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The Evening standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, March 08, 1913, Image 1

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f) I The Evening Standard has the if H m. l,' li
F F.rty-thlrd Vr-No. 58-Prlc. Flve Cents. OGDEN CITY. UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 8. 1913
Huerta Plans to Give
) Out Alleged Orders
Against U. S. By Ma-
.$,,( Mexico City, March 8. It was an
il ' I hounced todav iliat Provisional Pres
'1 tyHt idem Huerta is considering the advis
B J ability of making public the officio 1
C correspondence of the closing days
I I of the Madero administration, with
I" the object of showing that the late
"""w president made strenuous efforts to
I Incite anli-American sentiment
throughout the republic.
Among the alleged orders given by
'"W Madero during the last week of his j
"' rule ls one which directs the offi-
cers of the Mexican gunboats ling in
the port of Vera Cruz to fire imme- ,
"" diately on the American marines if'
, an nttpmpt is made to land forces
M from the United States war vessels.
1H .paying no heed to the expressed pur
j pose of the American naval command
It ers merely to protect foreigners "
The execution of such an order
would have meant the suicide of the
5J I 'Mexican nnval forces as a single shell
fiom thp battleship Georgia then ly-
jjjjif Ing only 300 yards away, would hare
M I been sufficient to destroy the Mexi
N si can gunboats,
gr Madero Was Desperate.
I It is also asserted that the of f i -VUg
rial files show that a few days be
jfiB fore his capture Frarri.-io Madero.
In desperation telegraphed to the
BJ state governors and jefe polillcos
si throughout the republic, slating that
American marines had landed at Vera
C ruz and that this foreign invasion
demanded the loyalty of all Mexican
IB). Will Publish Orders.
The government ma also publish
the orders given by Francisco Madero
in i;. !,. r. 1 1 Ilueria tlin rommander
of the federal forces The orders are
; said to include instructions to dyn-
1' Junite all the public and private bulld
ri line's between the national palace and
i the arsenal.
Presbyterians in Keen
Competition to Enroll
$k President
Washington, March 8 Keen rivalry
fjM ; has sprung up among the Preebyte
Lll ehurehf'- of Washington over the
effort to enroll the membership of
1J President ami Mrs Wilson during
i their stir, m Washington
So keen has the competition be
rfk (f.mp that the president has declined
up to this time to make an announce -j
ment of his affiliation. The same
holds true in the case of N ice Presi
dent and Mrs. Marshall, who are also
j Presbyterians
I I The several congregations engaged
i in the attempt to enroll the heads
!of the nation are the New York ave
jHue church, the Church of the t'ov
enant and the First Presbterian
M fhureh The first named, because of
ite accessibility to the White House
I and the hotel in which the vice pres
I ident has settled, is believed to have
, hi-tti-r chance of winning in the
I race, than have the others,
F urthermore a number of presidents
IV have worshiped in the edifice and for
years it has been popularly known
as the "church of the presidents H
jjS ;was understood today that the pres-
ident s family will attend services in
he New York avenue edifice tomor
jrow, although no instructions had
been given to the White House em
I ployes concerning arrangement &
0 uu
g Washington, March B. There is a
fri Wilson at each end of the .cabinet
ft tabic. The president, at the head
of the table, is directh opposite Wll
liam B. Wilson, the new secretary of
labor The presidefli E new chair has
j finally arrived, but Secretary Wilson
uses the one occupied by Leslie M.
Shaw, secretary of tho treasury dur
ing the Roosevelt administration.
Boston. March I. The definite an
nouncement from Washington that
President Wilson had offered htm the
V post of ambassador at Hi court of
j St James took Richard Olney and
i hie intimate friends by surprise to
day 1 Mr Olney said
"I have received no such offer and
I doubt the accuracy of the report
He did not Indicate whether he
would accept the mission.
Mr Olney was born in 1815 His
last public service was as secretarv
of state in the cabinet of President
j Cleveland He has been occupied
j since with the practice of law In
this city
When his name was first mention
ed in the present connection Mr Ol
ney treated the suggestion as a joke,
and those closely associated with him
expressed the opinion that his ad
vanced years would make his entrance
'o the diplomatic service Improbable.
Young Turk Party
Split Grand Vizier
May Be Overthrown
London. March 8. "The peaee ques
tion involves a perilous danger of
civil war " sas the correspondent at
Constantinople of the Dally Mail.
There is a clear split in the Young
Turk party Schfkel Pasha, the grand
vizier, recognizes that it is Impos
sible to get hetter terms of peat
than were offered the Kiamil minis
try while the continuous snows have
defeated whatever military plans he
may hae formed.
"He wishes to make peace, but the
strong section of the Union and Pro
gressive party which Is now sitting
secretlv threatens to overthrow him 1
it he attempts to conclude peace on I
the terms offered Kiamil
Plotting Violence-
'Meanwhile the Liberal party is
plotting a violent recapture of pow- I
er The recent murder of Nazim Pa
sha, commander in chief of the army.
Is the millstone around the necks of!
the ministers which yet will pull
them down The army commanders'
at Tchatalja continually are asking
Schfket when he intends to bring the
murderers to justice He can only
answer them, "After peace is concluded.'
Sedition Threatened
'Tzzet Pasha, commander in chief
at Tchatalja. reports that news of
the recent plot is causing unrest
among the troops and a seditious agi-j
talion is threatened. As a result of
this, man officers have been arrest
ed and sent here.
"Meantime the mass of the people I
are totally indifferent to politics or!
war and only anxious to know bow
they are to live with the severe win-J
ter upon them and all prices treb
led. Enver Bey Makes Flight.
"Enver Bey, accompanied by a Ger
man airman, flew over the Bulgarian
positions beyond the Tchatalja lines
A dispatch to the Daily Mail from1
Sofia says the allies replies to the I
powers will declare that mediation
will only be useful if Turkey accepts'
the terms of the allies, including an I
indemnity and a frontier line from
Media to Rodesta.
"Washington. March 8 Blue laws
In the national capital have received
a body blow through a police court
decision which declares thai barb en
may work on Sunday The a
! one in which a local barber was be-j
i ing prosecuted for keeping his shop !
open on Sunday several months ago
The court held that the regulation '
prohibiting Sunday barberlng was j
This regulation was enacted in 186y
by the old corporation of Washing
ton and the court held that all regu- 1
! lations of the old corporation wer
I acated with the establishment of the
j present form of government.
i Chicago, March 8 Former Secre
tary' Richard A Ballinger may be call
ed as a witness in the trial of Albert
C. Frost and four other defendants
before Federal Judge Landls for al
leged fraud lu obtaining Alaska coal
i The testimony of the former official
I w hose controversy with Qlfford Pin
J chot attracted wide attention ma be
I required because he is said to ha
, acted In an advisory rapacity to Frost
and bis assistants in promulgating
thfl alleged $10, 000,00ft Alaska coal
land scheme
i Work of impaneling a jury to trj
the case continued today.
Chicago March 8 A jury In Judge
Kersten s conn today returned a ver
dld finding both Charles Cramer and
his wife cuilt of the murder of Miss
Sophia Singer Of Baltimore.
('earners punishment was fixed a';
life Imprisonment, while bis wifr was
given M years in the state prison
Advertising in Evening Newspapers ls
the "Latest"
Store-news is RFAI- news,
touching the purse-Interests or the
people And the people like the
"latest" In store news as well as
assuredly as thev hke It in the
general news of the day
I Advertising in an evening news.
paper ImpreBSeS them, of eourse. as
! the "latest" because the paper ls
up to the minute iu ALL respects.
I 1 1 you want advertising to haw
I news-interest, print it WITH
I news.
Baby Member of Cab
inet Sums Up Work
of Labor Department
Washington. March 8 William B
Wilson, the "baby member" of the
cabinet and head of the new depart-i
ment of labor today summed up in a
fe words the policy that will govern
him In th- discharge of his duties
While apparently he resented the re
port that he wouid be a special plead
er in the cause of labor he acknowl
edged to entertaining strong convlc
i tions on the labor question
It would not be accurate to say
! that I represent organized labor in
I performing mj official duty." he said.
I shall represent the government.
I Of course, however, the point of view
has much to do with such matters."
Probably more interest Is heint; ta
ken in the prosram of the department
'of labor than In any other executive
I department of the government. Ap- I
pointed virtually at the instigation of'
Samuel Qompers, president of the Am
erlcan Federation of Labor, Mr. Wll- j
son. it was feared by those opposed
to union labor methods, would decide
all questions from the viewpoint of
organised labor and that the Amcr
lean Federation of Labor would be
the dominating spirit In the new de
lta rt ment
Friends of Mr. Wilson declare their
confidence in hlsVjudgmenl and fair
ness. They point to his record in
the house on labor legislation and In
slst it always was marked by toler
ance and sound sense.
n r
Maderistas Gathering
in Washington May
Be Planning Hostili
ties Washington. March 8. Gathering
of Maderistas in Washington, headed
by Alphonse Madero, one of the de
posed fainih, centers attention upon
this government's attitiude toward
what Is said to be a junta planning
hostilities to the Huerta government.
The Mexico City government already
has called attention to it.
While Madero was opposing I'orfirio
Diaz, the Madero family planned an
elaborate junta in Washington with
which both the state department and
the department of Justice seemed
powerless to interfere further than
to keep a close scrutiny of all its
members by special agents.
Latin -Americans Busy
The Latin-American colony of
Washington, which seems to have
wireless or underground communica
tions with all the rumblings In Central
America, is vibrating Just now with
all sorts of talk and much of it is
hostile to the Huerta regime anu"
mentioning prominently Venustiano
t'arranza. the ex-governor of Coahul
la, as the leader In any movement for
vengeance for the Maderos.
Washington. March 8. With a view
to increasing the independence of the
torpedo boats, destroyers and subma
rines now attached to the Atlantl'
fleet, the navy department today de
cided to assign tenders to each flo
tilla so that the little vessels could
be operated independent of a land
In carrying out the plan a change
in personnel will be made in the com
mand of the flotilla, Captain William
S. Sims, now on duly at the naval
war college at Newport. R. I , suc
ceeding Captain Edward W. Kberle,
who will be assigned to shore duty.
The little vessels still will be con
sidered a part of the Atlantic battle
ship fleet, but will be drilled so far
as possible independent of their more
powerful sister ships.
Washington, March 8. Surgeon
General Blue of the public health ser
Vice today desicnated Director John F
Anderson of the hygienic laboratory
and Surgeon Arthur M Stimson as a
board to conduct n Investigation of
Dr Frledmann s tuberculosis a. cine.
Thp two public health officials leave
for New York todav to meet the Ger
man physician tomorrow
They will meet him and bring cul
tures to the hygienic laboratorv for
tests and use upon monkeyg.
' -oo
Washington. March B. Important
results are expected to tollow the
arrival of lour French naval offieer
ami fl Sor bonne professor neXt week
in Washington simultaneous with thf
lirr.val In Pari. uf a cm M,n,,d.n5
tnni.be, ,,, nien, n ;u.. ,,.,,,., ,,,
arrange for an exchange of radio sig
nals between the greal Eiffel .owe,
and the newly erected navv wireless
station ai Arlington, Va
The siguala are for the purpose of
determining the difference of longi
tude between the two places
The superintendent of the naval ob
,iator here proposed the plan of
I the exchange as one likely to be of
I the greatest value an a base of hydro
graphic, coast, military and other sur
veys on this continent and the islands
of the gulf of Mexico, the Carribean
sea and the Pacific ocean. The
French government accepted the prop
osition with enthusiasm, being pio
neers in the method of exchange of
signals between shore stations foi
ihe determination of the difference
of longitude.
Nearly 100 Guests in
Grave Peril in New
York Hotel Fire
New York, Mar. 8 Nearly a hun
dred guests of tho Hotel Burlington,
an apartment hotel on Thirtieth
street near Filth avenue, were placed
In grave peril hv lire which shot from
the tlrst floor up through an air shaft
of the old six-story structure early
today. Clad only in iheir night
clothes, the guests were driven into
the open air on one of the coldest
mornings of the winter Many wo
men were helped down ladders to the
street, others climbed down fire es
capes in the rear, and some had to be
carried across ledges into the Hol
land house next door. The guests of
tho Holland bouse also were routed
from their beds b. the alarm and they
vied with one another In loaning the
refugees from tho adjoining hotel
their garments
Mrs William H. Claggett. Jr., of
Washington, who had a room on the
sixth floor of the burning hotel,
climbed out on a ledge about two feet
wide and worked her own wa- across
to the Holland bouse
HCro of Fire.
The hero of the fire was Henry
Smith. H.'i years old. who has been In
'the hotel for twenty-five years. He
1 ran his elevator for seven or eight
trips until the smoke drove him out
land he carried man; persons to safe,
The fire proved to have gained less
headway than supposed from the vol
ume of smoke, and flames which
leaped up tbc alrebaft and the dam
age was confined SttBuly to the lower
People's Hospital Of
fers Him Freedom of
Institution For Life
New York. March 8. The People s
hospital, a small institution on the
East Side where Dr Friederich Pried-
I mann of Berlin conducted his first
treatment of patients In this country
I with his tuberculosis serum on Thurs-
( day hns voted to give the young bac
teriologist the freedom of the hospital
foi hie When Dr Friedmsnn hea r.l
of the decision of the board of dlrect-
I ors to the effect he was plainly pleas
ed, for previous to his admission to
the hospital ho had encountered nu
merous setbacks in his plau to treat
patients in this country He did not
'say what advantage he would take of
the hospital's offer, but It was said
that before he departed on Bionda
for a visit to Montreal he probably
would treat as many as a hundred patients.
Washington, March 8 President
Wilson has offered to Richard Olney
of Boston, secretary of state In Pr i
Idenl Cleveland's cabinet, the post of
ambassador to Great Britain
It is not known whether Mr Olnev
will accept and it was said today
1 that the matter had not gone so far
! as the sounding of the court ot St
.lames as to Mr Olney's acceptabil
. Ity.
No appointments to the other dip
lomatic posts of Importance had been
I finally decided on todav
Washington. March 8 Colonel K
M. House of Texas, an Intimate frivnd
I Of President Wilson, led the list of
! callers at the White House todaj
National Committeeman Edward F ,
Goltra of Missouri, former Represent
Stive Pujo. who presided over thoj
house money trust investigation and
Other! bad engagemenls with the
'l he president also received the
supreme court in the blue room dur- i
Ing Mir forenoon
Teheran. Persia. March X Madam.
Constant, wife of the Belgian director
of customs, was murdered todaj n .
an unidentified Persian, who ,-Uhg
severely wounded ti constant.
M. and Mme Constant wero driving
when the asaailaM ran from behind
ihir carriage and emptied his rerol
rar al them.
Direct Election Meets
Favor Not a Single
State Adverse
Washington, March 8 The secre-
! 'ary of state has received notice of
the action of the legislatures of 18
'lies upon the proposed constitu-
I tlonal amendment providing for the
direct election of senators by the peo-
! pie. So far not a single state has act
ed adversely
The amendment has been approved
by Massachusetts. Minnesota, New
York, Arizona, Nortfi Carolina, Ore
gon, Mississippi, Colorado, Wyoming,
Idaho, Texas, Montana, Illinois.
'Maine. Nevada, New Hampshire. Wis
consin and Vermont
I he la-i named state approved Ihe
senatorial amendment and the income
tax amendment February 19, but ih
neglect of the state authorities to re
turn the fact to the state department
promptly acted to prevent the appear
ance of Vermon as one of the rati-
i fying states named in the formal no
tice issued by the secretary of state
of the full ratification of the 16th
j amendment
Because of the large number of
state legislatures that meet only bi-
I annually it will be impossible to get
the approval of the senatorial amend-
1 ment by the requisite three-fourths
vote during the present calendar year.
Three Columns of
Regular Army Sur
round Coahuiia Gov
ernor Mexico City, March 8 Three col
umns of the regular army and 3000
adherents of Pascual Orozco are clos
ing In ou Venustiano Carranza. the
rebel governor of Coahuiia. according
to official dispatches today. A de
cisive baftle ls expected on Sunday
near Monclova unless Carranza man
ages to escape over the border.
The reported arrival of Alfonso Ma-I
dero at Washington, where it is said
the details of the former Madero con- i
splracy were developed, has been call
led to the attention of the Mexican1
cabinet It is said that the Wash
ington government will be asked to
exercise extraordinary precautions in
order to prevent professional revolu
tion makers In the United States from
participating in the plans of the fugi
tives, who arc declared to be anxious
for revenge.
It was reported today that the
Southern Pacific railroad has trans
lerred all its rolling stock from So
nora to Nogales.
Norwell, Mass , March S Rear Ad
miral Joseph Giles Eaton, U. S. N.i
retired, who as commander of the
transport Resolute In the Spanish- j
American war Informed Admiral
Sampson that the enemy's fleet was
leaving Santiago bay, died suddenly
at his home here today.
He received a medal of honor foi- I
lowing the battle of Santiago and was I
, retired in 1905 after 39 years of ser
vice. Admiral Katon was born al flreen
I Vllle, Ala., in 1847
An excellent program is prepared
for the service Sunday afternoon at I
the Tabernacle, as follows:
Speaker Alma O. Taylor, subject,
"Customs and Folklore of Japan."
Elder Taylor labored as a Mlsslon
ar"3 in Japan for nine years and su
pervised the work of translation of!
i be Pook of Mormon into the Japan
pse language.
Musical Program.
Organ Prelude Organist Sam F"
Solo and Chorus Nazareth
Wm S Wright and Tabernacle Choir
Solo and Chorus Gospel Restoration
Myrtle Hlglej and Tabernacle Choir
Solo and Chorus
One Sweetly Solemn Thought
Elsie Shorten and Tabernacle Choir i
Organ Postlude Organist Sam K
Washington, March 8 The nation
al capital today is discussing the Jef
tcrsonlan simplicity of President Wil
son's movements a- evidenced in ihe
attendance of the Wilson family at a
down town theater last night.
Few of the audience knew of the
arrival of the president, for Mr. Wil
son bad requested that the usual for
mality of playing the "Star Spangled
Banner"' upon his entrance be dispens
ed witb The oui.v decoration on the
presidential box was a shield bearing
the president's Insignia.
Then was lurihcr evidence of lack
mM mi weather will be fair to-
TURE, Entered as Second -oU&s Matter at tho Poatofflce, Ogden, Utah.
Of pomp Only one secret service I
man kept guard over the person of
the president and the police guard
was not Increased. The negro foot
men in the Wliite House livery of red.
whit and blue cockades were the only
other attendants.
Paris, March S -Alfred Maurice
Picard. former minister ol marine and
a member of the academy i science,
died today at the age "I" 69
Decision Depends on
Justices' Ability to
Read Chinese Tablets
Washigton. March R On the abil
ity of the justices of the supreme
court to read the Chinese characters
written on two inner tablets from a
temple In Anoy, China, will depend
largely the outcome of a case before
the court today.
The tablets have heen brought from
China as evidence that Vlcento Ro
mero Sy Quia married Yap Puan Nltl
in 1847 and that two children were
born to the union Chinese interpre
ters differ as to the storv the tablets
The secretary of the Chinese lega
tion in Washington has been called
in b attorneys to decipher the char
acters. Still the dispute as to the
I tablets continue The court must de
cide who is correct.
Inheritance Involved.
The decision will determine the in
heritance of some $300,000 left by
Sy Quia upon his death in 1894 in
Manila It is admitted that Sy Quia
married a woman in the Philippines
In 185?. and reared a family there.
These children claim all the proper
ty. The Filipino children rely In part
upon the fact that Sy Hlen. a broth
er, upon Sy Quia's death placed the
nine silk suits which had been put
upon Sy Quia at the Lime of the fu
neral upon the eldest of the Filipino
children. According to Chinese cus
tom, these suits were to be placed j
upon the eldest heir.
Mexican Government
Charges Cepeda With
Looting Potosi Bank
Mexico City. March 8 Dr. Rafael
Cepeda, ex-governor of the state of
San Luis Potosi. was today official
ly accused by the government of loot
ing the bank of the city of San Luis j
Potosi of 10,000 pesos and also of
disposing of government property for
the purpose of securing lunds for the
The administration charges that Ce
peda is acting In connivance with Car
ranza. The rebel forces commanded by
Francisco Pachio. Fabrian Padilla and
Gregorlo Pullido. three Zapata lead
ers, today threatened to resume their
old tactics because one of their peace
messengers had been arrested. They
bad advised the government of their
desire to surrender and had sent en
voys to enter Into negotiations. One
of the envoys was taken into cus
tody by Luis Lascurain. prefect of
Xochimllco. in the federal district,
who was suspicious of the messen
ger's mission. The federal authori
ties today ordered the prefect to re
lease the messenger and to make ef
lorts to atone for his act and pla
. ate the Zapata followers.
Heated Debate.
There was a heated debate In the
chamber of deputies lasting until a
late hour last night on the question of
the amnestj bill Introduced by Pro
visional President Huerta. The bill
passed through its preliminary stage
and will he taken up for further dis
cussion shortly.
Deputy Roque Gonzales Garcia i
piais cl the late President Madero nud
declared that the ideals and promises
of the revolution of 1910 must be ful
filled before peace could be restored
to Mexico. He added:
"There are 40.000 victims of the
revolution of 1910 crying for justice,
and the present government must ful
fill the promises for which that fight
for liberty was made."
Washington, March 8. Congratu
lations of the Philippine people to
President Wilson were presented to
day by Manuel Quezon, resident com
missioner j Mr Quezon left with the president
a cablegram from Speaker Semio. ex
pressing hope for Philippine indepen
dence, and saying.
"To us your oath of office means
the forthcoming fulfilment of the
pledpes of the Democratic parly, re
iterated in four successive platforms
and sanctioned by the people of the
United States in your election The
Filipinos confidently expect that dur-
i ing your administration a decisive
step will be taken toward their free-
I dom and Independence."
Big Democratic Ma-
jority in House Calls
For General Shifting-
Washington. March 8 The work of I
planning the Republican assignments
to the house committees has begun.
The immense increase in the Demo
cratic majority in the new congr
will necessitate a general shifting
The grand prizes are the five minor
ity vacancies on the ways and means
eommittee, the tariff making body of
the house. Then come appropria
tions, judiciary and other important
In the minority room at the capita
big alphabetically arranged file book
are kept, indicating the congresslon- j
al service of tho old representatives iD
the new house, their former committer
preferences and assignments, the pref
erences Of the new members and i
hot of other details which will gc I
j into a systematic tabulated record I
to form the basis of the recommenda
tions which Republican Leader Mann
will make to the ways and means
committee the committee on commit
tees for minority places.
While Mr. Mann probably has the
ways and means members tentative
ly slated, there will be no decision
on the committee distribution of the
Republicans until Just before the ex
tra session of congress convenes.
Time honored custom calls for ac
ceptance by the committee majority
of ihe minority leaders recommenda
tions as to the Republicans on committees.
Rich Pearl Fisheries
Reported Inside Pan- j
ama Coast Limit
Panama.) March 8. An official sur- I
vey is reported to have establishfld
the fact that the Pacific islands of j)
Tortola and Tortolita are a part of
the Panama canal zone, being with
in three miles of the coast limit.
The finding is regarded here as im
portant. as both of the islands have
rich pearl fisheries. L H
The United States government has
just begun the erection of a large H
wireless plant at the Pacific entrance
of the canal.
All records were broken during 1 1
February when 10S ships brought
6237 visitors to the canal. They have
taken away so many of the Sttle sIL H
ver coins of Panama for souvenirs
that there is at present an unusual
shortage of small change. H
At Tremonton, Friday beginning at j
11:30. a W. C T. V. Institute was
(omliicted by Mrs. L. L. Shepard.
state president. The following pro- I
gram was given: H
Devotionals Mr. Ault
Temperance Id the Sunday Schools
- Mrs. W. S. Flewelling.
Paper Antl -Narcotics Miss Jean
nette Ault,
The value of "The Fnion fHgnal"-
Mrs C K Craft
Discussion Lunch
I p. m.. Devotionals.
Address Mrs Sheparrt.
Paper Mrs Walker.
Duet Misses Cole and Johnson.
Paper Mrs. Frisby. J
Discussion Music. H
Question box. H
Exercise by the school children. H
At 8 p. m Mrs Shepard gave an
other splendid address. The meetings
were well attended and all felt It was
good to be there. The Tremonton la
dies are royal entertainers.
Those who attended from other
points were- Mrs Shepard and Mrs.
Walker of Salt Lake. Mrs. Flewelling
and Mrs. Craft from Ogden.
rw i
Chicago Livestock.
t'liitap) Mir. 8. Hog Receipts,
IL'.nOO. Market slow. Bulk, $8.70j
t 10; light, 18.6598.96; mixed, S8.50G
8.96; mixed. $8.6998.60; heav. 8-3S
(TiS 85. rough. $S.3S(?3 S 50; pigs. $S.fi'.
Cattle receipts 2O0. Market steady
I'., eves, $7 256 9.30: western steer.-.
$6.60fr8 00; Texas steers, $6.6006.50; j
stockers and feeders. $6.258.25:
COWB and heifers, J3.60(gSOO; calves.
Bheep receipts Kon. Market easi
er Native, $6.76 P7.00; western.
$6.0007.15; yearlings, $7.0008.80
lambs, native, $7.7009.00; western,
00 eappB
New York Produce.
New York, Mar. S. Butter, firmer; H
receipts, 2967 tubs. H
Creamer held extmc ?.:,Tt 1-2: Ij
imitation creamery first, $2526c. H
package stock held, $10310, H
Cheese Steady: receipts 208 box- H
C8; weekly exports, 650 boxes.

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