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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1903)
"IT'S A COLD DAY WHEN WE GET LEFT."
HOOD - EIVEB, OREGON, THURSDAY,
AUGUST 27, 1903.
H-OD RIVER GLACIER
Published every Thursday.
8. F. BLYTHB A SON, Publisher,.
1ern. o( tubscrlptiou- Sl.dO 4 year wh,n paid
11? I (n Slice.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
The prtofflr If open dell, bet" eon lam
a dtp. m.; Sure av rnm I J to I o'clock. Mail,
I r ti.e but rluae t ll:ia. m. an . 9 p. m; (or
tLe Weal at 7; H a. m. and 1:4(1 p. m. Mail leaves
tot Jit. Hood, daily at I2:8u p. m.; arrive,,
Ki r Chenoweth. Wash., at 8:80 a. m. Tuea-
da T ur.naji ai d Maturday,; arrive, lame
Uy, at i. iu.
tor i nuerw oa, nun., ai n:nu a. n. lue,
day,, 'I huraday, aod baturdays; arrive, aame
4a at V u. in.
1 i.r White Balm n, Wash., daily at 2iU p, m.;
arrive, at u a. m.
F Hood River dally at a. m.j arrive! at
4:45 p. rri.
for Husum, Trout Lake and Gules; Wash.,
oaiiy ai :no a. in.; arrive, at m.
for Uianwoud, (.ilmer and Fulda, Wash.,
daily at i : a. m. ; arrive, at 6 p m.
tot Piueilat and Himwdcn, Wash., at 11:30
a. m. Tuesday, aud Haiurd.yi; arrive, same
nays, ic:, a. m.
ror Kin en, Wash., dally at 4:45 p. m.; ar
rives at S:4.'i a. ni.
lOl'HT HOOD KIVEK No. , FOKK8TER8 0F
AMr.KlCA Meets second and Fourth Mod
days lu each mouth in K. of V. hall.
II. J. 1'KKIIIUCI, C. R.
8. F. Fouts, Financial tieerctary.
OAK (iHOVE COUNCIL No. 142, OKDKK OF
FUN 110. Meets tt.e Second and Fourth
Fridays of the month. Visitor, cordially wel
con ed. F. (J. Hrhii!, Counsellor.
Mies NlLLU Clark, Secretary.
ORDER OFvTsTflXOTON. - Hood River
I nion No. 142, n.eets in Odd Fellows' hall
second and iourth tfaltiriiays in eaca month,
7:3V o'il( 'k. C. I.. L'orrXl, President.
J. E. Hanna, Secretary.
I AtREL RKI1EKAII DECiRKK I.OIKiK, No.
I I 87, 1. O. O. F. Meet, tirst and third Fri
day, In each mouth.
Mis Edith Moom, N. 0.
L. K. Mors,, Secretary.
1ANDV FONT, No. 1C, G. A. K.-Meets at A.
,1 O. I'. W. Hall second and fourth Saturdays
of each niouiU at 2 o'clock p. m. All li. A. k.
a t uiUis invited to meet with us.
W. II. 1'kkky, Commander.
T. 1. Cusnino, Adjutant.
tANBV W. R. ('., No. 1 Meets second and
' fourth Saturdays of each month in A. O, U.
W. Fall at 2 u. in. JIk. Fanni Uaii.iy, Pre,.
JiKn. T. J. Cakninu, Secretary.
hCOD R1VF.R I.OIXiF. No. 10A, A. F. and A
!. S eel, Saturday evening on or before
a b full moon. VVti.M. Vatks, W. M.
C. l, iMoarMiN, Secretary.
OOD RIVER CHAPTER, No. i!7, R. A. M.-
uevu third Friday night of each month.
l. K. t'AsitikH. H. P.
A. 8. 1'LOwmm, Secretary.
I I OOli ItlVKK CHAPTEIt, No. 2, O. K. 8.-
I I Meets second aim fom tti Tuesday even.
li oi each month. Is t-irs co diaily wel
Coined. Miw, M a V Yatis, W. M.
a. Ha. Maiv B. Davidson, t-ecretary.
0 LFTA AS8KM1ILV No. 103. Called Artisans,
.Moi ls first and thud ediies-iaia, worki
net'iid and fourth Wednesday, social; arti
sans hill. F. C. Baosit'a, 11. A.
F. M llABMH, Secretary.
" AI'COMA I.OIXIK, No. Hti, K. of P.-MeeW
II In K. of P. hall every Tuesday ni;ht.
F . L. Davidson, C. C.
La. C. H. JkNiiNs, K. of R. 4 8.
-lllVERSIDE I.ODtlE, No. 68, A. O. U. W -J
lieeis first and third Msturrfavs of each
month. F. B. Ba,ns, W. M.
K. R. Rrapi.iv, Financier.
Chkter r-.ML'Ti, Recorder.
1M.KWII.DE I.OIKiK, No. 107, I. O O. f -kle.is
iu Fraternal hall every Thursday
Disht. oro. W. Thohfmh, N. 0.
J. L. IlKMDIitaoH, Secretary.
1I00D RIVER TFNT, No. 19, K. O. T. M..
J 1 mens at A. O. U, W. hall ea the test and
tblld Fiidays of each month.
Walter UrRRtNO, Commander.
0. E. Williams, Secretary.
I")lVKItSlDrr"l.oilGE NO. 40, DE0RE8 Of
t HONOR, A. O. C. W. Meet, lint and
third Saturdays at 8 P. H.
Rati M. Frkdirici, C. ef H.
Mia, ANNif Smith, Recorder.
HOOD RIVER CAMP, No. 7,702, M. W. A.,
meets In odd Fellows' Hall the first and
third Wednesdai sol each month.
J. R. Fiks, V. C.
C. U. Dakim, Clerk.
1,'DEN ENCAMPMENT No. 4, I. O. O. F.
r. Regular meeting second and fourth Mon
days of each month. W. 0. Am, C. P.
V. L. Hicnoiubon, Scrlba.
Q , II. JENKINS, D. M. D.
Socialist on Crown and Bridge Work.
Telephone,: Office, 21; rasldenoe, M.
Office in Langill bid. Hood Rlvar, Oregon.
R. I. T.CARNS,
Gold crowns and hrldg, work and all kind, at
HOOD RIVER OREGON
PI1V8ICIAN AND SURGEON.
Successor to Dr. II. F. Shaw.
Call, promptly answered In town oroeantry.
Day or Night.
Telephone,: Resldence.il; Offloa,tt
(JBce over Ererhart', Qrooery.
J r. WATT, U. 0.
Physician and Surgeon.
Telephone: Offlce, 2U; raaldenoa, W.
UROEON 0. R. AN. CO.
OIIN LELAND HENDERSON
ATIORNEY-AT LAW. ABSTRACTER, NO.
1AKT rt BLio ann staat,
For tSvear, a reeident of Oratan aad Wasa
Inston. 'Has had many year exparlaaea la
keal Estate matters, as abstractor, arn 4
titles and agent. Kailafactloa (uaranWM M
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
FttianaUt furniihod for all kind ot
woik. Kepairicr a pclalty. All kindt
ol thop work. Shop on iUU Stroat,
tetwean Firit and Second.
AbttracU Furnished. Money LoasatL
Hood River, Oregon.
p C. BROSIU8, M. D.
" PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
'Phone Central, or III.
Office Hoar: 10 to 11 A. M. J I to I
and to 7 P. M.
gUTLER A CO.,
Do a general banking bailaeaa.
L'OOD RIVER. OSXOOaY.
EVENTS OF THE DAY
GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE
Comprehensive Review of the Import
ant Happening! of the Past Week,
Presented In Condensed Form, Most
Likely to Prove Interesting to Our
Governor Taft is to succeed Secretaiy
ef War Root in January.
The boll weevil It doing great dam
age to the Texas cotton crop.
Russian aggression in Cores is stirr
ing the Japanese to the poi-t of war.
Rich gold fields Lave been discov
ered in Mexico which goes $50,000 to
Jai an has c nc'uded arrangements
for a loan cl $100,000,000 ior military
Viie Governor Luke E. Wright will
succeed Taft as governor general of the
Pittsburg is experiencing intense
heat. Many prostrations anl several
deaths are reported.
Colombia has yie'ded to the wishes
of the , eople and will try to revive the
Panama lanal treaty. .
Ma edonian rebels have racked
Kreushevo and committed terrible out
rages on the innabitant.
The interior department has made
an additional temporary withdrawal in
the Burns, Oregon, land district under
the reclamation a t.
Major Striven, acting chief siiiml
officer of the army, has been informed
that telegraphic communlcstin is no
et-tabliahed in all carts of Alaska cov
ered by the signal cors lines.
Damp weather is causing great un
easiness among bop growers.
Thirty people were injured in a train
wreck near Bloomitagton, 111.
Colonel C. H. Smith, known in his
writings as "Bill Arp," is dead.
H. H. Kohlsiat denies that he is to
inter the cabinet as postmaster general.
An attempt to tie np Cnirago restau
rants failed, not over 10 per cent oi
the employes coming out.
Lou Dillion has lowered the world's
record by trotting a mil in two min-
Ues flat at Readvule, Mass.
The Shamrock hai been remeasured,
iut enough ballast has been removed to
keep the time allowance the same.
A discharged cirrus employe in Mas
sachusetts opened the door cf the mon
key cages and liberated 40 of the ani
mals. President Francis, of the 1904 fair,
is cnarjea witn using mat patronage
to gain Democratic support in the pres
Secretary Hitch ork has added town-
hip 37 north, range 25 east, to the
Okanogan wiihdrawa In fcastern wasn-
nelon. where lands are being exam
ined -to determine the desirability of
putting in a government irrigation sys
tem. Lord Sal isburj, ex-premier of Eng
land, is dead.
Eight firemen were seriously burned
it a Chicago fire.
A cloudburst at Denver did consider
able damage to property.
A party of 25 Pa It Lake people are
making a tour of Oreg n.
The Macedonian revolution is marked
by more massacres at Monastir.
The cruiser Marblehead and the gun
boat Concord are ancborid in the Port
land harbor. .
The Canadian government will use
peaceful measures in the suppression of
poajhing on the great lakes.
A bill to pension veterans of the
Cayuse Indian war will be introduced
at the next session of congress.
The entire Humbert family bas been
found guilty of swindling and sentenced
to from one t five years' imprisonment.
The Turkish government bas prom
ised fulfillment of all ol Russia' de
mand and the ctar's squardon of war
vessels has been ordered home.
Canada wants a better trademark law
Austria will support Russia in her
demands on Turkey.
Senator Quay says he will seek no
further political honors.
About 7,500 textile workers in Sax
ony are on a stme ior a snorter wors
The United States and Chinese treaty
commissioners have resumed work on
King Peter, of Servia, has again
threatened to abdicate nnlees condi
tions change at the capital.
Switserland has objected to Dr
Laidy, her minister at Paris, serving
on the Venezuelan arbitration court.
Lord Salisbury's condition is verj
The powers are considering steps U
end the uprising in Macedonia.
Fire in the Beaumont, Texas, oi'
fields destroyed $50,000 worth of prop
erty. r.anaral Jchn C. Black, o' Illinoi.
has been elected commander in chief ol
l . . . i
ine u. a a.
Tb Trans-Mississippi coazrras in
dorsed the Lewis and Clark fair ant1
pajaed a resolution favoring a govern
ment appropriation of $1,000,000.
RELIANCE AQAIN WINS.
Takes Second Race From Shamrock by
One Minute, 19 Seconds. j
New York, Aug. 23 In a glorimn
wholesair breeze over a triangular
courts, ten mill's to a leg, the fleet
footed enp defender Re.iance again yes
terday showed ber heels to Sir Thomas
Lipton's challenger, taking the sec
ond race o( vhe cup series of 11)03 by the
uarrow margin of one minute and 9
seconds. It was as pretty and hard
fought c. ntest as has ver been sailed
off Sandy Hook, an t had the wind not
J ' .
Mien daring the last ten minutes, the
record for the course, three hours, 12
minutes and 15 second uia. e by ti e
, . . . ...
Columb'a two years ago, iu hei mem-
orab e race against the Shamrock II,
nnM u..k.n'u.ton a. !t.
nuuiu as 4 v u vu -v-w iv a a si a w "a
toe Kenance saiiea ttie du mnes wunio
two minutes and 39 seconds of the reo-
ord, which speaks wonderfully of her
JL I- S..., ... i,i ';,.
me r.et auce s v ctry, .arro
was, would have been smaller had not
Captaiu Wring e, the skipper of the
Briiinh thtp, bungled at the start,
sending his craft over the Hue 19 tec -
ondu after the last gun, and handicap-
p n her to that extent.
At every point of failing, the defend-
er's fupetiority wa demonstrated.
She gained one initiate and 55 seconds
in windward work, 40 seconds on the
run to the second mark, and 45 seconds
on the close reaih for home. Ba ed on
the maguiflcient thawing she has made
in the two rates already salted, it is
the belief ef many ext erts that the cup
is safe, and it will tnka something bet
ter than Fife's late.-t creation to budge
TL'RNS TO ROOSEVELT.
China, Despairing of Rusala Quilting
Manchuria, Wants Arbitration.
Tokio Aug. 10, via Victoria, B C ,
Aug. 27. China, in etuDurtasment,
has turned to Pre ident Roosevelt, Hays
the Pekin correspondent of the Nichi
8 chi, who sttys the Chine e empen.r
as to telegraph personally to President
Roooevelt, atkiug the United States
that China's former status be rtvivtd
by misni of arbitration.
Viceroy Chang Chi Tung, interviewed
by the Aahi correspondent, said there!
was still rcret s'ae to the Mam-hti-
rian negotiations, and hereg etted that
China has not siitfiuient power to com
pel Riifsia to cairy out the evacua'ion,
though China had frequently refused
new Ktieeian demands. He did not
understand why none of the three pow
ersJapan, Great Britain or America
had begun dire.'t negotiations w.th
The vicerr.y said further that, even
if the Russian troops were i riven out
of Manchuria, the Russians wou'd then
start an encroachment in the vicinity
of 111 in which district no third coun
try takes interest. Ihis contingency
worried the viceroy, lie expressed
himself atronely in the interview, fa
voriug the Chine e effort to secure the
opening of Manchuria and the neces
sity of China completing her arma
ment FINE INDUSTRIAL DISPLAY
At Portland's Fall Carnival by Merchants
Industrial street, at Poitland's big
fall carnival, September 14 to 20 in-cut.-ive,
will be a revelation. It has
been many yearn since the merchants
and n.anufacturers of Portlanl have
had an opportunity of making an ex
hibit of tlteir products and wares.
Considerable rivalry is being entered
into and much money gj.ent to make
the exhibits as unique and attra'tive
as possible. Many magnificent booths
are being erected aud this feature for
the carnival alone will be worth
double what it will ctet to see every
Low railroad rates have been grant
ed by the roads centering in Portland
for the big carnival in that city i-eii-tern
ber 14 to 20 incluMV , and many
from all parts of the state will take ad
vantage of this opportunity to make
China Honors American.
Toitio, Aug. 10, via Victoria, B. C,
Aug. 27. N. M. Mclver, a UniteJ
States consul general at Yokohama,
has received the decoration of the
double dragon from the emperor of
China, the higher decoration that can
lie given to those not of imperial birth.
The presentation, mace throt gh United
States Mininter Conger at Pekin, was a
recognition of Mr. M elver's s-rvioea to
Ciina at Yokohama during the China
Japm war. China bas ordered fonr
gunboats for service on the Yang Tse
river at Kobe.
Senator Hanna III.
Cleveland, Aug. 27. Senator M. A.
Hanna, w bo has but recently returned
from several weeks' vacation, was
taken so ill at his office today as to re
quire the services of physhian. The
physician Mated alter an examination
that Mr. Hanna was suffering from
tomeh trouble, and advised his im
mediate relaxation of bnsiners and re
tirement to his home. The retntrka
bly warm weather no doubt, has affected
Canal's FricadJ Active.
Washington, Ang. 26 Acting Sec
retary of State Loom is hi rece d two
cable jram from Minuter Beaupre, at
Bogota, the latest dated Angu. 1 15, con
veying the Information that eff .rt an
al II being n.a le to fin J a way to revive
the canal treaty.
happenings here in Oregon
AtCTlON SALES OF STOCK.
A New Feature Planned lor the Oregoi
Auction sales of livestock will be
conducted at the Oregon state fair on
September 18 aud 19. The fair has ai
ways afforded an opportunity for
farmeis and breeders to buy and seH
stock, and every year many sales are
r.,l Tli vn noflpf inno Knar a n lmr
been ma(le by pi.ivate olckertng
' around the cattle department This
year, the fair managr-merit has ar
ranged for the employment of an aue
toneer Rnd public sales will be held
' A large number of well-known
iLreeders will send stock: to the sale
i ..a , , , . ,
and those who wish to buy can finri
amost anything they want. While
the greatest Interest will probably be
' centered In the sales of cattle there
i will also be horses, sheep, goats and
, The ga)eg wi beg,n on Fr,day an(1
.nHn,.. nn fhat dav and gaturdav.
Those who wish to bid will therefore
have plenty of time earlier In the
, week to examine all the stock offerer1
nr determine what they wish to bid
This feature of the fair established
Particularly ror tne rarmers, is imeij
, lo i'rove ver
R4INIEK IS AWAKENED.
Board of Trade Formed to Further Inter
ests of the Town.
A number of the cltizeis of Rain
1 w have affected a temporary organ
Izatlon of a board of trade. A com
mittee was appointed to draft by
laws and Instructed toi report Satur
day, August 29, at which time the or
gpilzatlon is to be perfected.
The objects of this board of trade are
to Invite capital for Investment ant
to advertise the resources of the
town. The recent county seat fight
while it was not won by Rainier. It
ht's stimulated the citizens to action.
Roads are to be built, streets Im
proved, factories to be put In opera
tion, In short where there Is only f
town of a few hundred Inhabitants
Rainier expect to be a city of sever
al thousand inhabitants before the
ci0se of the Lewis and Clark fair
M. A. A. C. carnival, Portland, Sep
Multnomah Fair Association races.
Irvlnston track, September 21-26,
Teachers' Institute, Losttne, Aug
ust 24-26; Hood River, August 26-28;
Prairie City. September V3; Rose
bure. September 1-4; Heppner. Sep
tember 2-4; Bevins. September 7-9;
Salem, September 9-11; Vale. Sep
tember 10-12; Oregon City. Septem
ber 15-17; Klamath Falls, September
?S-30: Lakeview, October 1-3, and
Hlllsboro, October 28-30.
Southern Oregon Pioneer re-union,
Ashland, September 3.
Labor Day, Portland, September 7.
State convention of mining men,
Portland, September 7.
Oregon National Guard encamp
ment. September 3-12; Third Infan
try, Gearhart Park; First Battery,
Seaside, August 20; separate battal
ion. Roseburg. September 3-12.
Joint concatenation of Hoo Hoos,
Portland, September 9.
Carnival, Oregon City, September
State Fair, Salem, September 14-19.
Second Southern Oregon District
Fair. Eugene, September 29-Octo-ber
Hnrnev County Fair, Burns, Sep
Races, Antelope. September 17-19.
Stock exhibit and race meet, Port
land, September 21-26.
Second Eastern Oregon District
FpK The Dalles, September 22-26.
Klamath County Fair, Klamath
Falls. October 6-9.
Crook County Jockey Club meet,
Prlneville, October 27-29.
Lincoln County Fair, Toledo, Sep
Race meet, Sumpter, October 1-5.
Fire Raging In Cascades.
A forest fire Is raginK about six
miles from Detroit. In the Cascade
mountains, east of Albany, at the
terminus of the Corvallis ft. Eastern
railroad. Large tracts of the most
valuable timber In Orecon are situ
ated around Detroit. If the fire In
that section should get beyond control
the damage that would result is be
yond estimation. The timber is most
ly of the fir variety, and Is owned
largely hv the 'Curtis lumber com
pany and Eastern capitalists.
, Price of Hops Ra's'ng.
Twenty-two cents has been offered
for hops of the crop of 1902. This is
Information received by Manager
Winstanley. of the Oregon Hopsrow
ers' association from a reliable
source. While this price has been of
fered for one lot of hons. It Is not con
sidered the market price, but merely
tndlmtes that the market Is strong at
the figure generally quoted, 20 cents.
Few sales, If any, are taking place.
Wheat Low at Pendleton.
Pendleton buyers are offering ex
tremely low prices for wheat, com
nared to quotations In other places.
Two sales have lust been made at
70 cents. Another small lot has
been sold st 71 cents. At Eureka
Junction n offer of 76 cnts has been
made for hluetm. At Walla Walla
bluestem Is selling In the neighbor
hood of 75 cents.
Rich Value aw Powef Creek.
Shrp Bros, ft Holman. miners of
Powell creek, made a quartx discov
ery of unusuallv excellent apparance
on the headwate-) of that stream a
few days aro. They hav uncovered
a ledge four feet In width, sample;
from which have given values of $S0
to the ton.
Sals of Bohemia Mfnea.
William Griffith and son. O. K. Orif
"th. ff Oregon City. hve told thlr
Hmadway rroup of mines In the Bo
hemia district to the Oreeon Surety
'omnanv. It Is understood that the
consideration was $3B,0O0.
0O0D CROP IN POOR STRAW.
Plump Berries Fill the Head ol Marlon
At the end of a week'B work with
the threshing machines the reports
received are to the effect that the
wheat crop In Marion county is turn
ng out much better than was ex
pected. Manager J. G. Graham, of
Balfour, Guthrie ft Co.'s office in
3alem, says that yields are running
'torn 25 to 60 bushels per acre, and
even a little better than the last
named amount Is reported In some in
stances. Mr. Graham has heard of
no crop that has yielded less than 25
bushels per acre this year. The qual
ity Is good.
Farmers were evidently deceived
'ly the looks of the straw this year.
The stand of straw was poor, and the
farmers looked for only fair yields at
best, but it seems that the heads of
wheat were niied out from end to end
with plump grain and the yield was
thus greater than appearances indi
WILL WAIT A YEAR.
Pru negro wvrt' Insurance Company Can
not Begin Business Now.
The directors elected by the recent
ly organized Prunegrowers' mutual
Insurance company have decided not
to begin business this season. An
igreement was made with the Oreeron
mutual fire relief association, of Mc
Mlnnville, by which that company
will extend its work so as to include
nrune dryers. Under the agreement
the Oregon Mutual will fix a. rate of
issessments on prune dryers which
will make the cost of Insurance 50
ner cent of the rates charged by old
The prunegrowers may perfect
'heir organization so as to operate a
mutual company of their own by the
Mme the next drying season begins.
The directors considered It l.mpractl-
able to get their work staited this
B'g fe Body Uncovered.
Recent developments at the "Lucky
uss," the property under develop
ment by W. T. Cope and others on ;
Maple Gulch, a tributary of the Ap-,
nlegate. have uncovered an ore body .
ix feet In width, while the distance
between walls is 13 feet. The ledge
"after outside of the main ore hotly
is carrying streaks and bunches of
quartz, Indicating that the whole
width may come into quartz at a lit
tle greater depth. During the whole
oropress of the tunnel, which Is now
nearly 300 feet in length, there has
been a steady increase, both In the
limensions of the vein and In the
quality of the ore. The values are
very steady and range from $8 to $20
ner ton. The mine Is easily acces
sible and the ore can be handled eas
ily and cheaply.
Tried to Blow I'p Flume.
The El Dorado ditch people at Mal
heur City are having trouble on ac-'
count of scarcity of water, and much
dissension la rife among holders of
stock who cannot obtain sufficient
water for Irrigation. Recently seven
sticks of dynamite were placed under
the flume for the purpose of blowing
!i up. Only one stick exploded, yet
considerable damage was done. Had
the miscreants understood how to use
the deadly etplosive, irreparable dam
age would have resulted.
Using New Road Law.
Columbia county Is adopting a new
system for road work under the new
law. The road master, recently ap
pointed, has made a tour of inspec
tion through the lower end of the
county and will recommend some rad
ical changes in the building of roads.
Sawmill on fcaripooae.
Messrs. Daniels ft Hanna, of Hood
River, have secured a valuable body
of timber on the north fork of the
Scappoose, and are putting In a saw
mill of large capacity.
WheM Walla Walla. 78(STi)c blue-
stem, 8082c; valley. 80c.
Flour -Valley, 13 63.85 pr bar
rel; hard wheat straights. 13.(1(1 t 00;
hard wheat, patents, t. 10(34 60.
graham, 13 3 3.75; who' wheat,
3.5(. 00; rye whett.lt. 60.
Barley Feed, t 0 00(d2I OO per ton ;
brewing, $21; rolled, I2121.50.
Oa's No. 1 white, 11.07): gray,
$1.0il 05 per cental.
- Milletnffs Bran. 22 per ton; mi '
dlings, 25; shorts, 22 chop, f IS;
linseed dairy foul, 19.
Hay Timothy,' f 14.00 per ton;
clover, nominal; grain, 110; cheat,
Putter Fancy creamer;, 22i'.'c
pe'poQnJ; dairy, lr(320c; store, li
Cheese Fnll cream, twin, 14c;
Young America, 15c; factory prices,
Pimltrv Chickens, mixed 11 WO
12c per poo iid; spring, 1J 4c;j
hens, 12 12,4c; broilers 12.00 per
di-sen; turkeys, live, 10(12c per
round ,dreesed,1415e ducks, f 4.60
(!rdoen; geeae, t56.50.
Eggs Oregon ranch, 19c.
Potatoes Oregon, 7585fl per sack;
sweet potatoes, 2!,e per pound.
Wheat Sacks In lots of 100. 5 He
Beef G roes Steers, 13 754.25;
dressed, 6(J7c per ponnd.
Veal &e per pound.
M tton Groas, $3; dressed, 5J
5 He; lambs, grow, $3 50; dreaaed, "e.
Hogs Gross, $5.50(25.75; dree-nd,
Hops 1902 crcp, 20c per pound.
Tallow Prime, per pounj, 4cj6c;
So. 2 and grease, 2)'
Wool Valley, 17-aiSc; Eastern
Vrefon, 12915c; mohair, 35i537Hc
FIRE COST LIVES.
Over One Hundred People Perish in the
Flames at Budapest.
Vienna, Aug. 26. Accoiding to a
special dispatch received here 124 pr
s ns peris! ed in the fi e at r.udape t.
Budapest, Ang. SR. Fire started
this evening in a four ttory building,
the two lower stuiiei of which were 'oc
cupied by a fancy goods firm, the upptr
floors being resident tul Hals. I here.
were 200 wo. k people in the building.
and it is now btated that between 40
and 5u persona we e burned to death.
The police announce that by jumping
from the windows 13 persons were
ki led aud 10 injured, nine seri tidy.
The d tmatre is estimated at 4,( 00.OUO
kronen, mostly covered by iceurauce
The warehouse contained piles of
flimsy material and tlie Games spread
with fiighiful lapidity and soon
reached the resideutial floors. Only
the wo'k people near the duo s below
wre able to effect their escape. The
residents above, teeing their escape cut
off, clung dospe ately to windows,
scieaming for help.
The firemen held out sheets of can
vans and called to them to jump,
Fifteen persons were saved in this way,
but many iu jumping missed the sheet,
nine being killed on the spot.
ANOTHER CONVICT CAL0.HT.
Woods Arrested by Officer In a Reno
Reno, Nev., Aug 26. J. W. Woods,
one of the escaped convicts fitni hoi-
som on July 27, was art er ted this
morning or Constable Wi sou and Olh
oer Leeper, while being ihavid in a
Coi.stahle Wil on was standing on
Second street this morning when he
noticed a man answering the descrip
tion of Woods come aiound the cornet
frcm Center street and enter the bar
ber shop. Wilnon started to enter the
barber shop, but, feeing a revolver in
the man's belt, decided to gut help.
Together with Leeper, he entered toe
shop and covered IVw'i with a levol
ver and ba ulcnffexi him. Woods
offered no resistance. Woods was tak
en to the jaii and turned over to Sheriff
Woods said he came to Reno from
Tiuckee on a freight train last night.
He asked Deputy She. iff Maxwell to
let convict Muphy, captu-d last night,
occupy the tame cell with bm, fur, be
eatd, "you should treat me well as long
as I live. I know that hangkg awaits
Lie, and it cannot postiih'y di at y
harm to let me see Mu pby."
FILIPINOi WILL FROFir.
Ueneral Wood, Returns From Borneo
With Many New Ideaa.
Manila, Aug. 26. General Leonard
n ood has returned from a visit to the
governor of Borne, where he bas been
for some time observing the methods
a' opted by the British government to
pacify and promote l he interests of the
natives and to impro.e the commercial
condition! of the country. Genet al
Wood reports that the Biitith govern
ment has obtained remarkable results
in the uplifting of the natives of Borneo
and returns to the Phi ippines with
many new ideas which he will, with
the cognizant and assistance of Gover
nor Taft, put into operation in these is
lands. Ueneral Wood is preparing to begin
a can paign in the Jolo archipelago, in
to which territory he will go accompan
ied by a military force of sufficient
strength to permit his entering into the
interior, where he expects to obtain
good results in h:s dealii'g with the
natives by applying some of the ideas
be has evolved as result oi his obser
vations in Borneo.
HELD AS FILIBUSTERERS.
Ch'cagoan Who Salted to Find Oold
In Patagonia on Turk' Island.
Chicas-o, Aug. 2. The Tribune to
bix men who - ailed sway from Chi
cago a year ago iu search of agld mine
in the wilds of Patagonia are now un
der arrest at Turks island, in the West
In lies, suspected of filibustering
Tbeir arrect and the detention of their
schooner. Mercury, has been laiJ before
the secretary of state
Charle Corriitan, a Texas cowboy,
came to Chicago last fa'1, watibed lake
sailing for a month and then tor k five
men into his confidence. Corrigan said
he had a map showing the location ef
gold mine rivaling that of King Solo
mon. His story wa that It d sc verer
bH been driven ont by natives, and
when he died on a ranch be gave the
drawings to Corrigan. The vessel will
be held nntil the buFinesa of its owners
can be investigated.
To Help Cuban I ean.
Havana. Ang. 26 Matlo Menocal,
distinguished gm eral a d promin
ent planter, ha accepted the appoint
ment as one of the corrmis ioners to
negotiate the $35,000,000 loan. Sena
tor Dots will be offered a commissioner
ship and Rin Rivera is n.enthned a
the third ttemb r ot the fO'nn iwion.
Ihe revolutio ary fold er revisionary
committee ha been con-t to d. I' it
co poed of one jtulg' of the tuprem
.ortt judges of the andiehce court o'
Havana and Mantanras and two mili
Wind Ssveep Island.
Kingston, Jamai-a, Ang. 2fl. A
schooner which an ived here this morn
irg reports that the Caymen Mamie
were devastated hv bnrricai e on the
eveoinf ol Augnat II. Many hornet at
Georgetown, a village nar the wear)
end of Grand Cayman island, were de
moliahed. The veraett in th harbor
were driven out to sea, two subsequent
ly return d but the others have no'
been heird of np to Angnst 15. AT
the tree and crops were destroyed.
HEAUbAKc vo. FF
MONASTIR IS THE SCENE OF A GEN
Terror Reigns In Many Towns lnur
' gents Planning to Remove Center !
Activity Close to Bulfariaa Frontier
Revolutionary Committee Doing Ita
Utmost to Force the Government.
Sofia, Ang. 26. With (he rum -r of
massacres and the murder of prisoner
in Monastir now authenticated, the
general sitnati- n is considered bereja
last beiouiii g intolerable. Official and
dip omanc circles alike are coucerntd,
having every leason to believe tht a
part of the horrors enacted in the inter
ior of Macedonia have not yet come to
rtierevo'utionary committee is doing
its utmost to force the handa ot the
Bulgarian government, aiuLthe imme
diate outlook is exceedingly serious.
It appears that the Turks have ob
tained the upper hand in the vilayet of
Monastir, ant! the insurgents are plan
uing to remove the center of their ac
tivity dote to the Bulgarian frontier.
Dii-patchej arriving today from the dis
turbed area are exceedingly gloomy.
Fiom Adiianople news conies of a
Turkish defeat and the extension of
the revolutionary outbreak: from Mon
aslir, the news of Turkish victories,
accompanied by barbarous exce tea.
While maty of the reports remain
without confirmation, sufficient au
thentic details are forthcoming to caui-
the authorities the gravest anxietv.
Aci'drding to the Notia Duevenik, the
Turks commute. 1 unspeakable atrocities
at Kritnlievo The mutilated corprea
of DO women and children were fonnd
in one bnildii g. Pieces of the booie
were (brown into the street. Fifteen
of the principal m r bants of the town
wete killed an l their heads ethi dted
on poles at Monastir, the churches were
demolished, the houses lacked and llie
town is now a heap of ashes. The peo
ple fled to the hi Is, where they are in
a starving endition.
The Duevenik also ss erts that a gen
eral ma-nacre has taken pla in the
whole vilayet of Mouusur. Nearly all
the villages have been destrnjed. The
trescherot s murder of 80 insurgent
prisoners by their guards b. s naJe an
pecially bad imprtsdon her. Many
rumors are current of massacres in the
city of Adiianople, and travelers to
night continue 1 them. The remaining
population in afraid to leave the houees.
The prisons are full, and the vali
has taken private houtei to be used
as jails. W ben the Kussian consul
protested at the situation, the vali it
rep rted to luve answered that he was
powerless against the fanatical popula
CALOIIT ON A BRIDOB.
Folsom Cacape Murphy Retaken at Rin
Reno, Nev.. Aug. 25. Convict Jacob
Mnrphy, who excaped from Folsom
priwn, was captured at 10 olock to
night by Dep ty Sheriffs Sharky and
Maxwell at the Virginia stre t bridge,
crossing the rrnckee river in Reno.
Convict Frank Miller was with Murphy
at the time, but tumped off the tide-
walk into the willows. Sharky fired
at him, the shot probably taking effect.
Sharky and Dffitrht Jones followed
Miller. Three more shots were firel
at. him, but he escaped in the dark
ness. Murphy had a 48-caliher revolver on
him when searched at the jail. He
was very cunning and tried to get his
hand on it. W. O. Craig ar ived at
the jail shortly after the arrest. He
lias followed the convicts from Ruff-.
ners. Maxwell and Sharky cted brave
ly, as both convicts were heavily armed
and saw the depnty iberiffg jnat a
they started to cross the bridge. Tbeir
first impulse wa to turn back, but
finally they decided to take the
A large posre, headed by Sheriff
Hayes and deputies Shaiky and Max
well are now out on the trail of Miller.
His rapture is expected at any minute,
as he is surrounded in the willows on
the bank of the Truckee river.
flay Tie Up Ship Yards,
New York, Aug. 26. At the close of
a stormy seseon of the Central Federa
tion Union today it was v 'ted to stand
by tbe Marine Machinists' Union in
the strike for an increase in wsgea.
Thit wat taken to mean that ym pa
thetic strike, tieing np all the ship
yards in New York and vicinity may
be ord red. The conference commit
tee reported that in their efforts t
come to some igreement with the em
ploye! they had made no progreat:
that the employers refused to consider
the ultimatum of $3 per day.
Tod Fall From Skle.
Salt Lake, Aug. 26. A special to
tl e Tribune from Ogden sayt tbat dur
ing a heavy thnnder rtorm remark
able phenomenon occurred a few mile
northwest of that city. People driv
ing to town after the storm encoun
tered an ai my of small toads. There
were million of them, and the wagon
wheel eru flied them by the thousands
all along i he road t. Where tbey can.
from it a mystery, hut it is the opinion
tbat they fi ll from the ikies.
Vetavlas Mot Active.
Naplee, Aug. 2. The l ghlect in
crease in tha activity cf Veraviut eon
tina. The eruption is accompnui-d
by detonations, while the stream of
lava flowirg in the direction of Pom
peii ii still ilowly advancing. Som
if ti e firniret 'ere .t!y noted biv b
om enlaig d, and aaniming tb a
pevt o! new crater.