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About The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891 | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1894)
je that give the tnoet ami
ws. Compare the WEST
(ny paper in Polk county,
As an Advertising f.
THE WE8H0IC '
TK TMt LlAO IN POW t --
$2.00 Tor. Your.
1NDKPENDKNCE, POLK COUNTS Oil EG ON, Fill DAY, JUNE 29, 1894.
Five Cents Tor Copy.
i 1 -
banking and exchange biwliieaa
at: loau made, bills dtucouiited.com.
fre.tlW granted: d .H rtvelsed on
ecouiit subject to check, tntereal paid
imlth, A. Nelm, i. A.'Allen, il.
n, A. J.UoiMlmau, l. W, v-in.
Weed Business March 4, 1839
tiliahed by ttoil Aiittuuity.
kl MTIOHil BANK.
Of Independence, Orrguu.
tHd-KIt, U W. HultKHTMHN,
frmOdfiit, Vice I'reaident.
W. II II.Vwl.KY,talilr.
1 . Koherton,l.ewt llolmlok
O. W. Whlieaker.-W, W. D'UliKt.
b.iitru) banklne baalne trammeled
U1H1 Mll viniAilv Mil mu imi im
.It mvlvil auhlert to cheek or on h
f iU'(w't. Colleetletiii amue,
, liuuix a, m. ti p. 111.
'ORATED UNDER THE IMS OF GRECO
ilk County Bank,
IHWI FV . PreaMent
C. IV WELL Caaliler
)ld Capital. $30,000.
H.irler. P. L. Campbell, I,M.SImpoo
V. Butler, J. B, slump, K. S. l"owell
Jommh 1 rut-on.
tmerat banking anil ehan:e biialneaa
mmH1; Kmooi limue; ci?.iw m-vi
wl to I'liw-K or tin eertinoate of Urfoulf
nt pAllt 1)11 UlllO dCpOult.
Klw proof vhhII ami burglar proof safe,
irrd by Yule lime luck.
.. Uourn: V a. m. lu 4 p. ni.
Iudaca and Uouinoutu MuU.rl.lua
11:14 . JiM
1:U It 15
ft: II 1:14
East and South
of the -
Southern Pacific" Co.
!t'iilllnnilae!cireH trains run dallr.atnppln?
I all .atlon between foriluud uud AlOuny.
l.v. l'urllHiid Ar.
Lv. Albany Ar.
Ar. Han Francisco Lv.
:2(l A. M.
i:0 A. M.
7.1I0 I'. .
m t. u.
Roebura Mall, (""".y-l:
wrtland .... h:.T0 a.m. I itoaeburic ,...i0 1. .
KoHeburg.,.. 73kl A. M, Portland ...,4:W A. a,
ULLMAN BUFFETT SLEErKIW
;con(l-(,'lan Sleeping Cant attuohed
to all througli truiim.
West Side Division.
fletween Portland and Corvalll.
Mull train dally (exwpt Huuday.)
"Kia in 1 l.v Portland A r
b-Xi p in
J:M p in
1 :IO p I"
11:18 a 111 f Ar lri.ltiiiI('iii..Ar
lAl&pin I Ar Lorvallla- Lv
At Albany and Corvalll, connect with train.
Oregnu J-uclllc rullroud.
Expreaa train aally (except Holiday)
4:40 p in 1 LT Portland a r KB a m
rWi pm I A r.----ietiiin'iie. i.v 1 u;um mi
Oregonlan Railway Division and
. Portland and Yamhill Fty.S
:4ii a m
Lv..i Portland Ar
Lv Monmouth .l.v
Ar Alrlle. Lv
,W p i n
7:45 a in
70 a m
Thrrmuh ll..lrlu In nil noliilll 111 lllfi KimllTn
Htalen.t'iinadn. and Kurope, enn be obtained
froinT. M.HTIVEU, AKnt, Indejiendunc.
K. KOKHLKH, K.1MIOOKHH,
MHIIKIlCr. AHHl. I. T.
Steamer Altona !
Leaveal Indepemlenno Bml Salem
Monday, Wedm-wliiy urn) Frldny, louv
liif? Independence at 0:45, Halem at
7:0 a. oi., and arriving at Portland nt
Leaves Portland Tuesday, Tliurtalay
and Huturday at :45 a, 1x1.., Bttloni for
Jndependeuce at 4 p. m.
Excellent meal Herved on bout at
25 centB per meal. . '
Pawtengern save time and money by
taking this line to Portland.
Steamer will carry fiwt through
freight and olftrs speclttl rates oti large
lotTH;, . V .
Uoexr pftHHenger aocommoda
tlona..; Jrtiu,. Wright & Co., Gener
al agentw, flohriaij blws, Halem, Or.
11 AMIS KNIFE
Strikes President Car-
not of TrancOa
An Italian Anarchist the
CIvlIUwl Nations Mourning Effect on
Flnauce jul AITiilc of State
I.YON-. Juitf K.-l'wli,)nt Crnol
wu kliU-J liy n it illmi ijurtrx hlat lat
iiIkM, U waa eil.itnl Ui ihi lart,
hiuI tlli'il ulnmit liniiH'llntt'ly. Th
ti(Hilht w vIhHIiik lMn! hi com
nwtlim with th IntirrHUMiHl wxhlbl-
tbm. Artoi' ii,in Inn ,-m Unto at tfuf
ftltibUUin, In yriM.' h.c. (.1 th I'Hlttlii
K iViunmts htnt a bumtuot wan
'vtn tit honnr. About o'clm-k
tU. ti'VHiildut Htmlcvl far tli thoati-.-.
tthorn !. (H-rfoi ni uirn w to b
g:..'ii, t?fii fHirliiKii wr In the
iheiwl i, th. Hint Miir (Hvuid-tl by
thi I'r.'Hi tt-iit. WIipii Imlf way d'wn
tbi- nvtt. whti-h wu llm-U with en
llnHlii.'iir rroviiU of iMsiiib;. wha werv
Imi'lly charing, H miin ruhni out
r tnp cri.wii arid nurnng upon thv
cti-n of tU rvMotit' lamlttu.
Tl; itM.l. vUaHt to llu turrlutfw aaw
tliat ihv mini tnlliif on th mcp hud
knife In bU hand. Hv the irlr.. of
thti tele llKiita tUy th brinht
btnd. Kl.tun in thv ntr ua th. h-
nnwln'k nn t)ottHiidid, nml tlifti I'rt's-
Idi nt Ciiniot wa .. (a rail Inn k In
til .!. hi th-iithly tmlo. Oti
of hU hiiti j v,vtt ii.cd t, hla Ht'iirt,
wium th t.-l htd entortHl tb hoiiy.
M. Ittvau.l. jnrrHH of Lvona, who waa
hhij.mI t. tli tide of lrvlitiiit cVr
not, ImnuMUtply utruik th Aaxaiwln
A blow SuH in the fuo ttml kn a-kitl
him from tho" ni.tp, tbua iivvntlnif
thp Mt.n fMin Kttiblng the urtwldnt
Th! Bnflii wu Immedlnttdy irlH
oy a iioaen people and would have been
orn 10 piiH-ca but for the pompt ar-
rlvul of the police, who succeeded In I
taking him to prison after a aevere'
etrule with the angry thousands who
were intent on vengeance.
Thi aiwiiaeln la Caesure Giovanni
Santo, a btardlee young man 20 or 25
ears old. When arrested he was at -
tired In a brown suit and wore a peaked
cup thnt matched the suit n color. public character would have Its ef
The ettln was Anally taken to the i'Pn the Prendergast Jury, mem-
mllce ilation in Hue Moilere, where he
was questioned by I'rrfect U-tln. Bonto
Rfaks French very budlv. but men-
aged to make himself understood. He
aid he had lived at Gctte, department
of IVrault. for the past six months, I
and had only c.nne to Lyon yester-
day. He gave his age as 22. His re-
piles were given coolly, but without
nv slim of bravado. He refused.
however, to answer many of the ques-
lions nut to him regarding hli motive
for stabbing the president, declaring
hat on thla subject he would speak
only before a tribunal. When he was and remained standing wniie tne pre
st ar.-hed by the polite, a b mk was blent of the chamber of deputies read
found In hie pockets In which wa
wrltt.m that he was born In a village
In the province ot Milan. Italy.
Wi.i-u It was learned I'reaident Car-
not whs ilt-ad. and hi murderer was an
Italian, the li:fuilat 1 poouluco madel
rf attack on thecaft kept by Italian,;
,,d several were totally wrecked be-
fore the police couhl ch.k lh? crowd.
hey then marched to the Italian con
sulate, but a strong ron-e or soiuiers
had teen placed there, and they were
held at bay and no damage wan done.
Now York, Jun. 25,-The Kvnlng
I'odt'B In.nilon catil) iwyi: i'reai
dent Curtiot's aM.-iaMliullon di'pnissed
r.ll market hero this morning, but a
better finding vas prnd'iced of the
rnnouncetiicnt that the Italian bourses
had cloned to expresH sympathy, and
the report that the king ot luily would
attend the funeral.
The financial condition of America
Is viewed with some alarm here, but
a f..'elli'g predominate that the worst
The following; mosengo was s-.mt by
the slate department:
"EusthV ambassador, Paris, Franc?:
Express to the minister of foreign
affairs the profound sorrow with which
the president and the American people
have heard of the atrocious crime
which robbed a sister republio of its
wine, humane and patriotic chief m:g
The president sent the following mes
sage to congress:
"The allocking Intelligence has been
received that the president of France
met his death yesttnluy at the hands
of an awuoiln. This terrible event,
which has overtaken a sister repub
lic, cannot' fail to deeply arouse the
sympathy of the American nation,
while the violent termination of a
career promising so much in aid of
liberty, and in advancing civilization,
should be tnojrned as an allllctlon to
mankind. Orover Cleveland,"
The house immediately adjourned
alter adopting, the following, offered
by McCleary, cheirman of the commit
tee on foreign affairs:
Resolved, That the houe ot rep
resentatives of the United States of
America haa heard with profound sor
row of the aHHRfudnatlon of President
Carnot, end tenders the .people of
France sincere sympathy In the na
tional bereavement; that the presi
dent of the United States be requested
to communicatj this expression of sor
row to the government of the republic
of France and Mme. Carnot, and that
as a further mark of (respect to the
memory of the people of tho French
republic the houae of representatives
do now adjourn."
Portland, June 25. Today H. F. Ty
son, French consular agent at Port
land); received true following diwpatch
from U Dttonda, French consul at
"Rooelved olflclal advice of attempted
Bi.wiuMlnw.tlon of President Carnot and
of hl death. Have your flag placed
at half-mast." '
Rome, June 25. The police have not
vet Identified Carnot' assassin a an
Italian subject. While he may be an
If you want a Good Square Meal for
-Go to the-
i -nMDsri I B.n.
Vino. I Vmmrifc-. . -p- I
at all hours,
Main UtIadepeudeuoe, , .
narvhUt, th general otdnlon la Hint
th naiaaaln la Inamio, l'ri-iul.T Crlnpl
announced th dth of Carnot In tli
chamber ot deimtlet today with win
Uterabla enuitlon, and adiKnl: "luly
wlli Join Franca In her mouinlim:."
After adopting a resolution ot aympn
thy and condolence, the chant Ur ad-
Juurned, After adjournment a major
lly of the deputlea and all of the min
uter left their card at the l'renvh
mbaaay.- riaga throughout the city
The pope ia deeply affected by the
awaealnatlon of Carnot, ltd hea aakm
for prayera that compllcatlona between
France and Italy will be avoided.
All Italian bouraoa have been cloned
out ot aytnpathy for France,
London, June S5, Following the uree
edent adopted at the time of the death
of Qarfleld, the lirltUh court will be In
mourning out of reapect to the mem
ory of rreeldent Carnot. The houae of
common today adopted an addreaa tn
the crown expreaalng aorrow, indlgnu
tlon and abhorrence at the murder of
Prealdent Carnot and aympathy with
Ilerlln, June 25. The aaaaaalimtlon
of I'reaident Carnot hn creatwd a pro
found aetieathin In Berlin, All clum
are Indignant. The Kmperpr Wllllitm
haa teltgraphmt Mine. Carnot hi eon
dolence In warmly eympathetlo term.
AVuahlngton, June 25. The death of
'realdent Carnot wa the aubject of
prayi-r by Itev. Mr. Mlllburn In the
ai'iiate. Hirator Morgan, chairman of
the committee; on foreign relatione, of
fered the following:
"Keaolved, That the acnate of the
United 8tatta unltvi with the Ameri
can people In expreaalng to the ptoph
of France their sorrow and aymimlhy
In the national bereavemi'tit they are
ufferlng from the cruel blow of an
aaaii'ialn which wna aimed at. the peace
of France and fell uiwn the heart of
i'realuVnt Carnot; and, a a mark of
reaped due to the memory of a wlae,
vlrtuoua and patriots prealdent ot the
republio of France, the aentite will at
the cliee of thla prtM:eedlng eland ad
journal until tomorrow at 10 o'clock.
"The prealdent of the United Htatca
la reijueated to communicate thla ex-
iireaxton of national aorrow ta the gov
ernment of the republio of France and
Morgan. In a brief apeech, referred
to the patrlotlam of the people of tli
French retiubltc and the cordiality of
the relatione between the two repub
lie. At 10:30 the aenate adjourned.
Chicago, June 25. The aaaaaalnatlon
of I'reaident Carnot has added fresh
interest to tne case or carter narri-
murderer, I'rendergnst. whose In-
nlty case today was fairly under
!wy - " was rreeiy predicted in tne
cour room- tha' hl l1"1 ' " '
here of which are not denlod newspa-
Pr. and that material would be
found In the person of i'remiergast for
n example to would-be aaaasaln.
Wis, June 25,-Tho announcement
of the death of president carnot was
formally made in the chamber or dep.
"tie today by Premier Dupuy and In
arnaia by M. inameiia-iJicuer.
The chamber of deputies wa thronged
to the utmost ana there wa great ex
cltement when Premier Caalmlr Perler
entered. Every person present arose
M. Dupuy' letter making formal an-
nouncement of the death of President
Carnot and adding mat tne wnoie or
Frai.ce wa atupetiea cy tne upomiua
The senate and chamber of deputies
will assemoie in electoral congress ai
Versailles at 1 p. m. Wednesday for
the purpose of electing a successor to
the dead president. Police Inquiry late
this afternoon resulted In obtaining
the following fact In regard to the
assassin' movement previous to the
"Hanto missed the train running di
rect to Lyons from Cctte on Haturduy
and had to go to Montpelbr and
thence to Vienna. From there he was
unable to pay his fare on the train to
Lyons and having only 60 centimes In
his pocket, he was obliged to walk
thirty miles. He arrived at Lyons the
Toulon, June 2f, Here as elsewhere
In France the smouldering Indignation
against Italian requires but a breath
to fan It Into flame. The Hrlllsh
steamer Richardson was being dis
charged by a number of French and
Italian stevedores, One of the latter
spoke insultingly of the (lend president
and several Frenchmen fell upon him.
He was struck a fearful blow on the
head with a bar of Iron, badly frac
turing his skull. The police had great
dlfllctilty In rescuing him,
Lyons, June 25, The mob this even
ing set fire to several Italian cafes.
Tho commissary of police begged the
crowd to respect the allllctlon of Mme.
Carnot, but the rioters replied with
shouts of "we will avenge Carnot."
Were It not for the presence of an
overwhelming force of troops stationed
In and about the city, there Is little
doubt that the mob would attack the
palace of Justice and wreak vengeance
upon the murderer. Mourning emblems
are worn by nearly every man, woman
end child In the city, and no dwelling
seems too poor to display the emblems
of grief. During the evening an enor
mous mob marched to that part of the
city given over to Italians, Before the
police could Intervene to prevent It,
a terrible mob had attacked all the
shops 1 belonging to foreigners and
wrecked them. The proprietor and
families were forced to flee for their
lives. In the meantime another large
band marched through other streets
and by threat compelled every Italian
who kept a cafe to close hla place of
business. It wa finally found neces
sary to command the cuirassier to
charge the crowd.
When the president regained con
?clousness after fainting at the pre
fecture he asked for a pen,' but when
It was placed In his hand, he waa too
weak to write. A little while before
he died, the president whispered for
Col. Chamerne, one of the leading offi
cials of hi military household. The
colonel approached him and the dying
man pressed hi hand and said: "Je
suls touche, blen touche." (I am
wounded, badly wounded). The body of
M, Cernot was taken from the pre
fecture this evening and placed on the
train that will convey It to Paris.
Everywhere could be heard cries
"Long live Carnot and death to bin
Milan, June 25, An Interview was
had today with the sister of Santo, the
assassin of Carnot, 8h said that from
the time he was 19 year old, her
brother had been an attendant at an
archlstlo meeting. He waa convicted
and sentenced to five year imprison
ment for distributing anarchistic lit
erature, and after having served part
or nis sentence, escapeo irom priaon
,1 RnA t- T T t rrnn Tho
family heard nothing more of him un.
til Mx month ago.
Iininenso Gathering in
Oregon's Answer Was
ihiu Cameron of IViiiinyivBiila Hentli
a Strong- Letter Favoring
lircNVF.ll, June 21-Htandlng room
was at a premium In the epaulou
llroitdway theater when the national
repuhlk'un league convened toduy. The
tiumbcr ot vlaltora to the city la etl
mnted at fi.POO, of whom about one
third ere delegates. The committee on
resolution, member of which are ap
pointed by the states, haa practically
decided In advance to frown down all
limit" such a the free coinage of sti
ver and woman suffrage. Nevertheless
It la the Intention of some delegates
from the sliver states to make a fight
In the convention. Judge C. C. Hood-. n,k,ag,!.-ltalllmore, 14; Chicago, fc
win. of H.I Uki City, la expected to i-utMairg-l'lttaburg, ; Washing
lead the attack, At the back ot the ..... 1 "
lam behind the portrait ot Lincoln
and Urant wu an Immense repreaen -
laiion or a auvrr uoiinr, imiegaic we
gun ieniMliig at 10 o'cl x k but owing
to the cnnfueloti of seating delegate
the proceedings did not begin until
ll:J0 Meantime the Iowa band, the
Mendelaaohn ouartet of penver, and
ine Nebraska alee club entertained the
Kninering. uev. jir. jerr m. upper
onreren tne openuyt prayer, men r.
C, (ioudy, prealdeni of the state leiigue,
welcomed the delegates in a long
speech, He savagely attacked Gov
ernor Walte and the populist policy,
ami tiromtvnd t'olorado wiiulci ha
, ' . . . .. .7 1
deemed next election. I'reaident Tracy!
iiiimi uoiivrrvu ine annual nuureaa.
After Tracy concluded the convention
adjourned until S o'clock.
The roll call following after the pre
Ident' address showed forty states and
territories repreaen ted, the largeat
number In the history of such organl-
xatlous. Home of the delegation were
very large. Iowa reported M, Kansas
SI, Minnesota 4, Mississippi DO, Wy
oming 50 delegate and visitors,
When Oregon wa oallod the chair
man answered, "here with 18,000 ma
jority," Vermont answured "herewith
2,0W majority." When the Carnot j
resolution came up an objection was
inn vi w oti urn flniunu Hint .119 itphihi'iii
of the Cnlted Hlate had already ex-
pressed the sympathy of himself and
the American people, A delegate
-.......... ...... , . u .i .,. ...
u. M.owr """ nj WAI'HINGTON. Juno 2.-The house
h. ZJ tof f i,r 31 fr"m " California
..,h JST, Tne .;d'rlct. hi. name tmv.t.g been Inad-
IIIW ''UlllIH II"W. Jl WWII t
what your personal opinion ot Orover
Cleveland Is, he represents a presi
dent every citizen of the United Ktates,
"How about Queen Lll?" irreve-ent-ly
Interrupted a delegate, but the Moii
tuna man Ignored the question.
The venerable Henry H, Hlackwell,
of Alne.. filtered a resolution favorlnir
woman' sufftage. It wa referred to
the committee on resolutions. Dele-
gate Hirrlngton, of Arlxona, Introduced
a resolution for the free coinage of
gold end silver, Ex-Oovernor Prince,
ft New Mexico, submitted a resolution
demanding the Immediate admission of
New Mexico to statehood; also a res
resolution for the free
olution favoring n Pan-American con
ference of all the nations of the west
ern hemisphere to agree upon a bl
metallio monetary system. Resolu
tions for the protection of our mer
chant marine; on education at national
expense, and on the re-establlshment
of the McKtnley protective Idea, were
offered and referred. A large -number
of letters of regret were read from
promlm nt republicans. Judge Thurs
ton tend a letter from Senator Don
Cameron, of Penn., whose name was
greeted with applause, Cameron says:
FAVORS FREE COINAGE.
"All Kurope and all America are tn
trouble. Kyery one admit that the
world stands on the edge of a revolu
tion, social and political; but every
one shrinks firm it. We all see dan
ger before us. We all want to avoid It.
To those of us who hnve had chiefly
In mind the struggle between sliver
and gold, this lsa, question which for
the moment presses hardest. The sin
gle gold standard seems to us to be
working ruin and violence that nothing
can (.land If Its Influence Is to con
tinue for the future at the rate of Its
action during the twenty year since
gold slundard took possession of the
world, some generation not very re
mote will see In the broad continent
of America only a half dozen over
grown cities, keeping guard over a
moss of capital, and lending It to a
population of dependent laborers on
morlgnge of their growing crop and
handiwork. A vast majority in all
partle agree that a single gold stand
ard has been, Is, and must be a mater
ial dleaster of the worst kind and
wnai is st. i more str ing, a.mosi un
whole world sympathise with us.
Nine-tenths of mjni.linl tire hostile to
a single gold stiimhiri; yet London
bankers say we must submit nnd we
have submitted, We want renl money-
coln-carrylng Intrinsic velue; yet If
Mngland succeeds In her olmtlnato ef
fort to destroy the value of ullver for
coinage nothing can eave u from
papr. England may well succeed; she'
seems already to be on the point of
succoss greater than her government
wanted and In that case, irredeemable per box; wax beans, 11.50 per hox;
paper-flat money stare us In the face; I -asparagus, 80()5o per doxen; rhubarb,
Something, then, must be decided and!lMi2o per pound; peas, 3i.(8)5o per
quickly, for delay Itself Is likely to be
the decision. The republican party
must either fix the single standard of,
the nation or reject U. Thl time we
can no longer escape the Issue, and.
whatever we do must bo done openly.
Tho republican party alone ha power
to restore activity to inuusiry una to
unny un uur nuuiuiy iui ni luttai, nu-
other generation without another dis
aster; you have only to adopt a plat
form. The republican party has always
maintained the national principle of
high tariff, You whose deepest and
best interests depend upon Its suocais
have atone the power to add ''free sil
The committee on location decided
tonight to recommend that the next
convention be held at De Moines,
Iowa. The final vote was: Des Moines
15, Minneapolis 12,
The committee on rule will report
tomoirow in favor of allowing each
state to cast the full vote to which it
I entitled regardleaa of the number
of deli gate preaent A minority re
port oppoalng till plan will be pre
sented. . ,
Indlanap'illa, June li, A young wo
man here today aaked ts aee General
llarritton. Hhe aald aha had a met
aage of great luiMirtanoe to him, Hhe
eald there wm a large aum of money
due; that the dmuocraMa piifiy hud
ruined the country, and that alio and
General IlerHaon had been commie
aloned by thi Iord in ve It. rrtvate
Secretary TIIlot',i detained her mill I
diteoUvee, who lud been telephoned
for, could arrive, Her name I Loulaa
liudaon. I'tie .iy alio formerly lived
In Tennewaee, and from addree In
her Iniok ahe evidently tMdonga to
Naahvllle. Hlio U undoubtedly inaane,
UKN. IIRWHTON CLEAUBn.
London, June !. In Old Italley to-
, day the grand Jury throw out a bill
for mamiluughler found agint (lon
er! John IlewaUm, of Cal!fortiit, by
the eoroner'a Jury June Jih, on a
charge of having eaued he death of
Oeiwge Itueton, a strenl mualoian, May
Wth, by poking the jadut of an um
brella Into hi oye.
Loul. June 20. New York, 4; Ht.
N"0 nmM , 0,ht.p , , t
CYCLE IlKCOHD WttOKEN.
Wdltham. Kfaaa . .Tim.. 9t .T.ilin fl
JohmMm MryvM. nnle right through
,h9 m.rd fl)r A m, wUtl a),,,)(( Urt'
' 1.7" .ilZ? . Z.lMw wlllard I in tni coum
YALI3 IKATU HARVARD.
New Haven, Conn., June Sd.Yale
.bent Harvard In tha flnat irnmn for th
rw-li... ... . .
iiiiervBiinmif waaeiiau cnampioiiaiiip
by a store of t to 0.
H.FK IN I'OHT.
Heattle, June 28, The Hrltlah flng-
ship Royal Arthur, 3D guns, iieur Ad
mlral It. F. Hlephenson, arrived In port
AFFAIRS OF UKNBttAL INTEREST
in coxa K ESS.
.j,,,. tt,m.r KiiPcuilib to the Hottt
a 11 t 1
-Appropriation fcxtmded tO
Cover Immediate Want.
9,,tt.l..m awii.l fka i..fl.Lin,.w I. Ill
wa then finally paed.
Henator Palmer wa overcome
heat tM afternoon and was forced
to retire from the senate chamber, but
declared he expects to be on hand to
morrow. A rt solution will be presented In con-
urea extending the preaent approprla
thin" thirty days, a It I Impossible
Kt any regular appropriation bills
through before the first of July
WEEKLY MARKET RfcYHSW.
Price Quoted on SMaple and Season
able Product at IVrtland.
PORTLAND. Whewt quotation are
nominal without altemtlon, export
values being represented by (the fol
lowing prices: Valley, IVe per cental;
Walla Walla, 75c per cental.
.CHICAGO. Whuit wn nervous and
unsettled with a range of lie, The
opening waa quiet, but free selling
carried prices down. The strong con
tinental cables, small Kurvpean sup
plies, bad crop report from the
Northwest, and continued heavy rains
In parts of the winter . wheat belt
where harvesting Is In progress, com
bined to make the situation strong.
UveriHHd cables were, however, low
er, and foreigners were credited with
selling freely at the seaboard. The
elevator Interest, too, were said to
be offering July quUe freely. The
close was dull, even Dradstreet'
statement showing a decrease of 4,618.
000 bushels in the world's visible sup
ply, could not Inject life Into It,
Flour Corvalll, 2.50; Pendleton,
(2.50, graham, 12.40; (.uperllne, 12.25.
Oats Weak at 38c per bushel for
White and 30a for gray.
Mllletults limn. Sl3fo)l7; !?orts, 1160
id; ground barley, 120; chop feed,
Hay Good, 10ig)12 per ton.
Hutter--Prlce we nominally un
changed, Oregon fancy creajmery,
MflVM',; fancy diary, 14I6c; fair to
Cheese Oregon, llViCriaa per
pound; Bvvlhn, domestic, ldfi'lSo.
t . flnn 12y
Poultry Old chickens, 1.1; young,
tl.50'3, according to wlae.
Potatoes Weak, old, 75o per aack;
now, VJja per pound..
Onions New California, 11,25 per
Vegetables Deans, cucumbers and
tomatoes are earner. Oregon cabbage,
000o per dozen; California cabbage,
ilM per cental; cauliflower, 12.15 per
crate, It per dozen; string beans, 2
Berrie Strawberries are quoted
from 34o per pound; raspberries,
89c; blackberries, 10c; gooseberries,
Fruit Oregon cherries, 50(ff85o per
bo. California cherries, 00!)0o pet
in-pound cmte for black, 9Ui$l.I0 for
Dried ' Fruits 1893 . pack, Petite
prunos,68o; silver, 10i13c; Italian,
810oj aermftn, 88c pluma, (11Qoi
evaporated apricots, jriQUficj peaches,
12Hc wwb, 7Uo per pound,
Hops Price pamlmvl; choice, 10
lie; medium, 73o,
wool tiuii, valley, H'i0'jO per
pound; . .Umpqua, . 1010'jo; Eastern
Oregon, ' 47o, ewccirddng to quality
Provision Eastern. Warns, medium,
14c per pound; large, 13V:; haims, plo
nic, ll12c; breakfast bacon,. 1315o;
imort clear mdeBj 9Uo,
Eastern Monarchs to
A Petition Five Miles in
France Wlllard and a Band of
Women Will Go Round the Globe
to Promote Temperance,
A women' crusade, unparalleled by
anything In history, wlli start out this
year to preach temperance and virtu conclude that only men drink In Ku
to the heads of all the nation of the rope and America.
earth. Incldintally the crusader will
exhort the people themelve. but It
1 propoeea nrs( 10 urge reivrmauon
on tne cmet executive or eacn govern-
mem. iney win carry wiin mem a
petition Ave miles long and signed by
American women will lead thla re
markable movement and will probably
constitute the majority ot the cru
sader. They will be headed by Mis
Frances Wlllard, the national and
world' president ot the Woman's
Christian Temperance Union. Miss
Wlllard is the doughtiest woman
champion of temperance In the world.
Hhe will he accompanied by her bosom
friend. Lady Henry Homrset, Vloe-
preaident-at-large of the world' W.
C. T, V and who la aa energetic an
voeate of total abstinence In Eng
Mis Wlllard and Lady Henry Som
erset wJll be the central figure of the
Aecordlng to present arrangement
the number of crusader will be about
one hundred temperance women, but
It I not yet settled who shall go or
how many there will be. Among
thota likely to be In th parly are
Mra. Mary 'A. Woodbrldge. Mrs. L.
M. N. Btevens, Mr. Helen M. Harker,
Mia Anna A. Gonlon and the Count
ess of Aberdeen.
The crusader will crry with them
a gigantic petition, which ha already
been signed by three million women.
At a rough estimate, thla petition I
about five mile in length. Th ig
natures have bsen gathered on paper,
which I to be pasted on cloth. Th
pet li Ion 1 now In separate parts,
scattered over the world. The Wo
man' Christian Temperance Union
ha membsr in various countrlea of
Africa and Asia, a well a tn civil
The crusader propone to prent
the petition to all the potentate of
the -earth, from President Cleveland
to the emperor of China. The peti
tion itself will be read to the high
person attacked by th "crusaders
and ha will be acquainted with the
name of distinguished signatories
and of the vast number of other wo
men who have signed It.'
Here Is the petition:
PETITION OF THE WORLDS
WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPER
PROTECTION OF THE HOME.
ADDKKS8EI) TO THE GOVERN
MENTS OF THE WORLD.
Honored Rulers, Representatives and
We. your petitioner, although be
longing to the physically weaker sex,
am strong of heart to love our homes,
our native land, and the world' fam
ily of nations.
We know that clear brain and pure
hearts make honest Uvea and happy
homes, and that by these the nations
proeHr, and the time Is brought
nearer when the world hall be at
We know that Indulgence In alcohol
and opium, and In other vloe which
disgrace our socUl life, make mis
ery for all the world, and most of
all for us and our children.
We know that 1 Umulaiu an opi
ate are sold under legal guarantees
which make the government parties
In the traffic, by accepting aa revenue
a portion ot the profits, and we know
with shame that they are often forced
by treaty upon populations, either
Ignorant or unwilling.
We know that the law might do
much, now left undone, to raise the
moral tone of aoclety and rendir vice
We have no power o prevent these
great Iniquities beneath which the
whole world gro.ins, but you have
power to redeem the honor of the
1, atlon from an Indefensible complic
ity. We therefore come to you with the
united voices of representative women
of every land, beseeching you to raise
the standard of the law to that of
Christian morals, to strip away the
safeguards and sanctions of the state
from the drink trafflo and the opium
trade, and protect our norne by
tho total prohibition of these curse
of civilisation throughout all the ter
ritory over which your government
The petition ha been prlntid in
fifty languages. The American mem
bers of the band will appeal to the
Federal government at Washington
before crossing the ocean to Join their
foreign companions. The petition will
first be pressnted to Mr. Cleveland,
with a number of appropriate speeches
from the crusaders, and he Is expect
ed to make an official reply, The
legislative and Judicial department
ot the government Will also be ad
dressed. A committee of the senate
and another of the house have ar
ranged to grant special audience to
the women. This visit .to Washing
ton will bo made immediately after
the annual convention of the temper
Arrangement will have been com
pleted by August 15th for the recep
tion of the petitioners by the various
heads of governments to b visited.
The American crusaders, headed
by Miss Wlllard, will leave New York
on October 21th for England, wher
they will loin the rest of the party,
They will all leave England on No
vember 3d In a peclally chartered
The trip 1 expected to occupy about
nine month, and the exponas will
be about 11,700 for each person.
Dr. William Lund, who ia well
known in England aa the organizer
of , annual excursion of religious
young men, has made all the arrange
ments for the party and will accom
pany it. A few men aa may be con
venlent will be taken, nnd they will,
of course, be abstainers and persons
of exceptionally good character;
Highest of all In Leavening Power.--Lateit U. S. Gov't Ref :
To be a total abstainer will b an
essential condition of belonging to
the party., The sight of eo many per
son going around 4 he world without
taking a drink will doubtles be a
surprise to the Orlen'al. who have
always associated Western civilisation
with a large capacity for alcoh d. If
they are not enlightened they may
The women expect their Ume to be
very fully taken up with visit to
sovereign and govemmantJ, with
tamperawa exhortations, and with
d.u,iimfti MMr.t. rh.v win h.
Illtl time for lght-eeing, compared
with ordinary tourist. The condi
tion of branches of the temperance
union In all part of the world will
be Inquired Into and Improved, and
new cne established.
The crusader will all unite In
prayer every day at noon, whether
on e or land. No clrcums'anees
will be allowed to Interfere with this
Nearly every living ueen or female
overelgn ha taken an Interest in
the crusade. The empress of Germany
ha agreed to give a (pecla! audHnce
to the women. At each prenentatlon
an address will be made, pointing out
the peculiar opportunities' of the
country In question for promoting
The duchess of York, wife of the
prince of Wales' only on. has writ
ten an article In an English nga
lne urging women to Join the move
ment Mrs. Gladstone wa one of the
first to sign the petition.
Every European government will
be aaked to uppre the drink traffic.
Count CaprtvL chancellor of the Ger
man empire; Lord Rosebery, Pres.
Ident Carnot and Senor 8agaata, the
Bpanlsh premie?, have, It Is said, con
sented to receive the petition.
The badge of every crutade will be
a knot of white ribbon. Their watch
word 4 "Agitate, organise," and their
motto "For God and Hwie and Every
The special etenmer will leave Eng
land and go to the Mediterranean,
whero a ttop will b madj at Naples.
It I not probable that the bXJy of
the crusader will visit all the Eu
ropean place where the petition Is
to be presented.
After visiting Rome the crusaders
will Join their ship at Naples, and
proceed to visit Athens, Jerusalem,
Carlo, the chief towns of India, Cey
lon, Slam, Australia, China and
They will urge upon the Indian
government and all Oriental poten
tate the necessity of suppressing the
opium trade, as well ns the drink
traffic They will have many difficul
ties In dealing with these benighted
Oriental people, but they are brave
and determined, as well as temper
ate women, and may be expected to
march over all obstacle.
Viceroy Ll Hung Chang, of China,
has, it 1 aaaertJd, agreed to reselve
ii. crusad.'rs and listen to their de
nunciation of the opium and drink
traffic. This Is' particularly gracious
of him, In view of the recent unpleas
antnees between his people and this
The empress of Japan will be peti
tioned and exhorted. There Is a flour
ishing branch of the temperance union
In Japan, where Occidental things
are always regarded with Interest.
The government of the various
Australian colonies and New Zetland
will not, of course, be neglected.
Women in those colonies have been
very enthuitastic In organising the
expedition, and will probably be rep
resented in it.
The crusadsrs will reach British
Columbia from Japan In June, 1895,
and will then return to their homes,
It Is to be hoped, with Improved
health, enlarged view and the con
iclouanea of having done good,
See that the horse stock have free
access to salt when running at pas
flee that there la plenty of running
water In the pasture, and have tubs or
troughs arranged so that the water is
easy of access.
Make preparation for a good supply
of green fodder corn for the horse
stock when the pasture get short next
July ar.d August.
The fly season ia fast approaching.
When these pests are most numerous
the msre with foal at foot will do
much better if put up during the day
time and turned to pasture nights for
a few weeks.
Change the horse atock from hay to
grass gradually) When grass Is abun
dant it I better for the animals to run
out only about a half hour the first
day, an hour the second and longer
the third, than to turn them out and
let them get their fill of grass at once.
New York Sun.
Please Inform me what composition
the government use in painting the
lighthouses, etc. FARMER.
Thla is the formula used by govern
ment; slack half a bushel of good stone
lime in boiling water, keeping it cov
ered while slacking; strain and add
halt a peck of salt dissolved In warm
water, three pounds of ground rice
boiled to a uitn paste, half a pound
of Spanish whiting, one pound of clear
glue dissolved in warm water. Mix
all together and stand for several days,
Keep in a kettle; heat it when needed
for use and apply as hot as possible
with a special brush.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.-No Ammonia; No Alum.
Uftd ia Millions of Hnes 40 'Years ths Ztz- "
. . :X "N. . ' '
IN THE HOP FIEIX3.
THE CATERPILLARS GETTISa IS
They Are to Be Seen la 8veril
Yards, Happing- the VIM of
Its Life Blood.
Everywhere In the Willamette val
ley the prospect are bright for a great
yield of hop. Lice are appearing In
but few yard, and in the they are
In such small number a to cause no
apprehension for the afet? of .tn
crop. But during the past few day a
new enemy to the hop crop baa ap
peared. It I nothing mora nor Iea
than the tent caterpillar Which la
proving so destructive an element In
the orchard. In different ' part of .
the valley they have attacked several .
yards, from which they were ' very
rapidly tapping the life blood at last,
accounts, owner of the yard thu
attacked were making every effort to
rid their ranches ot thl new and n
expected pest The opinion waa freely
expressed that spraying with a atrong
strong solution would kill the Caterpil
lar, and this will be the programme.
Fortunately they have attacked only
a few yard and these are alt - small
one. What they might do ia another
question, but should the pest not in
crease and cover the larger yards they,
will not affect the Oregon output.
Trading la at a standstill, and the
market I wholly devoid of flrmneas.
It I doubtful If, under pronounced
selling preseure, 10c could be realised
at thl date in a wholesale Way for
prime quality. There are no shopping''
order from any quarter. Tha crop :
prospect on thl coast are in the main
first class, promising a larger-yield
than last year: Fair to good Pacific"
coast, exop 1893, 10 to 11; good to choice .
1893, 11 to 12. S. F. Grocer, 23rd. '
The following letter written by Hon.
J. P. Stewart, a practical man of hard
sense and good Judgment, will furnish
Information to thousand ot people who
are lccklng westward for homes:
Puyallup, Wash. In 1871 I planted
some hops, the result as shown in my
Journal of Oct 1890, of my experience
In the hop business, for 19 years, from '
1871 to 1890, I a follows: "Oct. 23. 1890,
had this year 32,941 pounds of bops on
13 acre of old yard and 5 of new.
The new yielded 1,000 pound per acre
and the old 2.254 pounds. Sold 1,000
pounds for 15 cents a pound, balance ,
for 32 cents, total receipt for the crop,
19,521.12, average price 22.8 cents. To- -tal
receipt on hop to date from 1871.
Is 101,981.45; total pounds of hops raised
and sold to date 307,429 pounds; average
price to date, 20 1-7 cent. The average
cost for putting hops on the' market
has been 9 cent per pound; avenge
amount ot money received yearly I3,
262.18; average net annual profit 11,806.
93; average number acre 8.09; average
profit per annum pec acre 1223.13; aver
age number pound per acre 3,008."
Hop lice are coming on about tba
same a last year, and growers ar la
arranging for sprayer and do-good.
Hops In Puyallup district are making
their usual good growth. Some of. the 1
grower say they are dissatisfied with
short poles, and will next year change
back to long ones. Contracting seems
to have quieted down. By laat week's.'
storm hops on the Yakima reservation
were damaged to such an extent that
they are not likely to yield over a third i
of a crop. Puyallup Commerce,
The Yakima Ranch says: Conditions
surrounding the hop crop have been
less favorable the past week .than at
any period since the plants began
climbing the pole. The weather haa
been cold down to the frost line In a
few localities, and strong winds have
prevailed, together with mora than
usual cloudiness, and the! growth has
been retarded. Locally i nothing la
doing, Mr. Weed having ceased taking '
contract, but he may again resume at
any time. 1 - , -
Le May Report: London, June 9th-
Our market is now in a very strong
position, the crop I threatened with
black blight, from every district ' we
get reports of a serious attack of fly
and lice, and also that the growth of
the bine haa suffered, considerably by
the frost and high wind we have had
du'lng the past three week; in many
gardens the bine ia only Just sufficient
to tie to the pole, whilst here and
there seme are tour or five feet up the
poles, but all look yellow and unkind
The stocks of hops here never were
so small at this season ot the year
and consumers have never so univer
sally confined their operation to a
hand" to mouth policy, thl being, the
facts of the case tho great majority ot
brewer will have to come into the
market before the next crop can be
picked, and holders realizing the posi
tion are advancing their prices for all
descriptions. ' - '
Calif ornlans and New York state
hops are hardening for all . qualities
and stocks here are light, t any serious
speculator came on the scene - now
Engllth brewers would be at his mer
cythey have nothing to fay ' back
upon. .-..,., ,. .,
YESTERDAY'S BALL SCORE . '
St. Louis, June 25. St. Louis 3, Now
York 2. ; t.
Louisville Boston 9, Louisville 1, ,
Chicago Chicago 15, Baltimore 8,
Pittsburg Pl.tt3bu'.-g 6, Washington L