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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 17, 1908)
LAKKVIKW, LAKK COUNTY, OltlXiON, THURSDAY, DKCKMIiKH 17, 1M)H.
t v t T r V T r r
as to Cattle Raising
in Argentina, S. A.
Prof. 1 1 e r bo r I W. M ii in f ril of th,, -''year f UI.V.
UiUviimlty if Illinois, who Im lit j WU )W(, , M1,j,l.ou to
half or Id In year Investigating cultm i ,,, ,r existence iti llm ranch In-
i.i . . it.. tl A I ...I.. eiutf.jji 1.. .. -...i,..j...f...l I...
Lake County Land
and Fruit Bound to
Command Big Price
L XT END TO LAKEVIEW
roml lilotm in argoni nut, n.
rei'onMy showed to n farmer mid
student audience nt llm College of
Agriculture a very interest ing series ,
of pliot iKrl''" which li look In Hint
count ry, iiml gave the follow lug mining ,
tlllllT llolllS HllOWillg I'OlllIlt IOIIH ill,
Ht r i ill u cou 1 1 nil to our own and throw ,
lug clear light on tlm clui actor of
Argentina cu npct It ion :
Tint past tin en yearn Aii;i'ii I Inn loin
toi' ti exporting imiiihIiImiiiIiIii more
I f to (iiHiil JirltHin IIiiiii Iiuh Him
l.'uited Hlutes. uml the Argentina
beef run In diilivoi ud lu Loudon an
cheuply us tluil troiu Chicago.
Tll'i licut sires Iiiivh been secured
without n-gnnl to pi lio, f in.lxHi mi J
fl.'i.UKJ being paid many t line, iiml
onn Mliliiuil was toiiml which had Ctist
0.11, OHO. lint tlm best dull fie n on
turn trip bred In Aigoutliiii 'llm
Shorthorns nrit tin in net iiiiinci hum.
Tim cattle country III close to llm
grout rlvnr system which liitn'.hhes
umi'ti or tlm lriuiHioiliil Ion, uml lii'H
irlni'liiilly immediately west i.f Hue
Ah Hum herd of cattle hh you ever
mii urn produced In Argentina with
out u iinitil tilol of Kiniii. simply on
guts uml iiltiiifn, aid these rattle
worn never in it 1 1 t . 1 . Hi 1 1 1 w
Cllttll! Ill l-Xtril tllll' fl -. WlTO Ml'fll III
llllllfll ! rl t ll Ollll I' U III I'll UiMil.ir
allowed urtunl lull of tut on her!
rdiii', iiml jot she hii.i never tasted
anything I IIiiiii allnila Iioiii her j
l.li lit. limns f,, mull in Inn gone j
to luiidoti market too tut to nfll !
Oim rmit'li i r i'-tnn.'i:i iii.'il ciiiiiiiiii j
lc lUO.IMll HlTtl.-l llll I llll'l nil It IV"1
rattle, lo.ooii hin-"i iiii I 'J, i'l"' lioixi'M. ;
Mont of tin' Cutll- roiiiitiv I llut ami
lev. 1. j
A I i'i nl H. ii ha ll t irk bell iiii'l '
lllll .lilt llll' IlliC til' h.lllie IIM till'
I ' ii It i-l .St n! ii ti I i fi'th-iilii' rnl I If !
Mini In H iiliit tin' vi holi' I. nil tin rnl'
I ii i ii i 1 1 t i i t-t in t Inn' vi'iti; Ii 'i' mi',
n uii'iit in'ft iiikI i"ilil'' lli'i'l'it:.
A rirt'iit I'm A 1 1 h lit I ant a hull mil- '
llOII HI II .Ii' lull tl ll n llli'l'lt llilllV in I
iKlll I'lll tl-, ttlllli- Hit- I llll.'. I Wlin
lum ..lily nl. .nt II tv iiiilll.ni ritllc,
Xl'lllBlMI III llll'llllliy uiiiiiiiiIh. ll ll
yi'm iuii t o in illlon luln lur cut t i
unri' kI niL'tili'i i'il iiiiiiiinlly lot iiiill!
or "jnki'il" In i f ; lliim- I'uttli' ui',
HOW HO llllllll I II I I 'V.-.l tlllll I' fM ttlllli
onn xi'Vi'iitli im iiuiny 'o to t hi' hnlt
ini'iit fHi'lm ii' lnli' hh lnrr"ioeil ;
ii ii in I r Mr Kiioil iiioiik'li fur i'xi. i'it.
Wlmra nlliill ii 'ii -I hi ii,;!) in rniti'il
tlm nrlcii Ii 7.i i'i'iit to ? I 'iT ii nnlli
mi ttiu alliill ii I urn l-.hi' n i no iii'iiitlin
IHMtUI'f. IIIIIII tllllll 'I'l-XHn 11 111 I . I
Dave Edler, Sheep
King of Lake County,
Will Drill for Water
It is reported that Dave hdler, the
nhenp k in 4 u. Southern Oregon, lias
pu.-cband u laign drilling out lit and
will Blioity bei'ln experimenting for
nrtnslnn water. Ths iiucsti'in of water
oil the range in this sect ion in ..conn
ing a 'wirtnuN one tor stockmen, I'spcc
luUy for those engaged lu the sheep
All the binds siiltabln fur agriculture
are being taken by the Incoming
homesteaders, and iih thene lands pass
into the hands of individuals the
watering places are fenced in. shutting
nlf the herds ot the sheep aud cattle
men. Most of the men engaged in
the cattle bullions huve home placm.
but many of the sheepmen are with
out permaneiit rpiarters, and aiiuther
disadvantage is that their Docks can
not travel fur from water.
Mr, Kdler will experiment for water
on one of his ranches In Last urn
Klamath county, and from there be
will move his di tiling outfit tu what is
knowu as the Itig I-aw Desert, the
Winter range fdf practically all the
sheep In Lake aud Harney count ies.
This range iau vast area of low eago
brush laud 011 which bunch grass
grows abundantly In the early Hpr'ng
aud Fall. During thn Winter, wheu
the little ponds are tilled with water
from the rains aud snows, it makes
an ideal find giouud, but as soon as
tho warm weather sets iu all of the
flocks must be moved for the water
iu the ponds evaporates iu n compara
tively short time, louviug this vnitj
area without sullleieiit moisture til
Is Killing Horses Up
In Notthern Oregon
A Peudletou paper reports the death
of a lurge number of horses belonging
to farmers living about 10 miles west
of Walla Walla. It Is understood
that the farmers lost 1 head, and tho
cause' of the death Is still a mystery
though d liferent veterinarians huve
been oalleliu aud post mortem ex
aminations have been held iu a until
ber of cases. Though it has been im
possible tu (Hoover svuiptons of any
of the commonly enoouuterd horse
diseases or poisons, it is believed the
aulmults are dvlug trom the result of
pni'io" token into rh aysteui through!
, nui'm tn-m.
I H Mi In l.t.nk niiil llii. nri'Hi'iit hi r.l
'of nittlii worlli l"fi,i)'Hl. It In tlium.l
thill on thin IhiuI Ii pro lui i'i'fl n I
i your o. I uli i r for H. Willi i-hHIii
nil nlfiilnf l.iinl It Ih I'ht liniiti-.l t hai
Olllt I'llll lllllll" I to'irl HT Wilt UltlTl rtt
'on tin' InhicI ini'iil, ili'i'iilin 1 1 1 " i
; hinv nlili lly tin hHi ikIh to I.iiIU'-hh.
'I'lm i'littln ram hiivn rinl iloom unit
ii iliii'ii i-iii h urn IIiiih roiiuni't.iiil an. I
1 1 in. 1 1" I nl ii linn'. Thn cat tin an' not
wi'luhnil tint Kohl liy tin hua l, export
'hiiIuuiIh I t i i i k i i i kf lu to i ''); Imt they
itoht li'irn than hull utiut tlicy woul'l
lii'li. Tlm rity liiitclii'm hliop nrll
ini'iit ly tlm Klili "'"I ni'Vir wi-lyh
It or rtiai u inorn II I'lmtoiiinr il
IIIiiihIm that It tin urli,'h"il.
WALLA WALLA MAN
LIKES LAKEVIEW i
Ik- Thinks this Settion Will
Come R;iiilly to
I'Yi'.l M uik'. nl WiiII.i 'A all i, Wa-li.,
In ii 1 1'. 'iiil iirnval. Tlm u'i nl l.'ii'i.ii
I'aiim lii'i" In liink m it tlm I'oiinliy
wiUi n x ii tn I't-riiniiii'iit. i 'I'M Inii'i'
111' llll'l lllll' .if t 111 tllt M'ttlt'lM ill
t tm i' unity a.lj n'l'iil l;i Walla la:la;
n k' tin. tun k'l.i.v fro. ii a li'i i-liaiiki
into n wi ll i uilt city ol al. .nit !,.iiiii
HI a li'.i yiaid. Ill- wai ainnilK I I.f
l"A i.mlIiiiiI h.il li'l' win' lull mi to
111- 1. lllll, llll I III l'llll-C'Ul'l.'l' M hi' II hi
Mll t ti I ly m .iiu'I n I U' piu'i'tii
hi 1 I riipil t V. Hi' like thi t'lill ii 1 1 j
aliiiut I ,nki' I vs :in ll n -i-u; hli M
Wnl in Walla in many way, ami pre
.I let n iii l'i ii.'lit a luliii" l'i it
Sim c iiiiMinu nl Iih IiiiiiI Mr.
Mii'ik' 'nix liiii'cl' .l i nnHi.li inI ly in
( '.il Id .I i. iri in, I i I-im hi-i . l'i k nitr for
a In '.v I Hut . n. mil hi' tin- I'liiml
tint I. ink' t h"t Ml ll el hint In till ttlllli
l,nki' Coin. ly lit' ri'p.il't- L'li nt inter-i'-t
in t hii net ion u hen' t i-l In- uml,
ami fiivn tliT" In 'n tic a l.i I'lirjM.'ri
tliui heie in tlm r-1 . 1 1 1 I'nr that
I ill -.on tm caiiii' em ly.
lie lelt yr-tenluy tu take a look Hi
thn Warni'i' alley. Mn he has a lot ot
pinili' tor w-li.iln lie wmitr tu i.litain
Hovel uiii'iit llll I. lie will lie 11 k'u.l.l
I'ltieu for huv loi'ality.
support a siiik'ln 1111 mini lite. Should
thn experiment iibont to be unido by
Mr. Killer prove successful, this vast
plain will liecoii u useful as a riiugu
throughout the entire year, and likely
most of thn -d.eepuicn will acquire
peruiHiii'iit iiiiirtcrs in it.
The drilling inachine oideted by
Mr. Kdler will tin capable of going
to a depth of 'i'KKl feet and will weigh
approximately fjO.diD pounds. The
vuiKiirV is an expinnv" one aud the
cost of thn undertaking is borne
by tho sheep king himself who has,
iu the past ten years, amassed a fur
tune close to a half million.
Up Country Man Rakes
$100 Just as Ivas)
The Moro Observer says N. W,
Thompson has sold 400 worth of hogs
ulf his farm this season, almost net
pro tit from lu norms of hog pasture,
sowu as such, aud (he waste of the
"ruu of the farm." Jle will put lu
700 rods inure of woven fence this
winter, after which u linger nut protit
will accrue us nn issue 011 his farm.
the eating of stubble Held fodder. It
is well knowu that severu! dilfereut
kind of poisonous fungi are frequent
ly found iu stubble Holds aud it is
thought that some of these must grow
in the Holds of the farmers who hive
been suffering from such severe loss.
Ouo mail loHt head of good work
horses, but the most of the farmers
concerned huve iost troiu six to 20
Alfred Smith will soon opou a mov
ing cloture show iu the onern house.
AN the Management Asks is
the Right of Way and a
Station Site in Lake view
Wliiln In Keuo Mr. W. 4. Drnikel
Iiii1 11 liltlu talk Willi tin) iiianaKeiiient
of thn N. C. ). liy.. tlm imrrow
k'lmun linn Iroui Keno to A turiiM, l
iii'liH Himtli of lur" a iiil tin wiiH lei to
lieliei n if I tm liiixiiii'Hn nu n of Lukn
view w 1 1 1 1 ' I ii't. toui'tlmr Hii'l iniikn u
IniiUPhl to tlm rallioit'l peopl", that
t h rim. I ivoulil la at once exten le i
tu l.nkeviiw, it h original tiroject
null tu rn teriulnu.-.
Tlm l.xainiuer lii'lieieri thin tilioo
la) (I. .lie, uml nt current pOfnil In
Tlm riiiloa.l iviininiuy ilm-H not n-k
f.T liny oiimIi or Ikiiium ot mhv noit.
Hut it intimatc'l ttiat if a hiiuiII ('hit
of uriHIIl't whh ilonte.l for 11 rlepnt hlte,
anil lor yalil room. t(:elinr with tlm
lht of way lit leant hii !ur HH tlm
Intnl.' linn, that it wool I IjUlhl Ht oiii'ti
! In Ijakevh'.v, mi.l Im in rwnlnii-nti to
tiiKe rum of tlm cmiiiiit! tlm IHitlnlit
11 11 . 1 thn liiiMiiu'sH Itn reani' ill coimn
iineiuf of nui'li iiiiin iuriit ion 'J'hH
j ft iii 1 -.. 11 y iit'-iri'ii to hiiil l to l.akeiett
mi l ill 1I11 "! if tlm lowii w ill nxhil.lt
itn rle-un fur it
It Htrikenin that Lakeview i.ne.ln
thai 1 11 1 rioi'l. mill tin re i no iloulil
, Imt that the railroa.l wioiti u nl nee. In
I mil Ir.i ie. I' loutiial cniii'ennioii mi l
. ninlnrni uml Imu in riacheil Intli will
! e he ieilltf.1
The r 11 1 1 r 1 ot-1 now him reache 1 a
pi.lot wine it can liuil 1 to l.nkeview
clieiij Iv an.) 'ii'kly, mil a ill li. -o
It u'lveii any I'lii'mirannment
It h-Wm Lilt Iittl" uml that little
: l.iiilM tin clien t -.ill v til veil, lnn-iu.ll. il
in il iiieaiin inili'li tu H town ot thin
ishop Paddock is
Talks of His Travels
The invitatin'1 extended t) the
11. en of Lakeview to meet Lisliop Pad
lock at 11 smoker last Saturday lligbt,
at the beautiful home of Mr. ami .Mrs
S O "resler, was accepted by a
large number. It probably was the
mist representative gathering ever
field iu this oung city.
After a general introduction had
Inc'ii ma le to the I'inhop, the guests
and His (Juice sat down to u splendid
repiint A short Mossing w .is pro
uoiiucnd by thn liishop. When the
viands had been dune away with and
black colfeo mid cigars were in order,
tl.o liinhnp, in a cnnveriit i.iiinl man
ner , toll of his travels, sketching a
trip from New York tu Constan
tinople, where he endol, informing
his pleased listeners ttiat he would bo
glad nt some future time to take tho
narration up, aud tell of tho Holy
Laud, and his travels elsew here ahoiil
the glolie. Wheu ho does sn he will
spank in sonin larger room where
more can hear him.
The liishop is a most interesting
talker. usIiik the simple and effective
language that is within tho compre
hension of his listeners, who in this
way are uot compelled to consult a
dictionary, us is ofteu the case while
listening to those of a pedantic turn
of mind, iu order to got the meaning
they with to couvey. lu this
lespect the liishop resembles Wash-'
utgou Irving, the Amerioau writer,
whom every oue reads and admires
for the clmrm of his simple, aud
The Kxaminer regrets that this limi
ted aocouut will have to sutllce, from
lack of Bpace, which forbids eularglng
upon the descriptive powers of the
Bishop, or to spouk of bis pleasing
Much credit is due Mr. aud Mrs.
Cressler, who opened their beautiful '
home, for the occasion ; and also to
the two UdieB. Mrs. Delia Cobb aud 1
Railroads Will Make
Eastern Oregon Dirt
Fly Next Season
Portland Journal, 2: "1 expect
the uext two yours to show the great
est aud most extousiov railroad build
ing iu the history of Oregon aud
Washington,' today said Francis IJ.
Clark, president of thn Spokauo,
Portland & Seattle ruilrond, who has
just returned from au exteudod trip
east. "1 have no definite news of
extensions of Hill Hues iu this state,
but that all the railroads will bogiu
doing thing ou a tuuuh vaster scale
thau heretofore Is a certaiuty
Mr. Clark said that there was a feel-
lug of couHdeuoe throughout the
eutire country, ud that iuvestors
generally are willing to epeud their
money agaiu for Industrial euterpris
1" have just received a letter this
nin an.) iiiiportimi'H tu I n .laceil 011
tl" ruilroitl miii of the world.
It Ih now up to iih. to iiuet, organ
ize, miii necurn tlm lirouinlH hii.1 riiht
of way which every iiian in hoMiuK
properly hIioiiM pruviiln aii'l the prize
in nil rx !
Don't delay; but act at once,
TIIJP PAST WEEK
lie Mercury Ciets lown to
I- - Above 'Avva With
'llm weather tlm pat week Ima lieen
Hnmnwliat colder. Soinn Hliow fell
yi-ntnday. Lant Weduedy nitrht the
Ini'icory lint h'i low an II deiiee
iiliovn 7(T'i. l'liurn lay niuht it wm'JM
aliovn Had linn,; around that vicinity
until Tuesday inoriiini; it kot clown
to t ilciri-fK atiove, and that in KoiliU
-.line in (lii'i country. Limt year the
cnl lii-t all winter wn-f iitily 7 atiove
id The dayn Hre funny mid Hue.
KiivIitii people here think I lie weather
nl..rioiiH, Imt the old lit:: em nliiver,
Khake tlii ir liea ln. Hint uet out an
extra .air of nockn. May lie we will do
that, too, later. L5ut not now !
Mrs. Warner Snider, who bi-sisted ill
providing and serving the refresh
ments. It was ail occasion long to be re
membered by the gentlemen preseut,
who were as follows: W. 11. Shirk,
Kev. Parker. J. D. Venator, E. Abl
strom, It. K. Liuville, V. L. Snelliug,
.1. K Norriii. W. 11. Drenkel. T. K.
lleruard, A. Dent, Chas. L'mbach, F.
P. Light W. J. More. (i. W. Johnson,
II . Ilbiley, A. L. Thornton. W. A.
(loivan. S V. Itehart, A. II. Hamuier
sley, W II. Snider, S. A. Mushen, C.
K. Sherlock, Thus. SherUik. D. J.
Wilcox. Dr. W. K. Hjyd. M. D. Wil
liams. J. N. Wutsou, W. L. Thomp
son. K. K. Cheuev, S. O. Cressler, E.
J. Clark, Pemis.
Thuusauds of cuttle on the rauge of
Colorado are reported to be starving,
with the prospect that there wi'd be
au unprecedented loss to the cattle
men during the winter, which opened
early, and has caught a majontr of
stockmen unprepared. Feed is selling
at almost prohibitive prices iu the
range district, hay now bringing 25
to a tou iu the Arkauas valley
aud Park Hange districts. In the
fern ruuge district the Drat snow.
wbicb fell early in October, still
covers the ranges aud hundreds of
cattle perished in the Hrst storm. The
n urn tier was iucreased to tbouauds iu
the storm of the lust few days aud
the stockmen are desperate. The
cattle cannot be shipped, because
they are in poor coudtiomou aud are
uot beef cattle.
SuliHcribo for Tho Examiner.
morning from a frioud of mine," said
Mr. Clark, "the head or the Hazeltou
Steel compauy, of Wheeling, W Va.
He tel. s me that in the past three
weeks be has put 4,000 men at work
iu his plauta alone. What do you
tbiuk of that for prosperity. It is so
all over the country. The railroads
of the northwest are going tu use
more meu. aud 1 can forsoe a period
of greatly iucreased prosperity aheai
of us. "
President Clark was iu the east more
thau a mouth, spending most of the
time iu St. Paul, bis former borne.
0. Baldwin, and Port Laphnm weie
over Sunday from Fisb Hole. Mr.
Baldwin made Hual proof to bis home
A lil'n ail. in the Spokane Spokps
man hhjh: ''Choice Land, Includiri
a water Kiuht. Can Im Had anlxiwr?)
hh t'iV) J'er Acre!" Thin fur the Imre,
wild land mind you !
Now, jii"t let that fimmer through
your noddle, and tlmn rememliT that
ku'i-kerM there were in plenty, wlio
knocked the Oregon Valley Laud Co.,
and knocked it hard. I ecaune they
were helliiiK the name character of
laud, an Huitahle for apple tfrowioK an
Weuatche land, that is beyond
the experimental utae and which Iirh
ileriioiintrate'1 itn title to be called
and Hold an fruit laud for only 'JD an
acre, with a perpetual water riiht,
and a town lot in Lakeview, uralis !
The truth of the mattar in that,
never before in the hintory of the
development of the We-t, was Huch a
liberal otter made, and it will be a
long time, too. before it in duplicated
And the more we iee, 1-arn and
know of '"hat priceH are beniK anked
and paid for fruit laud not no ((nod an
thit of Like County, in other
localitieH. the more we are i nit renned
with the liberally of that Company in
it h dealiuuH with its patron.
The only rliffrence we can ee at the
t.renent time an between Lake County
laudn. and thone of li 11iie. or Hood
river, or Vakiuia or Wenatchee, is
that those reciont, are favored with
railroad traufcpnrtat ion, which will
cotne to iih in the uear future, and
then thone who He("irel me or more
of these tract will renli.e they have
a k'Od.l thi 'Kand will reap abundantly
from their preppnt Hmali investment.
In Saw of thene factn, it in too
bad that only 12.IX") lucky people
could net thene tracts. There in, of
Still Big Herds of
Cattle on the Range
in Southern Oregon
The range cattle still
one of Oregon's leading in lutries.
The frontier has uot yet beeu abolish
ed the w il leruesa has not been driven
back all ai.': the line. The first
range cattle brought into Oregon by
Americans was in 184(1. Ten men
went from the Willamette valley to
California with 1,000 and bought GtMJ
head. From this beginning 150.000
head of cattle were driven to the
eastern market iu a single seasou.
There are still cattle ranches in the
graet body of 40,000 square miles of
territory without a railroad.
One of the-ie ranches is iu the south
ern part of Hartity county. Mont of
these are what are known as range
cattle, Tet they are improved iu every
respect over the old style of range
cattle. Many thousand head of beef
cattle are driveu out of this couutrv
each seasou, dou through the K'a-
ath country to the railroad, but there i
are still mauy tbousauu that are so'd I
iu Haruoy aud Lake counties to the j
ranchers who raise large quanities of.
alfalfa and fatten them i.p bet-uej
November and March, so they go on 1
the market iu the spriug iu good con
dition bringing a much better price I
than if sold iu the fall. 1
There are scopes of country iu
southern Oregon and Northern
There is Big Money
In Growing Onions
For the Markets
The fluent kind of oul'ins an i?row n
In Luke county, and they cannot be
sarpamKoil in quality, while the yield
Ih equal to that of the mont fainou
onion-prodiiclug; region, such as the
Bermuda ialuuds aud Laredo, Texas.
Conditions are Ideal here for the pro
duotion of onions 011 a commercial
scale, but aa jet not euougli are
rained to nuppl.v prenei.it local needs!,
though some of thene contract-holders
In the Oregon Valley Land Com
pany deal will doubtless take noti
on his opportunity later and ninke
fortunen for theinnelven an ban been
done elsew here, aud thin pursuit can
lie followed while fruit treen are be
ing grown on the same land to the
benefit of the orchard.
In thin connection a recent numtier ,
of Frank Leslie's Weekly nay 8 that;
Texas given us a practical lesnon in;
tho beneiita of protection, anil, 1
strangely enough, the facta are
brought out by that nign prient or
free trade, the New ork Evening
Pont. Our able couteiuponiry report ,
that the onion growers of Bermuda'
are very luucn inoveu ueeaune ine
high tariff on Bermuda onion im
posed by the United States In drlvlug
thetn out of our market and leaving
a dear Held for the oiiiou-growera of
lu an article on the Bermuda onion
liiduntry in Texan, the
World nays that in eight yearn the
value of theanuual product of on
ions lu Texas has growu from noth
courne, more land here, but it can
not be secured for ilti an acre with
half of it irrigated free, as is done for
its patron by the Oregon Valley Land
II. V. Drenkel Hack From
California, More Pleased
Than ever Before,
11. W. Drtik"I and son Walter, who
were away Hve weeks at their former
home in Los Aiitfems huve returned
Mr Drenkel says that whiln a vay
he met I'jts of people who are ioiui(
to locate in Lakeview aud vicini'.y.
He Hays the dull times prevailing a!l
throuih California, coupled with the
Btories of Ore in'n fruit production,
the fabulous prices ob'ained for the
fruit and land, has excite I everybody
down that way, who frankly admit
that California is not in it with Ore
tl 11 and thev are coining to share in
our (food fortune. They feel that the
oKer and better known sections of
Oregon have irot land and orchard
prices up to a figure beyond the reach
of an ordinary purse, and for that
reason will Hock in here, knowing
that our fruit Ian is in time will com
mand as big prices.
lie says be is gla 1 to get back home
and has neerj more stir aud life here
t a 1 he saw anywhere ele in towns
neeral times larger than Lakeview.
forma where the wolves nnA nnrnl..
have become s j troublesome that the
sheepmen are going out of the busi
ness and stocking their ranches with
cattle. More and more each year the
large ranges are being divided up,
yet there are more cattle raised au
Oregon today than ever before. Blue
ARE PLAYED OUT
I Walla Walla. Wash., Dec. 3. A tele
; gram from the Interior Department
j to the local land otilce holds up alt
I timber aud stone entries until further
instructions. It is believed here that
the department will uot permit fur
ther entries, pending etfoits to repeal
the act. in accordance w itb Secretary
Oartield's plan to have all timber ou
public lands appraised and sold under
supervision of the forestry service.
John Tuck who lives a few miles
east of Hedmoud, finds a ready sale
for large crops of carrots at $S per
1 0U; or nlore thau S 100 to the acre.
ing to more than .'-..t)il0,0iK and that,
as a result, laud tluit wan thought
to be worthies ami only fit for goat
grazing, now bringn an annual net
return of f:J00 to ??."iM) per acre from
the onions it produces.
Thin laud has risen in raluatfon
from 1 or to not less than $1,1100,
and many onion gfuwern would not
be willing to accept less than gl',000
por acre, an on that price the annual
net return averagen per cent on
the Invest incut.
It Is sal'i' to say that when the tar
iff revii-liiiiiritn get, to work'thin wlu
ter, the onion-growers of Texan will
lie nil hand to eHer tluir vigorous
protest against a leductioti of the
1 duty on Bermuda unions, and that
I the Bermuda, onion-growers will
I have their reprem-utatlven on hand
i to light for free trade in tho
Timber Trust Organized
Duluth Dec 11. The lumber inter
ests represented by the Frederick
Weyerhauner, Obrleu and Cook of
of St Paul and Duluth, and Edward
1 linen of Chicago, are hero working
on the formation of a Uuuticrcniiipa,-
uy w-ii leu will col i i' .
the pine In North i
The greatast si 1 . 1 ..'
nerved, but It in k :t .
u ii. -
Is almost tinlshei' .'V
the Duluth, Virgi . .i n
railroad In bah. - . t