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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1895)
ASTORIA POBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION.
VA A AAA jaVsViffc jtV atV
5 WEATHER. J
n ar.d Oregon Fair n
The ASTORIAN has the target LOCAL
circulation) the largest GF.NEHAL circula-
tlon, and the largest TOTAL circulation of '
ill papers published In Astoria. o
tI For Washlnirton
J weather cooler. Hi
EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPHIC PRESS REPORT.
VOL. XLIV, NO. 204.
Iron & Steel,
Groceries & Provisions,
Flour & Mill Feed,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Doors & Windows,
I Wagons & Vehicles.
B. F. ALLEN,
Paints and Painters Supplies
Rugs and Bamboo Goods
Fresco Painting, Paper Hanging, Etc.
765 Commercial Street.
Snap fl Kodak
ut any man coming out of
our store and you'll get a
portrait ot a man brimming
over with pleasant thoughts.
Such quality 'In the liquors
we have to offer are enough to
PLEASE ANY MAN.,
Corpe and Try Them
HUGHES fit CO
ASTORIA IRON WORKS
Conromly St.. foot of Jackson, Astoria.
General Machinists and Boiler Makers
Land and Marine Engines. Boiler work, Steam
boat and Cannery Work a Specialty.
Castlnes of All Descriptions Made to Order on
John Fox.President and Superintendent
A. L. Fox Vice President
O. B. Prael Secretary
They Lack Life
There are twines sold to fishermen
on the Columbia river that stand in
the same relationship to Marshall's
Twine as a wooden Image does to the
human being they lack strength-life
-evenness and lasting qualities. Don't
fool yourself into the belief that other
twines besides Marshall's will do "Just
as well." They won't. They cannot
C.J. TRENCH RD, Agent
VVelU.'Fargo & Co. and
Pacific Express Co.
H0KE and PHOENIX IMAJ1CE CO'S.
Custom House Broker
and Commission Merchant.
50a Bond Street.
Kopp's Beer Hall.
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Only handed over the oar, The largest glass
of N. P. Bear. Half-and-half, s
Chas. Wirkkala, Proprietor.
Cor. Conromly and Lafayette Sta.
Th Blacksmith Those shop is oppos
ite Cutting's cannery, is now Prepared
to do such dd Jobs as making new
cannery coolers, repairing -old ones.
maln7new fishin boat irons ? and re
nalrtnK old ones, and all other black
smithing that requires first-class work
meunshlp. MUSIC tfflliLi.
it KEATING & CO will open theli
ir-k-k Music Hall at 359 Aator street,
Baturday the 16th. They will
keep Dumbcrless good liquors
and cigara besides having good music all the
Hair Goods manufactured All Styles I
Wies, Bangs, Switches, Combings
Made Up, Dressing, Shampooing,
Bleaching and Dyeing. Children s
- fMRS C H SEDERLtOF,
353 Commercial St., cor. Eighth.
A complete stock of lumber on hand
in the rough or dressed. Flooring, rus
tic, ceiling, and all kinds of finish,
mouldings and shingles; also bracket
work done to order. Terms reasonable
and prices at bedrock. All orders
promptly cttended to. Office and yard
St mill. H. L. LOGAN. PropT.
Or. price's Cream Baking; Powdef
Contains so Ammonia or AlunL
DON'T PATCH !
full lines of Men's, and Boys' Clothing, Furnishing
Goods, Hats, Caps, Trunks, Valises, Etc.
I. L,. OSGOOD,
The One Price Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher.
506 and 508 COMMERCIAL STREET, ASTORIA, OR.
Fishing Tackle, Baskets, Flies, Kods, etc. Baseballs, Bats,
Masks, Gloves, Mits, etc. Croquet sets, Hammock?, Lawn
Tennis Balls, Bird Cages, Garden Sets, Children's Carriages
and Iron Wagons.
Come and See
At Reduced Prices.
Germantown Tarn 10c a skein
Zephyrs, 4 skeins in package.... 10c a pkg.
100 yds. spool silk (best brands).. 5e each
200 yds. spool linen (best brands).. 6s each
Embroidery sliks (5c skein). ...23c a doz
Chenille and aresene 10c a doz
Tinsel cord (5c balls). 20c a doz
Ladles' hose supporters 10c a pair
Misses' hose supporters 5c a pair
Silk garter web 10c a yd
Silk girdles 10a each
Silk cord 5c a yd
Metal buckles 10c each
Black silk buckles, formerly 75.. 25c each
Hooks and eyes 10c a box
Silk binding ribbon 10c a piece
Jet trimming a.nd all other trimming braids and gimps at
rial f pricf.
Embroideries, Laces, Shawls, Skirts, Bedspreads, In
fants' Cloaks, Blankets, Corsets, etc., etc.,
33 per cent, discount. .
600 Commercial Street.
ROSS HIGGINS & CO.
Grocers, : and : Butchers
Astoria and Upper Astoria.
Ine Teas and Coffees. Table Delicacies, Domestic
and Tropical Fruits, Vegetables, Sugar
Cured Hams, Bacon. Etc.
Choice - Fresh and - Salt Meats.
EVERT ONE NEEDS A BI7STNE3 8 EDUCATION. Many young men an4
women csn spend but one or two years at school-why not take s course that csn
t completed In that time? The college Includes a short ENGLISH COURSB be
sides s BUSINESS and SHORTHAND COURSE For catalogues eddress,
U YAMHILL ST. - - HOLMES BUSINESS COLLEGE. - - rORTLATO, OR,
When you can buy your boys'
suits with two pairs of pants
that are double-seated, double
knees and sewed with double
silk, and warranted not to rip;
at prices that you have to pay
elsewhere - for suits of same
quality, with only one pair of
pants and not made double.
Boy's Reefer Suits and
Overcoats are now in ; also
ale of Dry Goods
AVhalebone casing 10c a piece
Silk and satin ribbons, No. 5 5c a yd
Silk and satin ribbons, No. 7 7'c a yd
Silk and satin ribbons, No. 9 10c a yd
Silk and satin ribbons, No. 13 12V4c a yd
Silk and tatln ribbons, No. 16.... 1714c a yd
Sash ribbons, formerly $1.25 now 66c a yd
Corset covers, formerly 25c...... 15c each
Corbet covers, formorly 60c 25c each
Corset covers, formerly $1 60c each
Corset covers, formerly $l.Xto $2, 75c each
Ladles' gloves 15c a pair
Children's gloves, 10c a pair
Ladles kid gloves, formerly $1.25. .75c each
Tidies, formerly 60c 25c each
flSTOlp PUBLIC IiIBRflRV I
READING ROOM FREE TO ALL.
Open every day from 3 o'clock to 6 :30
and 6:30 to aau p. m.
Subscription rates $3 per annum.
Southwest cor. Eleventh sud Duaae Sts.
SATURDAY MORNING. AUGUST 31. 1895.
The Steamer Monowai Brings
DISEASE BROUGHT FROM JAPAN
The Steamer Belgic, Which Touched
at Honolulu on Her Last Trip,
Carried the Germs.
Ban Francisco, August 30. The ateam-
er Monowai, which arrived tonight from
Australian ports, did not stop at Hono
lulu as usual. When oft that port the
steamier was hailed by the American con
sul in a small boat who announced that
Cholena had broken out In Honolulu.
Already there had ibeen eight deaths
from Wat disease among the natives and
Chinese. As cholera, broke out soon af
ter the steamer Belgic left on her last
trip, it is presumed the disease was
brought from Japan toy that vessel. The
Monowai did not enter Honolulu har
bor, but steamed direct to San Francisco,
Her passengers for Hawaii were brought
The Fall Trading Season Opens With
New York, August 80. R. G. Dun &
Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow
The improvement In markets and prices
continues, and whereas a few months
ago everybody was nursing the faintest
hopes of recovery it has now come to be
only a question of what branches, If
any, the rise in prices and Increase of
business may go too far. A strong con
servative feeling is finding its expression,
not to the extent of controlling the mar
ket or industries, but a warning against
a too rapid expansion and rise. In some
directions the advance in prices clearly
checks future business, tout the encour
aging features have great power.
Exports of gold continue, but are met
by. syndicate deposits and are expected
to cease soon. The anxiety about the
monetary future of government affairs
no longer hlndiers trade movements. The
crop prospects, except for cotton, have
somewhat improved during the .week.
The Important steps toward the reor
ganization of the great fairways give
hope to investors. Labor troubles are
for the moment less threatening, and
some of importance have been definitely
settled. Industries are not only doing
better than anybody had exepetedi but
1 are counting upon a great business for
the rest of the year.
The advance in prices of iron and las
products has added about $2 per ton more
in a single week to the price of Bessemer
steel at Pltteburg, and yet the great
steel companies are 'buying wherever they
can, while the air is full of reports to the
effect that the finished product will fur
ther advance. Many ot the ablest men
in the tousiness deplore this rapid rise.
not that it may expose some branches
to foreign competition, but various com
binations which now control' the many
iron nroduets have so successfully lifted
prices thus far that the markets seem
to lack the restraint or individual cau
tlon and meanwhile, holders of large
quantities purchased for future sale or
delivery want to get all they can for
them. The demand, whether on old or
new orders, appears large enough to sus.
tain -all advances yet made.
The failures this week are 186 in the
United States against 196 fast year, and
42 in Canada agaJnst 4 O.ast year.
THE WRACKED BAWNMORK.
It la Thought tWat Most of Htr Cargo
Can Be Haved.
Marshfield, Or., August 30.-The British
ship Bawnmore .which ran ashore Wed
nstlv morning- about B o'clock during a
heavy 'fog 14 miles south of the mouth
of the Coqull'le River, nas cnangea ner
position very little during the lest 24
Her cargo consisted of 1000 tons of
coal, about 1B0O tons of merchandise, and
several ste.nm launches and electric
treat ears. She lies boadslde to the sea,
with her head to the south, with a heavy
list to starboard.
According to the captaln'3 reckoning he
should have been twenty miles off shore
when she struck the beach. Captain
Woodsldes' Impression is that the metal
in the electric street cars which were
loaded on the deck near the pilot house
caused a variation in the compass which
threw him out of Ms course. The sea
was very smooth when the ship struck
and Captain Woodsldes thought that by
throwing off part of his cargo and light
ening her stern that he would be enabled
to float her off. He therefore threw oft
thirty tons of flour and a numrjur 01 me
electric cars, but they soon saw it was
of no use and they took to the boats, all
reaching the shore, Which was about
700 feet from the ship.
The captain says that If tie toad had
assistance when he first struck the beach
he would have been able to have gotten
off with very tittle damage. The tug
Monarch will reach the scene ot the
wrack tonight, when an attempt will be
made to get the Bawnmore In deep water
nrain. but she Iras settled twelve or
fourteen feet in the sand, and at high
water the seas roll over her.
Men of experience who have visited
the wreck say that ft will be almost Im
poslble to save the Ship. If the sea con
tinues as smooth as it Is at present it
Is believed that most of her cargo can
Captain Weodslde and his crew, ac.
companled by the Bandon Hfe saving
crew, are camped on the beach near the
scene of the wreck and will remain there
as long as there are any hopes of saving
the ship or cargo. The crew Jiave'suc
ceeded In trettlng all of their personal
DOORS THROWN OPEN.
Seattle, August 30. By a ru3ng of the
commissioner general of immigration the
doors of the United States have been
thrown wide open to dissolute women of
foreign lands who have escaped detee
tlon on their entrance here.
The decision is of vital Importance to
the Pacific Coast as it affects the ad
mission of Japanese women sent bore
for immoral purposes. The case is that
of Fukul Moto, a Japanese woman who
for several days past has been in the
custody of the United States authorities
on a charge of being within the country
for Immoral purposes and who it was
thought was liable .to deportation. The
woman, In company with several others
arrived in this country last May, and the
Inspector was prepared to establish the
fact that she has since plied her nera
The commissioner general wired that
the woman could not be deported unless
she was known to foe a public charge.
Shewas accordingly released today.
WAS COLD BLOODED MURDER.
The Official 'Report of the Bannock In
dian Trouble. ,
Washington, August SO.-The depart
ment of Justice has received from the
United States District Attorney and the
marshal of Wyoming, official reports ot
their investigation into the Bannock In
dian troubles, made by direction of the
attorney general. The district attorney
' "I have no doubt whatever that the
killing of the Indian Tanega about the
13th of July was an atrocious, outrageous
and a cold-blooded murder, perpetrated
on the part of Constable Manning and
his deputies, in pursuance of a scheme
and conspiracy on their part to prevent
the Indians from exercising the right
and privilege which is in my opinion
very clearly guaranteed to them by the
treaty. The Rilling of game by the in
dlans and by an increasing number of
tourist hunters threatens to so deplete
this region of big game, as to Jeopardize
the occupation of professional guides at
Jackson's Hole. It was decided to keep
the Indiana out of the region this year
and the events Of this summer are the
result of carefully prepared plans, If a
full Investigation of the Jackson's Hole
affair should te held, the faot would be
established that when Constable Man
ning and Ms posse of 26 settlers arrested
the party of Indians on July 13, and
started wttJi them for Marysville, lie ano
Ms men did all they could to tempt the
Indians to try to escape, In order that
there might be the 'basis of Justification
for killing some of them. The old In
dian was mind, and he was shot in the
back four times. It would, however, be
tout an act of simple Justice to bring the
men who murdered the Indians to trial.
There are, however, no officials in the
Jiaokson's Hole country, state or na.
tlonal, who would hold any of Manning's
posse for trial."
TUB SCARE IS OVER.
No Trouble With the Indians on Stein's
Burns, Or., August 30 (via Ontario, Or.
August 30) There has been no trouble
with the Indian's on Stein's mountain or
elsewhere in this country thus far. The
Indians from the Warm Springs and
Umatilla reservations come annually Into
this country to kill deer for their skins
leaving the carcasses to go to waste,
and the citizens of this county are ue-
termined to put a Btop to this work..
The Judge wrote to the agents or these
respeotlve agencies early in the season
a'sklng them to keep the Indians out of
this county, tout the agents made no re
sponse and the people have taken the
thing In 'hand. There are about fifty
Warm Springs Indians here today, and
although there has been no trouble thus
far, should they persist in going to Stein's
Mountain there Is likely to toe trouble.
There have been no Bannocks on the
Stein's Mountain or within two hundred
miles of it this season. The story ot
signal fires and people getting together
at Diamond Valley is correct, but the
scare .Is over.
Portland. Or., August 30. At the Mult
nomah Club Bicycle races by electric
light th'1 evening three Northwest rec
ords were Broken, in tne inai near, l. j.
Nichols took tlvree seconds off the rec
ord, making the distance In 1:10 8-5.
One mile novice llnal Carl Abendroth
won: H. K. Arnold second: time, 2:36 4-6
Five mile championship, Class A, final
O. C. Nichols, M. A. A. C. won; J. J,
Morgan second; time, 12:31 3-6, .twenty
seconds toeltow former record.
One-half mile Class B, final-John T,
Staver won, M. J. Lee second; time, 1:10.
In the trial heat of one mile Clasr B,
J. T. Staver rode In 2:17 2-6, two seconds
HEIRS TO AN 'ENGLISH ESTATE.
flan Bernardino, Cai., August 30.-Mrs.
C. P. Barrows and W. H. Parsons, or
this city are, among others, hijlrs to an
English estate valued at 180,000,000. Rob
ert Antrim, Of Chicago, has written them
that the English government Is ready to
divide the estate among1 126 heirs, a por
tion going to Mrs. Barrows and Parsons,
being about $000,000 apiece.
Lord Antrim was muraerea in imi vy
one of his tenants, and he left no heirs.
The estate then reverted to the heirs of
John A. Antrim, who came to this coun
try with William Penn,
'BASH BALL SCORES.
New Tork, August 30. New York, 11;
Cincinnati. .. ,
Brooklyn, August 30. Louisville, ;
WasMnRton. August 20. irt game
St. Louis, 6; Washington, 5. Second game
St. Louis, 6; Washington 4.
Boston, August 30. Cleve.and, 8; Bos
Philadelphia, August 30. miJaaeltfrila,
Washington. August 30.-ThB treasury
department today received) a telegram
from Collector of Customs Cortrell, at
Cedar Keys, Fla., saying that at tne re
quest of the 8pan1frti consul at Tampa
he has seized at a pkjlnt 20 miles from Ce
dar Keys, 1W Remington rifles, a quantl
ay of cartridges and 11 kegs of powder
whkrh were to have been Shipped to
WHITMAN GOT NTNH TEAKS,
flan ' Vranclsco. August 30. Alonzo J.
Whitman, formerly mayor of Duluth, and
a member of the Minnesota legislature
nd it hanker, was sentenced to nine
Imprisonment tills morning by
jiiAm iwaf'tice. He wur admitted to
ii th c!il)s In San Francisco and In
duced his friends to cash checks on New
York banks which proved to De lorgenes,
Wishlmrton. August 30.-Today's treas.
iirw statement allows: Available cash
balance, $133,4,(3; gold reserve, $100,
CHI7IIALI3 THE WINNER.
Woodland. Cat. August 30.-Chehalls
w.-n tt 1:19 class oadng race today.
1 I'oihmont second, Best time, 2:10',4.
His Views on Columbia River
IS AGAINST A DEEP CHANNEL
Government Hag Made a Fine Hor-
bor at Mouth of River and Port
land Cannot Expect More.
The following interview, published in
yesterday's Oregonian, with Congressman
Clark, of Missouri, will toe of the great
est Interest to Aistorlans and Clatsop
county generally. Mr. Clark is the same
gentleman who visited Astoria (Wednes
day with Mr. Harrtmond and Mr. John
Claflln, of New York, interviews with
whom were published in Thursday's edi
Major Charles 'N. Clark, representative-
elect from the First 'Missouri district,
who expects to toe a member of the river
and harbor committee of the next lower
house of congress, does not favor fur
ther appropriation toy the government
to Improve the Columbia river between
Portland and Astoria. He says that it
has provided a harbor near the mouth of
the river, which is all that it should be
expected' to do, and that to Improve the
river further would toe to undertake work
under the head of Internal Improvements
which properly belongs to the individual
Major Cluirk has been to view the jetty
with Messrs. A. B. iHantmond, J. C. Stan
ton, John CMin and IL. B. Seeley. While
in the vicinity of the river's mouth he
was taken to view a new townslte or two,
which, It is supposed; are to be reached
by a continuation of the Astorla-Goble
road. The whole party returned to the
city yesterday morning, Major Clark well
primed with Information which appears
to have convinced him that the govern.
ment should make no further effort to
give and maintain for Portland a channel
to the sea for deep-draught vessels. 4a
an interview at the iPorttand last evening
Major Clark said:
"Now albout the Columbia I want to
say Just this: All you have to do is to'
build that railroad from Gotole. You can'
get a low-waiter channel for deep-draft
vessels from Portland to the sea without
spending more money than the state
can afford, or than the government will
donate for the purpose. The Columbia
river is peculiar. It is an inland sea 14
miles this side of Astoria, while it Is
less than three miles wide at the Jetty,
where you have a channel of 31 feet,
which will probably not become less, ana
wUl'l profcafbly deepen a llttlo as long as
the Jetty remains there; but where the
river widen to 14 miles you have now a
channol of but 18 feet at low water, and
that is all you can get without raising a
sum ot money so enormous as to make
the idea impracticable. To 'have an ap
preciable effect, you must build a jetty
In the river there at leaat 14 or 15 miles
in length, and I do not think that the
government is ever going to provide the
money for the purpose. The government
don't care particularly for Portland. It
has given you a hanbor at the mouth or
the river, and that is all that It snuoid
be asked to do. To Improve the channel
this side of Astoria is purely inland work
and I eMail oppose the government under
taking it'. Even If the government were
to put in a big Jetty at the point I have
mentioned, that wouldn't settle tne mat
ter. for there would be a vast amount
of similar work to be done elsewhere,
You can't get that channel and you
needn't hone for It, so you had better
turn to with a will and get your Astoria
railroad throiwrh. As I said to Mr. Ham.
mond and Mr. Clafiin yesterday, I neve"r
In my experience as a rallroad-ibullder
during 30 years, saw a railroad proposl
tlon that guaranteed tne payment or
dividends from the start like the Astorla-
. Major Clark's attention was called to
his Incorrect statement about an 18-foot
channel this side of Astoria, and it was
Said to him that the government reports
show much deeper water. But he insisted
that he knew what tie was talking about
Major Clark is the first Republican rep.
resentatlve from Missouri since 1875, when
Mr. B.enjaimln was turned down with the
return of the franchise to the ex-Confed
erates of the State. Colonel Marten, whom
Major Clark defeated in tho last election
by a majority of 429, had represented the
state in congress for 16 years, a.way
having had a majority of from 8500 to
5000 over his Republican opponent. Col
onel Hatch was an ex-rebel, and had
been commissioner of exchange at Libby
prison during the war. One day, shortly
after Major Clark had! received the Re
publican nomination for representative,
the two men met. Colonel Hatch smll
lngly congratulated the major on his
nomination, and remarked:
"Well, Major, I am sorry to think of
your taking so much trouble, tout yours
will be the ninth scalp I shall tang at
my belt next November," meaning that
he had defeated his eighth previous Ro-
rirtrllcan opponents, and would do like
wise with Major Clark. But the latter
sawed wood real hard and as a resu
Colonel 'Hatch received a painful surprise
Let Clatsop Join In end Make
NW is the time for Astoria and Clat
sop county to show to the world, or a
part of it, what thtey have here to justify
the belief that a trreat future is before
this section of Oregon. Portland has ex
tended us a most hearty Invitation to
join hands with them in making the com
ing exposition in that city a success and
to thoroughly advertise the product end
advantages of Clatsop county. The fol-
Highest of all in Leavening Power Latest U. S. Gov't Report
PRICE, FIVE CENTS
lowing letter receiver by Mr. J. W. Welch
speaks for Itself:
Portland, August 28, M35.
Hon. J. W. Welch, Astoria, Oregon:
My Dear Sir: I write to you. because
know you to be one of tho best work- '
era in the Etate of Oregon, and I wnnt
you to become interested In our exposi
tion. We are going to have the largest
and best exposition ever held in this
city. We are going to have excunElona
from the various points in Oregon t3
our city with special rates like 31.25 round
trip from Salem; $1.50 from Astoria; $ .
from Roseburg, etc., so that we wi.l have
Now you good people in Astoria and vi
cinity have lately performed an almost
Insurmountable task in raising your sub
sidy. You can make us a good exhibit
from Clatsop county for our exposition.
have written Mr. Elmore about the
fish exhibit; now I want you to take
up the matter and make us a good ex
hibit of everything in Clatsop county,
and! we will furnish free transportation
for all exhibits. I will leave the matter
entirely In your hands, asd ask that
you inform me at your earliest conven
ience what your people can and wll; do
In the way of exhibits.
With kind personal regards,
Very truly yours,
B. S. PAGUE,
Chairman of Committee on State and
In speaking of the matter to an Asto
rian representative Mr. Welch said: "l
have called upon Mr. Elmore, Mr. Kin
ney and other cannerymen, in resard to
the matter of a general exhibit from
Clatsop county, and my Idea is that all
should Join hands and make one grand
exhibit I will donate the use of a
large store room for the purpose of
gathering together the different articles
for Inspection before being sent to Port
land, and will give my services to ar
ange and take care of the same. All
of the canneryimen should make an ex
hibitthat product of Clatsop county
which distributee 31,500,000 each year
should be shown up to the .best possible
advantage. Specimens of timothy grown
In Clatsop should be selected, and lalbelled
with the name of the rancher who grew
it. Specimens of Way, of which four tons
to the acre is produced, and two crops
raised per year, ought to be obtained and
properly-arranged to make a good show,
lng. And: then a six-foot log should be
cut Into a square piece of lunvber,
smoothly dressed and showing our pro
duct In the way of lurrfber. A statement
should be made that there are thousands
of acres of this kind of timber, the very
finest In the state, which remain open for
lnvestmont. There is now on exhibition
at the Occident a small panel containing
Ave different kinds of wood, highly pol
ished, all of which are suitable for the
finest kind of finishing and cabinet work.
"If, after the exhibit is. gotten together
and we look It over carefully, anything
Is discovered that will not reflect credit
upon us It can Jie thrown out and only
the very best sent to Portland. While
it is being gathered together the public
here oan be given an opportunity to view
the exhibit and make additions to It,
or criticise it."
Whatever Is done to sustain Clatsop's
reputation among her sister counties
should be done at once and with a unity
of action that will insure success. This
county has magnificent resources why
not make them known in a tangible man
nor Just at tho present Important Junc
ture in her history?
Liverpool, August 30. Wheat Spot,
firm; demand, moderate; No. 2 red win
ter, 6s 2d; No. 2. red Bpring, 5s lMid: No.
1 hard Manitoba, 6s 2d; No. 1 California,
6s Id. .
New York, August 30. Hops Weak.
A SiBRtOUS CHAROE.
'Poi'tiaind, August 30. D .A. SMndler,
son of the Swiss consul here was ar
rested today on a charge ot forgery. It
la alleged he forged the name ot J.
Stenfel to a note for (0,000 and sold the
note to Mrs. Norris.
Now York, August 50. Bradstreet's will
tomorrow say: Tho concluding week of
August surprises even the mora opti
mistic with- the Striking increase in the
volume of business.
FURNISHED ROOMS WITH BOARD.
A well-furnished suite of rooms, with
use of parlor, and, if desired, good
tablt board, at reasonable rates,
an street, corner ef Ninth.
Tho warehouses at The Dalles are grad
ually being iflllej with wheat." The re
ceipts are growing larger every day. Tho
Wasco warehouse now contains 1500
sacks, 600 of which! have already been'
sold. The other 1000 are held until mar
ket begins, after the first of next month.
The nominal prfco of wheat Is now 45
cents, but unless all signs fall it will
be advanced in a short time. Forty-five
sacks of new wheat were received from
Sherman county at Moody's warehouse
Friday. The berry this year Is very
plumfp, and the Tesults of the acreage
planted Is better proportionately than
Two persons registered at the Umatilla
House last night, says theTlmes-Moun-latneer,
and this tmornlng they began
plying their business. They pretended to
have several very valuable diamonds with
them, and workeJ the town by borrowing
some money on them. One man loaned
them 336 on what seemed to be a stone
of the first water; but by a quick man
ipulation they managed to change tho
diamond for an ordinary stone, and made
themselves very "scarce" afterwards. As
soon as their trick was found! out the
sheriff was put on their track and he
captured the va'.ises belonging to them,
and searched the city thoroughly for tho
The Statesman makes the following
caustic remark: "Portland ias now a
homeopathic hospltai-the Portland, the
one over whose scandals the blood of the
wounded doctors was spilled. We pre
sume that all the other hospitals of the
metropolis are allopathic concerns. Salem
needs a hospital very much. But it
should be neither allopathic or homeopa
thic. It should be Just a hospital."