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WORLD NEWS NOTES
SHORT ITEMS CLIPPED FROM
DAILY PAPER DISPATCHES
DURING PAST WEEK.
Review of Happenings in Both East
ern and W6utern Hemispheres During
the Past Week-National, Historical.
Political and Personal Events Told in
President Taft spent Saturday with
the Missouri farmers at their state
Monday the congressional investiga
tion into the election of Senator Ste
phenson was begun.
Vehement disapproval of Italy '
course in forcing war on Turkey blpzes
forth in the British press.
One of the results of the trouble over
~Morocco, regardless of how it may be
settled, will be the rehabilitation of
the French navy.
The Australian commonwealth gov.
ernment has prohibited the exportation
of the plumage, skins or eggs of native
birds of Australia and New Guinea.
Chicago.-A half dollar of 1853,
which was taken in payment of a street
car fare in Chicago, is said by experts
to be the most valuable coin in the ex
Dissatisfaction with the policies
which have characterized the Taft rid
ministration is admittedly prevaent to
a remarkable degree among the people
In Vienna there is a strong though
quiet opposition to the announced be
trothal of Arthduke Charles Francis
Joseph and Princess Zita of Parma
and it is possible the marriage will
never take place.
A naval program has been drawn up
spread over seven years, which will
give China a fleet of eight battleships,
20 cruisers, 10 smaller vessels and 50
torpedo boats, in addition to former
naval bases and arsenals.
The Swedish cabinet, headed by Pre
mier Lindman has resigned. The min
isters tendered their resignations to
the king because the recent general
election held recently resulted ad
versely to the government.
Admiral Schley's action during the
battle of Santiago is vindicated in a re
cent history written by Admiral F. E.
Chadwick, commander of the flagship
New York, and Admiral William T.
Sampson's chief of staff at the time
of the battle.
Some Egyptian boats made of cedar,
probably in use 4500 years ago, have
been found buried near the banks of
the Nile, and furnish an interesting
proof of the power of that wood in
certain circumstances to withstand the
ravages of time.
The ceremony of proclaiming King
George V. Ainperer of India will be
witnessed by 100,000 persons at Cal
cutta. A camp of 250,000 people will
surround the walls of the palace. The
camp will be served by 30 miles of
broad and 12 miles-df narrow gauge
railway. There will be 31 post and
10 telegraph offices in the visitors'
camp, and among the guests, which will
include all the princes of India, will
be a hundred journalists. For several
days the Durbar will be the scene of
TRY TO BEAT NEW RATES
Railroads Expect to Raise Charge to
Washington.-By means of new rates
filed with the interstate commerce com
mission it becomes evident that the
railroads expect to defeat the plan of
the commission to give lower freight
rates to Spokane, Salt Lake and other
inter-mountain points after November
1. The proposed new rates, instead of
lowering tariffs to intermountain points
to bring them within the ruling of the
commission are made to conform to
relative requirements of the decision by
raising the rate to the Coast. For ex
ample, after November 1 it will cost
$15 more a ton to ship first-class freight
from New York to San Francisco and
other Pacific coast points.
Aguinaldo Now Farms.
Aguinaldo, former leader of the Fili
pinos, is leading a quiet life as a well
to-do farmer, according to .Tudge G. W.
Trent, a member of the supreme court
of the Philippines, who, with Mrs.
Trent, is on his way back to Manila
after a vacation of six months, most of
which he spent in his old home in
Panic 'When Big Stand Falls.
Abbeyville, La.-Fifty persons were
injured, a number seriously, and sev
eral hundred thrown into a panic Sun
day when a grandstand at a West Side
park wrestling bout collapsed. Sev
eral had limbs broken.
Eight Children Die in Fire.
Indiana, Pa.-Eight children of Mr.
and Mrs. William Dias of Hesheben,
near here, ranging in age from 13 years
to three months, were burned to death
when a fire destroyed the home.
Hink-Dink has been in hundreds of
Hink-He runs a Ferris Wheel.
NORTHWEST NW ITEMS.
Bean threshing has begun at Leland,
Idaho. A half dozen crops have been
threshed, which yielded 800 to 900
pounds to the acre.
A wireless message from Fairbanks
reports the outlook for saving the 14
men entombed in the Shakespeare mine
is greatly improved.
Over 100 of America's most promi
nent actors will visit the northwest in
a body next spring, for the Friars'
club is coming this way.
With his hands and feet bound with
a rope and his pockets rifled, J. Thom
as, 72 years old, was found dead on
his ranch near Scamere, Oregon.
At Sandpoint, Idaho, three-year-old
Buford France, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mose France, was s. severely crushed
beneath the caboose wheels of a train
that he died.
Baiton Daniels, the 3-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Daniels, was
burned to death in a fire that destroyed
the Daniels home at Mountain Home,
By proclamation of Mayor U. C. Coe,
October 5 and 6 have been declared
holidays in Bend, Ore. James J. Hill
will be there to drive the golden spike
Thursday, October 5.
At Butte a jury returned with a ver
dict of murder in the second degree
against John E. Hill. He killed Earl
Swift July 5, 1911, during a saloon
row. Hill is one-armed.
At Eugene, Ore., Paul Thomsen is
under arrest in connection with the
death of Peter Hebert, who was killed
recently by an automobile, said to have
been driven by Thomsen.
With one of the largest votes ever
cast in the history of Medford, Ore.,
and with the excitement throughout
Jackson county at white heat, the
$1,500,000 bond issue for good roads
was passed by a large majority.
Gold bullion amounting to $1,036,269
was received from Alaska and the Yu
kon territory by the United States as
say office in Seattle during the month
of September. For the quarter closing
today the assay office has received
$2,646,000, while the season's receipts
amount to $2,854,000.
Albert Schneider, a fugitive from
Billings, Mont., was caught in Spo
kane. Schneider is wanted for the
theft of a gold coin collection valued
at more than $1000. The coins are part
of a collection belonging to the J. E.
Ryan saloon of Billings and are classed
as among the finest of gold coins in the
With the exception of California,
Washington leads all western states in
the number of veteran pensioners and
the amount paid, as shown by pension
rolls June 30, according to a report of
the pension office. The northwestern
states stand as follows: Washington,
pensioners 11,005, total paid $1,821,604;
Idaho, 2568, $438,664; Oregon, 8239,
It is officially announced by the pro
jectors that $9,000,000 of British cap
ital will be available in Portland, Ore.,
within 90 days for the development of
the greatest single power project in the
Pacific northwest. The company will
construct huge dams on the Deschutes
river near its mouth which will be
capable of developing a minimum of
75,000 horsepower, to be used for irri
gating vast tracts of land in the
WILD TRAIN KILLS8 WORKERS
Three Foreigners Dead and Eight In
jured on Milwaukee Logging Rail
way in Idaho.
Wallace, Idaho.-Three men were
killed and eight injured on the Mil
waukee logging railway, 12 miles from
Ierrick today, when the brake on the
engine failed and the train ran wild
through the derailing switch. All the
dead and injured were foreigners. The
names of the dead could not be learned.
Among the injured were Matt Dar
aco, Louis Descats, Steve Tetross, Joe
Felante and Valentine Gorhae.
Trainmen saved the lives of many
more of the foreign steel crew by shov
ing them bodily from the rapidly mov
ing cars. The aliens were afraid to
jump, and those who remained on the
ear were scattered helter-skelter when
the crash came. The engineer, fireman
and brakeman on the engine leaped
after they had shoved a dozen of the
laborers off the flatcar.
Country Life Convention.
Spokane, Wash.-Broad in policy,
educational in purpose and beneficial in
its influence will be the annual con
vention of the country life commis
sions of Washington, Oregon, Idaho
And Montana during the week of the
fourth National Apple show in Spo
kane, November 23 to 30.
Rebels in Persia Are Routed.
Teheran, Persia.-In a second battle
talar ed Lowleh, brother of the de
posed shah, has lost 200 killed and
wounded and two guns. A detachment
fo 1000 of the best cavalry in the gov
ernment forces is in pursuit.
Captain Haines Pardoned.
Albany, N. Y.-Governor Dix has
igned a pardon, effective Monday for
Captain Peter C. Haines, Jr., who killed
William E. Annis at the Bayside (L. I.)
Yacht club house in August, 1908.
Dr. Webster Confesses.
Chicago.-Dr. Henry Elgin Webster,
arrested on a charge of having murder
ed his wife, whose body was found
near Polo, Ill., has confessed to the
GREAT LOSS OF LIFE
BI DAM OF WATER KILLED
OVER 200 PEOPLE WHEN
IT BROKE AWAY.
The Town of Austin, Pa., Scene of
Terrible Calamity-Flood Hit Busti
ness Center and Few People Had
Chance to Escape-Town of Costello
Also Swept Away.
Austin, Pa.-More than 500 persons
were drowned and many others were
injured when the dam of the Bayless
Pulp and Paper company, holding back
lore than 500,000,000 gallons of water,
went out Saturday. A wall of water
iwept over the city with its 3200 in
Hundreds of women and children
;he men were away at work-were
aught in their homes and drowned or
.rushed before they knew what had
iappened. Houses went down before
he mighty onrush of water and gas
ipes, bent and broken, released their
Before the water had passed on its
errible course through the town, a
ozen fires were burning in as many
daces, and the cries of the injured
.,d imprisoned persons joined in the
errifle thunder of the flood.
Fire Rages Fiercely.
Much of the debris lodged against
he shops of the Buffalo & Susque
anna railroad and there the fire
aged fiercely. Many men were caught
ere and it is believed that few, if any,
scaped with their lives.
The course of the flood was through
he business center of the little vil
sge. A majority of the buildings were
f wood and those which were not im
iediately wrecked by the torrent were
Don in flames.
So sudden was the onslaught of
raters that many had no time to flee
the hills, but others received the
arning and believing there was a fire,
astened to the center of the town,
ly to be caught in the flood and
Houses Are Crushed.
The flood passed quickly, leaving
esolation in its wake. Houses had
aen crushed and tossed about like
ys, while hundreds of bodies had
.en carried down on the crest of the
urging torrent. With the passage of
he water, those who had fled to the
Lills hastened to return to their homes
s1earch of relatives and friends.
[ere and there bodies had been cast
long the path of the torrent, and
bout 40 bodies were recovered in a
port time. Some of them had been so
adly battered by the tossing debris
hat they were beyond recognition,
hile others had been carried along
ith no apparent injury. Many were
Aught in burning buildings and it will
a days before the real extent of the
ilamity will be known.
Recovery of Bodies.
One hundred and sixty bodies are
reported found at midnight. Reports
from Costello say the town has been
washed away with a part ,of tile im
mense plant of the Penn Tanning
company. Nothing has been heard
from Wharton, although it could
scarcely have escaped, as the valley is
very narrow between Costello and
Governor John Tener has been
asked for help and a relief train is
on the way from Coudersport, 14 miles
The survivors are in a frenzy. There
is no organization, the town being
dazed by the force of the calamity,
which came without a momen's
warning. Burgess Michael Burn has
not been located and it is feared he
has been drowned.
Hundreds of men, women and chil
dren are searching through the ruins
of the village for their families and
friends. The only light is the glare
of the hundreds of houses which
caught fire from broken gas pipes al
most before the flood nad passed.
Odd Fellows' hall, in the southern
part of Austin, has been opened and
food is being distributed to the desti
tute. Seven bridges across Freeman
run have been swept away.
Chaos reigned from the moment the
mighty wall of water tore through
the town and there will be no relief
until help comes from surrounding
towns. Meantime many bodies lie in
the wake of the flood.
The dam was built two years ago.
The town of Wharton is safe.
Costello, which was a settlement of
about 35 to 40 houses, was almost com
pletely wiped out, only half a dozen
houses being left standing. There is
no estimate of the number of persons
who lost their lives at Costello, but it
is not believed to have been large.
A man in an automdbile with a
megaphone rushed down the valley
and through tostello warning the peo
ple, most of whom are said to have
fled to the hills.
Survivors still being rescued from
tangled mountains of debris.
Loss of life at Austin, Pa., now de
clared to be less than 300, )ossibly un
Property losses total $6,000,000, and
the town will not be rebuilt.
Searching investigation to be made
into the condition of the dam, known
before the break to have been danger
Relief measures are ample.
18TH ANNUAL SPOKANE
INTERSTATE FAIR OPENS
This Year's Display Far Greater Than
Spokane, Oct. 2.-The gates of the
18th annual Spokane Interstate fair
opened this morning on the most com
plete and varied exposition in the his
tory of Spokane. Every hotel has
many visitors for the week and indi
cations point to a record attendance.
There were no formal exercises at the
opening of the fair this morning, but
at noon the first of the week's parades,
a wild west procession of cowboys, In
dians and participants in the "Pioneer
Days in the Palouse" night show
marched through the downtown streets.
There was another parade at night, the
marchers being the traveling men of
the city with a delegation of 25 Se
attle drummers, members of the degree
team of the Mystic Order of Bagmen
from Bagdad, who initiated a class of
100 Spokane drummers into the order
at the fairgrounds.
The opening day's program included
a military and athletic tournament by
seven companies of regular soldiers
from Fort George Wright. The week's
program calls for special events on
each day of the fair, ending with the
visit of President Taft Saturday night.
Every exhibit department is crowded
and the amusement program is more
than usually elaborate.
AIRMAN FLIES OVER ROOKIES.
Cromwell Dixon Accomplished Feat and
Gets Purse of $10,000.
lHelena, Mont.-Cromwell Dixon, tlhe I
youngest licensed aviator in the coun- c
try, in a Curtiss biplane crossed the I
continental divide and achieved a
world's record, being the first airman i
successfully to soar over the Rocky
mountains. The feat was made on a
Dixon's last flight at the Montana a
State fair, and was witnessed by 10,- t
000 persons. Upon his return he was
presented with a purse of $10,000 do r
nated by Louis W. Hill, John Ringling, s
Lewis P'eowell and the state fair asso
ciation. Dixon covered a total dis- t
tance of more than 50 miles on the
round trip and was gone from the
grounds just an hour and 50 minues.
lie crossed the mountains at Mullan
Pass, the elevation of which is 6200 c
feet, and to escape the treacherous
winds he made the cross country flight d
at an altitude of 7100 feet.
T'lhe machine was shipped to the Spo
kane Interstate fair, but it understood
that arrangements are being made for
Dixon next month in an attempt to e
make the ocean to ocean flight for the
Postal Savings Bank Regulations.
The credit of the United States is
behind every deposit.
Interest paid is 2 per cent.
A husband can not interfere with an
account opened by his wife.
All depositors must be over the age
of 10 years.
Deposits accepted only from indi
The fact that you have an account
is a secret with the government.
No account may be opened for less
than $1 or more than $100, though as
much as $100. per month may be de
posited until $500 is totaled.
Savings cards may be bought at 10
cents each and savings stamps for the
same, and when nine are affixed to
the card, can be redeemed for $1 sav
ing certificates and an account opened.
When a woman marries she must
have the account transferred to her
new name. If she does not, no in
terest will be paid her for the time
after she is married.
Lady Farmers Failed.
New York.-The experimental farm
and agricultural school for young
women, established as a suffragist in
stitution by Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont and
maintained by her, is a failure. The
young women who forsook drawing
rooms to uplift agriculture have come
back to town and the farm at Hemp
stead, L. I., will cease to be either a
school for rustically-inclined girls or
a branch of the suffrage movement.
Dr. Lyman Caught.
Portland, Ore.-The escape of Dr.
Lyman. from the federal authorities at
Oakland, Cal., where he is wanted to
answer to a charge of using the mails
to defraud, will cost Uncle Sam a
pretty penny, and necessitate the un
winding of yards of legal red tape be
fore he can be set down in the Califor
nia city again.,
Capture of the fugitive south of the
Oregon boundary would have obviated
Shock Killed Her.
I.San Bernardino, Cal.-Mrs. William
Willard, wife of a railway fireman,
died here from the shock produced by
the false information given her by a
chauffeur that her' husband had been
killed in a wreck. The police are
seeking for the chauffeur, and if he is
apprehended the district attorney de
clares a charge of murder will be
lodged against him.
A 20-round battle between Sam
Langford and Joe Jeannette has been
arranged for the Vernon arena Octo.
Sam MeVey of California recently
Jefeated Jack Lester, formerly of the
Spokane Amateur Athletic club, on
points in a 20-round match for the
heavyweight championship of Aus
'ARMY OF FORMER LAND AT
TRIPOLI WITHOUT MUHL
Took Possession of the Town, Turkish
Troops Withdrawing-Pres. Taft De
clares Our Neutrality-Turkish Gov
ernment Appeals to the Powers to
Prevent Further Disastrous Effects.
London.-Direct news from Tripoli
is lacking. That the Italian forces
have landed there is unquestioned, but
there is doubt as to whether Turkey
offered armed opposition. A Constan
tinople dispatch says the Turkish guns
sunk two boats with contingents of
soldiers aboard at Tripoli.
According to advices received by the
Porte, Italy has effected a landing near
Prevesa, in European Turkey. The re
serves of the valayet of Janina are mo
bilized. An official announcement also
comes from Constantinople that Greece
is mobolizing her army.
The Italian government declares its
determination to maintaku the territo
rial status quo of the Balkans, explain
ing that its naval operations along the
coast of European Turkey are merely
a measure of safety for the security of
Italian military expedition.
Tripoli.-The Ottoman troops will re
tire inland to allow the Italians to
land without resistance and occupy the
city for three months until some agree
ment is come to.
The impression here is that the
rumor has been spread to calm the
Arabs, who have been applying this
afternoon to military headquarters for
arms, which have not been given to
All Europeans are safe. All lights
were out on the sea, front and the side
streets facing the sea.
The Italian cruisers are still outside
the city, which is heavily protected.
United States Notified.
Washington.-Formal notification to
the United States that a state of war
exists between Italy and Turkey Was
given to the state department Satur
day by the Italian charge d'affaires.
Nobile Lazzaro di Marchesi Negrotte
President Taft will proclbim the neu
trality of the United States. The offi
cial notification of Italy carries out
The Hague convention of 1907, stipu
lating that neutral powers must be
notified of the declaration of war.
Constantinople.-The Turkish gov
ernment addressed another appeal to
the powers, expressing pained surprise
at Italy's action in declaring war and
saying that there is still time to pre
vent the disastrous and evil effects of
a war which nothing in the attitude
of the Turkish empire justified.
The porte appeals to the peaceful,
humanitarian and friendly sentiments
of the powers to assist in convincing
Italy of the conciliatory intentions of
Turkey and so prevent the useless
shedding of blood and grief to thou
sands of families. The government has
asked the United States to take charge
of the interests of the Ottoman sub
jects in Italy.
Ana official report to the Italian min
istry of marine says that three Turk
ish warships were sunk at the moutl
of the Dardanelles. Constantinople
advices, however, say that the Turk
ish warships from Beirut reached the
Ottoman capital in safety.
Turkey makes a new appeal to the
powers to curb Italy.
The port of Reschadie, Turkey, was
bombarded by Italian cruisers.
Arms and ammunition have been dis
tributed to the Arabs at Tripoli, and
they will resist the Italian advance.
Germany and Austria are expressing
displeasure at proceedings of Italy.
it was denied at Athens that the
Greek army is mobilizing.
King Peter of Bulgaria has called a
meeting of his cabinet to discuss the
Austrian troops are said to be con
centrating on the frontier of Novi
A military rebellion has begun at
Prevesa, where the Italian troops weor
landed. The Turkish forces there de
clared for the old regime.
Pear of a holy war of Mohammedans
against Christians is felt in London.
YORKTOWN TO CELEBRATE.
Where Gen. Washington Took Corn
wallis' Sword 130 Years Ago.
The eyes of the nation will be cen
tered upon Yorktown, Va., on October
19th. It will be the 130th anniverpary
of the surrender of Lord Cornwallis to
.General Washington at the siege of
There will be a large celebration at
Yorktown on that day, consisting of
battleships, marines, soldiers, etc.
The movement of the George Wash
ington Memorial association to have
Yorktown Day, October 19th, ob
served throughout the country by a
series of peace demonstrations in honor
of Washington has found many ad
herents in twenty different states and
it expects that Yorktown Day will be
declared a half-holiday throughout the
country in order to permit school chil
dren, and others, to take part in the
Dispatches concerning market quota
tions, conditions and phases are as fol
Butter-Steady. Creameries, 21 1-2
(26 1-2c; dairies, 19@24c.
Eggs-Steady. At mark, cases in
cluded, 15l18c; firsts, 19e; prime firsts,
Cheese---Steadv. Daisies, 14e; twins,
13 1-2@133-4c; Young Americas, 14c;
Long Horns, 14c.
Cattle-Market strong. Beeves, $4.75
@8.15; western steers, $4.15(a 7.10:
stockers and feeders, $3.15(5.60; cows
and heifers, $201)6.2; calves, $6(i19.50.
Hogs - Market steady, 5c lower.
Light, $firstname.lastname@example.org; mixed, $6(6.70;
heavy, $5.80(i6.65; rough, $5.80(u 6;
good to choice heavy, $6.10(i 6.65; pigs,
$3.50(ar6; bulk of sales, $6.051) 6.55.
Sheep-Mlarket steady. Nativ-e $2.50
(14.15; western, $2.7.5(44.20; yearlings,
$3.53614.60; lambs, native, $40(_6.
Bar silver, 52 5-Sc; Mexican dollars,
Standard copper, quiet. Spot, Octo
ber, November and December, $11.80(to
Lake copper. $12.50( 12.62 1 2; elee
tt-olytic, $18.104.22.168 1-2, and easting,
Tin-Quiet. Spot, $38.65139.45.
Spelter-Quiet, $5.90(i 6.
A ntimony-(ookson 's, $8.25(18.37 1-2
Iron-Quiet. No. 1 northern foun
dry, $15.:25(.15.50; No. 2, $15 ox15.25;
No. 1 southern and No. 1 southern soft,
Wheat-Track prices: (lob, 81s18s2c:
hluestem, 85(7r86c; fortyfold, 82(18l3c;
red Russian, 79@80c; valley, 82c.
Butter--City creamery extras, box
I'ort'land Inion Stock Yards Co. re
ports market as follows: Receipts for
the week were 2949 cattle, 91 calves,
1714 hogs, 23159 sheep and 419 horses.
Packers and buyers started in the
week fairly well loaded with supplies,
and the increased offerings of cattle
canused t lower market. Steers, espe
cially the hlcavy classes, were from 25
to 40 cents less than the week pre
vions. There was ita iore frequent call
for cows andl butcher cattle, and the
market on this class ranged more
steady. The calf imarket was steady.
T'he constant arrival of eastern hogs,
the-lower tone of markets east and the
matter of quality eased the hog mar
ket uj, a 'little. One lot of tops sold at
$S, with extra h:avy as low as $7 The
sheeoop market was steady to strong,
with top lnlmbs at $3.
The following sales :are representa
tive: Sheers. $5(r 5.50; cows, $4.406h
4.80; stags. $4.50; bulls. $3.50; calves
l6u; hogs, $7(ri 8; limbs, $-1.75(J5; ewes,
]-nrley-- Feed, $1.65g.(1.67 1-2; brew
t Ots--Red, $email@example.com; white, $1.65
@1.70; black, $1.70(1.75.
Millstuffs-Bran, $firstname.lastname@example.org; mid
Hay-Wheat, $1.80 ai2; wheat and
oats, $12@(17; barley, $9(@712.
Close: Wheat-October. 7s 3 3-sd.
December. 7s 4 3-8d; March, 7s 4 1-2d,
Available Grain Supplies.
Special eable and telegraphic colm
munications received by lratstreet' s
show the following changes in thi
available supply as compared with pre
\Vheat--iUnited States east of the
Rockies, increased 17,000 bushels; Can
ada, increased 1,631,000 bushels; total
I'nited States and C(anada, increased
1,461,000 lushels; afloat for and in
Enrope, increased 3.700,000 bushels;
iotal American and 1Etropean Supplty
increased 5.361.000 bushels.
'orn-TUnited States and Canada, in
creased 402,000 bushels.
lats-United States and tinada, in
creased 641,000 bushels.
Pacific Northwest Wheat.
Lewiston, Tidaho. -- Iluestein, 69ei;
fortyfold, t66; club, turkey- red, t(ic;
red Russian, hybrid, ti2e. O)ats, $1.20.)
Feed barley, $1.30; brewing barley
('olftaxs, W\ash.-Red Russian, 64e;
elub, 65e: fife, 65e; fortyfold, 6i6i
Prices to Producers at Spokane,
The following list may be taken as
a fair standard of prices pail to pro
ducers outside of the city market for
the commodities named:
Fruits and Vegetables-New potatoes,
SO@90c ewt; horseradish, 10e lb; cab
bage, 2c lb; green beans, 8c lb; cucunm
bers, 12%,@35c doz; wax beans, 7e ib;
rhubarb, $1 box; tomatoes, $1.25 crate;
green peas, 5c lb; bananas, 5c lb; lem
ons,. $email@example.com case; navel oranges,
i$4.90 case; cherries, Royal Annes, 85c;
sour cherries (20-lb boxes), 75c; 24-qt
crates, $1.50; apricots, $1.25 crate;
peaches, 55c@$1.50; watermelons, 11,%
lb; string beans, 7c lb; California red
nions, 21e Ib; Yellow Transparent
apples, $1.50 per box; Snake river
pears, $2.50 per crate; Toppenish dew.
berries, $3 per crate. -
Eggs-Ranch, $7.75; eastern, ease,
Hay-Baled oat hay, $14 ton; wheat
hay, $15@16 ton; alfalfa, $13 ton; timo
thy, No. 1, $19 ton.
Grain--Oats, $1.35 cwt; barley, $1.20
swt; wheat, $1.25 cwt.
1-lay and feed prices are f. o. b. ears,
Poultry-Live hens, 13e lb; dressed,
15@22c lb; live springs, 13e Ib; dressed,
20c lb; .old roosters, 9c; dressed, 14e;
live geese, 13c; dressed, 15e; live ducks,
young, 13c; old, 13c; dressed, 18@22c;
fancy turkeys, 30e; dressed, 28e.
Steers, 81'.c lb; hogs, 12e/,c lb; short
loin, 20c lb; shoulder, 121e lb; hinds,
13c lb; rump, 10!,c lb; loin of beef,
Fuel-Tamarack and fir, 4-foot wood,
$5.75 per cord; pine, 4-foot wood, $5
and $5.25 per cord. Coal-Carney, Sheri
dan, Tabor, $8.25 per ton; Rock Springs
and Owl Creek, $8.75 per ton; Monarch,
$8.25 per ton. Sawed tamarack and fir,
$2.75 rick; sawed pine, $2.50 rick.