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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1908)
SENTENCE IS DEATH
Orchard Mast Pay Finally fg
STAY RECOMMENDED BY JUDGE
Does Not Believe Orchard Only Man
Boise, Idaho, March 19. Stating
that ho believes Harry Orchard, in his
testimony in tbo trials of William JJ
Haywood and George A. Pettibono for
the murder of ex-Governor Frank Steu
nenberg, told the exact truth, attempt
ing to oonceal nothing, Judge Fremont
Wood, In the District court yesterday,
recommended that the state board of
pardons commute Orchard's sentence of
death to life imprisonment in the state
penitentiary. The sentence of death
was pronounced in accordance with the
plea of guilty entered by Orchard Tuee
day of last week when arraigned. Judge
Wood presided at both ktho Haywood
ana fetttiDone trials.
In sentencing Orchard and recom
mending the commutation of his sen
tence, Judge Wood reviewed the case
from the time of the killing of Frank
Steunenberg to the present.
In regard to the part of Orchard in
the trials, Judge Wood said:
"I am more than satisfied that the
defendant now at the bar of this oourt
awaiting final sentence has not only
acted in good faith in making the dis
closures that he djd, but that he also
testified fully and fairly to the whole
truth, withholding nothing that was
material and declaring nothing which
had not actually taken place."
Judge Wood, after reading his ruling,
formally sentenced Orchard and fixed
May 15 as the date for the execution.
Orchard asked for permission to speak,
and it was granted. He thanked the
oourt for the review of the case given,
and for the kindly remarks in regard to
him. He repeated that he had told the
whole truth and that no promise of im
munity or of mercy had ever been made
to him. Before he had concluded, tears
were streaming from his eyes, and he
all but broke down as he again, in a
broken voice, thanked Judge Wood for
hia recommendation to the board of
in judge wood's ruling ne laid ape
cial stress upon the crimes in Idaho
and plainly, intimated that the end of
prosecutions of those believed to have
perpetrated them had not come.
IS "INNOCENT PURCHASER."
HEARS LABOR'S DEMAND.
Vice President and Speaker Promise
Washington, March 20. Speaker
Cannon and Vice President Tairbanka
today announced their bellof that the
present congress will pass an employ
ers' liability act which will meet and
orvorcome the unconstitutionality of tho
present law pointed out by the Supreme
oourt of the United States in a recent
decision. These statements woro made
unreservedly by tho speaker and guard'
edly by, tho vico president to a delega
tion led by Samuel Gompors, president
of tho American Federation of Labcr,
from 87 national and international
trade and labor and farmers' organiza
tions assembled in a national confer
ence in this city. The delegation called
on the speaker to lay before the houso
of representatives, through him, n mo
morial entitled "Labor'a Protest to
Tho protest submitted by Mr. Gom-
pers and his associates refers to tho
Supreme Court decision in the hatters'
I OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTERESTj
Many Oregon People Expect to Visit
Fleet at San Francisco.
Portland Many Oregon peoplo
oxpect to go to San Frnnclsco to boo
Admiral Evnns' squadron upon Its
arrival la tho city by the Goldon
Gato. So many inquiries havo boon
mado of tho Harrlmau passenger of
ficials that a special rato will be
made to San Francisco and return
from Portland to pormlt Oregon nco-
plo to assist in welcoming the fleet
to tho Pacific const. A first-class
rato of $25 for tho round-trip to Snn
Francisco will bo named, with n ton
day limit, and passenger officials ex
pect tho low figuro will bo populnr
and that many will tnko ndvantago
of It. Tho present roundtrln rato Is
?4U. Mno dates on wnich tho re
duced special tickets will bo sold
have not yet bocn decided, as this
will depnd upon tho movements of
tho fleet. As soon as it is definitely
L 1 A . M a .
APPLE LAND $1,000 PER ACRE
case as the "moat recent nerversion of eeiuea just wnen tno rieet win ar
the intent of a law by tho judiciary by rive at San FranciBco, tho Southorn
which the Sherman anti-trust law has x W1" uuhouucu uiu umes,
been mado to annlv to labor, although L w Pect to tako 700 peoplo
t. xcn n n .o,n f.f. fk.f. Mnn.. nrpni Portland alone to see tho fleet,"
AM TJr w M r.r.8 W Assist General Passenger Agent
might even have specifically exempted VPrv lnnro nnmhnr nt innnirin., t,n
labor but for the fear that the Supreme all over tho Btato in regard to tho
court might construe such an affirma
tive, provision to be unconstitutional.
PROTECT TRULY INNOCENT.
Harriman is Reported to Havo Sold
Oregon Land Grant.
Washington, March 19. It is believ
ed in government circles that a secret
contract has been made by the Oregon
& California .Railroad company, under
which it has already agreed to sell the
remaining 2,000,000 acres of its grant
to one single purhaser, and that a large
sum of money has been paid to the rail
road company on account by this pur
chaser. The attention of a represents
tive of the Booth-Kelly Lumber com
pany, wno has Deen contending lor an
innocent purchaser amendment to the
Fulton resolution, waB today called to
this report, and he remarked: "Then
whoever has purchased this land onght
to be protected like the rest of us,
merely showing that the lumber com
panies would bo willing that the gov
ernment should make any sacrifice in
order to give them a sound title where
they now hold a shaky one.
The lumbermen left for home today
pretty well disheartened. They were
confident when they came here that
they would have an easy fight, but de
velopments before the committee were
somewhat surprising to them, and pri
vately they admit they are defeated.
Nevertheless it is expected that an at
tempt will be made when the resolution
goes into the house to secure the adop
tion of the innocent purchasers' amend
ment if the committee reports the reso
lution as it parsed the ppnato.
But Railroad Land Grant Must First
Washington, March 20. The status
of purchasers of granted land in good
faith from the Oregon & California
Railroad company, and their rights un
der the law, were set forth in eome de
tail at'the hearing before the house com-
mittee. The provisions of the grant
prohibit sales except to actual settlers
in limited quantities and at a limited
price. By neceesary implication it per
mits sales of the kind mentioned.
This provision of the grant is a con
dition subsequent for breach of which
the government has right of forfeiture
However, a condition subsequent is not
self-executing. Upon the breach of the
condition title does not automatically
revert to the grantor. So that until
the government in some way asserts
rights of forfeiture, title remainB unim
paired in the railroad company, with
full authority to make Bales to actual
settlers in the manner provided in the
grant. After forfeiture is claimed, no
further Bales of any kind can be made
by the railroad company, if the con ten
tion of the government is correct. But
all eales made within the terms of the
grant will be valid and will be in no
way affected either by the Fulton reso
lution or by any suits that will be com
possibility of fixing rates to permit
Oregon peoplo to visit tho floet on
its arrival In San Francisco. In re
sponse to this widespread deslro to
see tho fighting ships that mako up
tho squadron, wo havo decided to
put in tho low rate."
ASK FOR INSTRUCTION,
Umatilla Farmers Want Summer Fal
Pendleton So successfully was the
summer fallow train recently run by
the O. R. & N. company through tho
wheat belt of the Palouse country that
Umatilla county farmers are making an
effort to secure Buch a train for tho
wheat belt of this county.
Hall a dozen agricultural experts ac
companied the train and lectured on
dry farming, antisummer fallowing and
deep plowing for tho wheat districts,
with tho result that farmers were great
ly benefitted and have expressed a do-
sire to hear more on these advanced
lines of farming. Umatilla county
farmers are dissatisfied with summer
fallowing half of their valuable land
each year and desire to know what
crops can be raieed on alternate years
which will conserve the soil forces and
at the same time yield a proiit. With
this end in view they will ask the O.
R. & N. company to organize a farinjr'B
Grower Says It Is Worth That With
Apples $1 a Box.
Hood River Tho annual mooting
of tho Hood River Horticultural So
ciety, tho largest auxiliary organiza
tion to tho stato socloty in Oregon,
took placo last Saturday.
Tho meeting started in tho morn
ing with S. F. Dlytho as chairman,
and with nn intermlBslon at nou
Inatml until Intn 111 tllll (ltlV. A. 1.
I u u vv u - w -
Mnnnn. wlinsn HlllllflCt WnS 1 110 A
plo," stated as life opinion that tho
tlmo was coming when districts
growing cheap aud Inferior grades of
fruit would bo forced to go oui ui
T a Pnrtnr. who Wflfl Oil tllO PrO
ernmrn'n tn snonk on pruning, and
who is ono of tho most prominent.
trrnwnrs nt Hood River, or Oiae-
where, stated that, oven if prices for
nnnloa should co to $1 a box. land
nt Hnnrf River would still bo worth
1.000 nor aero on account of tho
Immense return on tho Investment.
C. H. Snroat. who wns callod on
to speak on "Whnt Shall Wo Do to
Market tho Futuro Applo Crop to
Get tho Best Results?" was strong
ly In favor of raising tho boat grades
nnd best duality of fruit, and In this
connection, as a director of tho Ap
ple-Growers' Union, read a number
of letters from largo buyers and im
porters in which they stated that
they had found it cheaper to pay
hlchor nriccs for fruit grown at
Hood River than a less prlco for that
grown olsewhero on account of Its
quality and keoplng properties. Mr.
Professors Quiz Students.
University of Oregon, Eugene
Tho custom of giving a quiz each
month in tho different subjects has
becomo almost general among tho
different members of tho faculty,
and as approximately a month of tho
second semester has elapsed, tho
students aro In about tho sumo stato
of mind only In a lesser degree, as
during examinations. Under this
system n student may encounter as
many tests In ono day ns no lias
hours, whllo with tho examinations
thero is very little likelihood of hav
ing more than two In one day.
PLAN NATIONAL APPLE FAIR.
Japs Deny Having Wireless.
Honolulu, March 19 The Japanese
steamship Kaeato Maru, which was re-
. ported from Callao February 16 as hav
ing been 24 days going from Iquique to
Tocapilla, and was supposed to have
been listening to wireless messages pass
ing among Admiral Evans'
Spokane Proposes to Offer $100,000
Spokane, WaBh., March 20. At a
meeting of prominent citizens today it
was decided to make the big apple show
that will be held-in Spokane next De
cember a national affair, and such large
prizes will be offered that fruit from
all parts of the United States will be
entered in competition. It ia expected
that the awards that will be given will
attract some of the greatest fruit- ex
perts of foreign countries.
To carry out the plan, a corporation
to be known as the National Apple
Show will be formed with stock amount
ing to $100,000, and governed by a board
of trustees of seven or nine men. It is
anticipated that one of the directors will
be Louis W. Hill, president of the
Great Northern railroad, who has been
requested by wire to accept a position
on the board.
It is intended to offer from $8,000 to
$10,000 in premiums and to make the
show an annual affair. Among the
leaders are W. D. Vincent, cashier of
the Old National bank, and David
Brown, president of the Hazelwood
Expect Big Freshman Class.
University of Oregon, Eugene Indi
cations are that Oregon's freshman
claes of next year will be tho largest
in the history of the university. Regis
trar Tiffany has received so far over 50
applications for university entrance,
while in previous years very few if any
came in so early. University author
ities predict an entering class of close
to 250 next fall. The present enroll
ment, exclueive of outside branches, Is
418, and with tbo law, medical and
music department the total is brought
up to 710.
ed here March 9. Her officers deny
that tho vessel is equipped with wire
less. The 24 days were spent in lead'
ing nitrates at various landing places,
Part of the 24 days the fleet was on the
other side of the continent, and was
never nearer than 1,600 miles.
Habeas Corpus for Ruef.
San FranciBco, March 19. Late this
afternoon the Appellate court granted
Abraham Ruef 's application for a writ
of habeas corpus, making it returnable
on Friday, March 20. The writ asks
that the district attorney be compelled
to show cause why Ruefs' bail should
Dot bo forthwith reduced to a reasonable
amount and the duplicate indictments
to the number of about 40 be dismissed.
Henry Ach, chief counsel for Ruef, this
.morning filed another written motion.
Mothers to Meet In Brussels.
Washington, March 20. The invita
tion of the Belgian government, extend
ed through Baron Moncheur, the Bel
gian minister, to the National Mothers'
fleet, arriv- congress to participate in the Interna-
Abandon Marine Post.
Honolulu, March 10. The United
iStatea tug Iroquois, which pails tomor
row for Midway to bring back the ma
rine guard of 20 marines located there,
has orders to bring back also their
stores, munitions and guns, Indicating
that the marine post there is to be
abandoned, after being maintained
About foar years.
tional congress on the education of tho
family, to be held in Brussels in 1910,
was accepted by the board of managers
of the Mothers' Bociety today. Among
I the delegates appointed to represent the
United States were the following: Mrs
Frank B. Hill. Tacoma, Wash.: Mrs.
Jefferson D. Gibbs, California; Mrs. F.
W. Ashley, Denver.
Asks for Intervention.
Washington, March 20. The govern
ment of the little African republio of
Liberia has appealed to America to pro
tect her territorial integrity. The State
department has been informed that a
delegation is now on its way from Mon
rovia to Washington to make a personal
appeal to the president and Secretary
Boot to restrain the French from forci
biy taking possession of a largo part of
the country lying in the border between
Liberia and French West Africa.
Governor Guild Very III.
Boston, March 20. Governor Guild,
who ha been ill for two weeks, is in a
critical condition. His phyeloian, Dr.
B. F. Winslow, found tho governor so
Boriously ill yesterday that it was decid
ed to call two other physicians into
Violated Game Laws.
Albany- George W. Fisher, pro
prietor of the Brownsville glove fac
tory, was convicted In the State Cir
cuit Court of violation of the game
laws, by having fresh deer meat in
his possession December 12, long af
ter the open season for killing deer
had closed. Judge Bennett directed
the jury toreturn a verdict of guilty
without leaving the jury-box. Fisher
was fined $100 and costs. Ho will
appeal the case to the state supremo
Try to Throttle University.
University of Oregon, Eugene In
dicative of the widespread interest In
the referendum movement against the
u liversity appropriation, ia a letter to
President Campboll from President
Pritchett, of the Carnegie Foundation
for the Advancement of Teaching, of
New York, asking for all tho valuable)
data on the subject. President Pritch
o'.t mentions that this is the first case of
this kind and that, on this account, he
will make a study of the circumstances.
Umatilla River Swollen.
Pendleton Warm rains followed
by a chlnook wind and then mora
rain Is taking tho snow off tho moun
tains at a rapid rate. Tho Umatilla
river Is higher than it has been any
time this year, and though the water
Is rising rapidly, It is still far from
dangerous. Tho rains are being
hailed with delight by tho farmers,
as the season has been exceptionally
Wheat Club, 82c; blucstcm, 84c;
COAST BTEAMER WRECKED.
Hits Rocks Off Fort Ross, Cal.-Pa-turgors
Land, Mall Lost.
wnrnka Cal., March 18. Tho
steamer Pomona of tho Pacific Coast
r',,iimiiv. Btruck n rock
Sfl 30 tonight oft Fort Ross, 25
mIIph south of Port Aronn. Tho yob
bo) whlc a the tlmo of tho disaster
was o route Trom Sun Francisco to
Eureka nnd "was expected to arrive
hero tomorrow noon, m'umgod o got
off tho reef and attempted to run for
tiM,n imif il m o from tho
beach Bho struck another rook and in
hanging there at tho present tlmo.
Tl o rising two will protofitoly wh!i
her oft Into deep water and she w 11
sink and ho u total Ions, with hor
carno. including 102 bngH of mall.
Tho 84 passengers and 02 mom
bcrs of tho crow woro saved nnd nro
now ashore at Fort Robb suffering
from ack of food and shelter Thoy
will pass u dreary night on tho boach
tllO BIUIUI UUBBHUl ouiuumuuv.
SPERRY WILL COMMAND.
Schroodor and Walnwrlght to Become
Washington, March 18. -Roar-Admiral
CharloB S. Sperry will bo coni-
mamler-ln-cliler or uio auuuuu
tleahlp fleet when It leaves
Francisco In July to encircle
Pinlm. Tib Important uoian
iiochlod on by President
and his cabinet today.
Rear Admiral Kvuub, nt his per
sonal request will ho rollovod of tho
command at tho conclusion of tho
big naval rovlow at San FrancUco
May 8. Tho admiral considers this
tho completion of tho work ho wub
assigned to do tako tho Atlautlc
fleet to tho Pacific CoaBt. Admiral
Evans will rotlro In August. To Ronr
Admlral Thomas comes tho honor of
commanding tho fleet on Ub visit to
Puget Sound and until tho homo
ward journey begins. Ho has been
second In command during tno voy
age and will rotlro In October.
Theso retirements will mako pos
Blblo two promotions to tho grade of
Rear-Admiral and tlicso aro 10 uo
filled by tho advancement of Captnln
Scaton Schroodor ami captain wen
ard Walnwrlght, who will command
respectively tho third and fourth
squadrons of tho fleet, and Roar
Admiral Emory tho second.
STANFORD BOYS REVOLT.
$26 per ton; rolled
Plaster Cast of Big Meteor.
University of Oregon, Eugene Tho
university has received an odd addi
tion to the Condon museum, in the
shape of a plaster of paris cast of the
meteor which fell near Oregon City in
1905. The gift was made by the Wil-lam-
tte Steel & Iron company, of Port
ion! rTla rtnaf wet a maila of fha flmilK.
. . . . U MM V nHU . U MM . FA f 6 .
annian Incf.lfnfa an1 la ft n ovarf .on.n- '
JnM.n tUr. Tl,n I "OZen J
WUUbJUU Ul WJU UilK ilUll XUD JUCbflJJ
Studont Affairs Committee Punishes
Lsaders In Rowdyism.
Palo Alto, Cal., March IS. Stan
ford studonts aro In open revolt
tonight over tho expulsion today of
twelve Btutlentrt by the committee on
studont nffalrH and threaten to ntrlko
unless tho men aro Immediately re-
Instated. Tho twelvo wore dropped
for participating In n recont night
demonstration, in which Chnlrman
Clark of tho student affalrH commlt
teo was called upon and n parade of
over 300 studentB Invaded tho uni
versity library, shouting tholr deslro
for a now committee, which will bo
less restrictive about student con
duct. Tho leadera of tho parado woro
summoned before the student affairs
commltteo today and summarily ex
pelled. Among tho number wcro
Lanagan, tho track captain, and Gay,
tho crew captain. Tho rest nro all
prominent In various university ac
Tonight a glnnt mass meeting of
students wub held tn Enclna hall and
steps woro taken leading to tho re
instatement of tho expelled students.
A petition addressed to tho commlt
teo and signed by the remaining
hundreds In tho demonstration do
mandH tho re-liiHtatement of tho ex
pelled members or their own expul
sion. A Becond petition addressed to
President Jordan and signed by nil
the men In tho university also urged
iiaaaii.a.i a r
HAY CALL AT CHINESE
Cordial Recaption nrA.,. .
a All m.. I
... . uo ueclintd,
... : T V n fl,h siTi.
" bu uiiii i rni a it
k'ln.lnm l i . Y "I IDS
n wiuio uurciary Rom if
asr vii auiviiii l in. r ii a t
baewdor. Tho Invita L
. I ft niML
w7' "0" cordial Z
mado tho subject of.oin.
nil un ij v i rs'P innrtr i j .
. m . w "a? iUf. Hui
ii l riiiii'ii in nnnoiti at. . vt
ti.. . "..-""
I. , , uviUI(tM
regarded in cfllclal clrclee hmi
tlinn IVnlv ),t Pl.i " M
win ii a. tri ii v
1.1,1 N- - tl- ... 7 "'"
ItlM rV M lAAb .4. 11 -
Should this bo the ,!.
Bocretnrv Mntrnlt i i . .
uu'Ki utuui ui iiuviirar nn
wio uuuwin oi mo now ltiDerm
tho oxcoptlon of China, It li
mined that nil other Invil.tu..
l.. ,.. ... .
Vi V" m' WMI d'iMJ,
eii. uiu uuflL liiii i nnr. miii -. i '
... ... . " UV. DM
H1IIII kJ llllllll LIIM Al SIMIa .'
ti. w i ""wMt
1U1U L1JU 111DU Ul II MIL tlRth V
' '"vw air i
csyuney, Manna. Yokohama
tiiat port do selected na the
placo in JapanpoailbW
-vrsr t to l If 9 r lm III. III. l
LAJa u k kuj am LU Lllll i 11 iiiiir inaa A.I
homo by way ot tho Suez rami
nniv aiKtli BfAnia mm . . -
wt.fj nwvaa osvi9 UO UJ( nWfff
'PI... i, . .
auv inn tttiKt't U2&CIIC6 ttf
nlaiinnfl lit rwvnt n mA.ll. i ti
Although torgct practice la tttt
ti AA IllIll 1 t I tVl V 11 -
in(r unrlnu ami fnll In mm
11. .1 I 1. I. tl.. . . . -
l. . .t.il.u l l i .
of tho month planned for Maollt,
jupan win nnvo mo biiim i
according to tho tentative plans.
tho ntopi in foreign porta to la
havo been on an averaw of Us
duration, a part of that time m
i - i r . i. r . a ...ui .
pnHi in uiKiiii: on coai. mint
Manila, no coaling operationi tit
u i. rri I.
It- . I - - ... 1 1 . i.l.
unuuiu mo einuu Biar infio low
up to foetivltlefl and sbow tum
. ai lit-
laiion is regard cu in navai ciicimh
conaiderublo iruDortance in the nr
Rimu'inir inn rnniiHiiiv Hiniinrm
Japan and tho united Btfttei
.. 1 l .1 f l I 1. 1-
4IA4 trail' in M J .a
1- t . f I. i. D.
iun vujrnfcu iiuuj nun ivt
HINTS DIRE PLOT.
fell on land belonging to the Willam
ette Steel & Iron company.
Assessable Property Increased.
Astoria Assessor Cornelius has
received notice from tho Portland
Land Office that during tho year end
ing on March 1, patents were issued
by the government to 7CB5.91 acres
of land in Clatsop county. This land
will be included in tho 1908 assess
ment roll, which is now being pre
Smaller Apples Sell Best.
Hood River Speaking for tho ap
plo buyers, H. P. Davidson said tho
Idea that tho big applo was tho one
that brought tho most money, was
erroneous. Tho smaller slreB run
ning from 96 to 128 were tho big
gest money makers, and tho most
desired, except on ono or two va
Reduce Rates on 8acks.
Pendleton Umatilla county farmers
are rejoicing over tbo announcement
made by the Northern Pacific and 0.
Ii. & N. railroads of a 40-cent rate per
hundred on grain bagB from Portland,
Tacoma and Seattle. This is a reduc
tion of practically 35 por cent from the
New Sheep C6mmlasloner.
Salem Governor Ohamberlain has
appointed A. L. Mackintosh, of. Paul-
na, sheep commissioner for tho Second
diatrict to succeed Thomas Boylan,
whose term expired March 22,
Valley, 82c; red,
J2830 per ton
MUlstuffs Bran, city, 2C; coun
try, $27 per ton; middlings, $30;
BhortB, city, $27; country, $25 per
ton; chop, $20y25 per ton.
Oats No. 1 white, $27 28 por
Corn Whole, $32.50; cracked,
Hay Valley timothy, No. 1, $17
ton; Eastern Oregon timothy, $19
20; clover, $14 015; cheat, $15;
grain hay, $14'15; alfalfa, 12 13.
Domestic fruits Apples, $1.25
3.50 per box, according to quality;
cranberries, $8 11 per barrel.
Fresh Vegetables Artichokes, 75
90c per dozen; asparagus, 25c por
pound; beans, 20c per pound; cab
bage, lc per pound; cauliflower,
$1.75 2; celery, $4.25 4.75 per
crate; eggplant, 20c per pound; let
tuce, head, C5c per dozen; hothouse,
per box; parsley, 20c per
peppers, 17lc per pound:
radishes, 30c per dozen; rhubarb,
10c p6r 'pound; spinach 5c por
poundB; sprouts 10c per pound;
squash, ll4c per pound; to
matoes, crates (C baskets), $5 linvnnirt
r. r. A . irvinn n n I.
u.u, tonts as a moasuro
iMiyu ubiuibii mi-nips, uc por - Tlio French loss
ouuii, uuiiuw, uuu jiur buck; neeis,
$1 per sack; garlic 8c per pound.
Onions Buying price, Orogons,
$2.50 2.90 por hundred: Jananeso
Jobbing prices, $3.50.
Potatoes Buying prlco, 40 65c
per hundred, delivered Portland;
sweet potatoeB, $3.50 3. 75 ner hun
Butter city croamerles: Extra
creamery, 30c per pound; Btato
creameries, fancy creamerloB, 25
30c; store butter, choice. 16 17.
Cheeso Oregon full cream twins
15c: Young America. 1616Ac ner
Poultry Average old hens, 14
15c; mixed chickens, 12 13c;
spring chickens, 16 20c; turkoys,
11 vo, 15 17c; dressed, cholco, 16
20c; gocso, llvo, per pound, 8 10c;
ducks, 16 17c: pigeons. 7rinff?)il!
EggsFresh ranch, 1 6c per dozen.
Veal 75 to 125 pounds, 99ic;
125 to 150 pounds, 7c; 150 to 200
Pork--IJlock, 75 to 150 pounds, 7
7J6c; packers, 56'c.
Hops 1907, prlmo and cholco, 4'
Bc per pound; olds. l7D2n nnr
v uui jvuiHura urocon. avnrn
to BhrinkftCO! vn1lv lo on .'". lmv" P'"C0U
cording to fineness " "
iuuiu' uwuitu, ,uc per pounu.
M.nu Imiirlnai Effort Will B
to 8plrlt Ruef Away.
indictxl on 110 counU, thinks ti
I. koll in,l
there nro 37 counts wmtajt his
reinstatement of tho expelled tu mmn initio ivmnbt litxccMlre.
iiu ni.iiiji;iivn I1IJII1 II1UL lU la
wero dismissed without Hiifllclont
rensons nnd nro men of excellent
reputation. In tho event of tho fail
ure of these petitions, tho studont
body pledgea itBclf to withdraw from
tho university until Us demauds are
French Beat Off Natlvos.
PurlB, March 18. A dlBpatch re
ceived hero from General d'Amndo,
commander of tho French forcca in
Morocco. Hnvu li nt iitiii tli.. n ..(mi 1
-- . .... inu iiiiitiil u..u ...vi. !.-,.. - - .
Of his column hotnm finltnt tl.. nn. I .t nnn l.tnl It wnii iltaie 110
- - "1.1VH1, .IIU IIU- I UUV UUU " ' ,
tablOH Of tho Mznh Irlhn pnitw, .nf tr .... D..r nn HIVii. ulinrufl. Ill
Htirrnndnr r!innml .ha i . ...I . .. - a m
vv...v.f uiiiivilll 11 VJllllllU riMllirLH m .Ann Al nn fn flflH UI HW "
that 2,000 tribuHIUCn whn rnnimtlv .. -ii- ...,,1 l.lm In !m
h un iu uimkiv-itj
in .u.ft . . .
m In .mirt nn a writ, nf hlDMI
. - a a. w nrnnv wi
I .... lT.I tl MlalttifV hll
prcscnioii un aumavji own"
...... ...... ut,.. ti.nt li hal errf
thoro wns a conunlracy to Ret Rw
i-i.i t T HitliflK'r.
rinnnniiiu ii .i ii iiitn ij vi '"'
j - a i - . unai wmm
convicted, and also tho atlfiaptM
nnnlnif nf mr. HnnflrvIfiOr fnergiBi
-L it.A rri... r. VitA trill.
IMIIIJliril 1.1111 1 J I L T IJt .
Mnrnl.v notnttlil Ollf that at tM
nnfc rnte of nroirreKB over J
. t r. 1. 11.- .. .
iiiuivnvu mo l'rcncn column wero
bwiten off with heavy Iobb. Tho
French Infantry captured tho
enemy's camp at tho point of tho
and burned a number of
Cloans Up San Francisco.
Ban FranciBco, March 18. Tho
citizens' health commltteo has Issued
a roport on tho sanitary accomplish
ments of tho past six weeks. From
February 2 to March 14, 72,4 60
premises havo boon Inspected; 884
promises havo boon iiiuin
houses havo boon
,,'U'r!.lIlBB .,mvo ,,oon condomnod;
11,004 nillBanCOH hnvn linnn nlw.twl
it i 0,y"', rut8 "ftvo boon destroyed.
... uuuuvuu innny nioro rats
uoon poiBonea In tho
tent la ry for llfo.
8tolen Wealth Located.
El Pnso, Tox., March 17. A
" JU" a. ureoi. manager
v J T. norp, or Ulilhuahua,
Mexico, to tho local branch of that
bank, received hero today, Bays that
Ror'n'nnT W,'.. rn Bocurod
nDt00,0.r?m..-t,o..,'lnk have been
"u umi mo Htolon
jiiih noon locatea but not
Tlnplate Mills Resume.
Pittsburg, March 18 Ton of M,n
inlllH Of tho Ainorlirun
best, 1216c por pound, accord! h "l H'ron,
affording omnlovm nnt tn itnn
TllO Blinrnn mill win
. ..... ii in i ijn ll ill u
tomorrow, employing 1,000 mon,
Coast Town Facfl Fsrnlne.
-c I... "VI Alnrnll ZI. '
1 . , I 1 ,.1U
- i ru.. nun inai vn
ii ii ...r. inhnnD6ll 0"
IIIO lIO'lip Ul BUTUMi . .
nnnHt. a ronldoralile P0"'0U i.
la Ii... nn a Innii 'Hiuiuv. -
a - . t i.-t.n (i.,m Inl COWW.
I III. III1IIIIHI1I1L UUIIIIII..." ..1
il. l .1... .Itant.hnil IIIO b-
win Liky, up"- -,, 15
1 T . a M. 1 UIO (TIIIIiaMli '
Hiwinnnnr uiiv hiiiili w"mi . . . ..
WJ t UVil W M al - " " r . a 1 1 1 Mi
-.1 -MA.I..U U'lllfll WI"
Smith River and Uicbcodv w
... . I ill -I.. l.n AIlt to I
OI IIIO IOOU Will Hi"" ,tJI t)
...ft...!.... a rIIOMBKD. .
gets all itfl BtippHoH by echoonw1'
Launch "Ship" Conqueror,
Han Fninolsoo. March 21.
VULilJIl Dill II WI" --: H.-nnrtB
i. .. i o ,il. Hi ifllternow
approprlato ceremoniwi -r.
Mnvor Tavlor nresldcd
.....M t.. .lit I... t.lin Rn vat on ,lu' ii.
t.i ....t. tlift l)OW Of il
rum ru,..ov. ; - - . o, ,
rPU MlnaA flU 1111 1 1 1 IUI
men of Admiral Evflns flM t f
tor attraction to tho gm '(of
ing nmiiur wi " nal 0OI
,..ri. o.i inMi ftfc a nomin",w'
...t.i i nornm)
now nainvaii'p . irk.
. r ",,"l,.H,'"". M,. Witt
tain Camoron MoK. w n-n :
"-v."- , ,- .irfiH
win ita voaiiu mr mm