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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, June 29, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1899-06-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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TO RULE THE HOUSE
Movement On Foot to Form
a Procedure Committee.
WILL CCU SI'FAKKirs POWER
I'lan for Hi b in,/ ,i,,,,, n r a Colonial
NfMtaMN with it (MM
ORlrar nt li» llrail.
Washington, June 2fl. —A movement
/■ en ...I nulling Republican membera
of tie house to have a committee on
procedure elected by the house, which
Will take out of the hands of thespeak
er and the committee on rules the
poww which they heretofore exer
cised. This committee will be all
pOWtrfo] in deciding what legislation
shall b* considered and RMBbairahlp on
it niil be more sought after than on
any other committee in the house,
should it he established. It If pro
poatd to make the speaker ineligible
to the civ.iimittt'o and to have it of
■offlcient size to include ninny of the
leadeia o* the house.
The combination for tl^ organization
of the house ami the distribution of
pattonaga has been completed by the
•election of Henry A. Cacson, of Wis
consin, for serijeant-at-arms. The offi
cers of the oKI combine are to remain
in their placed. Iv this arranKemeut,
l'er.nsvlvania, New York, WiacoiiHin
an<l Ohio Will have the big places in
Ihe bouse, a ..I the minor places will be
dittHbated amui.g the Kupublicao
111 I 1 111 In li.
PORTER FOR THE CABINET.
Will 1r01.81.1r lie m the 11.n.l of
Colonlnl AflfHir*.
New York, June 2fi. —A special tC
the. Hemld from Washington says: A
new executive branch of the govern
men! with the title, "Department of
Colonial Affairs aiul Foreign Com
ment'," Of something similar to it, is
■!• ■ t*mt-" Iby the administration abso
lutely ni'L'ePfiiiry to DWt now conditions
whirl] confront the United States as a
result of the war with Spain.
Tlip wotd "colonial" is repugnant
for political reasons to some of the
members of the cabinet, because it '
•tßftckl of imperialism, ainl it is prob
able tiiat some other title will be
adopted^ The meaning, however, will
Ije the. h.ime. l'reliminary to ri'com
ineii'lations to cuntiresa 0" . - r"b
ject, ilata ia now being compile*! con
cerning the control of the colonies by
foreign powerß and the extension of
our commerce, into foreign *I- ■ I !-, ami
luemlurs of the ca'.inut ami subonlinate j
officials of the administiation are giv
ing much thought and time to the de
tails of the proposed new department.
American loiisuls on duty in the
colonies belonging to foreign powers,
especially those of Great Britain, are
to he called upon for full reports upon
a list of questions now preparing for
submission to them, liobert P. Por
ter, who is looked upon as the probable
head of the proposed cabinet office
when created, will be consulted in re
paid to the plans for extending foreign
commeroe, which is to become a feature
of the uew department.
STRUCK A MISSED HOLE.
Mine I \ pli.Bi.in at Koslland Kills
Three Men.
Botttand, B. C, June 26.-*Abont
II o'clock this morning a teiribleex-
Illusion occurred in the War Eagle
(nine, the scene of the fatality of a
month ago, and in consequence, three
men aie now lying dead at the morgue,
another is probaldy fatally injured,
and a fifth is very seriously hurt.
Five men weie workiug in the 025
--foot level with machine drills, when
ope of the drills struck a "mieseJ
Hole," where the shot had failed to go
off hut night. A frightful explosion
occurred, and Charles Post and Charles
Lee writ! instantly killed, while Mike
driffi.i, a married man, died on the
way to the hospital. Men from all
parti of the mine rushed at once to tha
irelp of their comrades, and they were
carried out of the mine q.iickly. Iho
injured were removed to the hospital.
Dan Green is lying at the hospital
with but faint hopes for recovery.
Charles Cotison has received severe in
juries to bis right arm, the flesh being
torn off, hut the surgeons have hopes
of hia recovery.
The mine is closed this afternoon,
anil will prohaldy remain so until after
thy funerals.
\ini in in Italia for Ruaala.
Pittsburg, June 20. —The Com
rueicial Gazette says: The Carnegie
Steel Company has contracted with
representatives of the Russian govern
ment to furnish that country with
180,000 tons of steel rails for its im
wt'ti-e railroad enterprise in Siberia
and China. This is said to be tha
largest order ever placed with one firm
in the world and represents an outlay
of between 14,500.030 and ♦5,000,000.
Killed by 11.. Wife.
New York, June 28.—Harvey J.
Ramsey, a ticket-seller at the Madison-
Square garden, was killed by bit wife
today. Mrs. Kuinsey, who, it is
thought, was insane, cut her husabnd'a
throat with a razor as c lay sleeping
in their room in the Garden hotel.
MAY HELP KRUGER.
Orang-a Fr». Stat* Making War Trap.
Bloemfontein, June 2ft.—The volka
taal, of the Orange Fren Stale, hat
voted £9,870 fur the increase of artil
lery, tents ami other military mpplies.
A reaolution wbb adopted directing the
government to adopt the Mauser rifla
aa the national we.num. The volkg
raad also voted f-,'2,500 for ammuni
tion and £39,350 for other wai material.
Bztrein* IVnalon at Cap* Town.
London, June 2»>.—A dispatch from
Cape Town to the Outlook says: "Tin
tension is extreme, business ia at a
standstill and the general feeling ii
that Kngland must promptly bring
inaiti-iH to an issue. The league will
have no difficulty in preventing meet
ings supporting Sir Alfred Milner's at
titude, the desire being to refrain from
embarrassing the imperial authorities.
The Clause government is urging the
Transvaal to make further concessions.
Many people consider Milnei's fran
chise proposals are useless without the
granting of 1'- seats to the mining cen
ters and the light to speak English in
the volksraad. Otherwise, 4? will tn
impossible to select representative men.
Failing in these concessions, the Julian
nesbnrgers say they prefer a treat?
pioviding security nnd judicial and
educational reforms."
DISARMAMENT NOT FAVORED.
lint th» Voutrrrnc* May Agrrr to Arrcai
War rr«*pHrKttfin«.
The Hague, Juno l#.—M. De Staal,
president of the peace conference, at a
meeting of the committee today, intro
duced the Russian proposals looking tn
the arrest of armaments, and read a
dedaiation disclaiming all intention ol
proposing a reduction of the armaments
at present. But, he added, he was oi
the opinion that if a standstill could
be agreed upou a reduction would room
come of itself. The powers, he ex
j plained, had conferred with the czar
relative to the immense evils ijf armed
peace, and he, M. De Staal, now ap
| pealed to them to devote their energies
I toward the nrrest of the continual in
ctease in the cost of aimed peace,
which lie asserts OOttl more than a ten
I years' war.
Count Uolinski, of the Etonian dele
gation, moved that the powers should
enter into a negotiation of a term ol
cay five years', not to increase the
I effectiveness of the peace footing ol
I their foiceg with the exception of colo
nial troopa, and not to increase* the
amount of their military budgets be
yond their present figures^
Tl*l r ««Clitfi tbd tiie lesolutiuii *er«
ordered to be printed and circulated,
and the di«onssion was adjourned un
i til Monday. A naval standstill reto
j lution will be introduced later.
BOLD THIEVING.
New York Man Beta Away With SIO,
--000 From » lluttittl Itnnk.
Boston, June 2(i.—O. Shea, aliai
Philip Laml>ele, an all-roiunl crook
grid clever sneak thief, >nd it resilient
of Chicago, is likely to serve many
years' imprisonment in payment foi
one-half days' use of $10,000. Shea
! went into the Metropolitan National
hank in Postoffice Square, at noon am!
got away with $ 10,000. Ho marie foi
New York, where he was promptly ar
rested, a good description of the thief
having been gent all o\er tin- Eastern
states within an hour after the rob*
bery. He offered the officer miking
the arrest the whole ♦ 10,000 to set him
free. All of the money wis recovered.
! Chief Watts telegraphed a description
| of the man to the New York police ami
{ a watch was placed upon all of tin
I trains and steamship lines. It il
. thought Shea rode out of town on the
jelecttic cars and hoarded a train foi
; some Buhurhan station.
Fruit mid \ . u 1 -i:ii>ii' Trust.
New York. June 26. —It is reported
, that P. I). Armour is at the head of .
> movement to attempt to control the
j fruit U>d vegetahle trades. J. W.
i Couplanri, manager of the California
! Fruit Transportaiou Company, is au
j thority for the statement. Mr. Coup
! land has just returued from a meet log
of the fruitgrowers of tlie South, held
■at Wilmington, N. C, at which he
! :nid an oiganization was effected tn
light Mr. Armour's plan.
It was said that Mr. Armour, assist
ed by others, has secured control of the
fruit trade of the Pacific coast and he
' is now endeavoring to get control of tho
fruit and vegetable trade of Florida,
I Georgia, South Carolina, North <Jaro-
I lias, Maryland, Virginia, Delaware,
Tenessee, Arkansas, Mississippi and
! Texas. Mr. Cotipland eaid the comlii
' nation Included the Porter liros. Fruit
I company, the Continental fruit express
and the Earl Fruit Company.
Oravrl Train Wrecked.
Denver, June 26.—A special to the
' New* f j mil Jiileeburg, Colo., givee
( meager news of a wreck which occurred
this evening, eight miles \w-t of Jules
burg, on the Union Pacific, in which
j four men are believed to have been
; killed and two others seriously injured.
: A gravel train of 60 cars was running
j east at the late of 25 miles an hour,
I when the eighth cat from the engine
' broke in two and 24 cats were piled up
in a heap. Two unknown men were
seriously hurt, and four more are
thought to he under the mass of wreck
age. Conductor Simpson was slightly
hurt about the head. The wieck wai
I cauied by a brokeu flange.
FAVORABLE REPORT.
General Otli Details Condition* In th»
I'll 111 |»pfnf»t
Washington, June 23.—(ieneral Otii,
in reply to a cable from the war depart
ment, asking for information regarding
the situation and conditions in the
Philippines, today cabled a long leply
ai follows:
"Manila, June 28.—Adjutant-(4en
eral, Washington: It id the rainy sea
•on, anil there is little inlaml cam
paigning in Luzon. We occupy the
larger |>o?tion of the Tagalog country,
mii lines Foretelling from Inms, south,
to San Fernando, north, nearly 60
miles, vi I eastward into Laguna pro
vince.
"The insurgent armies have suffered
great losses, ami lit ■ Mattered. The
only large force together is about 4,000
In Tarlac province, an.il Nurtliein I'am
pangs. Their scatters! forces are in
hands of from 50 to 500. In other por
tions of Luzon—inCavitc BBdßfttMgM
provinces—they couM a«Bemlde imspi
hly 1,000, though demoralized fio-u re
cent defeats.
"The mass of the people, terrorized
by the iBIUfRMIt soldiers, desire peace
and American protection, and no long
er flee on the approach of our troo;p,
unless forced by the insurgents, but
gladly welcome them. There has been
no recent burning of towns.
"The population within our lines is
becoming dense, and tha inhabitants
are taking up land cultivation exten
sively, beinj; kept out of Manila as
much as possible, H the city popula
tion is bocoiiiing too great to be cared
for.
"The natives of Southeast Luzon are
combining to drive out the insurgents.
"The only hope of the insurgent
leaders is Cnitod States aid. They
proclaim the near overthrow of the
presetit administration is to be tollowed
by their independence and recognition
by the United States. This is the in-
Iluence which enables them to hold out.
Much contention prevails Iraong them,
and no civil government remains.
"Trado with ports not in our posses
sion, the former source of insurgent
revenue, in now interdicted. Am not
certain of the wisdom of this policy,
as the people in thoee ports are with
out a supply of food, and tho mer
chants are autTering losses.
"The courts are in successful opera
tion, under direction of able Filipinos
"Ail. iii« in the other islands are
comparatively quiet, awaiting the re
inltl in Luzon. They aie anxious for
trade, and repeated calls for American
troops are received. Am giving atten
tion to the Jolo and Palawan islands.
"The Ainii<*ii troops have worked
to the limit of enduiThice. Tlia volun
teer organizations have been called in
u,'l replaced by tegular*, who now oc
cupy salient positions. Nebraska,
Pennsylvania and Utah are now taking
ttansports, and the Sixth infantry will
be gent to Npgroa to relieve the Cali
forniana. 1 ?..--•- troops are in good
physical condition.
"Sickness among the troops hns in
creased lately, doe mostly to arduous
aervico and climatic influences. There
.- nothing alarming, however. Of the
12 per cent of the command reported
sick, nearly 0 per cent are in the jren
etal hospital, of whom 3 per cent have
typhoid and 17 malarial fever; 13 per
cent have intestinal ttoublo, and the
remainder hiive various ailments, 14
of which are dins to wound injuries.
Many of the officers and men whe
served in Cuba break down under a re
currence of the Cuban fevei, and the
legular regiments lately leceived aie
inadequately officered. OTIS."
General Otis' detailed report is con
niered v.iy satisfactory at tlie war de
partment.
STRIKE OF TIN-PLATE MEN.
I" if > y I Ik iii> .• in I PmNI Will I'.f Out Of
\\ ifi k ■» ii unlay.
Pittsburg, Pa.. .Juno 28.—A1l the
tin-plate works in the country will he
closed midnight Friday, as a retail ol
the failure to settle tho traga scale at
the conference in Chicago. Fully 50,
--000 I'l'iKoiii will ba thrown idle by the
shut-down. Tlie conference, which
opened in Chicago Tuesday morning,
closed Saturday evening at 0 o'clock,
without arriving at an HHIBtBI. The
workers' wage comtiiittee, acting under
instructions received from the annual
convection held in Detroit last month,
made a demand for an advance of 20
per cent. The present waga scale em
pires June 510, and memliera of the
Amalgamated Association are not
permitted to work'afttr that date, un
less the new scale is signed. About
25,000 skilled workers are nun i- ol
the association, and as many moie are
dependent upon them, and will he
idle while the skilled men are unem
ployed.
ltmv« ICricueri*.
Chicago, June 2S.—A special to the
Chronicle fiom Cape May, N. ,1., f»yn
Congressman Henry ('. Loudenelager,
of New Jersey, chairman of tho pen
sion conimitteee of the house, and W.
11. Kirkpattick lust evening heroically
rescued Professor Willis L. Moore, the
chief of the United BcUtM weatliet
service, and Philander Johnson, ol
Washington, from drowning. Near th*
l«D men were many bathers, but John
■on and Mooie got beyond their depth
and was discovered in a dangerous pre
dicament.
Loudenslager ii a big athlete, and
bravely handled his man. The les
cuerg were heartily cheered by ibe
crowd, which auicklv gathered.
PACIFIC COAST NEWS
Commercial And Flnnnrlal Happening*
Of l'llrrnt tn Hi* flrowlll|
llitlnn StAteS.
New FUh Hatchery.
,Toht Crawford, ■ni<eriiitttnilent of the
X ii..i: .• state v-)\ hatcheiy, who has
been in the Wind river country and at
Wenntchee selecting sites foi new
hatcheries, says new haicheriet will
bo estai>li!>lied during the coining year !
nt the following plHces ill WaehiagtODl
Willapa harbor, Wenntcliee, Wind river,
Nooksack, ' >h lake, and psatlbl*
one at the falls of the Lewis liver, in
this county. In addition to these im
provements will be made at the K.i
lani hatchery, among which will be
the addition of an eyeing station. Mr. i
Crawford estimates that the number of
young Halmou nhiih will '.ie liatched
at the Kalam.i hatchery this year will
be close to 11,000,000. BigDt thou
sand young salmon have been marked
at tli. i hatchery, nnd will be turned
loose in tin' stream shortly.
A r !•■ n i i-ii u>k Industry.
The new brewery at Whatcoru Creek,
Wash., in now running full blast and
is making nu excellent quality of
beer. "I i.•• machinery of this plant is
ail lun by electricity, and with a tivtI-
ton compressor they make all the ice
necessary for their own iish. The ca
pacity is 20 barrels a day, and eight to
ten men aie kent busy. The new en
terprise has a clear lield in that part
of the country, the, nearest other brew
ery being Seattle.
I'roßpert* fur a Telephone I.ln*.
The project of a telephone line to
Eugene or Coos bay lias been discussed
at various times by the business men
of Florence, but no active steps havo
been taken for building the line. Now
the postmaster of Florence has received
a communication from the Long Dis
tance Telephone Company of San
Francisco, containing a proposition to
build a telephone line from Eugene to
Florence if sufficient inducements are
ofleied. It is thought that enough
interest will be taken in the mattei to
have the line built.
■steadlag tit,- on n<-it
The oil-bearing sections of Southern
California promise to be greatly en
larged before long. Not only at Nevf
port is development work going on,
with piomising indiumone, but also
between that point OH the coast and tho
Whittier held several new exploiations
are being made, or are planned. It is
evident from present indications that
the oil business of Southern California
U as yet only in its infancy.
Mill «'titmice* Onnfr.lilp.
The Pioneer Woolen Mill Company,
consisting of Messrs. Carter Bros. <ft
\Valk«r, la»t week purchased Tho Dalles
; woolen will property of the stock
; holders. This company tins heen sue
; cessfully operating the mill for the past
i year and is now the sole owner. The
mill ih now running night and day,
and a grand success is being made of
the enterprise by the new owners.
4 KlirontlK Fruit SlilpmenU.
The shipment of oranges and lemon*
last yeat to date was 1,28U,704 boxes;
for May the shipments were 1311.180
boxes. Including lemons, the ebip
inents this season to date are over 500.
--, 000 boxes short of last year, fiom
Riverside, Cal. The otauge shipments
from Kedlands now amount to 4IS), 110
I boxes—nearly aoo.ooo less than River,
side.
Machinery lint Arrlvrrl.
The (list shipment of 10 cuiloads of
; refrigerating machinery for Schmidt
: Bros.' cold-storage plant at Astoria ar
rived al that place this week on the
Harvest (jueen. Wilson Frederick will
superintend the setting up of the ma
chinery, which, when installed, will
make Bchmidt Bros.' plant at the head
1 of all the plants of its kind on the coast.
I In- I'■■ll. - Cattle Shipment.
The largest cattle shipment of the
season began when a portion of a lot
of 2,500 began arriving at Tlie Dalles
last week from Crook mid Wasco conn-
I ties. The dry cows, about 400 head,
were bought by J. h. Ke.ley and diiven
• across the river to pasture, while the
! remainder will be loaded and shipped
1 to Kansab and Nebraska.
New I'.nif.l i. ( : lit- lli.rimli rr.
The now Benedictine monastery at
Mount Angel, Or., the cornel etone of
whicli was laid i.y ArclibUhopCbristle, i
will be one of the niost important (
ltonndictine iiiHtitutions in the norld.
it will cost when completed not far
from |2,000,000, arid probably wore.
It will cover nearly three acres. Una
wing will he completed in I'JOO.
CrwHinrry Helng l.i< ■ i> -t
Libenow & Payne aie erectinu a con-:
densed milk factory at New Westmin- i
ster, li. C. The looatiuu in an eicel
lunt one, bt-ing in the heart of a huce
and growing dairy distiiot. with excel
lent tiariKjx.r UtH-ii facilities bnth I.y
tail and the it«auierg of the Fraser
river.
Cull Tor lloud Itld*
The clerk of i)ois«, Maho, hat calleo
for eealt'd hidn for the (nirchase of
municipal funding bonds to the amount
of (55,000. The bon in are in denom
ination! of t'j-in each, and bear inter
est at the rate of 5 per cent. The
bonds will he gold to the highest bidder ,
an' vill uot b« sod iv' Ibm than pal, ,
ffumnpr Iron W «»rl<«
The Pnget Soand Wiio Nail & Ste*l
; Company, now the property of tl •
American Steel * Iron Trust, haf
| cloned down and the nail and wire ma
chines will be shipped to the Wnsh
-I'iiin & Moon Company, :it San Fran
cisco. F. W. Mitcheli. of Milchell.
Lewis & Stayer Company, of Seattle,
il iMpMtlßf the liuildiiitfH, machinery
hii-I kite of the nail work? with a view
to puicluiKiiiK them ami moving tht>
iron works theieto. If the deal il
[ made it is the intention of the Sunnier
iion works to at once go into the loco
oiutive buildiii); on a large scale.
Mill D—iMfd kf Flro.
Tlio Krunim chopinill, at Oenesep,
Idaho, ii i- boadttoytd by fire, wkick
18 s«• 11 11 •■ ■— •■-i to have Wen mmm.-I in tin*
engine-room. At the time of the firu
' pome four or live tons of chopped fw<l
i was OS hand. Tliu 14 horsepower gas
j olino engine, valued ut |1.100, will not
| lie a total KM, as it is b*ll«T*d with a
few MtrM it can In' plMtti in running
orilci again. Hit' insniance \\.i- oi.lr
|I,ooo| which will nowbeie nuur cover
UIU 1088.
t'aimrry to ■'-•■ Frprtcil.
Oenrgo \V. Stillborn has parchtnd
I 200 feot of water ftont property on the
wret giilo of tlu> B*Mid< cannory, ami
MpMtl to hare a cannery built anil
' rt'a'ly for operation nrxt season. The
plant will be tipto-ilatu mi> I equipped
i with thu latest machinery. Tho can
nery will have no connection with any
> other cannery or cuiiiblnation.
llnnk ltirori>iirHti*<l.
The M«dford hank has tiled Hrticleg
of iiicoi poration, at Meilfonl, Jackson
county. The capital Ittoek is fixed al
I $."iO,<hio. The inoorporatori nro R, v.
Whitehra.l, .1. K. Bngart, .1. Stewart.
W. li. Kiihertf) and 11. K. Anknuy.
Tho conipany will conduct a bank.
PACIFIC COAST TRADE.
«■ ■ t ! I<■ M .11 l.< l«
Onions, lulo par 100 pounds.
PoUtOM, $Jtr> (.14(1.
lk'tle, per uok, #1 (3 1 IS,
Turnips, per Hick, sO(sJ73c.
Ciirrotp, par uok, $1.
Pannlpt, par iack| if 1.75.
Uauliflowar, $1.00 pur doz.
(■lery. 85(rt400.
Uabbiga, native ami California
|v '■<■ par 100 ponndt.
ApiiUtn. $8.60(18.60 per l>ox.
Paart, BOeOfI.AO per box.
Prunt'H, fiOo pt*r I<<>X.
Untter — Cri'iiint-r y, 18e per poivfil;
dairy and ranch, 12(ri)lHc per puuud.
Kkks, 21c.
Cht'oae—Nativo, 14c.
I'oulwy—Old hem, lfic per pound;
tpring cliicketia, 14c, turkejn, 10c.
Freab meats—Choice .!:.■■-<•. I beet
sleerf, prime. Be; oowb, prime,
9c; mutton. Bo; pom, Tc; Teal, 89100.
W'ii.-;ii X 1 wheat, t>o.
Oats—Choice, per ton, 937@38.*
Hay—Pagat Sound mixed, |ti.oo(§
B; Chun-, ■ Kuslern U'aßhinKton tim
othy, $12.00.
Corn—Whole, $23.50; cracked, $24;
feed meal, $24.00.
Barley— Roiled or ground, per ton,
$26@2it; whole, $23.
Flour — I'atent, per barrel, (8.36;
(triiit'lit", fn. Id, California brands,
i'-i .::<; buckwheat flour, $3.60; graham,
I i-r barrel, $:t •;■-». whole wheat tloar,
|H. 75; rye (lour, J4.60.
MilihtulT-—ll ran, per ton, 916;
■horts, |>or ton, $10.
Ft-eil—Cho[.ped fee<l, 121(323 per
ton; mlddlingf, per ton, f22, oil cake
nii-.il, | <t ton, f33.
I'nrllmxi M>rk«t.
Wheat— Walla Walla, 6So; Valley,
69c; HliiPßti'm, (ilo |«-r busliel.
Floar—Mi-si. gradM, t'i 20; frraham,
f2.ris; supfrliiu". |2.15 per barrel.
Oats—Choice white, 45c; choice
gray, 11044 a per i>h ln-1.
Barley —Fi-«<1 barley, ft9(^2o; brew
ing, ♦.' I.(ill per ton.
MillHtulTs— Bran, |17per ton; mid
dlinxH, f22; shorts, $18; chop, |16.00
per ton.
Hay—Timothy. |8(<«9; clover. |7
@H; Oregon wild hay, fti per ton.
Batter—Fancy creamery, 8O(»35e;
■MOodl, 170100! dairy, 25@270 itore,
10d iio.
Cheese —Oregon full cream, 12',,'0j
Y(K)Bg America, 15c; new cheeie,
10c per pound.
Poultry— GhlakoM, mixed. $;W4
I ii dOMO] lIfSIIH, t'l ■■■■■",' 'i; iprillK*,
|1.16Q8l pm, 10.00(^7.00 (or old,
|4.50®6 fur fOOBg] ducks, f 5.00(9
| 6.50 pet do— PI turkeys, live, 15(3
ittc par pound.
Potatoes —$1 (3 1.10 per ihclc; sweets,
3c i*r pound.
Ve«i'trtlil«(§ —liHi<tn,|l; turnip*., i)0o
! per Rack; gßrlit, 7o per poswll c«b
--| butje, fl @1.25 p«r 100 poundm Mali*
Hi -.»■;. 760 i"-r dozen; p:tr»iiipii, (I
I per pack; Ix'atiß.Hv per puuml; (fiery,
j 70 C4 75c p»>r doMB] ciicuml.eri, 60c per
I box; |>4-as, 101^0 I lß' l«>unil.
Onions —(Jrw^on, 6007(0 per sack.
Iliipa—ll a 13c; t>B? crop, 4C<<<>o.
Wihjl — V'iilley, 12'a(I.')c per pound;
Fhhi>'i n Ollftflll. (!(($10c; uioimir,
S7c dm pound
Mutton—Orocs. l>(«t «lieep, wethera
and cwei, 4c; :i.—. .i mutton, 7! a ',;
ipring lambs, 7' u c por Ib.
Ho«8 —(Jrocs, clioice beaTy, $4.60;
light and loadwi, 9t.M91.00i dretaed,
|#. 009 S. 00 pat 100 pnnw4»
Heef—<iro«^, top Rtt^rs, 4.00(3|4.60;
cow-, %'i 50 (a 3.00; dressed beef,
6@« l»c p*-r r>ournl.
Veal—Large, 8(37e; small, 7',(8Bo
per poum'

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