty," the Death Valley miner. ooHbened of wraith varloiihly eHtlmatod from '2 cents to a "clean million," who re ceutly HpruiiK into tho limelight by llyliiK itcroHM the continent in u char tered tram ut the rate of 1K) miles an hour, left Chicago on the nluht of May i. leaving behind him a world of trouble, about fifteen hungry ik torn. IiIh wife. tiln doir hnotty ainl an old time pal, Slim, tho donkey. Scotty recently deserted tho prowiic ilfe of a proHpector for tho footlUhtf and hint Saturday ulK'ht his company cloned a week's etiKiiKemcnt at tho Al hambra. where Scottv eHMayed the chief rola In "The Mj Htery of tho Dej ert." Tho hero maintains his own graveyard and an ambulance corps to bury tho vlctbus of 1Ih trusty rovi ver. Scotty's troublea Imuu at St. Lou I two weeks 1110 when tho manager ot tho company nud tho author of tho play decamped w it lmut leaving his lid drcHH mid left behlndd uupnid nalaries of about f lUlt. Since that time, ac cording to a member of the compiiny, Scotty has four-Mushed, tolling them that as soon as he reached Chicago he would "touch his backer. M Plans to Kill Roosevelt. PORTLAND (Or.), June l.U During tho hearing of an assault caso in the Municipal Court to-day it developed that there was an organized biVmch of nihilists iu Portland, meeting! at f3 Morris street, who are banded togeth er against (lod, government mid the church, and whoso object is to 'assas siiiato President Roosevelt. A pole named Lapakl was arrested at the instance of three of the iiihil Me. He is an ardent Catholic, und when tho nihilists made violent re iiiarTtH against his religion became in volved in a fight. He told his stftry on tho w itness stand and was released, as other Poles corroborated his evi dence. Sevroal Polos, as a rr-sult of thy trial, talked with detectives. They told of meetings at which Czolgosi, the assaHsin of McKinley, was eulogiz ed, and also said that a fund was bo il) i raised to send an assassin East to kill President RooHevelt. Tho head of tho society is UH.tued Haczki. He was driven out 'Jf Seattle some timo ago. for Stear&kooC Springs. A deal involving tho sale of tho cele brated Steamboat Springs, located on tho Virginia and Truckco railway, about tlt'teen miles south of Reuo, is under wuy. George Wingfleld ud Olo Elliot, two wealthy Goldllcld men, aro said to be tho prospective purchasers. If tho ileal goes through 91S.CKX) will change hands and immediately the springs will bo converted into a hand some watering place. It is reported also that Messrs. Winglleld atid Elliott nro not tho only bidders for tho property. It is suid that a local syndicate, headed by prominent men, has mado u bid aud that thero Is a chance of them taking it over. Tho property has been in the hands of Captain J. W. Hopkins for several years, who has been promoting a company to erect a large sanitarium aud baths. Reuo Gazette. REPUBLICAN TICKET i Chamberlain Will be Woman Suffrage Amendment Beaten. The elmtlon Monday reHiilted in an overwhelming -rlctory for tho Kepubll- can County ticket. Never lefore In the history of the county was every name on tl lU-publican ticket elect ed. On the HlAto and District ticket the victory was not quito ho complete, yet, ho far hb can l estlmatel with out tho complete official returns, which cannot, bo obtained until the vote Ih canviU-sed, all KopubUcanH car ried this county exceiitln for ko ernor, Chamberlain winning about 21 vots. Incomplete out by returns Klvo Hournp iibout (S votes over Oearln and llawloy about 88 over allowuy. All other Republicans on tho htate utid Dhitnct ticket show Kiss mujoritiijs. Incomplete uno'llcial returns show Ix al Option lu Lake County to have been defeated by stsiut V.Ki votes, and tho Woman SurffoKO Amedment to have been defeated in tho county by about 173 votes. IU-turns on other amendments are bo incomplete that an estimate cannot bo made with any do- i;ree of certainty. ; Tho three olllces contested for in the county were Sheriff, Clerk and Commissioner, which offices will bo filled by Republicans. INCOMPLETE, UNOFFICIAL RETURNS. No vote was given on those marked with a ! CANDIDATES For Governor J. II. Amos, Prohibit ion C. W. llarzeo, Sochdist Geo. E. Chamberlain. Democrat James Yithycom!e, Republican For Secretary of State Frank W. Benson, Republican R. C. P.rowu, Sm'ialitit T. S. McDaniel, Prohibition P. H. Stroat, Democrat For State Treasurer Leslie Butler, Prohibition (i. li. Cook, Socialist J. J). Matlock, Democrat Geo. A. Steel, Republican For Supremo Jodgo C. J. Ri-ight, Prohibition Robert Eakiu, Republican T. G. Ilailey, Democrat Marcua W. Robbius, Socialist For Attorney General C. C. Itrix, Socinlist A. M. Crawford, Republican R. A. Miller, Democrat F. B. Rutherford, Prohibition For State Supt. Schools J. 11. Ai'kerman, Republican J. E. Hcsuier, Socialist Henry Slieak, Prohibition For State Pri liter J. C. Cooer, Soc. Wilis S. Iuuniway, Rep. A. S. Hawk, Pro. J. S. Tuylor, Deui. For Commissioner of Labor O. P. Hotf, ,Rop. W. S. Richards, Soc. For Congress 1st Dis. Chas. V. GaLloway, Dein. Ed. C. Green, Pro. i Willis C. Haw ley, Hop. W. W. Meyers, Soc. 'or Souator Short Term Hiram Gould, l'ro. Fred V. Mialliey, Hep. J,- K. orevons, Hoc. r oenator Long Term Jouuthuu Bourne, Rep. ijohn M. Geariu, Poni. B. L. Poget, Pro. A. G. Simola, Soc State Rei)reseutativo JI. P. Belknap, Rep. Geo. H. Merrymau, Rep., For Ciuinty Judge B. Daly, Rep and Deiu. For Sheriff Lee Beall, Dem. AllVrt Dent, Rep. v For Ch'irk E. N. Jacpilsh, Ilp. A. W. 'auring, Dem. For Treasurer F. O yVhlstrom, Rp. and Dem. For Commissioner W. A i Currier, Dem. II. R. Heryford, Rep. Woman Sii,fl'rnge Vt8 No Locid Option for County es No J. N. Long, 'who has clerked for V, Conn at Paisley for several years, Is hero ou his way to Los Angeles. COUNTY IS ELECTED the Nxt Governor The tightest rnco seems to have been for Sheriff, Dent winning by about 'Si votcH. Ja'piish was elected by about W. and Ileryford's lead b somethinK like ICi. On Tuesday The Examiner reriived the following telcKram : Portland, Oregon. C. O. Metker: Chamberlain and IJourno elected. Woman SuffraKe and Local option beaten. Oregon ian. Tho abovo telegram might seem to some at a glance to mean that the question of local option in the htate has leon defeated, but we take it that the amendment to the constitution, voted upon in tho state has xin de feated. Special to The Ei.tnlner Portland, Or., Juno 6, OG Lake County Examiner: Lakeview, Or. Entire Republican State ticket elected except Governer. Chamlierlain'a majority 2100 only six Democrats in the Senate, nono in the House. Republicans carry Mult nomah. Sheriff close, but Stevens Republican, won by 14 votes. A. Y. Beach. H c i o -1 2 n Tj r C 3 2 2 a 3 in 'i. - 5T s ' E. C Ir 3 ' -i : -r- C Of n rr -i i 3 2 7T c t 1 5S 1 2 1 2 10 45 20 X 0 0 2 0 0 5 4 0 7 41 41 31 10 57 44 C 17 73 5tl 21 10 3 1 10 3 0 3 17 20 12 3 0 1 0 0 9 1 0 0 10 2 25 22 12 31 17 74 3I1 20 10 50 G 31 307 21 0 0 C 3 4 31 10 54 5 GO 423 0 0 0 1 22 0 0 0 3 11 9 20 17 40 203 0 G 0 2 8 34 23 40 1 2 4 0 4 0 0 2 5 4 0 0 0 0 2 21 32 15 14 9 22 17 71 50 21 25 19 57 0 2 19 0 1 14 19 38 214 4 41 308 0 3 10 4 49 344 17 51 201 0 1 21 0 4 25 40 7 3(5 0 2 114 0 3 10 09 4S 18 24 3 24 32 17 17 1 0 4 0 0 0 o 41 5 4 70 49 20 24 1 2 0 2 0 0 2S 33 19 57 0 1 14 4 51 374 0 31 0 3 7 14 0 0 5 23 17 41 190 C 0 0 12 19 21 53 17 1 0 79 00 24 38 20 03 12 G8 408 0 0 0 23 1 8 0 5 2 27 5 25 ? ? 1 10 G 0 0 3 70 49 20 37 2 2 1 2 0 0 0 5 21 IS 51 8 57 349 0 0 0 3 13 9 22 18 30 171 4 25 12 12 ? ? ? 75 58 21 40 20 59 14 G5 370 88 3 2 004733 7 1 24 0 0 21 1 19 10 0 0 22 10 T ? 28 42 17 18 7 0 2 0 0 0 00 40 20 34 18 5 2 0 1 0 28 19 G2 232 0 0 3 7 50 5 40 320 0 0 0 8 ??117130027 22 18 79 59 29 37 25 G3 10 G2 403 15921000 9 28 ? ? 15 50 42 15 29 17 37 6 42 273 2 27 33 15 10 8 29 17 50 213 4 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 2 11 0050. 0 0002 13 T 28 18 75 61 20 39 21 03 15 73 438 2S 14 04 54 22 33 19 52 14 51 307 27 78 33 18 88 93 28 57 27 71 25 82 G32 12 48 15 4 48 48 24 40 G 39 10 57 351 22 37 20 10 57 54 10 27 23 42 10' 48 384 23 G2 28 17 10 211 11 2 53 GO 15 19 20 50 13 43 409 50 30 24 41 9 31 12 57 307 23 7035 13 95 80 28 50 21 72 22 99 030 5 3rt 10 15 It 19 10 G 8 70 25 75 293 129 40 is 13 89 72 74 57 18 9 1 24 25 1 35 G 10 24 7 15 4 12 07 50 19 33 18 ? 10 49 103 10 51 311 38 ? 29 ? 17 24 ? 74 01 4 35 18 41 ? 117 ,Y 50 ? 25: The Ball Came. Tho Luikeview ball team weut to Pine Croolk lust Sunday, regardless of the inclement weather Bnd played a very interesting game with the Stste Line team, which resulted in victory for the former. Tho boys came back to town with their caps in the air and feeling high ly pleased over their victory. Tho gutiie waa a close one, tho score being 0 to 6 in favor of our boys. The Lakeview boys played in bad luck the flmt few innings. Freeburg hurt his ankle in sliding to second. liigelow was run over by Mulkey on First and Carroll was Injured in the fifth. Carroll became worked up to a base ball heat and did some professional coaching in tho seventh. Rolla Mc Donald nearly lost his wing and had to bind his shoulder to his body to keep it in place. Boyd came home with a game leg; slightly disfigured, but still In the ring. Umpire M. Whorton was very accu rate in his decisions, and all ended welL There is talk of a match game some time in the near future for 1150 a side. Following is the score and lineup: Sunday, June 3. Lakeview. Player ABR1BSHPOAE Freeburg. p2b 423 0 020 Biglow. lb Carrol. f?n Hobnrt. cf Boyd. If McOrath. c Partln. rf Snider. 3b McDonald. 4 5 3 1 3 1 3 0 1 0 ? 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 13 4 0 3 6 0 0 1 p2b Total 30 tf 14 Pine Creek. 3 27 14 4 Players Gibbins .c StevenH If 0. Smith, p Mulkey. cf De Rose, lb Amlck. 2b Cook. 3b Brolll. sh 1. Smith, rf AB R IB SH PO A E 4 5 5 4 4 4 3 3 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 6 11 1 Score by Innings. 27 8 4 Lakeview 3 2 1 10, ") 09 1 0 Pine Creek 210 100 1 Summary. Stolen bases, Freeburg, Boyd Gib bona, Stevens, O. Smith, Cook, I Smith. Two base hits, Cairoll, Boyd. Innings pitched by, McDonald 7 by Freeburg 2. by O. Smith 9. Struck out by McDonald 3; by Freebuig 2; by O. Simth 6. Base on balls off McDonald 3 ; off Freeburg 2 ; off O. Smith 1. Hit by pitcher, Hobart, Gibbons. Passed balls, McGrath 2; Gibbons 1. First base on errors, Lakeview 2; Pino Creek 2. Time of game one hour and fifty minutes. Umpire, Mauley Whorton. Attendance, 'JX. Property Changes Hands. Several real estate transactions have occurred since our last issue which we have to report this week. Among tho notable tranfers was tho sale by Mrs. R, Kingsley of 80 acres of land on Drews creek to Mr. Johnny Morris of the West Side. Tho price paid was $900. We also understand that Mr. L. A. Carriker purchased 80 acres of land from George Wright, of Drews Creek. The place joins Mr. Carriker's ranch on the east and is fine land. At Pino Creek a number of transfers were mado. McCleary &, Shauer, tho real estate dealers sold 80 acres of land for Mr. MoKune. A. Amick sold his residence property in Pine Creek to a stranger whose name we did not learn. E. S. Ede sold his hotel in Pine Creek to Mr. W. T. McDonald aud L. Gallagher, for M500. Mr. Ede kept the livery stable. The Alturas Theatrical company nlaved "Tho Flowing Bowl" to a 1 ,r crowded house iu this city last Thurs day night Lakeview people turned out exceptionally well as an act of eourtesv to our Alturas frionda who have paid us several visits. e did not loam what the receipts of the evening were, but feel sure the peoplo wore handsomely rewarded for their trio to our town. Lakeview seldom putrouizes traveling shows so liberal ly, but when a performance is given by amateurs either iu our town or our neighbor towus. for any kind of benefit, even though the players are not possessed with the ability of the professional, our peoplo are always willing to turn out aud give them a good houso and reluctant to criticize any luck of histrionic ability, if any there bo. WINGFIELD IN ft HEW ROLE, Wife's Attorney Lose Client After Being Forewarned. CANDIDATE FOR U. S. SENATOR. Alleged Scheme to Defeat Senator Newlands With Lake County Boy. Before the Palace burned, one of its frequent and prominent guest was George B. Wingfleld, one of Nevada's newly rich men, possessed of both physical and mental attractions, am bitious, generous. And now, both here and in Tonopah and Goldfleld there is a great deal of interesting gossip of how A. L. Jieedlee of Tono pah recently got and then lost a client who was none other than the woman claiming to be the wife of this multi millionaire miner, George B. Wing fleld, of Goldfleld. Wingfleld Is a business associate and friend of United Slates Senator Geo. S. Nixon of Nevada and has a considerable following In that state. Accordingly, when his wife some months ago determined to sne him for a divorce, she fond counter influences so great as to be unable to secure an attorney. After repeated refusals from lawyers to take the case, Mrs. Wingfleld final ly secured the services of Attorney Needles. It Is said all sorts of threats was made against Needles In case he brought suit for divorce for the woman. Needles, however, refused to be frightened- He blandly replied that he was practising law in Tonopah and he' was acting well within his rights to take Mrs. Wingfleld . as a client as long aa aba desired to secure a divorce and asked him to attend to the matter for her. This was several weeks ago, and Needles, acting for the woman, soon had prepared for her a voluminous complaint for divorce. This docu ment was put on record In the Tono pah courts, and is there yet. Not withstanding, the prominence of Wingfleld and the many sensational , charges the complaint contained, no ' newspaper in that section made the least mention of it. As the story runs, Wingfleld and his friends suc cessfullv used their influence to stop j any newspaper mention of it. The divorce complaint aeaia ai length with the wealth of Wingfleld and describes the many properties in which he is interested aa an owner. All hia millions are described as com munity property, and it is set forth that the wife is entitled to half of what can justly lie considered a king's ransom. Wingfleld and the woman were very poor a number or years - . . . . . . i 1 1 ago. it is saia mat tney uvea uappiiy until wealth in abundance began to come to the couple. Aa riches poured Into the household, peace ana accord took winga and sped away. The complaint dwella at lengtn upon the many alleged acts of cruelty by the husband, aud sets forth that she has done everything possible to De a good wife and try and regain her hus band s regard aud aiiectiou. Failing, it is said, to disuade need les from filing a suit for divorce on behalf of his wife against him, Wing fleld is credited with perfecting plans v to outwit the attorney. Be that as it may, Needles, a few days ago was brought to tno rorcioie reanzaiiou that Mrs. Wingfleld, his client, was missing. She has gone away and left her attorney and her bulky re corded divorce compluiut in the lurch. Needles has not the least Idea where she has gone and he draws tne conclusion that she is missing because somebody with a motive for doing so has used strong pursuasion oi soma kind to induce her to go away. He will, however, take his own time in watching for further developments. He and his trieuda asseit they will have something to say before anybody can dismiss that divorce complaint. This domestic scandal has thrown the lime light ou Wiugfleld's political ambitions, for it bus brought out tho tact that tho Nixon political combin ation in Nevada is grooming him for United States Senator to succeed Francis G. Newlands on tho expira tion of the hitter's term lu tho near future. It appears that Nixon and Newlands are bitter political enemies and that Nixon is making every effort to get the scalp of Newlauda. Nixon is credited with thinking that he can accomplish thut end by putting Wing fleld forward us a candidate. New- lands wants to succeed himself, so Nevada will witness a merry light for jhe Senatorial togo among these mil lionaires and their respective follow iugs. Sun Francisco Examiner, Mon day, Muy 28.