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About The Yamhill County reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1904 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1900)
Twelve Peraonz W«r- Killed and Ports
Ticket Nominated by Wash
A Might ('outeat Over the Nomination
of Superintendent of St bool»—Th«
Platform l*ut Forth.
Rome, Augnst 16.—The railroad ac
cident which occurred about midnight
1*2 miles from this city turns out to
have been more serious than reported.
It now appears that 12 persons were
killed and 40 wounded, of whom 15
are seriously injured.
The disaster was caused by the te e-
scoping of two sections of the train ou
the railroad from Rome to Florence,
bearing notable persons who had been
attending the recent ceremonies here.
The engine of the first section became
disabled and stopped and the train was
almost immediately afterwards struck
by the second section. The Grand
Duke and Grand Duchess Peter of
Russia and the members of the Turk j
ish mission, who had attended the
funeral of Kiug Humbert, were among
the passengers, but they were unin
jured. The grand duchess is a sistet
of the new queen of Italy.
When informed of the accident. King
Victor Emanuel and Queen Helene,
hastened to the scene. The queen and
her sister returned to the quirinal,
while the king and the grand duke re
maiued ou the spot, giving orders tc
assist in clearing the wreck and saving
the injured. They re-entered the qui
rinal at 6 o’clock in the morning.
Japanese Lost One Hundred
in the Assault.
THE LEGATIONS ARE ALL SAFE
Entrance Wa« Mail« by the K««t Gat«
After an Ob<*tinut«* Kettiatauce— Cl»i-
neae L<»«t Three Hundred.
Necessity for the Improvement of the
Washington, August 18.—More than
ever before is it now necessary to make '
an improvement at the mouth of the '
Columbia river. That improvement
has always been necessary, but when
it is pointed out in the report of the
naval board that it is desirable to have
a drydock on the Coumbia, that makes
the necessity for the great improve-
mnt according to the latest plans of
the euigneers greater than ever, and
it now devolves upon congress to pro
vide for such an improvement in the
next river and harbor bill. The Unit
ed States has fleets upon the oceans. '
It has naval resales, it has army trans
ports, besides the growing Pacific com-
merce carried in vessels owned by pri- |
vate corporations and individuals.
These vessels must be cared for in the
government docks, and it is necesasry
to have a repair station where they can
be taken care of in case of accident. |
The interests in the far East have de- |
veloped. Instead of being less, there
will be more ships, and there will be
more naval vessels on the Pacific
coast than there are today. The ueces-
sitites are greater. We shall always
have armies in the Philippines, and
they must have supplies, and trans- '
ports must carry soldiers to and from
those distant shores. When this mat
ter is made plain to the men who have
charge of preparing the next river and
harlior bill, there ought to lie no difli- |
culty in making the Columbia river
improvement one of such profound im
portance by reason of the proposed
building of a government drydock and
naval station, that they will make
proper provision for the improvement
of the mouth of the Columbia. This (
naval station and dock are absolute
necessities in order Io keep pace with
the progress Hud development of the
Klondike Output of Gold for the Tear
1»OO Will Roach a Total of
Daw-on, Y. T., August 18.—The
Kloudike output of gold during the
veal 1900 will reach $25,000.000.
Improved methode of mining, resulting
from the introduction of suitable ma
chinery, together with a better knowl
edge of conditions here, etc., cheapen
ing the tost of production, and ground
that was formerly unprofitable is now
paying. Wages are fairly good, $5 per
day and board being the ruling pay,
and, while there are many idle men
complaining of dull times, one who
re*Uy wants work can get it,
The action of the Canadian govern
ment in prohibiting relocations on all
the creeks aud closing Bonanza and El
dorado to locations, is driving out the
prospector and small miner, and re
tards developmmeut to that extent.
Capital 1s coming in, however, and
groups and blocks of claims are being
bought up for large workings. It is
the old story of the individual miner
giving way to the syndicates, and
hunting new prospects. Hundreds of
these during the last spring have left
the Klondike and gone to American
territory, where, it is claimed, the poor
man has a better chance than here.
Nome has taken the majority, but
many have gone to nearer points.
An early rush went to the Koyukuk,
but late reports from there are very
unfavorable. Barties just returned say
that very little gold has been taken out
in that camp, and the ground "is ex
ceedingly difficult to work, on account
of glaciers which overlie the bedrock.
The Forty-Mile and Birch Creek dig
gings, both of which were practically
deserted in the rusn to Dawson in 1897
and later in the Nome stampede last
fall, are again coming into favor, <or it
las never been disputed that there is
much good ground there that will pay
wages and more.
The latest candidate for popular fa
vor is the Tanana district. Reports
from there are generally good. The
ground is three to seven feet deep only,
overlaying a slate and porphry bed
rock, and there is plenty of water for
sluicing, all of which makes it an idea)
couuity for summer working. It is
said to be easily approached from the
Tanana river. One to four ounces per
day is said to be the usual amount per
man, shoveling into the sluices.
The recent action of the United
States government in surveying a rail
road and telegraph route from Valdes
to Eagle City, aud its promptness in
pushing through a trail with stations,
etc., along the line, is attracting mnch
attention here. The further fact that
the various civil officers for the eastern
division of Alaska, embracing the Koy
ukuk, Tanann and Yukon water-sheds,
are now duly installed at Eagle City,
gives great satisfaction. It is a long
step in the right direction, and great
developments may be expected in Alas
ka within a few years.
Washington, August 20.—The navy
department tonight received the fol
lowing cablegram from Admiral
“Taku, August 20.—Bureau Navi
gation, Washington: l’ekin was cap
tured ou August 15. Foreign lega
tions are safe. Details follow shortly.
The acting secretary of state later
made public the following telegram
from the United States consul at Che
‘‘Che Foo, August 20.—Secretary of
State, Washington: Japanese admiral
reports allies attacked Pekin, east,
15th. Obstinate resistance. Evening, I
lap->nese entered capital with other
forces. Immediately surrounded lega
SAN FRANCISCO STRIKE,
tions. Inmates safe.
over 100; Chinese, 300.
The Millmeu’s Union Wants ail Fight*
Previous information which had been
San Francieso, August 16.—The received here showed that the allies
Tacoma, Wash., August 17.—J. M. Millinen's Union, backed by the Build took possession of Tung Chow the 12th
Frink, of King, was nominated for ing Trades Council, today began in inst. From that city to l’ekin the dis
governor by acclamation at the Repub- ( earnest its tight for an eight-hour day. tance is not very great, not more .than j
It seems evident, j
loan state convention today. Every A strike has been ordered and the a dozen miles.
candidate on the Frink slate was sue- ! strength of the movement will soon b« therefore, that the armies halted for a
cessful. All were named without con- j known. The lumber and planning time at Tung Chow, probably for the '
test, with one exception, the candidate mill owners have not yet decided purpose of giving the meu a rest and j
for superintendent of public instruc whether the mills shall try to continue preparing for the attack upon the cap
tion, R. B. Biyan, of Chehalis. Pro- • operations with nonunion men or shall ital city in force after waiting until ;
lessor Bryan appears to be objectional close down until an adjustment ii j the rear of the advancing hosts should ,
to many leadeis of the state, who are effected. In four San Francisco mills I arrive al the trout. Possibly also the I
RIOTING IN NEW YORK.
m t satisfied with his former adminis and in all of the Oakland mlils the i delay was the result of negotiations be- I
tration of the office, and a very sharp union men were paid off Saturday I gun by the Chinese officials looking te Bar« War Carried on With a High
Hand Many Injured.
light was organized against him. It night after their refusal to return this the delivery of the ministers with a [
resulted in nothing except an acrimon morning under the old schedule and Chinese or other escort. If negotia- I New York, August 18.—Such a furi
ious discussion in the King county del were ordered to remove their tools from tions were attempted they must have ous ebullition of race hatred as found
failed, as the army continued on its vent in the rioting that occurred here
egation. Several delegates insisted on the works.
voting for Professor Layhue, and ap- I ‘‘Unless some understanding is march and attacked the capital three last night, the outgrowth of a murder
a tew days ago of Policeman Thorpe :
pealed to the convention to be permit reached before the end of the week,” days after reaching Tung Chow.
The officials here were awaie of the by a negro named Arthur Harris, has
ted to cast their votes, despite the unit said Andrew Wilkie, proprietor of the
rule enforced in the Seattle delegation. Mechanic’s mill, "I believe building fact that the stronghold of the Boxers been not equaled in New York in many
The King county leaders violently pro j will practically cease in Ban Francisco was in the Chinese city and for the years.
As a result of the disturbance, which
tested, and a very lively row ensued, ! and the bay cities and the 15,000 men allies to attempt to force their way
tv the edification of the convention, in the building trades will be thrown through into the Tartar city, in which raged from midnight until 3 o’clock
i the legation compounds are located, aud burst out in a flame of passion and
and the great delight of Pierce county, j out of employment.”
No advance in wages is asked, but might mean a great loss of life and violence at intervals until daybreak,
who was seated near. Brvan was
the same pay is wanted for eight hours possibly a defeat It was also known there were about 50 persons injured by
nominated by a small majority.
as is now given for nine. The mill that the imperial troops who have pistol balls, razors or knives, rocks and
men say they cannot grant the rise and i sided with th« Boxers were, many of clubs. Of these, one negro, Lloyd Lee,
...j following platform was unrfni- meet Eastern competition.
- them, in or near the Chinese city, and J may not recover, and Policeman Ken
* that much of the aitillery and rifle nedy is also seriously injured. Lee
A Fatal Blunder.
Four years ago, the Republicans of
j which has been poured iuto the lega- | is alleged to have made threats against
ixew York, August 16. — A special tions had been from the walls operating the life of Kennedy because he was the
Washington met to mourn over uni
versal calamity and despair under cable dispatch to the Evening World the two cities.
particular friend and associate of
Democratic rule. Today we meet to today, dated Che Foo, August 9, via
These facts were evidently communi Thorpe, the murdered officer. Thorpe
rejoice over universal prosperity and Shanghai, says: A terrible mistake cated to General Chaffee and the other was the third white mini murderously
Happiness under Republican rule. I occurred at the taking of Yang Tsun. | commanding officers of the allies. assaulted in the vicinity by negroes, a
Democratic theories bec.ome dangerous Russian artillery opened tire on the 1 Realizing these obstacles it appears race prejudice having been engendered.
when coupled with political power; American troops. Before the mistake that the allies decided to attack the In less than an hour from the time the
and they are not improved by a mon was discovered many American soldiers I city by the east gate. There are four trouble began last night, the whole of
grel mixture of free silver and Populist had been killed or wounded by the j gates to the city on the east, two lead- j the west side, from Twenty-eighth
vagaries They can be rendered harm Russian shells. The Fourteenth took ing to the Chinese city and two to the ! street to Longacre square, above Forty-
In Yamhill county, Or., hoppickers
less only by maintaining Republican part in the attack ou the Chinese Tartar city. Just which one of these second street, including Eighth and are quite generally paid by the pound.
rule in the nation, state and county; trenches. As the Chinese fled the regi was selected as the attacking point | Ninth avenues, was in an uproar.
Walla Walla apples have taken a
and to such maintenance we pledge our ment entered and occupied one of the Consul Fowler’s dispatch does not dis Forty or more arrests were made. Dur
third prize at the Baris ex|>osition.
Chinese positions. A Russian battery, close.
ing the riot it is estimated that 500
Deer are reported to be more numer
‘We are promt of President McKin some distance off did not notice the
Contrary to the press reiwrts of to police were on dntv, and ambulances ous in Coos county. Or., than for some
ley, and indorse his able, fearless and
day Consul Fowler’s dispatch shows from every hospital on the west side years past.
patriotic administration. Under his tion and planted shells among tlie i that the attack on the city met with were kpet busy. A police estimate of
Spokaue’s assessed valuation is about
leadership protection and reciprocity American troops. The Russians were strong resistance. The Japanese force the result puts the number of wounded
$20,000,000, and the city’s indebted
have again been restored to their proper quickly notified and ceased their fire. I engaged with the adavnee, according at 50, the number of arrests.
ness is $2,388,159.
place in public law; the Hawaiian
to the understanding of the officials
Stabbed by an Anarchist.
Seven Carload« of Ammunition.
islands have become part of the Union;
l’omeroy. Wash., is rapidly rebuild
New York. August 16.—James Sye-
New York, Augnst 17.—A special to ing. and in several cases substantia)
Spain has been compelled to lift her
loss suffered by them was over 1 per
heavy hand from off the Western hem fane, an Italian, was stabbed to death cent. Allowance is made for losses in the Tribune from Norfolk, Ya., says brick buildings will replace the old
isphere; Cuba has been made free; with a stiletto in this city last night. the forces of the other armies, but it >■ what is regarded as one of the most wooden ones destroyed by tire.
Porto Rico is happy under our flag; His brother. Angelo, knows who the presumed that it was in proportion to important orders received at the Nor
An evaporating plant of 20 tons ca
folk navy-yard since the close of the
the Philippines are rapidly learning to murderer is, but he will not tell.
that of the Japanese.
"I have sworn to the vendetta,” he
Spanish war was one directing tlm pacity daily is in course of erection at
appreciate and accept that kind of lib
sending, at once, to Ogden, Utah,x of Spokano. It will handle prunes and
Summer Resort Burned.
erty which is known and understood says, "No one shall kill him but I.”
The two Syefanes came from Croton
only by the American people; our
Mackinac Island, Mich.. August 20. seven carloads of shells, powder and apples, and next year will also engage
army and navy have been ably sus lake to visit friends and tn the course —Pine cotlage, one of the large board projectiles. It is reported the desti in canning.
The barbed wire telephone line, con
tained; the honor of our flag has been of their visit became involved in an ing houses of the island, was burned to nation of the ammunition is San Fran
argument with a fellow Italian in a sa the ground early today. The flames, cisco, aud from there it is to be for necting Condon,Or., with several of
maintained at home and abroad.
‘ We indorse the Republican national loon, relative to King Humbert’s char fanned by a strong wind, threatened warded to the American warships in the ranches in the neighborhood, has
platform adopted at Philadelphia, and acter. The Syefanes eulogized the for a time to destroy many buildings. Chinese waters. The run across the been completed, and is piunouuced a
commend it to voters of this state as dead monarch, the third Italian de The loss is estimated at $25,000 to continent must be made in seven days, ‘‘great success.”
an able exposition of Republican doc scribed him as an oppressor of the peo $35.000; no insurance. William Tai- which is considered record-breaking
The Walla Walla Watchman has
ple. The quarrel ended in an affray Ion, a member of the tire department, time for a freigbtjtrain.
trine and of correct public policy.
suffeied from ‘‘Too Much Johnson.”
"Wo unreservedly indorse and ap
was seriously injured.
A solicitor of that name made adver
Teaia's Latent Invention.
prove the work of Senator Addison G. in the left breast. Ilia assailant es
contracts for the jrnper, collected
Belgian Glass Workers Locked Out.
Foster and Congressmen W. L. Jones caped, though pursued by a mob.
hs been granted to Nikola Tesla for an on them and suddenly departed.
and F. W. Cushmau in behalf of the
Identity of Hugo Bobbers.
Work has commenced on the con
States Consul Roosevelt, at Brussels invention that he claims will prevent
Kansas City, August 16. — A special has informed the state deprtment of a the escape of electricity from a wire. struction of Roseburg’s, Or., new watei
"We favor the building of railroads
Tesla’s invention, it is claimed, solves
within our state as an essential means to the Star from Goodland, Kan., says: lockout at the Belgian glass works. the insulation problem by insulating system. Bick and shovel men are ex
cavating for the reservoir on the hill
The two Union Pacific train robbers The union of glass workers, numbering
of its development and growth.
the wire by passing it through air
"We stand for the loyalty of the flag; killed near here last week are believed 6,000, says the consuls, recently noti- ; kept at a low temperature, producing a between the town and Riverside addi
for the gold standard of value for all to be James and Tom Joues, Missouri tied the manufacturers if their demands coat of ice on the wire, which cannot tion.
The Albany Herald says that people
our money; for protection and reci and Texas desperadoes. There is a re were not granted they would abandon be broken through by the strongest cur
who are coming home from the moun
procity; for the Nicaraguan canal, ward of $8,000 in Missouri and $1,500 work and the manufacturers replied by rent.
tains lejsirt that numerous parties are
owned, operated and defended by the in Texas for the Jones brothers, dead announcing the shutting down of all
•lumped From a Bridge.
hunting Denuv pheasant«. The game
United States: for the election of Unit or alive. Word from Springfield, Mo., works August 1.
Toledo, August 18.—The Lake Shore warden and his deputies are doing their
ed States senators by direct vote of the says the description of the robbers fits
fast mail train No. 3, due here at 1:45 best to stop the unlawful shooting.
people; for the further enlargement of that of the two meu who were
Paris, August 20.—It is officially
our trade and commerce; for the im in Dallas county, Mo., and who, after announced, according to the Petit A. M., was wrecked at Bay bridge, just
Mrs. L. J. Davis, of Jefferson, Or.,
mediate rescue of our people imperiled leading lives of desperadoes in that Bleu, that the czar will visit Paris, ar west of Sandusky, about 1 o’clock this met with a singular accident one day
morning, caused by jumping the track.
in China, ana for ample restitution for
taller man will be exhumed to see if it riving at Cherbourg, September 14, The engine passed over safely, but the last week. She was canning green
lose of life and property therein.
beans an I a can exploded, the contents
"In concluding this address to the bears marks that one of the brothers is maining here five or six days. It is next cars went down the embankment I striking her in the face. Fortunately,
voters of the state of Washington we
added that hie majesty, who will coma meager. It is reported no one was her eyes were not seriously injured,
invite their aid and co-operation upon
alone, will reside at the Russian em killed, but a good many were injured, and she will soon recover.
Yellow Fevor in Havana.
the principles and purposes herein enu
A deal was consummated recently in
New York. August 16.—A dispatch bassy, while in this city.
merated, without regard to past politi
Baker City, whereby 8,90(1 head of
cal affiliations, in the firm belief that lo the Herald from Havana says: Au
Veterinary Surgeon Drowned,
Hamburg Striker« Proteat.
sheep changed hands and a check lot
the l>est conduct of our public affairs gust opened with 35 cases of yellow
London, August 20.—Sir Henry
Hamburg, August 18.—An indigna nearly $20,000 passed in payment. The
fever in Havana. There are now 59
will be assured by this convention.”
cases in the city, four victims being Simpson, veterinary surgeon to the tion meeting was held here today by sheep were the property of Gale Bros.,
queen and ex-president of the Royal
Fort Snelling. Minn., Augnst 17.— Americans. There were 30 deaths College of Veterinary Surgeons, was the dock ialsirers who went on a strike of Baker, and the flock was one of the
The depot battalion of the Eighth in from the fever during July. Up to drowned at Datchet, Buckinghamshire, about a month ago end have since lieen finest in the country. The purchaser
fantry, United states army, started for Sunday the number of deaths this where he owned the South Sea estate. locked out, to protest against Emperor was Mr. Nealy, of Idaho. The sheep
China via San Francisco today, under mouth was 11. Confidence is expressed He was born ill 1842 and was at one William’s characterization of them as will be transferred across Snake river
"fellows without honor aud without a into Idaho aa soon as cool weater sets
command of Major W. L. Pitcher. by the anthoritie-1 that there will be time mayor of Windsor.
no general fever epidemic.
There were 500 men in line.
Pat Shine is the name of the chair
Safe Conduct of Minister«.
John J. Ingall« I tend.
man of the Spokane county Populist
Chicago, Augnst 15.—Six men were ian government, according to a dis
Washington, August 17.—The state
Atchison, Kan., Augnst 18.—Ex-
patch from Vienna, has addressed a
ment was made tonigbt on reliable au seriously injured, two proliably fatally, sharp note, amounting almost to an United States Senator John J. Ingalls central committee.
The outlook for beef-raisers 1« pretty
thority that the Pekin government
ultimatum, to Bulgaria, demanding died at East Lae Vegas, N. M., at 2:25
would designate some high official to lapse of a scaffold on which they were the arrest of Sarafow, president of the o’clock this morning, surrounded by his | good at present, says The Dalles Timea-
meet the commanders of the allied engaged in repeiring a refining tank of revolutionary committee at Sofia, and wife an<l two sous, Ellsworth and Shef- | Mountameer. Buyers are otfeuug to
armies at Tung Cbow and agree with the btaudard Oil Company.
field. The news came to the Ingalls contract for cattie at 4 cents for fall
the suppression of the organization.
them on some measure for the safe
Forage for th« Orient.
home here in a telegram at 10 o’clock : delivery.
Berlin, August 20 —With the per today. The funeral will be in Atchi
conduct of the members of the foreign
Seattle, August 13.—The local
The Butteville, Or., hop region ia
legations in the capital. Information branch of the Unite! States quarter mission of Emperor William, the work son.
the largest in the stste, ana the agree
to this effect was received here today. master’s office today opened bids for of opening the tombs of the German
ment of growers to pay 35 cent« a box
smporers, buried in the Cathedral of
A Wisconsin syndicate has bought ia having an Important tiearing on th«
The hop yield of California is re 10,000 tons of forage for immediate 3}ries, has commenced.
10 000 aores of timber land in laho.
ihipment to the Orient.
price to be paid pickers generally.
ported to be short.
Congressmen—W. L. Jones, of Yaki-
ma. F. W. Cushman, of Fierce.
Governor—J. M. Frink, of King.
Lieutenant Governor—H. G. Me-
Bride, of Skagit.
Secretary ot State—S. H. Nichols, of
Treasurer—C. W. .Maynard, of
Auditor—„. D. Atkinson, of Chelan.
Attorney-General—W. B. Stratton,
Land Commissioner—Samuel A. Cal
vert, of Whatcom.
Superintendent of Public Instruction
— K. B. Bryan, of Chehalis.
Judges of Supreme Court—Wallace
Mount, of Spokane; R. O. Duubar, of
Presidential Electors—Chas. Sweeny,
of Spokane; J. M. Boyd, of Okanogan;
F. W Hastings, of Jefferson; S. G.
Cosgrove, of Garfield,
all are eager to buy .
Country 1. Actively Preparing for tke
H. G. Dun * Co.’s weekly review of
trade says: After a great wave of ad
vancing prices, optimism as to busiaesa
is generally dangerous. But the to*
was reached the middle ot March, sine*
which time reaction has come to every
great industry, so that consumer« are
asking whether in some direction« the
decline may have not been reasonably
large as was the advanoe, and whether
buying on the present basis of prioea ia
not fairly sure. There are fresh evi
dences of weakness in raw material«,
notably the break in structural iron,
but each one is availed of to place
heavy contracts. New York i« wel
coming buyers from all over the coun
try in larger numbers than for many
year« at this season, in drygoods, gro
ceries, in jewelry and in hardware,
and if contracts are not placed to aa
large a volume aa expected, it is be
cause of the conservatism of those who
think they may compel some further
shading of prices. Reports this week
from other important points of distri
bution show the same eagerness to bay
when the time seems right. It is be
coming more apparent that the bottom
has been reached in prices of hon and
steel. The decline was severe and re
covery must be slow, but gradual ad
vance and moderately increasing activ
ity are more healthy than violent
changes. In no single division is the
improvement more striking than In any
other. Except steel rails, all forms of
iron from the ore to the finished pro
duct are being sought more eagerly and
with less effort to secure further con
cessions in prices, but when the secre
tary of agriculture was reported as pre
dicting "dollar wheat” before the end
of the year, the market showed an in
clination to disagree, and the Septem
ber option fell below 80 cents for the
first time in two months.
Onions, new, 1 k(c.
Lettuce, hot house, $1 per crate,
l’ot-atoes, new. $15.
Beets, per sack, 85c@$1.
Turnips, per sack, 75c.
Carrots, per sack, $1.00
Barsnips, per sack, $1.25.
Cauliflower, native, 75c.
Cabbage, native aud California,
Ic per pounds.
Tomatoes—50 @ 60-.
Butter—Creamery, 25c; Eastern 22c;
dairy, 15C<4 18c; ranch, 14c pound.
Boultry—12c; dressed, 14c; spring,
Hay— Buget Sound timothy, $11.00
@12.00; choice Eastern Washington
Corn—Whole, $23.00; oracked, >35;
feed meal, $25.
Barley—Rolled or ground, per ton,
Flour—Batent, per barrel, >8.50;
blended straights, $3.25; California,
>3.25; buckwheat flour, $6.00; gra
ham, per barrel, $3.00; whole wheat
flour, >8.25; rye flour, $email@example.com.
Millatuffs—Bran, per ton, >12.00;
shorts, per ton, $14.00.
Feed—Chopped feed, >19.00 per ton;
middlings, per ton, $20; oil cake meal,
per ton, $30.00.
Fresh Meats—Choice dressed beef
steers, price 7 Sc; cows, 7c; mutton
7.4; pork, 8c; trimmed, 9c; veal, 9«
Hams—Large, 18e; small, 134;
breakfast bacon, 12c; dry salt sides,
Wheat — Walla
Valley, 55c; Bluestein, 57c per bushel.
Flour—Bost grades, $3.10; graham,
>2.50; superfine, $2.10 per barrel.
Oats—Choice white, 87c; choice
gray, 3oc per bushel.
Barley—Feed barley, >15.00@ 15.50;
brewing, >17.00 per ton.
Millatuffs—Bran, >18.00 ton; mid
dlings, >20; shorts, >15; chop, $15 pet
Hay—Timothy, >11@12; clover,>7«
7.50; Oregon wild hay, $6 @7 per ton.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 45 @ 50c;
store, 27 4 c.
Eggs—17c per dozen.
Cheese—Oregon full cream, 18c;
Young America, 14c; new cheese 10c
Poultry—Chickens, mixed, >8.00«
3.50 per dozen; hens, >5.00; springs,
>firstname.lastname@example.org; geeee, >email@example.com forold;
$firstname.lastname@example.org; ducks, >3.OO@4.OO per
turkeys, live, 16@17c per
Potatoes—40&50c per sack; sweets,
2 @2,4 c per pouuu.
Vegetables—Beets, >1; turnips, 75c;
per sack; garlic, 7o per pound; cab
bage, 2c per pound; parsnips, >1;
onions. 1 Sc per pound; carrots, 90c.
Hops—2 a 8c per |>ound.
Wool—Valley, 15@16c per pound;
Eastern Oregon, 15@l6c; mohair, 25
Mutton—Gross, licet sheep, wethen
and ewes, 84c; dressed mutton, 7«
7Sc per pound; lambs, 5,4c.
Hogs—Gross, choice heavy, >5.00;
light end feeders, >4.50; dressed,
|email@example.com per 100 pounds.
Beef—Gross, top steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
cows, >email@example.com; dressed beef, 64«
7?«c per pound.
Veal—Large, 6 4 @'Sc; small, 8«
8Sc per pound.
Ran Fraiiciioo Market.
Wool—Spring—Nevada, 11« 18c pet
pound; Eastern Oregon, 10« 14c; Val
ley, 16@18c; Northern, 9« 10c.
Rutter—Fancy creamery 22a22S<R
do second’. 21 (a 21c; fancy dairy,
19c; Joseconds, 16« 18c per pound.
17c; fancy ranch,
Millstuff» — Middlings. >17.00 •
70.00; bran, >12.50@ 13.50.