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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1888)
EUGENE CITY GUARD.
Mm I CAMFBEliI
EUGENE CITT. OREGON.
Australia now furnishes orange
lor the English market.
Ax Ecquimau woman, wbo ha lived
in this country Ion enough to learn
the language, ay her people never
wash or battie, have no rulers, no form
of government, and every one doe
exactly as he pleases, and all are con
tented with their lot, not knowing
Tbibk are but three silver dollars of
the erinara of 1804 in existence. Two
of these are accounted for ; the third
Is somewhere in circulation about the
country. The value of this missing
dollar of 1804, as quoted by the lat
nnmismatio circulars, is (800. It is
natural then, that this coin should he
Somehow the impression has got
abroad that a Territory must have a
certain population to qualify it for ad'
mission, There is no law and no cus
torn aboit it. The admission of a new
8Ute is a matter of legislative dis
cretion. The SUte of Illinois was
admitted whon she had Iobs than
40.000 Deonle. Dakota, has over
Thi Ecvemmeut owned! the first
telegraph line ever constructed. In
1843 Congress appropriated f 30,000 to
assist Prof. Morse in perfecting bis
system. The first line was paid for
from the appropriation, and was under
the charge of the Postmaster General,
and for three years was operated by
the Government in connection with
the postal system.
Thiri are two brothers named Her
rimon who have judicial positions in
North Carolina, one upon the superior
and the other upon the supreme bench.
The latter has recently overruled the
decision of the former upon an im
portant case, and the superior court
brother is "getting even" with the
ether by newspaper criticisms and at
tacks, which have caused not a little
Eiv. W. S. Pendi.ovi, a missionary,
lias reached Winnipeg from north of
the Mackenzie river, where he has
been for nine years. His journey down
took nearly three months from Peace
river. He heard of cases where In
dians had died of starvation, and had
then been eaten by their comrades.
Deer have been very scarce for the
past two years. There is much fueling
because the government at Ottawa has
taken no notico of the destitution o(
these Indians, though repeatodly
brought to its attention.
Tut Groom and Country Merchant of
Ban Francisco estimates tho wheat
crop of California tor 188? at about
900,000 short tons, and that of Oregon
and Washington over 400,000 tons,
making the yield of the coast about
28,000,000 centals, or 43,300,000 busk
la, about 2,000,000 centals below the
aggregate for 1880. Tho falling off
was all in California, as Oregon and
Washington increased their yield in
1887 over the previous year. There
will be a ooaat surplus for export of
Thb Osaga Indians are about the
only example now left in the United
Slate of a real aristocracy. They do
not depend upon Government rations,
aa do the Cheyennes and others, but
have enough, as their own undisputed
property, to make them the wealthiest
community in the country. Besides
the land of the reservation, which bo-
longs to them by a title hard to assail,
they have about 17,000,000 bearing 8
per cent interest in the hand, of the
Government. 1W . nU .k.
1250,000 a year in cash. The entire
. . ... - auinv l i
tribe number only 1,600, so that they
are actually the richest body of people
in the eountry.
A most important experiment has
been made looking to the acclimatis
ation of the shad in the rivers which
are in connection with the hydro
graphic basin of the Great 8alt Luke.
It is believed by Colonel McDonald
and the Fish Commission that all the
conditions for the reproduction of
shad are here naturally found. The
late Commissioner, Frofossor Baird,
had determined to test by exhaustive
experiment the capabilities of these
waters. Accordingly 1,000,000 shad
fry were sent to Utah and the young
fish deposited In the Jordan river.
This first attempt will be followed in
1888 and 1889. The value of these
xUh in Utah Territory can harJly be
ii EpitcoQ of flia Principal Evecta Now
. attracting Piblie lateral
$ Tawa Wrkd by a CycloM.
Mt. Vxbkok, 111. The cyclone that
visited this city destroyed nearly three
hundred residences and places of busi
ness, and unhoused from 1,200 to 1,500
persons. In the fall of walls many
people were buried under the debris,
and thirty-five were killed, while twice
as many more were injured, eight or
ten so seriously that their lives are
despaired of. Preceding the destruct
ive wind was a heavy fall of rain for
half an hour, which drove all the in
habitants to shelter. This was followed
by a slight , hailstorm accompanied
with lightning, and then the furious
cloud, which formed into a funnel
shaped cyclone, struck the southwest
portion of the city, unroofing every
thing in its path. Taking a diagonal
course through the business part of
the city, it unroofed and dismantled
the superior court building and crushed
the Methodist and Baptist churches
into worthless marses. At one point
the destructive element jumped up
ward and missed several stores and
residenoes, but it soon pounced down
again, tearing down heavy brick build
ine. wrenching and tearing frame
structures out of all semblance, and
making a useless mass out of solid
banks. The massive court house that
occupied the public square was literally
torn to pieces. This was the extreme
point to the north which the storm
reached. Fifty yards south the storm
seemed to be at its height. On the
corner of Washington street and the
public square, Crow s block, a three
fctory brick building, was demolished
and, then taking fire, consumed. The
owner, being caught in the falling
walls, was cremated. Across the street
was a row of two-story frame building
with an occasional brick. The brick
buildings were caved in and the frame
buildings crushed out of shape against
each other. Near the corner to the
south were a lot of frame structures
which served as dwellings and ware
houses. They were blown down and
then burned up entirely. The storm
was over in three minutes, and the
people who were unharmed gave as
sistance to the needy. The fire com
pany, aided by citizens who had
organized into squads, began work
putting out tho fire and removing the
unfortunates. Tho mayor called for
assistance from neighboring ' towns,
which was promptly given. What was
left of the supreme court building was
turned into a morgue.
The storm does not appear to have
done any damage outside of Mount
Vernon. Had the storm occurred an
hour earlier, the loss of life would have
been frightful, as the churches which
were deitroyed wore crowded at that
Qov. Oglesby has issued a procla
mation calling lor money and supplies
lor tne suiiurers.
Five men were killed by the fall ef
a bridge over a quarry near Carnarvon,
Auvices irora Miancmu Btate that a
as t) ii .
terrific earthquake has occurred in the
province of Yunnan. Two thousanff
lives are reported to have been lost.
The National Democratic Conven-
tion will be held at St. Louis, June 5.
San Francisco came within five votes
of being selected as the place for hold
ing the convention.
The Treasurer's ofllce at Carthaee.
i exas, was robbed, and County. Treas
urer it in killed. The crime was not
discovered until late the following day.
i ne roDoors socured f u,uuu.
The boiler in the shingle mill of B.
Beties, at West Melville. Ls.. exulodwl.
killing C. Hills, John Steplienoon and
Seymour Banks, and more or less seri
ously wounding thirteen others.
At Dahoma, Miss., the 14 -Year-old
son of Jake Fulton interfered with his
Vm'r J? Pren Mm from whipping
bis mother. This so iufuriatod Fulton
that he seized a muskot and shot the
A Uostrop, La., r peciid sava : Tho
explosion of a boiler on Mrs. G. N.
Harps plantation killed two white
men named Recms and Johnson, and
two colored men whose names are not
given. Four other men were so badly
scalded that they are not expected to
At Burlington, Iowa, Adam Wirt,
a farmer over 00 years old, set fire to
ins son s bouse, in which the latter'a
two small children were at the time.
Ttie place was soon a pile of ashes.
Jh. old man, who was evidently crazy,
n wei bam nd hanged
. l f
Fresh ejectments from Oklahama
have taken place at the hands of a
cempany of colored troops who are
nd to have bandied the settlers in
anything but a gentle manner. The
prisoners were taken to Fort Reno,
and there in most part they were
turned loose, though some were hold
lor trial at the next term of the crim
A dispatch from Nocalos. A. T.. v
Mexican troops under CauL Enriseo
had another hot fiiiht with
i squi Indians, at the village of Bat.
chi, in the wilds of the Bucaled moun
tains. Ihe Indians were well fortified
in a strong position, where the r.
sisted the stuck of the soldiers with
co .amendable bravery. The battle
lasted from t in the afternoon till dark.
The next morninr the miliir
newed the atUck on the fortihV
but found that the Indians had left
during the night, carrying off their
wounded and a dead leador's bodr.
Ten dead Indians were found in the
Pits. The military force lost two
killed and a large number wounded.
Devoted Principally to Washington
Territory and California.
At Tulare, Col., C. W. Nece, a brake
man, was run over and killed.
Washington Territory is largr than
Maine and MassachnssetU combined.
John II. Lannon was fatally shot
by , an nnknown person at San Fran
cisco. Moreal De Brevans fell off a tram at
Oakland, Cal., and was run over, and
The placer mines of Boise county,
Montana, produced last year about
A man, name nnknown, was run
over at Davisville, Cal., by a freight car
and instantly killed.
Peter Dronlon, an old citizen, was
crushed to death at San Buenaventura,
Cal., by a falling tree.
Blaine, W.T., is now a United States
signal station with Dr. D. O. Dement
as the agent in charge.
T. B. Allison, a laborer, was killed
instantly at a stone quarry at Flag
staff, Arizona, by a falling derrick.
The Holley system of water works
is to be put in for Colfax, W. T., to
pump water from the North Palouse
Benjamin Graham and John Stevens
were suffocated in a schooner at De
parture bay, B. 0., from charcoal
Robert Distance, colored, proprietor
of a restaurant in San Francisco, was
fatally stabbed by Wm. Thomas,' also
The Republican Territorial Conven
tion will probably be held at Ellens
burg, ssys a Washington Territory
There are over 10,000,000 acres of
public land in Southern Idaho de
clared by the U. S. land officials to be
susceptible of cultivation.
The tug Dolphin sprung a leak and
tank just outside The Heads at Sau
Francisco. The vessel was valued at
$25,000 and is probably a total loss.
Six Italians were convicted at
Ketchum, Idaho, of unlawfully killing
tish in Wood river by the uxe of pow
der. They were sent to jail for twelve
Jos. L. Cappuce fell overboard in a
fit from the steamer Crescent City and
was drowned. The accident happened
while the steamer was docking at San
James Brady, machinist, fatally
scalded his aged wife, at San Francisco,
bv nourinz the contents of a kettle of
boiling water over her head while in a
Annie Ruprecht, 17 years old, re
cently from Switzerland, was found
dead in her room at San Francisco.
from inhaling gas. She blew out the
gas on retiring.
The mail carrier between Calico,
Cal.,' and Bismarck is a dog. The mail
is fastened about his neck. In the
last three years he has never missed
a trip nor lost a Jotter.
At Anaconda, Montana, William
Martin, a hotel keeper, killed Patrick
Keardon. Ihey were Walking along
tne street and bad words. Martin
knocked Reardon down with the butt
nf a nitil ami than ii him
A oon as the road through the
mountains in Siskiyou county is in a
suitable condition for trains to pass iu
safety at a high rate of speed, a new
lightning express will be put on the
California & Oregon. It will carry
mans as well as passengers.
ueorge nelson was shot and in
stantly killed while engaged in chop
ping wood on the summit, near Santa
Cruz, Cal. A Spaniard is suspected of
tne crime, but he says Nelson pistol
fell out of his pocket and was acciden
tally discharged, with the above result.
Tho residence in East Los Anceles,
of Ed. Dunhamwas entered by burg
lars, who carried a safe weighing 200
pounds, out of the house, loaded it
into a wagon and drove off. The safe
contained f 1,200 worth of diamonds
belonging to Mrs. Dunham, and a few
dollars in money.
Fifty families of Newfoundland fich-
ermcn have arranged to move shortly
to a group of the Queen Charlotte
Islands, off the British Columbian
coast, above Vancouver. The waters
about the islands are said to abound
in fish, and one of the industries of
the colony will be sending fresh fish to
tne victoria market.
A large mahogany log come ashore
on the weather beach a short time
since, and it is thought that a good
1 A l i a
is a stranger in this part of the world.
" .Ti: 7"" """T.'
and has drifted all the way from South
America, it would make quite a vol
uable slick of timber for some one to
The LTrgest Chinese mining camp
in tne aonnwos l is at Warren, Idaho.
lluudreda of Clnuese luve been at
work there for t-ever..! years, and each
year from fifty to seventy five go back
to China with from f 2,000 to 5,000,
a fortune for them. Most Chinese
miner work over old mines, and are
e iperf at cleaning up every particle of
gold, but at Warren they are on new
ground, and their careful system re
sult in large yields.
B. Napoli, an Italian rancher, had
his arm crushed between the jaws of a
cow, at Dayton, Nevada. He observed
that the animal was choking from a
potato stuck in its throat, and thrust
his arm into the cow mouth and
pushed the potato down. When he
attempted to withdraw hi arm the
beast closed its jaws and held Nanoli's
arm with such a grip that only by
prying the co' jaw open with an
iron bar could it be extricated. Am
putation wa necessary.
EvarytMng of General Interest
Cattle and sheep have wintered well
say a Grant county paper.
There are 377 scholars enrolled in
the Pendleton public school.
There are fifteen inmate at the
State School for the Blind at Salem.
A sheep man near Saddlebutte lost
forty sheep from eating wild parsnips.
Lebanon baa a fire department with
a membership of forty, and whioh has
1100 in its treasury.
Company K. O. N. G.. held an elec
tion at Bandon, and elected Charles
A Portland father punishes bis sons
by having them locked up in the dark
cell of the city jail.
Judge Ramsey has tendered his res
ignation as Mayor of Salem, and re
moved to Pendleton.
The State Sunday School Conven
tion for Oregon will be held at Albany
on the 22d, 23d and 24th of May.
Umatilla county will erect a new
court house on the ground known as
the College block, at Pendleton, to cost
A snow-slide on the middle fork of
John Day fairly choked up tho river,
and almost drowned John ii. Short
and his family.
Patterson's drug store, at Independ
ence, was entered and robbed of $800
worth of watches, jewelry, etc. There
is no clue to the buiglar.
The annual show .f stallions for
Marion, Polk, Linn, Yamhill and other
counties will take place in Salem on
Saturday, March 31.
There are now 239 prisoners, includ
ing two women, iu the State Peniten
tiary. This is the smallest number
imprisoned there for some time past.
Jos. Fryer, a merchant of North
Yamhill, committed suicide at that
place by cutting his throat. Deceased
was 54 years of age, and leave a wife
and several children.
Young Van Wagner and Lanson,
charged with larceny of blankets at
Sulem, pleaded guilty in the circuit
court, and were sentenced to one year
each in the penitentiary.
At the annual meeting of the G.A R.
in Albany, the report of the commander
showed that the department of Oregon
was in a prosperous condition, with
forty-two posts and a membership of
The Oregon Gold Mining Company
at Cornucopia have shut down their
mill for the present, owing to the
trouble of getting tunnel timber for
use in the mine while the deep snow
A sheepherder (name unknown) and
his horse were drowned in Bridge
creek, near Jay Bird, in trying to ford
me stream during the recent high
water. The man was herding for Joe
Austin. His body has not been found
A 21,000 edition of a pamphlet of
about 110 pages, on the resources of
Oregon, prepared by order of the SUte
Board of Agriculture by its Secretary,
Hon. J.T.Gregg, is now being printed
at Salem by State Printer V. C. Baker.
In an attempt to cross a band of
sheep over a ditch of water in the
Cherry creek country, Messrs. Brose
A Stnrgc lost 102 head. Mr. Brose
himself had charge of the band at the
time, and by the most strenurus efforts
he saved many others from drowning,
The brass-mounti d h jwitzer ueed by
lieutenant run. Sheridan in the cam
paign against the Indians in 1855,
near me wanes, has again changed
hands, being presented by the ex
members of City Rifles, Co. E, O.S.M.,
w vu. u, ui i uruanu.
Two young men of Canyonville,
named Fartley and Edward Bealman.
go. una a quarrel over some trivial
matter, when Bealman drew a large
pocaei-xnue ana stabbed l'arslev un
der the right shoulder blade, penetrat
ing through the cavity of the chost,
making a serious if not fatal wound
The Jacksonville papers are seitatimr
the branch railrof question again. It
is now proponed to build a street car
line to the O. A C, and in order to do
this it has been decided to tax property
holder enough to start the road. The
tax will be voted upon at the coming
The Willamette Valley Hod Grow
era' Association has been organized at
Sulem, with Hon. F. X. Mathieu as
president. Resolutions were passed
declaring that a tariff of at least 26
cents per pound should be placed on
imported hops. Another meeting will
be hold March 30, to which all vallev
i . ....
nop raisers are invited.
About twenty-five men are now em
ployed on the jetty at the meuth of
the Columbia, and by the middle of
March it is the intention to have a
larger force at work. Brush mattresces
are now being dumped in the iettv
The whole length of piling prepan d
lor tne mattresses and stone is about
half a mile.
The Republican State Convention
will be held in Portland, April 4. The
basis of apportionment agreed upon
was one delegate for every 150 votes
cast for Congressman Hermann in
1886, with one for a fraction over half
thereof, and one at large for each
county. There having been 25,906
vote cast for Hermann, the convention
will comprise 209 delegate.
Steamboat Inspector McDermott
and Ferguson have rendered their de
cision in the case of the Gleaner, which
wa upset owing to the ehifting oi her
eargo, near Tongue point on the lower
Columbia, January 28th. They hold
that the Captain, Peter Jordan, should
not have started on a trio durinir such
perilous weather. Captain Jordan's
license ha been suspended for six
Dented to tfc Interest of Taraen
If tockmen and dairymen here are
to hold their own against eastern
Eacking hou nd dairies, they must
eep up with the time iu respect to
feeding. Ensilage ha Deen uDjec!eu
to all stfrts of doubt and prejudice,
and has come to be considered in old
countries not only as a proper method
of preserving fodder of all eort for
stock, but of being a cheap and econ
omical method a well. It is not only
claimed that the product of an acre
can be thus preserved at readable
cost, so as to bear comparison with
well cured hay, but it ha the further
advantage of adding to the value of
the fodder by it fermentation, bo that
it become more valuable aa feed when
taken from the ilo than when first
taken from the field.
At first it wa thought the silo must
be a tight pit, built of stone and brick,
and laid in cement; that the fodder
should be kept entirely secluded from
air, hermetically sealed, a it were, and
that all feed must be cut fine to pack
closely and be well preserved. Later
experiments prove that much less care
is necessary to secure good result. A
farmer in New England give hi ex
perience in such plain language that
no better description of a silo and the
making of ensilage can be had. He
says: "My silo is in the barn opposite
the tie-up. It is 10x20 feet azd 18 feet
deep, three feet below the barn floor,
with walls of stone and cement, with
loose boards at the bottom lying on
hard gravel; above, the sides are
planed matched boards, the whole
costing $JU. Ihe first year I put in
whole without cutting, on July 10th,
about twenty tons of green rye, oats
and barley (mostly barley) sown mixed
together. 1 1 was covered and weighted
and six weeks later the cover was re
moved to admit ten ton more of
fodder corn put in whole. The cover
was replaced antr weighted, and the
silo opened in November. The cattle
were greedy for the ensilage all winter
and no other mixture of fodder has
given equal satisfaction either for milk
or beef. I should have fed from the
whole tep, instead of cutting down in
sections, thereby causing some Iofs
by heating. Last year I ensilaged
some clear rye in June, but it did not
give satisfaction a a feed. The cover
was removed and the stlo filled up
with fodder corn in September, and
then weighted with stone to the depth
of a foot. The corn was put in whole.
being laid a much one way a pos
sible, with occasionally a little aoross
the ends the other way to keep it up
level. It keeps just a well without
cutting as with, and come out well
by cutting across the silo once in two
or four feet with a broadaxe and roll
ing it out. One of the disadvantages
of not cutting is that we cannot put
in quite as much a when cut up, but
the fodder is more expensive. It costs
less to put fodder into a silo than to
cure and house, even if in continuous
We gave, the other day, the experi
ence of an Oregon farmer who made a
mere pit in the earth and laid in corn
fodder, stalk and all, and after a year
fed it to good advantage. But author
ity bIiowb the advantage of mixing
different growths, as eorn, rye, oats,
clover, peas, etc., then, by cutting
down, have this well assorted food to
give to stock.
The matter of feeding stock is of
such prime importance that no excuse
need be made for giving silos and en
silage prominence. The reader of
agricultural journals for a few years
back must have seen that encilage is
considered the best of winter feed for
milk cows, as wiih well aborted onai.
lage they give the richest of milk and
make gilt-edge butter through the
worst season of the year. Butter so
made has hud all the fragrance that
spring food is alone supposed to give.
Besides this, it furnishes healthy win
ter feed for all kinds of stock, not
excepting hogs and sheep. With rape
iur Bummer uea ana ensilage for the
winter, the farmer can go through the
year with comfort to Block and profit
to himself. The important fact that
mis lecu is bo cue iply made is a para
There is no question but that to cut
tne icxiuer is the best way, if the
farmer can conveniently do so, as it
packs closer and" is handled easier
hen cut before it is put in the silo.
In the- absence of means for cutting
K ,u mm nay, ii iu wen proved
it k . ,
iro ureoerveu wnoie. .Mm
In California, prune culture i
great success. Each tree bears ihnni
iw pounds ot prunes, worth about 14
cenia per pound.
When a horre refuses to drink. an4
coughs after swallowing a littio it in
dicates sore throat, or swelling of the
giauu Ul Hit) DeCk.
One hundred dollars worth nf
takes from the farm less than nn.
sevenm the ierti htv taken V, eion
, - -' J T4VJ
worth of grain, while $100 worth of
ouiier ii me skim milk be fed on the
mm.-u.Kes nothing from the soil.
The wheat crop of the world for 1886
l estimated at over 2,000,000,000
bushels. Of this enormous yield the
"u7 produced nearly one-
fourth. The time is not fr
when this country will produce more
than half the wheat of the world.
It will pay to warm all lnn ..n
... . - . - - V
soft food given to cattle or hogs. The
warm water not only stimulate. .nH
invigorates but provides wejmth for
the body. Shelter and warm rfrinV.
on very cold day. will save more feed
T-7 .1 VZ7 Ul8 Jbor incurred,
uouia or me stock will be
Legislation Pertaining; to tho
or tno racuo coast
. Stewart and Dolph also presented
petition from citizen of Alaska, hi
ing for a territorial form of goTem!
ment, and also for suitable land Uj
practicable to the condition of that
Mitchell presented a memorial from
the Legislature of Washington Terri
tory, asking that Congress approprute
sufficient money to remove obstruc
tions to navigation in the Columbia
nver near v ancouver.
m it I'll
iue xiouse um iuasing an appr
priation to carry into effect the U
fptabliBhing experimental stations u
gricultural colleges wa reported from
the committee on appropriation, aod
possed, with an amendment approprj.
ating money from the treasury direct
instead of devoting the proceeds oi
sales of public land to the purpose.
Dolph presented a petition from cit
izens of Washington county, Oregon
asking for 'an appropriation of $5,000
to improve the Tualatin river.
Manderson, from the Committee on
TerritorieB, reported favorably the bill
to amend the act setting apart lands
at the headwater of the Yellowbtout
river a a publio park.
The Committee on Postoffices re
ported adversely on the proposition to
reduce the rate of postage on letters.
The report said that it was thought
better to wait until the department
wa self sustaining before any further
reduction of postage was attempted.
The Judic'ary Committee'.decided to
favorably report a bill to repeal the act
preventing ex-Confederates from hold
ing positions in the army and navy.
The Committee on Public Buildings
decided to increase the appropriation
for a public building at Los Angelet
Vest reported favorably the bill to
appropriate $80,000 for the erection of
a public building at Helena, Montana.
Cock roll introduced a constitutional
amendment providing for the election
of president and vice-president by
direct vote of the people. -
Bland introduced a bill to prohibit
the coinage of $3 gold piece.
Bill bv Thomnaon For a nnMii
building at Eureka, Cal.
By Dunham Appropriating $150,-
000 to build an air ship to convey pas
sengers through the air.
By McKenns From the Committee
on Public Lands, reported a bill giv
ing to California o per cent, of the net
proceeds of cash sales of public lands
in that State.
B Vandever To establish a harbor
of refuge at San Buenaventura, Cal
By Hudd A joint resolution pre
posing a constitutional amendment
extending the president' term to
By Voorhies To increase the pen
sions of those who have lost a limb, or
two limbs, or both eyes.
On motion of Dockery, thw Senate
amendments were concurred in to the
House bill providing for the appoint
ment of eleven division superintend
ents of the railway mail service.
Millikiu introduced a resolution di
recting the Secretary of the Treasury
to make a thorough investigation of
the so-called "sugar trust" in New
Henderson introduced a bill to di
vide surplus money in the treasury on
the 1st of July. 1888. among the sev
eral states and territories, to be uaed
in aid of common schools.
PORTLAND PKOIXTCSt HABKET.
Fancy roll, ft ,
Inferior grade ; 15
Pickled an (A
do pickled 18
Eastern, full cream 16 ffl
Apples, qra, ska and bus..
Apricots, new cron". .' ! !
Peaches, unpeeled. new . . .
Pears, machine dried....
Pitted plums, Oregon
FisCal., In bga and bxs. .
Cal. Prunes, French
Oregon prunes ,
Portland Pat Roller, bbl I
Salem do do
White Lily f bbl...
8 60 & 375
"Perflne a M) a 75
Wheat, Valley, 100 fta
do Walla Walla....
Barley, whole, t ctl
1 22 1 H
1 16 0 1 20.
do mnntiH l am ma est M
Oato, choice milling bush 47 M
d &xtocliolce,old 46 M 47
Rve. r 100 IU 1 10 1
Iran, if ton
16 00 ?17 00
IS U0 19 00
23 00 25 HO
3a 00 33 OC
Shorts, ft ton ....
Hay, ton, baled...'.".'.'
Chop, f ton
Oilcake meal fton
Apples, Oregon, box 1 23 & I W
Cherries, Oregon, fdrm...
Ri veraide oranges, V box ! '. !
IjO Anffele. tin A. a,
i wa r Kcrra
reacaea. v box
10 0 1 25
Dry, over 16 ft. ft
Wet salted, over 66 lbs
Cabbaoe. m ft.
Carrots, f uck .''.''"""
KastOrego Spring -lip, , 14 A W
Valler Oregon, do .. IS