Newsy Items Gathered from All
Parts of the World
PREPARED FOR THE BUSY KEADB
Less Important but Not Less Intw
esting Happenings from Points
Outside the State.
The Mexican volcano of Colima is
Buchanan has signed a treaty with
Venezuela settling all disputes.
The Montana legislature will take
up the Japanese exclusion question.
Cleveland shippers say competition
between the Harriman lines is a farce.
The order of Elks has asked congress
to protect Wyoming elks from starva
tion. The Waters-Pierce Oil company will
fight the Standard in the Missouri
Harriman has started on a tour of
the South and West to inspect his rail
Taft savs the president and gover
nors should work together for the good
of the country.
A big reception is planned when the
fleet arrives home from its voyage
around the world.
Prominent Canadians aho favor the
exclusion of Japs from schools attended
by white children.
A preacher in Wyoming stopped a
train to get the crew to act as wit
nesses at a wedding.
Protracted drouth in parts of Texas
have driven cattlemen to extremes to
procure food for their stock.
Russia has violated the Portsmouth
treaty and the United States and Great
Britain may protest jointly.
Eastern wool buyers have formed a
Several persons have been killed in
Mexican riots against landlord rule.
A jury has been secured in the bri
bery case against Calhoun in San Fran
cisco. A tornado in Delaware and Pennsyl
vania killed two persons and destroyed
California fruit raisers failed to get
the increased rates on dried and can
ned fruit rescinded.
Taft's engineers say that a sea-level
canal is out of the question, as the cost
would be incalulable.
President Gompers. of the American
Federation of Labor, says 2,000,000
men are now out of employment "in the
New Orleans is preparing a great
welcome for the Taft party, the princi
pal feature of which will be a typical
Southern banquet prepared by Creole
A Chicago firm has been awarded a
contract to supply the British army
with corned beef for a period of three
years. The first delivery, between
600,000 and 1,000,000 pounds, will be
made next July.
As a result of a search he has been
making in the Interior department.
Representative Hawley has discovered
that the Corvallis & Yaquina wagon
road bill, rceently introduced in the
house, contains a joker which would
operate to defraud the government out
oi sevreal thousand acres of valuable
land in Oregon.
Certain senators have revived the
cry for a sea-level Panama canal.
Many more prominent men have been
indicted for Oklahoma land frauds.
A terrible blizzard is raging of er the
entire country east of the Rocky moun
France and Germany have signed a
treaty of peace regarding Moroccan
Mutual pledges of peace and good
will were exchanged between King Ed
ward and Emperor William at their
banquet in Berlin.
Fire of unknown origin destroyed
the Missouri, Kansas & Texas railroad
creosoting plant, located four miles
from Greenville, Texas. The loss is
estimated at between $150,000 and
Mrs. Ruth May Swift-Eversz, of
Chicago, who was left a fortune of
$5,000,000 by her father, the late Gus-
tavus Swift, was granted a divorce
from her husband, Ernest H. Eversz,
by Judge Gibbons.
The union jack of the battleship
Maine, which was sunk in the harbor
of Havana, was received at the Navy
department from Captain J. C. Fre
mont, commanding the United States
ship Mississippi. It will be added to
the collection in the museum at Wash
The controller of the currency Tues
day announced that the Coal Belt Na
tional bank, of Benton, 111., has been
closed by order of the directors and
that George C. Ball has been appointed
receiver. The Coal Belt National
bank's embarrassment is said to date
from the defalcation a few years ago
of R. A. Youngblood, former president
of the bank.
Secretary Garfield admits he is not
handicapped by limitation of secret
MAY STOP DIGGING.
Secretary Garfield Threatens to Sus
pend Klamath Work.
Washington, Feb. 14. J. Newell,
nf the reclamation service, stated to
day that orders had been issued to shut
down work on the Klamath litigation
project, pending adjustment of differ
ences between the government and the
settlers. This announcement follows
a decision by Secretary Garfield that
settlers must pay the annual mainte
nance charge of 7o cents per acre, be
ginning May 1 nest, and must make
ten equal annual payments of $3 each
per acre for the water right, the first
water payment falling due way I,
Many settlers have announced that
they cannot pay $30 per acre for water,
but, as this is the actual proportionate
cost of building the project, the secre
tary cannot accept less. He requested
the Water Users' association to inform
him what it is willing to do under the
circumstances, but as it has not made
reply, he felt obliged to stop further
construction until satisfactory agree
ment is reached. The settlers, under
the first unit of the project, which is
completed, will be furnished water
this coming season, if they pay the
maintenance charge, but, unless there
is a speedy agreement, construction of
the Clear lake reservoir will not be
carried forward and the second unit
of the project will remain undeveloped,
Meantime, tngmeer Murphy, in
charge of the Klamath project, has
been called to Washington and will be
succeeded by W. W. Slecht.
F. W. Hanna, another reclamation
engineer, has been sent to resume the
preliminary work or the Malheur pro
ject and, if the Klamath controversy
is not adjusted, work may be concen
trated at Malheur.
ROBBERS SECURE $35,000.
Oaring Early Morning Holdup Carried
Out Near Denver.
Denver, Feb. 14. That the hold-up
of the westbound Denver & Rio Grande
passenger train, near Denver, at 3:15
this morning, was the work of three
instead of two robbers and that the
robbery of the mail car gave them a
loot of possibly $35,000, are indicated
by the investigation of the railroad and
police officials today. So far no tangi
ble clew to the identity or whereabouts
of the robbers has been found, but it
seems probable that the men came to
Denver and are now hiding in this city.
The exact amount secured by the
robbers cannot be ascertained. It is
known, however, that the registered
mail sack from Colorado Springs to
Denver was empty and that little of
value was in the Pueblo-Denver sack.
The sack from Portland, Colo., to Den
ver, however, contained $400 of money
order funds consigned to the Denver
The robbery was remarkable for its
originality and daring. It took place
within eight miles of Denver, within
less than two milps of Fort Logan, the
United States military reservation,
and at a spot where habitations are
plentiful. Yet so thorough was the
work of the robbers and so well were
their plans laid that they had fully an
hour and a half start of the officers.
Search of the vicinity of the hold-up
indicates that a third man and possibly
a fourth were engaged in the robbery ;
that a rubber-tired buggy was in wait
ing for the actual hold-ups and that
torpedoes and red signal fires were
used unsuccessfully in an attempt to
stop the train before the automatic
revolvers of the two men on the train
were used in doing this.
ALL FAVOR LOCKS.
Government Engineers Unanimous for
Present Canal Plan.
Washington, Feb. 14. Colonel
George W. Goethals, chairman of the
Isthmian Canal commission, and the
members of the board of engineers ap
pointed by President Roosevelt, who
went to Panama with President-elect
Taft, reached Washington today. The
board will report unanimously in favor
oi continuing the lock plan. Colonel
Goethals said :
I repeat what I said to you a year
ago, anu xnat is that the canal will be
completed and ships will be traversing
u Dy reoruary 1, 1315. Work on the
waterway is going ahead splendidly. I
am to appear before the house commit
tee on apropriations Monday, when I
will be prepared to give an estimate of
what the canal will cost.
"In my -judgment, the character of
the canal to be built has not changed
in the least The most acceptable
plan is that of the lock canal, which is
that now under construction. Anv
danger of ships bumping into the gates
or other parts of the locks, about which
some apprehension has been expressed,
will be entirely averted bv electrical
devices by which the vessels will h
kept under control at all times."
Plan Disaster Warnings.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 14. A report
has been presented to the Russian
Mefeoroloigcal Congress, in session
here, on the use of seismographs to
prevent mine disasters. These disas
ters are usually preceded for several
days by slight movements of the strata
by which explosive gases are released
or which indicate coming earth slides.
The installation of seismographs would
give amplf warning of disasters aris
ing from these two causes.
Not Satisfied With Law.
Des Moines, Iowa, Feb. 14. A peti
tion signed by 10,000 names was re
ceived by Senator B. Cosson today ask
ing for resubmission to the voters of
Iowa of the state constitutional amend
ment providing for absolute prohibi
tion. The signers are from pratcically
every town and village in the state.
! PROCEEDINGS OF OREGON LEGISLATURE
Saturday, February 13.
Salem, Feb. 13. By a vote of 8 to
18, the senate this afternoon refused
to kill Senator Norton's bill requiring
long distance telephone companies to
connect their lines with local tele
Senator Johnson s road bill, over
which a big fight was expected passed
without much opposition, the objection
al features having been eliminated.
The bill appropriating $20,000 for
maintenance of the Union experiment
station was passed.
The senate passed the bill carrying
an appropriation of $10,000 for the em
ployment of a master fire warden for
Salem, Feb. 13. Beats' bill impos
ing a state license of $5 on billiard
and pool rooms was killed in the bouse
last night by indefinite postponement,
on motion of Campbell of Clackamas.
Friday, February 12.
Salem, Feb. 12. After being amend
ed so as to apply to the whole Btate,
Representative Davis' bill permitting
ten-round boxing contests for points
was killed in the house tonight. There
were only 20 votes in its favor.
"A. B. C. members of the house
tonight killed by indefinite postpone
ment Representative Simth's two bills
amending the direct primary law and
requiring that arrangement of candi
dates' names on the primary nominat
ing and general election ballots be de
termined by drawing lots.
The house today adopted the senate
resolution proposing submission to the
people of the constitutional amendment
increasing the Supreme court from
three to five members and giving the
Supreme court , original jurisdiction
over habeas corpus proceedings.-
Representative Purdin's bill appro
priating $100,000 towards the con
struction of a wagon road from Med
ford, via Crater lake, to Klamath Falls
passed the house this afternoon, with
16 votes against it.
For the purchase of the Oregon City
locks by the state and the national
government, the senate tonight passed
the substitute bill introduced by the
ways and means committee at request
of Representative Jones, of Polk, pro
viding for raising $100,000 in each of
three years so soon as congress shall
appropriate $300,000 for the joint
fund. The $100,000 raised under the
old law will be turned into the general
fund; likewise the $100,000 that will
be raised this year. Barrett of Wash
ington voted no.
ine recorder oi conveyances in
Washington county bumped up against
executive veto this morning and will
probably fail to get a raise in salary.
1 he bill was introduced by the Wash
ington county senators, Barrett and
Wood,. In vetoing it the governor
gave the same reasons as set forth in
previous vete messages that the re
corder took the office knowing what his
compensation would be, and that the
salary should not be raised or lowered
during his term.
Thursday, February II.
Salem, Feb. 11. Discovery by Rep
resentative calkins of a "joker" in
substitute house bill 167, providing for
precinct elections on the subject of
whether or not beer, as distinguished
irom whiskey and other liquors, should
be sold in those precincts, resulted in
the disastrous defeat of that bill in the
house this afternoon. Following the
exposure by Calkins, McDonald and
Patton, members of the committee on
alcoholic traffic, who reported the bill
favorably, and McCue and Brady,
champions of the bill on the floor of
the house, voted against its indefinite
postponement Only four representa
tives voted against substituting the
unfavorable for the favorable report on
the measure. They were Bones, Hat-
teoerg, Meek and Philpott
Waving aside all question of consti
tutionality and insisting that the emer
gency clause should be retained, the
bouse this morning passed Senator
Hart's bill, providing for two addition
al justices of the Oregon Supreme
court to replace the two commissioners
who have been serving in that capacity
i or me last two years.
The two additional justices are to
receive an annual salary of $4,500 and
are to be appointed by Governor Cham
berlain to serve until November, 1910,
when their successors will be elected.
With the appointing power vested in
the governor, the seven Democrats in
the house voted solidly for the bill.
The house tonight adopted the majo
rity report of the judiciary committee,
recommending the passage of Bower
man's bill providing for the transfer
of circuit court judges from one dis
trict to another to relieve congested
condition of courts. The orieinal vote
was 24 to 31.
The senate held an evening session
tonight and passed 18 bills, thus clear
ing the desks of all accumulated work.
Among the important bills passed
were the fishery bill agreed upon be
tween the state of Oregon and Wash
ington, the new military code, the ie-
vised game law, the Kav bill nrovirlino-
bounties on cougars, timber wolves and
Red Man Looked Like White.
Salem Warren Davis, formoriv
bartender here, has been arrested by a
deputy United States marshal and
taken to Portland. He is charged with
selling liquor to an Indian from the
Chemawa school. Davis contends that
he has no recollection of selling to an
Indian, and aa it is understood the red
man in question is so nearly white it
would be difficult to pick him from a
Caucasian, his contention is considered
wildcats, and the bill regulating the
sale of concentrated stock foods.
Wednesday, February 10.
Salem, Feb. 10. Advocates of three
normal schools won the opening skir
mish in the normal school fight in the
house today. By a vote of 38 to 21
the bill recommended by the committee
on ways and means and carrying an
appropriation of $115,000 for one cen
tral normal school at Monmouth, was
rejected. At the same time the house
re-referred the bill to that committee
with instructions to make provision for
the three schools at Weston, Ashland
For protection of forests through a
fire warden, the state board of forestry
is urging passage of Representative
Abbott's bill, No. 226, enlarging the
powers of the board and appropriating
The ways and means committee of
the house has cut down the sum to $3,-
000, but efforts are being made to put
back the original figure.
After being defeated with only 26
votes' in its favor, the substitute eight-
hour bill, fathered by the Clackamas
county delegation, was reconsidered in
the house this afternoon and passed by
a vote of 40 to 19, one absent. The
substitute bill is much less stringent
than the original and provides that la
borers in all manufacturing institutions
shall be allowed at least 30 minutes
every six hours in which to eat.
Abbott's bill, amending the direct
primary law to prevent the members of
one political party from participating
in the primary nominating election of
another passed the house this after
noon. There were 41 ayes and 16
noes. Democrats voted no.
The Multnomah county bill increas
ing the number of circuit judges from
four to five has passed both houses and
will go to the governor tomorrow. It
will he signed by the governor, and im
mediately the governor will appoint his
private secretary, W. N. Gatens, to
fill the new judgeship. The bill was
passed with this understanding, it hav
ing been announced from the gover
nor's office several days ago that if the
bill should pass, this appointment
would be made.
Tuesday, February 9
Salem, Feb 9. Despite the protest
of Farrell and other members of the
Multnomah county delegation, the
house this morning passed Representa
tive Bean's bill prohibiting all field
sports on Memorial day. It was in
sisted by Farrell that the measure was
practically certain of being defeated in
the senate because it would put a ban
on professional baseball in Portland on
that day. The bill passed, however,
by the following vote: Ayes, 33;
noes, 21 ; absent, 6.
Representative Altaian's bill amen
datory of the present law for creating
union high school districts, passed the
house today. As amended the law pro
vides that the question of creating a
nign school district may be submitted
to the taxpayers residing within the
proposed district at any time during
tne year, rather than at the annual
Against only hve votes, the senate
this morning defeated Senator Bailey's
resolution memorializing congress to
enact laws excluding all Asiatics from
immigrating to this country,
Ihe senate committee on medicine
and pharmacy has agreed to report fa-
voraoiy a substitute bill for the estab-
nsnment oi tuberculosis sanitoria, as
proposed in a number of bills that have
been introduced. The bill carries an
appropriation of $20,000 for the nur.
chase of land and construction of build
ings, and a maintenance appropriation
of $25,000 a year, making a total for
two years of $70,000.
mat the board of pardons bill is
practically dead was indicated in the
senate today on a motion indefinitely
w juaipone u Deiore proposed amend
ments had been adopted. The bill re
mainea on tne calendar by a vote of
only lb votes. Several senators indi
cated tbeir doubt as to the merits of
tne bin, but oaid they wanted to see
tne amended bill before voting to kill
Monday, February 8
Salem, Feb. 8. Enactment of anti
Japanese legislation by any other au
thority than congress is disapproved by
a majority of the members of the Ore
gon legislature, as disclosed by a poll
taken today. Sentiment against any
legislative disturbance of the Japs is
espeoia ly strong in the senate, where
23 of the 30 members are opposed
either to taking the initiative or en
couraging agitation of the subject by
" "'K"wa. ine bu mem
bers of the house are more equally di
vided on the subject Of 50 members
Huesuonea ioaay, 3j expressed them-
mr.yeB against Japanese exclusion,
while 19 contended that the little
brown men should be excluded from
this country by congressional act
Him. u : " I" Br-great
-...u.tJ ,u Keiung me people who fa
vor an ami-trust bill to
measure that forbids
agree upon a
all kinds of
New Industry for Albany.
Albany Negotiations are nearly
complete for the tale, of the old furni
ture factory in this city to Portland
and Tacoma manufacturers, who will
enlarge the plant and put it in active
operation at once. The prospective
purchasers fi ed articles of incorpom!
tion for the Union Furniture Manufac
turing company, under which name the
Plant will be operated. The incorpora
tors are A H. Sandstrom, dT&
Sprague and George Sandstrom.
SAYS CANAL WILL HAVE LOCKS
Work to Continue as Begun and Fin
ish in 1915.
New Orleans, Feb. 12.-President-
elect W. H. Taft landed nere snoru.
before 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon
from Panama and was enthusiastically
received. He will be tne city s gu
until Saturday morning. Mr. ami
made a brief speech this afternoon,
heartily approving the lock type of ca
nal across the isthmus.
Tomorrow he will address tne negro
v M r. A. and at night ne win oe
truest of honor at an elaborate banquet
Mr. Taft received Dy ircico ...
graph yesterday the news of the eon-
stitutional question raiseu i""
appointment of Senator Knox as secre
tary of state, ne was aumcwuav u
turbedover the situation last night
but early today he received the news
of the disposition of congress to amend
th cab net salary law. ne was m-
i;ori tn tnlcp this as a happy solution
nf tho HiftilUlltV.
nn thp trin from Panama. Mr. laii
mHe the first draft of his inaugural
address. This he intends to submit to
certain friends in Washington
In his address here today, Mr. lalt
made what he said was his summing
ud of his trip.
"I am here on my way from a great
constructive work," he said, "the
greatest entered into by any nation
durine the present two centuries, and I
am elad to say to you that the work is
coiner on as you would have it go on,
that on the first of January, 1915, at
least if not before and I am very
much interested in having it within
the next four years that canal will be
completed. And when that time comes
you will see floating down this river
your great commerce, bound through
those straits to the west coast of South
America, to the Orient and to Austra
lia. "The board of engineers have exam
ined the whole work and they say it is
good; that it Bhall go on as it has gone
on ; that the organization of the isth
mus, the American push and the good
feeling that there exists commends it
self to them as men who undertook
great works of that class and coavinces
them that the canal is now an imme
BREEDING PLACE OF STORMS
Mountain Plain to Blame for
Chicago, Feb. 12. At last the trou-
ble-maker in things meteorological has
been run to earth. The secret men of
the United States weather bureau have
put their fingers on the capital offender
to blame for the major portion of the
squalls, gales, hurricanes, drizzles,
deluges, blasts and blizzards that afflict
The Rocky mountain plateau is the
guilty party, according to Professor
Willis L. Moore, chief of the govern
ment weather forces, who is in town
this morning for a three days' visit
His arrival was made signal by the
declaration that the long distance
weather forecast is a success, and that
the weather office has proved its abil
ity to aetect approaching storm areas
more than a week in advance.
As an instance, Professor Moore
cited the cold snap," preceded and ac
companied by much moisture and vigo
rous air currents, that has just passed
over this city on its way to New Eng
land, when that storm was discover
ed, having just assumed malignantpro-
puriiunB, it was located in Eastern
Asia, but its baggage was checked
Across Land and Ocean.
New York, Feb. 12. A bit of wire
less news from the American fleet
reached here tonight It came from
the battleship New Hampshire some
where in southern waters and was
probably flashed to that ship through
American warships in the - Carribean
sea and the Key West station.
The dispatch referred to the Ameri.
ean Pacific squadron, which left Callao,
reru, yesterday for Panama. The dis-
paicn is as follows :
"Position of squadron 8 p. m., Feb
ruary ii, latitude 62:27; longitude
.!. All wen.
, Woolbuyers in Combine.
renuieton, Or., Feb. 12. Though
often accused before, the Eastern wool
uuyers are coming into the local field,
for the first time, with an openly-ack-
nuwieugea organization. It- is denied
by the buyers, however, that the orga
nization is formed for the purpose of
in any way attemptine to cmtmi ,
price declaring the individual buyers
mill K L.-j .
... uc w Dia any price they may
see fit They sav the
merely to give them
J 1 r, . --. "wu IM
u w.ln lne organized sheep men in
arranging the sales dates and other
Students Slur Principal.
Stockton, Cal.. Feb. iv n,-
zens of Stockton were greatly surprised
this morning on nassinir thr,k 4u-
utreets to find the fenc.. h;iik.i.
and walls plastered with a ia,
grilling Principal E. B. Wooten, of the
...6u .uow. it was an imitation of a
theatrical poster, and in.tooj
his correct name as star of the show
be was Wiled as "Hank W. Booted
starring i "The Czar of the High
School" ma three weeks' engagement
Tornado Causes Death. -
Philadelphia. Feb. 19 A .-
ute wind8to f B,mo8t m
warena8StrMhe Upper of
ware and Southpnutom r . ,
thi . " """"Jivania
this afternoon, caus nar th ah.
one man and a child and doing much
damage in the narrow path it made
through the two states.
OREGON STATE NEWS
ONE NORMAL GETS SUPPORT
Joint Committee Expected to Dtcid.
Salem One normal school, probabW
at Monmouth, will be the recommend,
tion of the joint committee on way
and means. Should this recommend.
tion be followed, it will cut off frog
the state treasury the schools at Wes
ton, Ashland and Drain. The aprm.
priation will be probably $150,000,
Provision will be made for paying tin
railroad fare to the one normal of its.
dents in far-away parts of the state.
As Monmouth holds a balance of no.,
on the committee, it is likely to be
vored in tne report
This will undoubtedly lead to effom
of the other normals to tack their d.
sired appropriations on the Monmooti
appropriation bill or elsewhere.
At this time it is too early to font
what success the change will have it
Salem Fruitmen Unite.
Salem At an enthusiastic meetin
of fruitgrowers at the board of trade
rooms it was voted to go ahead wilt
the organization of the Salem Fruit
Union, nearly every grower present
signing the preliminary articles. Tem
porary officers were elected and ortt
$1,000 subscribed on -the spot
It is proposed to incorporate at first
with a capital stock of at least $6,000
The union may combine -with the
Northwest Fruit Association and dm
the buildings which the association
plans to erect in this city. Enos Prcs
nail, who has juBt returned from Indi
ana, said that Spencer & Hogan,of
Marion, Indiana, wish ' to come here
and build a cannery to take care of the
lower grades of fruit
English Duty Hits Oregon.
Salem Some local hop dealers art
talking of taking measures to aid in
combating an agitation which bu
again started in England to place a 40
shilling duty on hops. It hs claimed
by certain local dealers that this dorr
will practically kill the industry inthu;
country among hop dealers. It is said L
England practically uses up the surplia f
of American hops. It is believed tk j
English brewers will assist in fightiij?
Lebanon Prepares for July 4.
Albany Lebanon, Linn county!
second city, has taken the lead of all of
the cities of the Btate this year in pn
paring to celebrate the Fourth of July.
At a meeting of the Business Met'i
league of Lebanon this week it m
decided to celebrate this year and pre:
liminary plans for a big celebrate
Klamath Project Held Up.
Klamath Falls The reclamation ser
vice has ordered all work stopped a
the Klamath project except on the fait'
unit The reason given is a desire
complete the first unit and receive'pif t
ments from water users before ml
ceedmg further with the work. . e
Barley- -Feed, $27.50(3128 per ton.
Wheat -Bluestem, $1.10(ai.l2;clAr
97c$l; red Russian. 9497c: turkrt;
red, 98c$l; valley. $1.
Oats No. 1 white, $34.50(235 pa,
Millstuffs Bran, $2626.50
ton; middlings, $33; shorts. $2830;I
chop, $20(ff;25; rolled barley, $29pr
Hay Timothy, Willamette -vail!
$1617per ton; Eastern Oregon,
18; clover, $1214; grain hay,$I':
Fresh fruits Apples, 75cJ2.S,
box; Spanish malaga grapes, 8 pel
barrel ; persimmons, $11.25.
Potatoes Buying price, $1.10l.i)
per hundred; sweet potatoes, 2e.
pound. - . S
Onions Oregon, buying price, t
per hundred.. i
Sack Vegetables Turnips, fL.
per sack; carrots, $1; parsnips, $1.5
beets, $1.50; horseradish, 10c im
Vegetables Artichokes. $1;
doz. ; cabbage, 23c lb. ; cauliflo
er, $2 per crate; celery, $4.50 f.
crate; cucumbers, $1.752.25 dcK
lettuce, $1.501.75 per box; parsleJ
30c per dozen; peas, 15c lb.; radiik.
30c per dozen; spinach, 2c per 1
sprouts. 10c per lb.: squash, 2Xe?,
lb. ; toamtoes. $1.7502.25. t
Butter Citv creamerv. extras, 3
fancy outside creamery, 3234c J
lb.; store. 18((i20c.
Eggs Ores: on ranch. 36037XC ?,
Poultry Hens. 14c lb.; broilf-
20c; mixed, 1313)ic; ducks, t
21c: geese. 10c: turkeva. 18(S19c. j
Cheese Fancv cream twins. 15,t;
16c per lb.; full cream triplets, 15M
16c; full cream, Young America, 1m.
17c. . - j
Veal Extra. KXfilO&c per poo;
ordinary, 78c; heavy, 5c ' f
Jfork Fancy. 8(S;9c Derlb.;iw
Cattle Kh( foam KfftK.35: v
dium, $4.254.50; common, $3.6;
cows, best, $44.25; medium, $3.2
3.75; clves, $46. J
Sheep Best wethers, $5.Wf.
mixed sheep, $3.50(?5.25; ewes,r.
60; lambs, $66.50. ,
Hogs Best $6.7506.85; nW,
Hops 1908. 608c oer pound;
23c; 1906, lle. s!
Wool Eastern Oregon, contra
16c per pound: vallev. 15(fi!l6Kci
hair, choice, 20(&21c per pound.
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