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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1891)
HOOD UIVKk, OREGON, SATURDAY. OOTOHER 17, 18U
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Tlie Glacier Publishing Company.
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OKO. P. MORGAN,
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IliMim No. 0, UmI Oltlc llullillii,-,
Tim HAM.KH, OH.
O. D. TAYLOR,
Real Hstalo Broker,
Fire, Lire and Accident Insurance.
Money Loaned on Real Estate Secnrily
Offlcii, Krfiirh Co 'i flunk Itiilhlhif,
THK PAI.I.rS. OHKijoN.
Grant Evans, Propr.
rWomt St., near Ouk. Hood River, Or.
Shaving ami lluii'ctitting ai-ntly done.
.NtiUl tiull (iiiitiuntvwl.
Orogon Naval Reserve
WASHINGTON IRON INDUSTRY
Deady Decides in Favor of a Chinese
Morohant's Wire Without a
The pine-nut crop is iihort in Nevada.
The irott Industry in Wellington gives
A copper-smelting furnace at San Di
ego in being discused.
The O-egon naval reserve has lieen in
corporated at l'orthuul.
Riverside is talking of a co operative
kitchen on the Bellamy plan.
Nevada people want the Governor to
call an irrigation convention at Reno.
( Aden's street-ear system has been
clmiiKed from Bteain motor to electricity.
J. de Barth Shorb in to represent tag
Angeles county in the California Hoard
All the railroad washouts in New Mex
ico have been repaired, and trains are
Two hundred Tucson ladies have signed
a petition asking the Constitutional Con
vention not to discriminate against wom
en's civil rights in the constitution.
The work of construction on the Santa
Fo, Prescott and Phii'iiix railroad, which
will connect Pho-nlx, A. T., and the Salt
Kiver Valley with the Santa Fe system,
The grand jury at Reno is unable to
find the slightest evidence upon which
to Indict any one for the hanging of the
rutlian Ortig by vigilantes, and asks to
Los Angeles complains that the Chino
kief-sugar factory has not made sugar
cheaper there, owing to the fact that
only throe firms, handle the sugar and
no one else can get it, in carload iots.
Mrs Maillard, who disappeared from
her homo near Han Rafael, Cal., several
weeks ago, was found at Fortuna, Cal ,
where she has boen living with W. II.
Ingram, a hired man formerly employed
by her husband.
Bradstreet's mercantile agency reports
twenty-seven failures in the Pacific Coast
States and Territories for the past week,
as compared with twenty-five for the
previous week and ten lor the corre
sponding week of 1800.
The S,an Diego Sun says: They are
having daily showers of rain at San Ja
cinto, which come from the evaporation
of the Salton Lake. Their origin and
drift have boen watched from the sum
mit of San Jacinto Peak, and there is no
further room for doubt as to the effect
the lake is having upon the rainfall.
The Itata's officers testify that the ves
sel when she came to San Diego had no
sailors, soldiers or arms on board. The
vessel changed captains three times be
fore leaving Chili, and four breech-load-erf'that
she carried were put off at Arigo.
The arms were taken on board at San
A bill has been filed in equity in the
United States Court at Lob Angeles
against the Southern Pacific railroad and
218 other defendants to quiot title and
forfeit to the government 850,000 acres
of land in Los Angeles, San Bernardino
and Ventura counties, Cal. The land is
overlapping grants to the Atlantic and
Pacific Company of 1886 and 1871.
Nwrilcii Miami Itflilml No Count rr In
(tf ,'IM towns and cities in Massiiehii
sells 2IH have free public libraries.
The MTcrage salaries of the mistrexses
in the Loudon board schools is $050.
It costs the teachers of Kansas $200.
IHHI a year to attend the Normal Insti
tutes, There are 2:M) Normal Schools, with an
attendance of .Ml, IKK) students, in the
Philadelphia turns out more medical
Ntinh iils in a year than any other city
in the country.
President Warfleld of Lafayette Col
lege, pa., is tuking vigorous measures to
stamp out hazing.
Pittsburg is trying industrial courses
in the public schools, and their success
is rcMrtcd to be marked.
Albert ). !une has been chosen Su
jirliiti'iidciit of the public schools of
Chicago, vice I low land resigned.
The Kansas University is a good deal
set up liecauso a Harvard graduate is
sending his sou to lawrence this year.
The number of students registered
this year in Sibley College of Mechan
ical Engineering, Cornell University, is
something like 1W, including a consid
erable mnnlsT of graduates from other
Superintendent Anderson of the Mil
waukee public schools is talking alxiut
getting up a procession of children of
school age who are denied an education
from the lack of school room in that city.
They numlier about 2,inn).
It is said that Miss Mary K. Holmes
of KiH'kford, ill., propones to invest from
$75,000 to $IOO,KK) in establishing in
Missouri a colored women's literary and
industrial school to aecommodatu 150
pupils as a memorial to her mother.
The fall term of OWIin College has
opened very auspiciously, there lieing
nearly 1.300 students enrolled, rrot.
James Craig of Lane Seminary and Miss
lotliroii of Harvard Annex have U-en
added to the already efficient corps of
Within recent years the rush into the
professions has heen so great in tier
inanv, Denmark, France and Greece that
these Mates can utilize only a small per
cent, of the university graduates. Since
INTO the growtli of the attendance at the
German universities has increased from
11,000 to 20,207.
According to an educational journal
the nuiiilsT of illiterate persons in Rub
da, Siberia, Roumania and Bulgaria
lot in mo per cent , oi me K)piiiauou, in
Spain 03, Italy -W, Hungary 43, Austria
Hit, Ireland 21,'Franee and "Belgium 15,
Holland 10. United Slates 8, Scotland 7,
Switzerland 2'.. and in the greater part
of (iermany only 1 er cent.
Sweden stands behind no country
not even the United States in ixiinilar
education. To this may perhaps be due
the superiority of the Swedish emigrant
to this country over emigrants from
other European countries. The numlier
of school children per l.uuu inhatntanls
is 110. Technical instruction, especially
of woman, is a great feature. The dilh-
culties in the way oi school attendance
are very great, not only liecause of the
severe Northern w inters, ht also lieeause
the people live to a largo extent on iso
Prof. Miehaolson has just returned to
Boston from California, where lie has
spent a large jvortion of the summer,
lie has been working at Lick Observa
tory, experimenting there with his recent
invention the refractometer. This he
attached to the smaller of the telescopes
at the observatory, and during the sum
mer ho made numerous measurements
of the Isidiesof the solar system, partic
ularly of the satellites of Jupiter. The
results of this work were highly satisfac
tory, and the mean of the measurements
made varies from the maximum and
minimum measurements by but 1 or 2
per cent. a variation many times less
than is obtainable by other methods.
The refractometer will lie used by the
staff at Lick Observatory during the com
ing year, and in that time Prof. Michael
son hopes to perfect his invention still
further. The refractometer bids fair to
lie an instrument of great importance in
future astronomical work.
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Secretary I'rootor Han Approved the New
Tactic for the Army.
Secretary Proctor has finally approved
the new tactics for the army, and they
will l put in practice as soon as the
necessary arrangements can be made.
The President has passed upon the
record of the court-martial in the case of
Colonel Compton of the Fourth Cavalry,
who was charged with failure while in
command of the military post at Walla
Walla to take steps to prevent the lynch
ing of a man named Hunt under arrest
for killing one of the soldiers under him.
The court found him guilty, and sen
tenced him to suspension from rank and
command for three years on half pay
and to be confined in the limits of a mil
iary post. The President approved the
proceedings of the court, but mitigated
the sentence to suspension from rank
and command on half pay for two years.
The Director of the Mint, with the
approval of the Secretary of theTreasury,
has issued instructions to the superin
tendents of the assay office in New York
that in cases of deposits of foreign gold
or bars such an approximation of value
as in the discretion of the superintendent
may be regarded as safe, not to exceed
90 per cent, of the value, will be paid
pending the melt and assay. The pur
pose of this regulation is to encourage,
so far as can be legally done, the govern
ment importation of foreign gold into
the United States by allowing the im
porters 8 pot cash for foreign gold so Boon
aa received instead of requiring them to
wait while the deposits are being melted
and the exact gold determined.
Tho Coal Product of the
GEORGIA TO TAX BACHELORS
Arrangements Complete for the Poly,
technio Excursion to the
The Twin City f Miiineaolis) Athletic
Club has assigned.
It is said Canada intends to reiinpone
an export duty on logs.
Ohio this year produces the largest to
bacco crop in her history.
A cooking school is a part of the public-school
system of Milwaukee.
The validity of the convict lease sys
tem in Tennessee is to le decided by the
Turkey's Hag has liocn the first to lie
unfurled on the Chicago World's Fair
The witters of Ijike Erie are to le
piped to Cincinnati, taking in many
oilier cities en route.
Most of the fires in Wisconsin were
confined to districts burned over last
spring. The rams have checked them.
A factory is to ie built at Minneapolis
by parties who claim to lie able to tem-H-r
copper so that it can lie made hard
The .Millionaires' Club of New York
will erect a $750,000 house. The promised
site is on the corner of Fifth avenue and
The people in Kiiiiuons countv, N. D.
who lost their property bv prairie fires
are said to le in a deplorable condition
without food or shelter.
Since the passage of the American
copyright law it is said that one New
York song publisher has paid $d,0()() in
Iiiidon for manuscripts.
France, it is believed, will next month
rescind the pork prohibition laws. Italy
promises to rescind her prohibitory reg
ulalioim after France acts.
It is stated that the government has
realized $0,000,000 from the sale of lands
in that part of Kansas which is beyond
the line of certain rainfall.
In the Red River Valley, N. I)., farm
lalior is very scarce, and the railroads in
that section carry men free to various
points where they are needed.
The largo yield and high price of wheat
will, it is estimated and expected, make
this season's Dakota crop equal in value
to those of the five preceding years.
A rnilroml mirvovinir nurtv t lint u-pnt.
up the Big llorn Canyon in Colorado
nearly two months ago has not been
heard from, ami there are fears that the
members have been lost.
Vessel agents and mariners on the
Great Ijtkcs are urging the establish
ment of a branch hydrographic otlice on
the lakes to look out for the vast mari
time interests centered there.
The Sovereign Grand Lodge, I. O. O.
F., has voted down the proposition that
members could tiecome eligible to the
degree of Patriarchs Militant without
going through the encampment.
Georgia is going to tax bachelors. A
bill for that purjwse has been brought
into the Georgia Legislature, and the
House Committee on Hygiene and Sani
tation has reported it favorably.
An extra session of the Pennsylvania
Legislature has been called with a view
to remove the Auditor-General and State
Treasurer, whose connection with the
financial scandals has been charged
The Sovereign Grand Lodge of Odd
Fellows has voted against the eighteen
vear limit to eligibility to join the order.
The vote was 107 to 58. The question
regarding liquor sellers was postponed
until next year.
In a drunken fight on a train from
Mount Vernon to Carmi, 111., William
Robertson stabbed Sheriff Williams
slightly, and a man named Stanley, who
went to Williams' assistance, was badly
cut and will die.
The conductors, switchmen and brake
men on the Southern Pacific Atlantic
system have demanded an increase in
wages, and a strike at an early day is
possible, as the company refuses to ac
cede to the demands.
Florida's Secretary of State, Mr. Craw
ford, refuses to attest the commission of
ex-Congressman Davidson, appointed by
ex-Governor Fleming to succeed Senator
Call. Mandamus proceedings will be
taken by the Governor.
A committee of physicians at Louis
ville is examining thecaseof Mrs. Stuck
enburg, who, it has been widely pub
lished, on Fridays goes into a trance,
when the stigmata or bleeding wounds
similar to those of the Savior when on
the cross are said to appear.
A secret organization is terrorizing the
people in the neighborhood of Tellville,
Ark. It is composed of "moral regu
lators," but they are brutal in their
treatment of those who come under the
ban of their displeasure.
At the Gravesend race track at New
York an ingenious trick, by means of
which the bookmakers got news of the
races, was discovered. A "coachman"
with a big hat was arrested in the field
for carriages, and it was found a battery
was in the hat and small wires around
the man's body, while in the rear of the
carriage was an operator who sent mes
sages dictated by the supposed coachman.
A Man and IIU Wife nr. Niiiiilna'nl
Judicial I'oaltloii In Nlirnk.
Mr. Partridge, the sculptor, is making
a heroic bust of James Russell Ijwel1.
Mrs. Mackay is the possessor of a
string of flawless diamonds two yards in
George A. Pillsbnry of Minneapolis
has presented a soldiers' monument to
Concord, N. II., his native town.
The report that Bismarck had recently
a slight stroke of paralysis is pronounced
untrue, and his health is said to be fair.
Mark Twain is thinking of descending
the River Rhine in a boat with his cou
rier and working up his adventures for
his new book.
Moorfleld Story, who was at one time
Sumner's private secretary, has agreed
to write his biography for the "Amer
ican Statesmen Series."
Secretary Foster is the best croquet
player in Washington, and is so far ahead
of all competitors that they don't try to
pit themselves agaiiiKt him.
The man thought most likely to suc
ceed the present Iord Mayor of London
is Alderman David Evans, a manufact
urer and a Welshman, aged 42 years.
Francisco Cortisi, the great Italian
singing teacher, lives alone in a little
villa just out of Florence, where an old
housekeeper prepares his spaghetti and
his wine for iiim.
James S. Sinclair, a farmer of North
Dakota, a distant relative of the Karl of
Caithness, has received word from Eng
land that he has succeeded to the title
and estate of that Englishman.
The seat which Mr. Edmunds has been
occupying in the Senate will not 1 taken
ly .dr. Proctor. Senator Dixon ot Khode
Island gets it by the assignment of old
Captain Bassett. Mr. Dixon was the first
Mrs. Ingalls is quite unlike her tall,
thin husband in figure. She is rather
short, with a tendency to stoutness. Her
complexion is fair and rosy, and her face
is animated by a pair of bright and ex
The new Duke of Cleveland comes into
a rich income of MOOWO, derived from
the estates in Shropshire and Durham,
vast properties of which he will have the
unineuinliered rent rolls without having
to sell an acre of their broad lands.
fin nniniinl tt Mm ttii.aifa1 inftrmitioa
of Bishop Galleher of Louisiana his du
ties nave lor tne mosi pan oeen assumed
by his assistant, Rev. David Sessums,
who is to all intents and purposes the
Bishop of the diocese. As he is but Xi
years old, Mr. Sesstims is probably the
youngest Bishop in the United States.
It is declared on authentic British au
thority that there is but one British offi
cer left w ho fought at Waterloo, and all
pretenders are w arned to ring off and die
as modest folks as they were born. This
one officer is Lieutenant William Hewitt
of the Rifle Brigade, born in 1705. Of
late he has been in failing health. He
lives at Southampton.
Sir A. Paget is the senior member of
the British diplomatic corps, and has
held appointment under the foreign Sec
retaries acting for thirteen Cabinets. He
recently celebrated the fiftieth anniver
sary of his appointment as an attache.
His present position at Vienna will be
shortly vacated, the wily old diplomat
having determined to retire from the
The last French survivor of the battle
of Trafalgar, Louis Cartigny, has just
completed his 100th year. He was a
cabin boy on the Redoubtable in 1803 at
the time the fatal shot was fired from
that vessel at Lord Nelson. Cartigny is
still hale and hearty, in full possession
of his -faculties, and spends most of his
time in the open air. Nothing delights
him more than to converse about his ex
periences. Grace Greenwood writes to the Home
Journal from Washington to say that she
is not blind, as has been reported in the
newspaper press. She says she can see
to thread up her sewing machine and
even to find her way across Fifth avenue
at an hour when the millionaires are out
in force. She adds: "lam not blind,
neither to my neighbor's sins nor to my
own little human frailties. I can still
' read my title clear ' to more good for
tune than has ever come my way."
CRIME AND CRIMINALS.
German Anarchists Sentenced for. Circu
lating Prohibited Literature.
Charles Mock (colored) was taken from
jail at Swainsboro, Ga., by a mob and
hanged. Mock a few days ago criminally
assaulted a white woman of that place.
Sheriff Simons whipped seven crimi
nals in the jail yard in Newcastle, Del.
There was but little interest) shown in
the affair, and only a small crowd gath
ered. A quarrelsome negro shot and killed
the Mayor of Spartanburg, S. C, and a
mob surrounded the jail at last accounts
with the purpose of hanging the mur
derer. Six Anarchists, who were tried in Co
blenz, Germany, have been sentenced to
terms of imprisonment from six months
to two years for circulating prohibited
Thomas O'Brien, a well-known all
round crook and confidence man, has
been arrested at New York, charged
with robbing a wealthy citizen of Al
bany of $10,000 a year and a half ago.
Andrew Gage, clerk of Madison coun
ty, was assassinated at his home in the
suburbs of Huntsville, Ark. Gage was
standing on his back porch, and the as
sassin fired from the shadow of a house.
Colonel Bradford Dunham, general su
perintendent of the Alabama and Mid
land railroad, shot and killed James
Cunningham, 19 years of age, at Mont
gomery, Ala. Domestic trouble was the
Rajlroad Buiding in the
Heart of Africa.
SUPPLY OF GUTTA PERCHA.
Afghanistan Opened by the Ameer to
Free Commercial Intercourse
Russia is negotiating a commercial
treaty with Persia.
Minister Grant lias great hopes of the
American hog in Austria.
San Domingo w ill abolish its free list
for all countries except the United States.
The wheat crop in Italy is unusnally
good, but barley is below last year's
Paper that is absolutely water-proof
has just been invented bv a Parisian
Instruction of horses in swimming is
given with the greatest care in the Ger
By a new law iust published the Jews
of Poland are forbidden to buy real es
tate irom peasants.
The near future promises to witness an
unprecedented amount of railroad build
ing into the heart of Africa.
The supply of gutta percha is beine
rapidly reduced, and the French govern
ment has undertaken to produce it in
The Cologne !a:rUt savs the Emneror
and his principal military advisers ap
prove the proposition to reduce the term
of military service to two years.
Much anxiety is felt regarding Rus
sian movements in Pamir in Central
Asia. It is rumored that Lieutenint
Davison has been taken prisoner.
The great shoals of mackerel which
were discovered only a few years ago on
he south coast of Ireland in" the autumn
mve again made their appearance.
The Moscow (lazetle, speaking of the
Mityiene incident, says that every blow
struck by England at Russian diplomacy
in Europe will lie met with a blow by
Russian troops are practicing forced
night inarches and other night manue
vers across the River lruth on the Rou
manian frontier with the aid of electric
Mrs. May brick's solicitor has been ad
vised not to proceed with the agitation
for her pardon, as the British home of
fice will decline to reopen the case in
Little credit is given to the report in
Paris that Berlin will be transformed
shortly into a fortified city. The last
etl'ort in this direction is almost twenty
There is a large population of Jews in
Vienna. The recent census in Austria
shows that there are 118,494 professed
Hebrews in Vienna out of a population
The Eiffel tower is evidently a finan
cial success. Over 17,000 has been paid
for admission to it by visitors since
March 22 last, when this year's season
The telephone between London and
Paris is proving a big success scientific
ally, commercially and financially.
A letter from Salvador says President
Ezeta has decided to call President Ba
rillas of Guatemala to account for incit
ing rebellion in Salvador, of which pol
icy President Ezeta is said to be obtain
ing ample proofs.
After consulting with the British
agents the Sultan has decided to recon
struct the administration of his govern
ment and appoint responsible Ministers
in the different branches, he himself re
serving the fixed civil list.
The government of Montenegro has
ordered three merchant cruisers built in
England after the type of the Russian
volunteer fleet. The vessels are to be
employed during times of peace in trade
between the Adriatic and Odessa.
In London Mr. Giffen's recent estimate
that 110,000,000 in gold would be the
limit of exports to New York is not dis
puted ; but even this maximum is ex
pected to entail an increase of the Bank
of England rate of discount to 5 or 6 per
Rome is to be lighted by electricity by
the first of the year. A motor at Tivoli,
about twelve miles distant, will supply
the power, while the Via Nazionali will
be the street first lighted.
Le Jour of Paris says the Chinese gov
ernment has granted the Jesuits an im
mense tract of land as compensation for
the losses which the order suffered by
the burning of their buildings in the re
Electricity is playing an important
part in the working of heavy guns, am
munition hoists and winches in the
French navy. New ships are being fit
ted with electric appliances in lieu of
It is stated at Constantinople that Lord
Salisbury has consented to re-examine
the Egyptian question on the expiration
of his vacation, and the basis of all ne
gotiations is that English occupation
shall not be followed by that of any other
The published stories rporantinw tha
conversion of Prof. Winscheid of Leipsic
to Protestantism are not entirely due to
his disannroval of the pihihit.ion of tha
" holy coat." The facts are that the Pro-
iessor joinea tne old uatnonc movement
in 1870. since which time. Via Vina Wn
entirely disassociated with the Catholic
A Keanni of the Condition of It Dif
Business continues fair in the whole
sale district. Shipping orders were large,
and receipts of produce and fruit were
about the average The fruit market is
heavily stocked with grapes, and peaches
are in large supply. Apples and pears
are also plentiful, rather more so than
the demand warrants, the season for
alums and prunes is about over, and the
fruit is growing scarce. Tropical fruit is
not plentiful, nor is there much demand
for it. Quinces are in fair supply. The
vegetable market is well stocked, and
prices are nrm anu tne uemana good,
business in the grocery line has been
very good th past week, and prices on
staples were firm and steady. The wool
market is weak, and there is hut little
doing in the way of real business. Hides
are dull. There is not much doing lo
cally in hops, and prices are weak.
There is little that is new to be chron
icled in the local market, which has re
lapsed into a dull, easy condition under
the influence of weak tables from Eu
rope. Stocks on hand are not large, and
shippers are doing very little buying,
except for delivery later on. Quotations
are nominal. London advices show a
further decline of 7d in cargoes, with the
market quite inactive. Other European
markets are dull, but nominally steady.
Produce, Fruit, Ete.
Wheat Valley, $1.50: Walla Walla.
$1.40 per cental.
Flock Standard, $4.80; Walla Walla,
$4.0 per barrel.
Oats New, 3H(w422c per bushel.
Hay $12rl3 per ton.
f ir r t'ri L'iurira n 1 fl oViavh OA
ground barley, $2.5(520; chop feed, $20;
per ton ; feed barley, $18 per ton ; brew
ing barley, $1.15 per cental.
Bi tteu Oregon lancy creamery,
rt?35c; fancy dairy, 3 )c ; fair to good, 25
272c; common, 1522gC; Eastern, 25
(t3l cper pound.
Cheese Oregon, 1212)c; Eastern,
13c per pound.
Eoos Oregon, 25(a27oC; Eastern.
25c per dozen.
Pocltby Old chickens. $4.50 ; young
chickens, $2.00(93.00; ducks, $5.008.00;
geese, ta.uuffiiu.uu per dozen; turkeys,
15r 10c per pound.
Vegetables Cabbage, nominal, 75c
$1 per cental ; cauliflo wer,$1.25 per dozen T;
Onions, $1 per cental; potatoes, 40(3 00c
per sack; tomatoes, 4050c per box;
sweet potatoes, l?4t2c per pound ; Cali
fornia celery, 90c per dozen bunches;
fancy Oregon celery, 75c per dozen
Fkcits Sicily lemons. 18.00(28.50:
California, $ti.006.50 per box; apples,
50c ( $1 per box ; bananas, $3.00(23.50 a
bunch ; pmeapples,$4.006.00 per dozen ;
peaches, 50(S75c per box ; plums, 2550c
per box; watermelons, $1.00(31.60 per
dozen ; cantaloupes, $1.5C2.50 per crate;
grapes, Tokay, $1 per box ; muscat and
black, oo7oc per crate; pears, 7585c
per pound; nectarines, 6075c per crate;
prunes, 22I32C per pound ; quinces, $1
per box; cranberries, $1011; Oregon
cranberries, $9.50 per barrel.
Ncts California walnut8,ll12c ;
hickory, 8Wc; Brazils, 10llc; al
monds, 1618c; filberts, 1314c; pine
nuts, 1718c; pecans, 1718c; cocoa
nuts, 8c; hazel, 8c; peanuts, 8c per
Honey -l"Ja18c per pound.
Rice Japan. $5.00: Island. J5.75 nr
Salt Liverpool. 114.20. 15.50(aifi.OO :
stock, $11 (a 12 per ton.
Beans Small white, 3Mc; pink, 3c;
bayos, 4c; butter, 3'c; fimas, 4c per
Coffee Costa Rica, 2021c; Rio,
3e. Mneha 5MV Java OKln. A
buckle's. 100-pound cases. 2S3-
, f - i -
Sugar Golden C,4?i,c; extra C, 43c;
u-hitfl extra f!. 4T'o crronnlotorl K7'.
cube crushed and powdered, 6c ; con-
half-barrels, 5058c; in cases, 6580c
per gaiion; tz.zataz.ou per keg. Cali
fornia, in barrels, 30c per gallon ; $1.75
Dried Fruits Italian prunes, 8c;
Petite and German, 7c per pound;
raisins, $1.201.50 per box; plummer
dried pears, 89c; sun-dried and fac
tory nlllmn. 9c ! Avannrafarl naaiViaa
9llc; Smyrna figs, 20c; California,
uga, in pel puuiiu.
Canned Goods Table fruits, $1.65
1.80, 23.3s; peaches, $1.802.00; Bart
lett pears, $1.801.90; plums, $1.37 H
1.50 ; strawberries, $2.25 ; cherries, $2.25
trh9..10- hlncbhni-rioa 1 tUI M.
v 1 i.m, y..uu. , loop
berries, $2.40; pineapples, $2.252.80;
apricots,$1.601.70. Pie fruit: Assorted,
1.101.20; peaches, $1.25; plums, $1.00
1 10- VllnckViArrioa 1
etables: Corn, $1.25 1.65; tomatoes,
Sl.flfllft3.fln ! Hlluar noaa tl I11S1 IS.
' v ..... , ?- fviu, 1 . w k; 1. j. L ,
string beans, 90c$1.00 per dozen.
r tail : earames, ,oc(cEi.bO ; loDsters, $2.30
wio.uu; oysters, i.ou(Sd.o per dozen.
Salmon, standard No. 1, $1.251.50 per
, J V" VVHAGUOC 111 1 Ilk
Eagle brand, $8.10; Crown, $7; High-
ami, ?j.io, vuaiupion, $o.ou; aionroe,
$6.75 per case. Meats: Corned beef,
$2.00; chipped beef, $2.15; lunch
tongue, $3.10 Is, $6.00 2s; deviled ham,
f x.ouo.w per uuieu.
Hides, Wool and Hopg.
Hides Dry hides, selected prime, 8
HC' less for culls; green, selected,
over 55 pounds, 4c ; under 55 pounds, 3c ;
sheep pelts, short wool, 3050c; me
dium, 6080c; long, 90c$l.25; shear
lings, 1020c ; tallow, good to choice, 3
3l4c per pound.
Wool Willamette Valley, 1820c;
Eastern Oregon, 1016c per pound,
according to conditions and shrinkage.
Hors Nominal ; choice, 10c; poor, 5
8c per pound.
Louis Ortig, who shot and, it is re
ported, mortally wounded Police Officer
Lash at Reno, Nev., was taken from th
jail by a mob of fifty men and hangsd.