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About Cottage Grove echo=leader. (Cottage Grove, Lane County, Or.) 18??-1895 | View This Issue
Progr#M»»:ve, R e lia b le a n a
E c h o -■ E o a d e r
A L iv e X « w a p a p e r in
a U v e C it y !
COTTAGE GROVE, L A N E COUNTY. OREGON. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9. 189,'.
represented Marion county in the State Here he lias continued his profession of
Senate for a number of years. 0 . B. teaching until elected to the present
Moores was born in Missouri in 1849, Legislature.
and the family removed to Oregon in ;
E c h o -L ea d er Building.
1852, settling in Salem a year later. Mr. \
T. R COON.
Moores was educated at the W il'am ette
T. R. Coon, joint Representative from
University, and upon graduation ac
Sherman and Wasco counties, was born
cepted a position as draualitBman in the
E d i t o r a n d B u s i n e s s M a n a g e r land department of the Oregon and Cali in the Waldo H ills near Salem in 1854.
After receiving an education from the
fornia railroad. In 1874 he went East,
public schools and Willam ette Universi
and after studying law in several promi
ty he taught school in a number ot
K i i t e i o f S u b s c r ip t io n .
nent law schools returned to Salem in
places in Washington and Oregon until
ONK Y E A R ...........................................
OO 1877, where he lias since resided. Mr.
1882, when he moved to Hood Fiver,
Moores has held many positions of trust
These rates are strictly in advance.
where he lias since devoted his time to
g g f - subscriber* wishing a change in their
of a public and private character, and
fruit-growing. Mr. Coou is now I'resi-
p s to dice adrirea* should give their old as well
as new address.
| has been a frequent contributor to the dent ol the Hood River Fruit-growers’
The EcHO-LRAMtR w ill be sent to subsciiber* columns of the press. H e is a Republi
until ail Arrears are paid and paper ordered to can, and bears the reputation of being Union. As a member of the House of
Representatives in 1893 he was active in
be d scontinu* d accord lug to law.
Any subscriber not receiving his paper self-reliant and independent and not securing legislation in agricultural and
regularly will please notify this office imme subject to the control of a faction op-
horticultural matters. Mr. Coon is a
I osed to the wisiies of the masses.
g g f ~ We invite short articles of general in
Cottage Grove E cho-Leader,'
E. P. THORP,
terest-lon g ones, as a rule, not published. A ll I
J. T. BRIDGES.
a nicies mint be accompanied by the name of
ihe writer, not for publication, but as evidence |
J. T. Bridges, Representative from
o: good fa th. We assume no responsibility for
Douglas county, was born in California
the opinion» of correspondents.
Ku ered »r the postoffi« e at Cottage Grove as in 1867. In 1870 his parents moved to
second cla s matter.
Oregon and settled in Dongias county,
C. D. HUFFMAN.
C. D. Huffman, Representative from
Union county, was horn in Portland in
1852. After many early vicissitudes, at
the age of 16 he went to Monmouth tor
where Mr. Bridges has since made his an education, which he was com pellc)
A d v e r t is in g F a t s M ad e K n o w n
p l ic a t i o n .
ginia in 1869. H e came to Oregon in
1888, and has since resided in Wallowa
county. A fter teaching school for sev
eral vears Mr. Burleigh commenced the
publication of The Aurora, a Populist
paper, in 1893, of which he is still editor
ami manager. He was form eily a Re
publican, but became a Populist in 1891,
and has since affiliated with that party.
David Craig, Representative from Ma
rion county, was born in Toronto, Ont.,
j in 1852. In 1875 Mr. Craig moved to Or
egon, and has since lived in the Waldo
Hills near Macleay, where he is engaged
in diversified farming and the breeding
of blooded stock. Mr. Craig says of him
self that he I ihb been a Republican since
reading “ Uncle Tom ’s Cabin ” and hear
ing of the assassination of Abraham L in
coln when a bov.
J. L. CALVERT.
J. L. Calvert, Representative from Ma
rion county, was horn in the adjoining
county of Clackamas in 1856. Mr. Cal
vert’s early life was chiefly spent on a
farm, and his education w as derived from
1861. H e lias been self-supporting from
the age of 14. A fter temporary resi
dence in several Western States Mr.
Hope settled in the Malheur Valley in
1883, where he and his brother are now-
engaged in the merchandise business and
also interested in farming and stock-
raising. This is Mr. H ope’s initiation
to public l:fe. By political faith he is a
Clarence Cole, one of the members
from Multnomah conntv, was tiorn in
Oswego, N. Y , June 24,1858. His par
ents moved to Michigan the same year
and settled on a farm, where he was
bronght up. He was educated at the
public schools in Charlotte, Mich., and
at the Normal School in Valparaiso, Ind.
He read law three years at Grand
Rapids, and was admitted to the bar in
1880, and began practice in Portland,
Mich. H e continued a successful and
lucrative practice there five years until
stopped by ill health. Mr. Cole ram eto
Oregon in 1888, and settled in Portland
in 1889. Soon after he was appointed
‘ To-day we visited the railroad yards,
and were informed by the agent that
the twelve cars loaded with supplies for
the destitute were in the Burlington &
Missouri R iver yards, and about three
carloads were in the freight depot, be
sides what was then stored in ware
houses. We proceeded to a building
belonging to the Buckstoff Bros. There
we found from statements made by the
persons in charge of said building sixty
cars of supplies, which the men in
charge said had been there from one to
two weeks. The supplies were com
posed of Hoar, wheat, corn, oats, corn-
meal, beans, p itatoes, kraut and a large
amonnt of groceries and clothing. The
potatoes, about one carload, were frozen
hard. The kraut was in barrels, Feme
o' which were burst and leaking badly.
W e were informed that one carload had
| been shipped out of this warehouse on
January 30. W e then visited another
warehouse, owned by Kendall & Smith.
There we found two carloads of supplies,
mostly clothing, a few quarters of fresh
, beef, nnsalted and packed with other
supplies. This lot showed plainly that
on A p
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov’t Report
ABSO LUTELY P U B E
T h e D a v is M i l l C a s e .
B o s t o n , February 6. — Another step in
W hile there is a fair movement in | the litigation over the w ill of the late
most lines of produce there is not w h a t' Andrew J. Davis of Butte, Mont,, was
a dealer would call any ” snap ” to trad
token to-day when, after many ron-
ing. The market is well supplied, and .
prices are low, bat buyers are holding tinn vnces. Judge M c K im o f the Probate
off. Eggs are lower than they liave been Court appointed Charles A. H elliner of
for a long time, hut there does not seem this city administrator on petition of
to be any desire on the part of retailers Erwin Davis of New York and others.
to purchase. They are doubtless hold H elliner’s bond was placed at $1,000,000.
ing off for bottom quotations, knowing The estate left hv Andrew Davie is
that receipts are large and stocks ac valued at from $7,000,000 to $10,000,000.
cumulating. A ll produce quotations are
u u c u »u ,c c u .
v ro w n w ,
u ruTiB iuuB
L « « d l n K B r it la h d u r a t i o n « .
L o n d o n , Februaiy 6.— Tlie Queen in
^er pPeec*1 opening Parliament- wi l re-
The local wheat marke*rem ains in a fer to the continued efforts to promote
dull condition. Eastern markets closed peace between China and Japan, and
slightly better, hot foreign advices are, express regret at the Armenian out-
of dull markets with no disposition to rages.
The Irish land bill w ill tie
buy. Quotations in the Portland mar- I placed before the Welsh disestohlish-
ket are therefore unchanged at 40c per ment bill, and an extra grant asked for
bushel for W alla W alla, and 75®77‘ 2 the navy,
per cental for Valley.
C H U R C H D IR E C T O R Y .
/ HTMBKKI.AKD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH—
Sunday school, 10 a . m . Preaching, 11 a . m .
and 7 p. m . ' Prayer meeting, each Wednesday at
8 p. m . (“ We are journeying unto a place of
which tne Ixjrd said, I w ill give it you; come
thou w th us and we w ill do the« good.” —
F. Z. N K8B E IT, Pastor.
iU lK t S T IA N C H U R C H-SER VIC E S A T 11 A.
M.andH p. M. Sunday school at 10 A. M.
Y. P. S. r . E., each Sunday at 4 p. m . Midweek
prayer an 1 praise services, Wednesday evening
a t 7 o'clock. Musical rei.ear>al, each Saturday
evcuiitg at 7 OcTock.
P ro d u ce M arket.
F l o u r — Portland, Salem, Cascadia and
Dayton, are quoted at $2.40 per barrel;
Goiddrop, $2.65; Snowflake, $2.35; Ben-
ton county, $2.40; graham, $2.15®2.40;
O a t s — Good white oats quoted firm at
29(330c; m illing, 26@27c; gray, 26<827c.
Rolled oats are quoted as follow s; Bags
$email@example.com; barrels, $6.00(86.25; cases,
IVETHODIST ClU RcH—SUNDAY SCHOOL
111 at 10 a . m . Pre citing each fourth Sunday
morning and evening. Prayer meeting, every
Thursday night. •* The Lord is in His holy tem
KEY. E. G1TTINS, Pastor.
Life-Like Pictures of Thirty
E g g s — O regon, plentiful and weak a:
A n d th e F ie ld
is N o w C l e a r
15c per dozen.
fo r T h e s e
F b u it — California lemons,
$4.00(86.00; Sicily, $6.00(8 6.50; bananas,
$2.60(83.50; Calitornia navels, $2.60(«3.50
per b ox; pineapples, Honolulu, $3.00(8
3.50; sugar loaf, $5. Figs, California
black, boxes, quoted at $1.25; sacks, 4(8
T r o p ic a l
L c g is la t o r M to M e e t t h e W a n t s o f th e
P e o p le W h o F le e t e d T h e m to O f f ic e —
C . . 1 . C u r t i s .
C. J. Curtis, Representative from
Clatsop county, was born in Michigan
in 1863. H e moved to California in
1877, to Oregon in 1879 and finally lo
cated at Astoria in 1883, and was ad
mitted to practice law the same year.
Mr. Cnrlis is the editor of the Astoria
Herald, a popular paper, and has held
several positions of trust.
A work ot art »n o scterce, devoted to the
strength and development of pure manly and
womanly vigor, culled •* Three classes of Men,”
w ill be mailed, c osvlv Fealed, free to ever? man
O r e g o n V e g e t a b l e » — C a b b a g e , l ^ c or woman who would study this subject for
th»*ir own advancement. In this v.~«k are em
p e r p o u n d ; s q u a s h , (>6c p e r d o ze n .
bodied ihe plain, candid truths relating to the
C a l if o r n ia
V e g e t a b l e s — Brussels development
and recovery of mental, physical
sprouts, i 1.25(¿1.40 per 30*pound box; and acxual forces in young, middle-aged and
Hiring beane, 12(313c per pound green old men.
Who lacks in one functions, w hile vigorous
peas, 12(313c per
artichokes, in 4* ell
o.he s, is not as Nature made him, and
$1.25 per dozen ; cauliflower, '6(8 90c per must be renewed.”
Weakness in the vital organs is unnatural In
dozen; sweet j itatoes, $2.00 per cental;
men. It is d ” e to improper care o f the func
cucumbers, 7S per dozen; asparagus, all
tions endowed by Nature with perfect vigor,
18c per pound garlic, 10c per pound; an t since Nature gives this strength, if it nas
been wa ted she must be called upon to renew
lettuce, 25c pe dozen, $1 per box.
N u t s — Aim inds, soft shell, 12(814« it. Natural reinediea must be used. Nothing
bears a clo er relation to the elements o f sexual
per pound; paper shell, 16<817c; new and nerve force than electr.citv. It is natural.
crop California walnuts, soft shell, It is na ure, embodied in a portable, convenient
12>«c; standard walnuts, 1 0 X @ llc ; and effective appliance when Dr. Hsndan’s
Electric Belt ia used. If you lack in any respect
Ohio chesnute, new crop, 14(815c; pe the manlv powers you should poaaea*. send at
cans, 13(816c; Brazils, 12)«<§13c; filberts, once for this scientific book, wh eh will spread
# 4 ri on
THOMAS H. COOPER.
Thomas H. Cooper, Representative
from Benton county, was born in Mis
souri in 1861. H is parents removed to
Oregon in 1852. Mr. Cooper has lived
continuously in Benton county since
that date, devoting his tim e entirely to
fanning. H e is a Republican in poli
istorio rt @
14@15c; peanuts, raw, fancy, 5@7c;
roasted, 10c; hickory nuts, 8(810c; co-
coanuts, 90c per dozen.
W ool — Valley, 8<810c, according to
quality; Umpqua, 7@9c; fall clip, 6<86c;
Eastern Oregon, 5(87c.
H ops — Choice, 7c; medium, 4<86c;
P r o v is io n s — Eastern hams, medium,
H ^i@ 12)vc per pound; hams, picnic,
short clear sides, 10(811c; dry salt
sides, 9@10c; dried beef hams, 13
(814c; lard, compound, in tins, 8>¡¿(8
9 )«c ; lard, pure, in tins, 7 ) « ( g l l ) « c ; pigs’
feet, 80s, $3.50; pigs’ feet, 40s, $3.25;
J. F. Boothbv, who represents Mor
row county, is a successful farmer and
Lexington. H e is a
strong Republican, having voted for
every Republican candidate from Lin
coln down to Grant. H e is a veteran of
the civil war, having served four years
and figured in some of the principal bat
tles. Mr. Boothby came to Oregon two
years ago, and lias resided here contin
uously ever since.
s. c. »EACH.
S. C. Beach, Representative from
Multnomah county, was born in Iowa in
1880. He commenced iife as a printer
in 1874. H e established the following
newspapers: The Waco (N eb.) Star, in
1870; the Strornhnrg (S eh .) Republican,
in 1880; in 1884 Mr. Beach came to O e-
gon and conducted the Lake County
Examiner for six years. He moved to
Portland in 1891, w here he succeeded E.
A. Swope & Co. in the printing busi
ness. The office was destroyed by fire
in 1894. Mr. Beach has been active in
politics since the age of 19, but never a
candidate until tlie last election, when
lie received as a Republican the highest
vote on the legislative ticket.
HENRY URANT GUILD.
H. G. Guild, Representative from
Yam hill and Tillamook counties, was
born in Illinois in 1856. In early life
Mr. Guild pursued the vocation of a
printer in Iowa. He came to Oregon in
1873, and since his arrival here has been
one of the best-known newspaper men
in the State. He has published succes
sively the Grant County Times, the
Hillsboro Independent and the Silver-
ton Appeal. Mr. Gniid is now editor
and proprietor of the Sheridan Son.
He comes of sturdy Scotch-English
stock, and is well equipped by training
and education for newspaper work
Guild is a Republican.
B. I'. CARDWELL.
B. P. Cardwell, Representative from
Multnomah county, was born in Illinois
in 1832, and came to Oregon with his
family as a pioneer of 1852. H e settled
with his tainiIy in Marysville (now Cor
vallis), where he resided for several
vears. Mr. Cardwell later removed to
'Portland and engaged in the photograph
business with Joseph Buchtel. During
Lincoln's administration he was ap
pointed a Deputy Collector of Internal
Revenue, and held that position contin
uously for twenty-one years. In poli
tics Mr. Cardwell is a Republican.
c. B MOORES.
C. B. Moores. Representative from
Marion county, elected Speaker of the
present Houseof Representatives,comes
from a family prominent in the legisla
tive annals of t iregon. His grandfather.
Colonel K. 'f f ^ 'i o r e s . Sr., who died in
1861, represent^ 1 Linn county in the
Tcrriloiial Legioiature, and was a mem
ber o ' the Oregon constitutional conven
tion. A n uncle. Colonel I. R. Moores,
Jr., v as Speaker of the House in 1865,
anu his father, Hon. John U. Moores,
UR O A N O tN S
^Leerme B e l t
M erch an d ise M arket.
S a lm o n .— Colum bia, river No. 1, tails,
Personal W e r t
oess of Men
$1.26(81.60; No. 2, tails, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
tancy, No. 1, flats, $1.75(81.85; Alaska,
No. 1, tolls, $1.20(81.30; No. 2, tolls, $1.90
S u g a r — D, 4lgc ; C, 4c; extra C, 45'„c;
dry granulated, 6‘ « c ; cube crushed and
powdered, 6 )«c per pound ; )« c per pound
discount on all grades for prompt cash ;
half barrels, % c more than barrels;
rvU B E S W ITHOUT M EDICINE A LL W E A K -
ness resulting from overtaxation of brelii,
i.erve for ’es, excesses or indiscretions, ai drains,
'osses, nervous debilita. slee pi entities*, languor,
rheumatism, kidn- y, liver and bladder com
plaint, lume back, lumbago, aciatica, general ill
health, < ic. This Electric Belt contains wonder
ful improvements over all others, and give* a
current «hat ia instantly felt by the wearer, or
Salvador, 21 «> 2U->c ; Mocha, we forfel $5 000 . We give hundred« of testimo
26)4@28 c ; Padang Java, 31c; Palemhang nials in fili* city and every State.
Our powerful im proved Electric Suspensory
Java, 26<828c; Lahat Java, 23(à25« ; Ar-
with all Beits.
buckle’s Mokaeka and Lion, $23.30 per is A free
pocket edition of ihe celebrated electro
1UO-pound case; Columbia, $22.80 per medical work, " Three Ciana.-* o f Men,” illar-
trated, is sent free, sealed, bv mail, upon appli
cation. Every young, middle-aged or old man
j . T. GOWDY.
J. T. Gowdy, Representative from
Yam hill county, was lorn in Illinois in
18t!5. and has Seen se f-snpporting since
the age of 12 years. He crossed the
plains to Oregon in 1852, locating first in
Marion county, and later in 1888 went
to Yam hill county, where he has since
resided, pursuing the vocation of a
farmer. Mr. Gowdy is a plain, unvar
nished man, ami this is his initiation to
political life. By creed he is a Republi
C U P lb A N o P iy C H E
Reproduced specially lor this paper by Amerlcau Type Founder*« Co., Portland,O r
T H IR T Y
home. Since 1887 he has been engaged
in the merrantile business at Drain, ai d
is now classed among the prominent
merchants of Southern Oregon. By po
litical affiliation Mr. Bridges is a Repub
GEORGE W. DUNN.
George W . Dnnn, Representative from
Jackson county, was born in 1864. He
is a native son and life-long resident of
Jackson county, and. therefore, eminent
ly adapted to representing it in the I,eg-
islature. In politics Mr. Dunn is a Re
H. V. GATES.
Representative H. V. Gates of Wash
ington county was horn in lxjwell. Mass.,
in 1848. At an early age he studied civil
engineering, and was in the railway ser
vice twenty years. H e served three
years with the Sixth Iowa Cavalry in
the late war. H e came to Oregon in
1881, and for several years resided at
Hillsboro, where lie is largely interested
in electric light and water plants. He is
also interested in similar plants in other
cities. He promises to be a useful mem
T. J. CLKETOS.
T. J. Cleeton, Representative from
Columbia county, was born in Missouri
in 1861. His early life was full of strug
gles for an education, and at the age of
18 he was able to teich school. After
holding several public offices of a scho
lastic character in Missouri and Kansas
Mr. Cleeton came to Oregon in 1891.
M E M B E R S O F T H E O R EG O N
H O USE O F R E P R E S E N T A T IV E S
to work for. Later Mr. Huffman taught the public schools. He has been engaged
school, and has been engaged at inter in the drug business at Hubbard for the
vals at this profession since completing past fifteen years, and was postmaster at
his education. Mr. Huffman was elected that town for five years preceding 1894.
to Ihe legislative assembly as a Populist
from Marion county, where he has been
Virgil Conn, Representative from
engaged in farming since 1890.
Union county, came to Oregon with his
E. HoL'r, Representative from Marion family at the age of 7, settling first in
county, is editor of the Salem Capital Douglas county. His early education
Journal. Mr. Hofer's e a 'ly life was full was acquired at the Willam ette Univer
of struggles, and his education lias been sity, and lias resided in Oregon over
largely acquired in the school of experi forty years. On graduating he aban
ence. H e was born in Iowa in 1854. His doned the study of law, and har engaged
life since 1876 has been devoted to jour in mercantile pursuits since 1868. Mr.
nalism, and although admitted to the Conn., removed to Paisley, I e k e countv,
bar, he has never practiced law. Before in 1882. He has always lieen a Repnle
coming to O egon in 1889 Mr. Hofer was lican. and was elected Representative
Secretary of the Iowa Senate for two aeainst Bernard Daly, a memtier of the
terms. He favors economy and simplic last House, in a Democratic district.
ity in public affairs and a strict surveil
THOMAS BUCK MAN.
lance of the relations between the gov
ernment and corporations.
from Coos county, was born in Ohio in
w . E. BURKE.
1836. His parents moved to Indiana
W . E. Burke, Representative from while lie was a child, and there he grew
Multnomah county, was born in Clarke to manhood. A t the age of 25 Mr. Buck-
,county Wash., in 1866, and removed to man came toOregon, and after tempting
East Portland with his parents in 1869. fortune in Idaho and residing at several
His education was received at the W ill
points in Oregon moved to Coos Bay in
amette University in Salem. Mr. Burke
1890, anil now lives near Marshfield.
is a firm believer in the future of this Mr. Burkinan, formerly a Republican,
State, which he has proved by investing
now affiliates with the Populists. His
in land in several counties. In politics life has always been that of a farmer.
Mr. Burke is a Republican.
by T. W . Pittenger Deputy Police Judge
of the then city of Albina. H e served
tw o years as Deputy District Attorney
under Thomas A. Stephens and two
years in the same position under W. T.
Hume. Mr. Cole has never been any
thing hut a Republican. He has a nice
home in Albina and a wife and two
children. He is an Odd Fellow and
Woodman. Mr. Cole is unqualifiedly
for free bridges for Portland and free
silver for Americans.
N E B R A S K A 'S
P le n t y o f P r o v is io n «, bu t T h e y A re N ot
P r o p e r ly D is r lb u te d .
L in c o l n , Neb., February 5.— The Leg
islature has been compelled to recognize
the complaints from all parts of the
State of the inactivity of the State R e
lief Commission to distribute aid to the
destitnte, and is expected to take meas
ures at once to reorganize the commis
sion. The commission has made little
progress in distributing food, fuel and
The fo lowing report of a
committee, composed of Captain W . H.
Hunter and Dr. S. S. Sadler, of Alma,
I. W. HOPE.
Neb., to the legislature, is a sample of
J. A. BURLEIGH.
J. A. Burleigh, Representative from
I. W . Hope, Representative from Mal the way the substance contributed is
Wallowa county, was born in W est Vir- heur coon ty, was born in Wisconsin in being lost:
the proper care and attention was n it
given them. W e were informed by the
Burlington & Missouri River agent that
no more free billing could be had of his
company, but, on visiting the Union
Pacific depot we found that company
loading supplies on free hilling orders,
and that there was then in possession
of the Union Pacific one carload of sup
plies on track in their yards, and from
statements made to us by those in
charge we found seventy-seven carloads
in the hands of the Burlington & Mis
souri R iver Company. The p 'rties in
charge stated that their company waB
ready and willing to ship these supplies
whenever ordered to do so by !.. P.
Lndden, and with these unprecedented
circumstances existing, hundreds of ap
peals are arriving from the West daily,
many written in the mo t heartrending
language, asking in the name of God
and suffering humanity that provision
may speedily reach them .”
M u at W a lt T w o Y e n ra .
February 6.— K ing Alexander
of 8ervia has proposed marriage to
Princess Svblle of Hesse. The Princess’
parents promised to consider the propo
sition two years hence provided A lex
ander is then willing.
ie n n a ,
D r P r i c e ’s C r e a m B a k in g P o w d e r .
World’! F a ir H lfh e it Medal aad O p im a .
FR AN C IS C O
F l o u r — N et cash prices: Fam ily e x
tras, $3.40(83.60 per barrel; bakers’ ex
tras, $3.30(83.40, superfine, $2-00(82.25. j
W h e a t — Business in the sample line 1
is neither quick nor extensive. Offer
ings are not large, but they are enough
f f I H O O worth °* lov**y M usic tor F*rty
to meet current demands, as shippers
J ) I I J . . C*nt*. zt nsistlng of 100 pages
are cautions as to haying ahead. Quo
full size Sheet Music of the
table at 8 l)«c per cental for No. 1 .h ip
latest, brightest, Hvel est and most popular
selections, both vocal and Instrumentaf,
ping, with 82)«c for choice product.
gotten up in the most eiegdu.t manner, in
M illing grades are slightly easy at 87)«
cluding four large size Portraits.
@92>*c per cental. Walla Waila wheat
CARMENCITA, the Spanleh Dancer,
PADEPEW 8KI. the Great P la n itL
sells at 72)«(875c per cental for fair av
ADELINA P A TH and
erage quality, 80c for blue stem and 67(8
M INNIE 8CUGMAN CUTTING.
70c for damp.
A D O n c n ALL C » D ( M T O
B a r l e y — No improvement in the s in -.
THE NEW YORK MUSICAL ECHO CO.
ation. Trade continues slow and prices
Broadway Theatre Bldg.. New York City.
are easy. Feed, fair to good, 75(878)4c;
choice, 80c; brewing, 85@92)8c per
O a t s — The market lias a promising
outlook and there seems to be a proba
b ility of some light appreciation in val
ues in a short time. M illing is quoted,
$1-02)«(§1.15; surprise,$1.05(81.16; fancy
feed, $1.00(81.05; goo I to choice, 966),
$ L ; (sir to goid , 90(8 95«; poor to fair,
82H @ 87)«c; black, $1.16(81.30; red,
M T CAVt A l Ò, I K M M A R k s V
$1.05(81.17)«; gray, « 5 X « 9 7 X c
C A N I O B T A IN A P A T K N T V
F o ra
H o p s — Quotable at 4<g8c per pound.
P o t a t o e s — Volunteer new potatoes,
In tbo patont town««« Common ten-
1 V«(82c per pound; Early Rose, 40<850c; »penano«
Uona «aneti? oonSdantiaL A H andbook o d a .
River Red, 30(835c; Burbanks. 4O(850c; formation eonoarnioc Patenta and bow to ob
fra*. Alao a entalame of
Oregon Burbanks, 60(880c; Salinas Bnr leal and aclentule
booka » n t fror
Patent, taken (brooch Mum A Co. metro
noticelo the orientine Am erican, and
for Rivers and $1.50(31.75 per cental for ■penai
thua are bronchi »M elf before the nobile rito-
owt coot to the Inreeitor. Thu aaiendM paper.
|~“ro weekly, elec enti?. 1 1 detrai ed. bee b? fo th à
O n i o n s — Quotable at 60@90c per cent larpaat circulation of an? ementlbc wort In tbo
W o o l — F all— Free Northern, 7 (§8 )«e;
Northern defective, 5<27c; Southern and
San Joaquin, lighfand free, 5<§6c: South
ern and San Joaquin, defective, 3*4c.