Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Bohemia nugget. (Cottage Grove, Or.) 1899-1907 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1900)
Ing Session at Salon. Will
Be Important AJfulr.
DISCUSS STATE FAIR3
n..owra. Hlnokliirn, Iloitirrovrrra
nil llortltiulturlala Will-He I'reaiinl
nl Thia ImpiirUiit Meeting.
Milium. Or., .Inn. 2!). Tho farmers'
u.roHH to liu hold In Hiilom February
iiid 8 will probably bo the mutt i tn
rtitnt mooting 01 tho kind ovor Jiolcl
trim gathering Will bo of morn tlina
. ... ..- ....-i. ...i. .....i
RUIII llllriaiicii, inr mo HiiiMiiiiu.il
Tnturontn of Calllornla, Washington
. . ... . ..! ..i-.. .. . i.
HQil lliano Will iiiwi ii" niprusiiiiiini. n
111 lit) inoro than it mooting ol farmers,
Em that ttinn Ih generally understood,
I6r fruitgrowers, stockmen, nopgrow-
!- . .. ...I... .... 1.. I I 1 1
gr, norilUUIlunnm, in mm, iiiuii in mi
-iiuiHiiiiH rnliitnil to iiurlciilliirn. will
nrunoiit. Tim congress lit intended,
i. a. ..i ..it .1... .1,. tS ..!
( UIIIlHUIK'HIl (III HI" i.i'Ui I. ..-.. in ...
. ... . .1 .. . 1. I
iii ilivorsil Oil iiurii'lilliinii inuiimriui
tllO COIIHt, llllll It lM expected that I
litin uhamhur of coitiinnrco. workluu
UIIIKOII Willi uiu miuu inmru ui nn
F 1 1 , .....l in.,, ill liu. nil i.l i.lill.lllu f
IIQ 1LII11II1UU 1P1 IIIU liriilllUUIUUllv wi Miuur
UL lUO IUUHJ itwm i wjvuviii viiiiiwMiiii.
mir l.t I kii t him
.lYllRIl IIIU 1111 Milt I mmi" r viiiik ni"
II .Ml llfl llll('t. ltV ftlicll fill UP
i. i. i 1.ll.lt,.-.
II Im. iMiiililml to mulct) tlm circuit of
ii iiiihl ruiiitji i-itvjii ruumiii. llllll IIIU
. . i it..
Secretary ol Ntato Utmimr mil
ClIIITI'll lllll IIPU ill Ulllli'l wi niv iv.inm-
Wm .1... r ..111... T 1,. l...l.l...
i'it (iiiiitiiMr nir inn ninunnn. huh ii
ToxH!CtoJ ilmt tlit) mootind win o
III) IlillU llltl IU1JU UIIM1IXV m nn in
IIVI'IIIIUIL iiji iiiunu tl 111 lllll T .11IU
fin inn iiiniiLiii j in aju , jut m. u w
Ulilli'JIll lillllt lV IIUIi
IIIU OIWUIII IIIMH'V " tviiMiiut.'j
tun tirotmrua n prorammo for tho con-
rtvin ami all una nttuii I mo hojmioim
II l.n iiuyiinul ii fil ril tliilr
iniaiipM Nii.inriiirrinrr n n n iinnrii.
Coming to llualnraa Inlrreala.
Chicago, Jim. 20. Goorgo II. Mod-
T . . (......, ... .. 1. .. ft s.r 1 nitu
iiiitmi. ii liniiimiuiiL iuuruii ink til iiuiik
llllll 111 LJllllilUU IUIIII 1 v
iiv 10 iXJiiuuu. uniu:
"Thu coniiiiurcliil iutoroMtH of Horn;
mm Inrtlf it It f.ii'firfitt rM A t nitr li'illl
Tin ft i 11111 l'liummmMi. in iiiu imni ii
iii in inuii iiiu in inii'i unu
lamlN to Iiuvo bt'un munt wrotciiixwy
Miiiiii tt n 11 rtiitikiiiiui riiiini iiiivm ritiiiiiMi
i chi'ck tiroirrL'KM on tnu itart of tho
Uionlit iiiul Mwt fliu'nloiiliiiMlt Of till) lilt
nniiniftiiiv LTt'JiL iiiiinnii ruHuurvun tii
CIHMIirV. II II LI It lllll ITIIIllllLlUIift 111 I "J
MiiuiL'tMi. inn rvKuuruuH ui iiiu minima
.1 . . - I il. ..
U III I III flltl-lllMfUlfl II11U1 ItltMtt Will II X
iiiiii ui mi iii iiiiii in ii miiiu J i kiiin
1111111 TV Ulll II IIKII LIII1II1 llll 1LI1IU IIU11IO
ni li uiii iiiiiiuiMEifinanir imi uuiiuiiiuii
i i ii. i -...i i..
tt t...i t. ...1 ,f
iiMifmi srtitita mm tint iirimiL."
Fnn FranoiMco, Jan. 27i Father Joo
'A I.iiiii iiliittni tlin fiitillii ntuii-tii
!..... 1 I.l ..ll.. I
I iiniiiiiu iuii iiim i uni wiata v i u
htivo publUliud hy tho uovoriiinunt
rtioy lmvo como to Amorlcn niton tlm
iirirnnT in viritrinii ni t'rpui.if'iiE XTiinr
inn. niifi liixn iiv nil. ri.iiiifutc n iinv
Jlotli of them nru StuinliinlH una
I A. - 11.ll II . ! ...
imiuuu uaiuii. uiiii inn viiiin iiniiiifii in iiu
iirnnrirv mi n rr tin mi irnu -i miv iirinir
..11. l.n... li.w.l.I.. M .........I..
LIIIU II11LI18 H till! I'flllinillllll 1H1UI111H.
fllz AuitirlciiiiM Hhot
Kl PnBo, Jan, 20. Tho mall toulght
.1 - . . j . . ' r .1 . .
iui.i uunjiuiiii nui.uti.1 ii.ujk&v.w. iiiiuur
iiiu iiuva viiui. ii luiiurb in ciirruiiv vuutu
that alx AinoriciiiiH, Duvid CuRtok, John
hldroilKe, Gooruo Luiit. Glmrlos llurusi,
Lou Wobstur mid Honry Vi'illiiuiiH,
.. ..- i.ni i...... i. t.,..i ..r i.
fln..ni..iA ........... I. ... A....i i n
imtuiuiu iiuiuiviiiiiB vtot ui uunyilluBi
i... 1 t r i n i... i . i..
uruur ui uuiiuiui lurrus, mill la iu
coiiimand of tho Moxionn Iroojia now
aporutini; iiKiiliint tho Ynqul ludiiuia in
It Is furthur roportod that tho mutter
was urouuht to tho nttoutiou of tho
Amorlcuu consul at Guaymas. lint the
latter doclluod to not. It Is said tho
Mexican troona found tho Amoricam
In friondly lutoroournu with tho
xnnuiH, whom tho troops lmvo bui-
loumlod in tho rango. Somo of tho
Amoricans aro known horo, and are
prospoctora, Amoricans at Guayinas
warn all Americans to koop away from
QLOOM IN ENGLAND.
rnr Tlmt Tlm Wiir Onlnn la ATilti.
linlilliiK lliul Nnwi.
IjOIhIoii, Jan. 20. Hovon dnyi ol
IlKlitlliK have liifljtliojjnialu Hour JomI
tlon liitaot.an I Oiumral lliillur 700
woaknr, uccdnlliig to tlm olllolnl rnsif
alty lints, wliloh suuiiiliixly do not In
ciil'lo tho Bplnnkop Iodhiim, as thono hiHt
forwurdod do nut iiuintlim (Junoral
Knuland Ih K)hkomho(1 hy a sons') of
fniliiro, though not a word In criticism
of lmr goiiorals iitul noldlors is iittorod.
Not iiiucli ulfort Is mii'lo to jilacouhnp
py construction upon Ounontl llnller's
14 words, telllii;; of tho retliomcut
from Kploukop, and thuro 1h1ui uneasy
iiiiin)KHloii ahrond that worso now is
yot'jo como. At nno of tho mllltiiry
clubs tonight, tho statement passixl
from ouo iKjruon to another that tho
war offluo had received an uuploasant
Hiipplumnutary dlHpatch from General
Holler, which wan being hold up for
Hponcer Wilkinson, in tho Monilng
I'ost, writes us follows of tho Sploukop
"TIiIb Is a Horlopi inattor, and ni) at
tempt will not horo by made to mini
mize It, for no greater wrotiK can Ih
ildiio to our iKxiplo id homo than to mis
load thorn utxHit tho HlKiiillcauco (if tho
ovoiits of tho war. Tho rlht way is
to toll tho truth, as far as wo know it."
Hut tho facts from tho nitlghliorhood
of tho Tuiiola are scantier than over,
Tho oouHorshlp now is simply prohibitive-,
and something is wron with tho
cables. Tho break on tho cast coiut
Hues has lieeu loisilrcd, but tho cable
between Sau Thomu and Ian(la, on
tho wi-st coast, is now Interrupted.
Moro troops!" is tho ouly sugeHtl()ii
horo as to tho way to break tho iloer
rosistauco Mr. Wilkinson regrets
that General liuller has not 20,000
moro men, declaring that if they would
not make victory certain, his enter
prise without them Is holplesi.
Tho Spectator, dealing with tho no-
cosilty of large additional military pre
parations, says: "It may bo that wo
have yet another cycle of disasters in
front of us."
The transport Assayo arrived at Capo
Town last Friday, with 2,127 ofllcen
and men. Tho llrst portion' of the
Koventh division is alloat. Honco,
with the 10,000 men of this division,
and alsiut 11,000 now at soa, it lies in
the owor of Ixird ltoberts to reinforce
General Duller heavily. This course is
alvlsiMl by several military writers.
Although I.tiglaud's nerves aro so-
verely tried, her nervo is absolutely un
shnkon, and probably nothing that can
hapK'u in South Africa will change iu
tho slightest degree her intentions.
She will continue to receive bad usws,
if it comes, with dignity, and will
maintain her determination to win at
!)riiirlnifiit of Cmiiifiroi
Washington. Jan. 2U. Tho question
of establishing a department of tho
government to bo known hh tho depart
ment of commerce, with "a cabinet olli
cerat its head, has been discussed at
considerable length by the senate com
mittee on commerce Tho discussion
was based uion a very completo report
on tho subject proparod by Senator Nel
It is proposod to include in tho now
department a bureau of manufactures,
and to transfer from the troasury de
partment tho life-saving, lighthouso,
marine hospital and steamlioat inspec
tion service, tho bureaus of navigation,
Immigration, statistics and ooast and
geodetic surveys; to transfer from tho
Interior department the commission of
railway, tho consul ofllco and the geo
dotlo tiurvoy, and from tho Btate-dbpart-
ment tho bureau of foreign commerce
Tho department of labor and tho 11 sh
commission aro also placod under thia
Washington. Jan. 20. Tho nuostion
of salary and mileage allowed for Mr.
ItobortB Is to bo cousidored by Uio
house committee on account. Thero
Is about $1,000 on miloago, and a like
amount for salsry. conditionally due
Mr. Roberts, but thore is somo doubt
as to whether thoso sums should bo nl
lowed. Tho attoruoy-genoral, on appli
rntlon. lias rofus'ed to nasa on tho sub-
lent, ns it is not in his jurisdiction, an
tho controller of tho treasury has alM
referred tho mattor back to tho commit
too on accounts. Tho latter body will
uow Book to get at tho law in tho ciiso
and reach a decision.
Iiivnallcntlmi of Warilnor Troulilra,
AVashlntftou. Jan. 20. Tho house
r-.mintttnn nn military affairs today
agtood to proceod with tho iuvoatiga-
tion of tho Idaho labor troubles retiru
orv 14. and it was arranged that tho
aovornor and nudltotr of tho atato and
Mainr.Gonornl Morrlam should bo
imknd to annour at that time. Sulror.
nf Now York, and Lentz. of Ohio, who
lmvo boon urging tho inquiry, aro to
lurnish tno names oi auamouai wu
uobsos to bo oxamined,
Illniimuil Iliiliburv In Plilliiilolnhln.
Phlladolnhia. Jan. 37. Diamonds
valued at $0,000 wore stolon from tho
Hnfn in tho otlloo ot Joaonh K. David
son & Son, manufacturing jowolora.
That tho thief was in possession of tho
combination is ovidoucod by tho faot
that thoro was not a mark on tho eafo
Samuol W. Noaly, whllo tomporarMy
insauo. hanccd hlmsou at iho uauoa.
IIo waa 78 years old.
THE ARID IIEGIONS.I
Twelfth Onaiia Will Hln.w I'rnarnt Con-
tl 1 1 Ion mill Vftluna of A(jrl(1lllliir
In Arid, Huli.lliiinld bnotlona.
Tho preliminary work of tho consus
ofllco In collecting data relative to tho
arid and sub-humid regions shows that
luring tho past 10 yeaiH vast areas
have been reclaimed by irrigation, both
by ditching from running streams and
drilling for subterranean waters.
Whuro only a few years ago tho sage
brush struggled for existence in tho
midst of a waste of alkali and sand,
today aro Holds of waving grain and
blossoming orango-grovos. Hundreds
of miles of canals and ditches have
boon constructed: hundreds of wolls
have been sunk, and thousands of acres
of laud have been cultivated in zones
where ouco the desolation of Sahara
Moistened by fresh waters and fertil
ized by tho rich silt of tho swift moun
tain streams, once trackless wastes and
desolate valleys iu the arid Southwest,
have hocomo as fertile as tho famous
valley of tho Nile, and lend forth crops
of endless variety and exceeding abun
Irrigation Is intensivo farming.
Where the water supply is ample, it is
suro farming. There are no failures
and ciops are enormous. Tho oxpcri
diced irrigator is like tho trained en
gineer with his band od tho level1. Tho
movements of his hand regulate tho
amount of water supplied to his lltlds
ns those of the engineer couirol his en
gluo. In most of tho irrigablu sections of
tho West, fertilizers have never been
used, although the land has been con
stantly cultivated for over two centur
ies. In many sections fields may to
seen which have yielded succossivo
crops of wheat for 40 years and show
no diminution of productive strength.
Wonderful progress is shown in the
methods of constructing canals, dams,
and pumping machinety, and In tho
manner of distributing water. Modern
inventions iu machinery lmvo greatly
luMcnod the time, labor, and cost -.of
construction aud management, and
inude possible many gigantic enterprises
of laud reclamation and water utiliza
Mountains bavo been tunnolod and
whole rivers bavo been lifted from
their beds aud spread over tho valleys
precisely as wanted. High up in tho
ranges and ou tho elevatod plateaus
immense storage reservoir bavo been
constructed to impound the flood
waters of tho streams no that tho thirs
ty land below shall not sutler during
tho long rainless summer.
As tho successful solution of the
problom of conservation of flood waters
means tho reclamation of millions of
ncroH of public laud, the ieoplo natur
ally ask the government to promoto
measures having this end in view. To
this demand tho government responds.
Lands containing excellent reservoir
sites lmvo been set asldo and a
thorough study of the sources and por
muuoncH of tho water supply of arid
regions has been made to enable cou-
gress to legislato with intelligence upon
this important subject.
Iu aid of this work tho twelfth cen
sus will endeavor comprehensively to
show tho present condition and values
of agriculturo in tho arid and sub
humid regions; tho length, irrlgablo
extent and cost of tho various canals,
wolls and ditches; the character, vol-
umo and constancy of water supply;
systems employed in distribution;
amount paid for water and tho crops,
acreage aud yiold of irrigated farms.
This effort will bo successful U thoso
luteicstod iu irrigation shall heartily
co-oporato wih tho census ofllco and its
Within a brlof period the main
schedules for taking tho census of irri
gation will bo distributed, nud Direc
tor Morrlam roquosta that all recipients
proparo proporly to fill them out and
to return thorn promptly.
1'nclflo Coaat Notca.
Mormon eldors aro holding moetlngs
ot points iu Wallowa county.
linker City's special tax to continuo
her schools was carried by a voto of CO
Kaglo valley has a "whisky wagon,"
presumably a concern that poddies
Another sawmill will soon bo in
operation on tho Siuslaw. It will bo
owned by Saubort & Co., and will cut
ubout 30,000 feet dally.
Tho Marshflold Suu understands that
the Western Union Tolegraph company
will extend its line to all points iu tho
county tho coming summer.
Thoro will bo no dobato this wintor
between tho state universities of Ore
iron and California, but effort will bo
made to havo a "moot" uoxt wintor,
A barrol of whisky, supposed to havo
como from tho wreck of tho Hrothor
Jonathan, whloh was lost off Croacont
Cltv iu 1805. was washed oalioro last
weok. sars tho Marshflold Coaat Mail
The barrol ia in good condition, and
Uio whisky should bo of raro quality,
A rivor stoamer ia being built on tho
Joqulllo by D. T. Whlto, Alox Snyder
md Jolm Moomaw, whloh ia to have a
mood of 14 knots nn hour. It is tho
Intention to mako two round trips por
lay botwoon Coqulllo City aud Bandon
lurlug tho summer mouths.
mines and mining.
Mnjror CnliM TulL of tlm ltlcliliBM of
III i'npn No iiib lllatrlot.
Mayor Cashul, of Nome, tells of Its
When I llrst camo to Nomo, on June
27, from INiwson, somo men wore
working on the beach to see what they
could get out of it. Thoy worked'
quietly at first, but protty soon tho
news of the richness of the bench got
out. HuHlnoss men quit their business
in town and went to tho boach to
work. The whole shoro bocamo an at
traction. As regards the gold, thoro aro two,
and sometimes three, pay streaks. In
the first the gold is almost always
found in a strata of ruby sand, espec
ially when found above bedrock. TJili
bed rock is really a falso rock, for it
consists of a stratum of clay or sand.
It varies. I think that below it ii
another bed rock.
When gold Is found on this so-called
bed rock it is sometimes deposited with
u sediment of tho character of ruby
sand, and sometimes othorwlso. Thli
ruby sand is nothing moro than iron.
The water runs over the tailings in the
color of blood. Tho redder it is tho
richer the deposit.
1 don't llko to thoorizo as to whero
tho gold comes from, but tho gold it
noarly always coarser near tho shore
than ut the edgo of tho tundra, giving
tho impression that it comes out of the
sea, bucaiiso the finest particles are
fouud deposited at tho furthest poi"l I
from tho present surf action. Within
a radius of two miles on tho beach
from the spit to tho northwest 1
counted personally, about August 1C,
280 rockers. Thero wero at least twe
men to each, and away beyond these
rockers, bolow tho Indian village for
eoven or eight miles, was on almost
continuous line of men.
Taking it as a conservative average,
I should think 2,500 men wero work
ing on the beach between tho mouth of
Snake river and Cripple river. I judge
very fow men made less than .$10 a
day, and tho avcrago was at least an
ounce a day, or $16.
I know personally two men who
took out $11), 000 between July 15 and
October 4. These wero Cummings and
Missouri Hill, and thero were otheri
that I know In a short epaco of time
took out lota of gold. J. W. Logan, a
San Francisco newspaper man, and
three associates, took oat $7,000 in 30
dayi and left tho country. Thoy just
worked ono little draw. This is con
servative. I made myself, under favorable cir
cumstances, $100 a day for a time.
Any man who went on tho beach and
would work ten hours a day made big
money. Moat men didn't work hard,
and in a great many instances they
rocked over and lost more than they
saved. Tho appliances wore crado and
the men inexperienced. But after the
introduction of copper and silvei
plates, better results were obtained. 1
rstimato that an average of 2,000 men
wore working on tho boach and that
they mado $1,600 each. This would
bring the product up to $2,000,000,
and 1 bolievo that at the least the pro
duct was from $1,500,000 to $2,000,
000. They worked nearly thirteen
miles of this beach.
Mlnea In Itoaalnnd Street!.
Soveral promising qnartz claims
havo beon located in tho Btreets ol
Itosaland, It. C. A shaft has been
sunk to a ledge uncovered by a street
grade at Firat avenno and St. Paul
street and a shaft in line ledgo matter
has been sunk on tho Paris Hello on
Itatte street, and as good croppings at
have over beon found in tho camp wore
recently discovered in a basement of a
residence. It.ls stated that lying bo
tween Monte Criato and Butto streets
theio ia every indication of an Immense
body of ore. Tho Hoaaland Miner says
that on account of the surface of the
Paris Belle being covered with houses,
tho work of prospeoting and develop
ment has beon prosecuted under rtifll
culties, but it is being accomplished
and along practical lines.
I'ulnt Mine Hounded.
The announcement of a paint mina
and iron deposits, near Scappooso, in
Columbia county, have lod Portland
capitalists to investigate. After a care
ful survey of the country by oorapotent
enginoors and expert mineralogists, a
half section of land owned by Frank
Payne, on tho north fork of Scappoose
creek, was bondod for $53,000 by a
Portland syndicato. An amount suffi
cient to satisfy Mr. Payne that the in
vestors mean business has been paid,
and if tho weather shall permit, work
on permanent Improvoinouta will soon
Lead Furnace Iteaumea Work.
The romoval of tho duty on pig load,
resulting from Canadian bullion being
roflnod in tho Uuited States, has nl
roady had its oftoct in tho "blowing
in" of tho lead furnuco at tho Trail,
11. C, smelter. Thia smolter has a
Btook of oro sufficient to keop it in
oporation for two or three months, in
dopondont of any now purchases.
Tho members of tho Dublin (Ireland)
Fire Bilgado aro about to memorialize
the corporation to increase their wagos
The maximum salary paid to the em'
nloyes is $7.50, whllo the minimum
salary is $0. Tho mou on oscape duty
also aro colug to apply for a reduction
in tho hours thoy havo to work
WOOLEN GOODS ACTIVE.
I'roTti nn Kxrillon to riiilliiea Shown
III Otlmr I.lnra.
Ilradstreet's roviow says:
KxcoptlotiB to tho quiet and even
dullness shown by tho many lines of
trade and speculation aro found in tho
active demand for woolen goods for
next fall's dollverft, and In tho activo
call for dry goods on spring account.
In tho latter direction, prices shof
j special strettth, and the bulk of tho
businoss placed in wooiens nas neon as
an advance of 25 to 40 per cent. In
other lines, notable steadiness is shown
in prlcos. Weather conditions through
out the country part of trjo week havo
been against trade in seasonable goods,
and thero is vory general complaint of
large stocks of winter goods in the
hands of this branch of trade. Another
cfTcct of tho usually mild weather ia
that shown in tho Northwestern lum
ber business. The lack of snow will
probably insure a reduction on the cut
of last year, and this, combined with
smaller stocks, points to at least a
maintenance of present lumber quota
tions. "Woolen manufacturers have consti
tuted an excoption to the general quiet.
They opened their order books this
we'ek, and an unusually heavy volumo
of business is reported to havo been re
corded. Cotton goods aro reported in
good demand in nearly all markets,
and tho confidence as to spring business
in dry ttoods and clothing is a notable
feature, in sharp contrast, in fact, with
tho reports received from retailers as to
the present season's business in winter
wear goods. Scarcity of water is com
plained of as limiting tho output of
New England cotton mills, which oro
reported as backward in deliveries.
Business failures for the week num
ber 252, as compared with 255 last
week, 240 in the week a year ago, 288
in 1808, 320 in 1807, and 303 in 1800.
Canadian failures for the week num
, PACIFIC COAST TRADE.
Onions, new, $1.501.75 per sack.
Lettuce, hothouse, $1.25
Potatoes, new, $1C20.
Beets, per sack, 76 85c.
Turnips, per sack, COo.
Carrots, per sack, 50c.
Parsnips, per sack, 75 85c.
Cauliflower, 75o$l per dozen.
Cabbage, native and California, 75c
$1.00 per 100 pounds.
Apples, $1.2501.50 per box.
Pears, $1.00 1.25 per box.
Prunes, COc per box.
Butter Creamery, 29o per pound;
dairy, 17 22c; ranch, 34c per pound.
Cheese Native. 16c.
Poultry 1314c; dressed, 1415o.
Hay Puget Sound timothy, $12.00;
choico Eastern Washington timothy,
Corn Whole, $23.00; cracked, $23;
feed meal, $23.
Barley Boiled or ground, per ton,
$21; whole, $22.
Flour Patent, per barrel, $3.25;
blended straights, $3.00; California,
J3.25; buckwheat flour, $0.00; gra-
Iham, per harrel, $3.80; whole wheat
flour, $3.00; rye flour, $8.80c-.UU.
Millstuffs Bran, per ton, $14.00;
ihorts, per ton, $10.00.
Feed Chopped feed, 520.00 per ton;
middlings, per ton, $20; oil cake meal,
per ton, $30.00.
Fresh Meats Choice dressed beet
steers, 4(5c; cows, 44&tc; pork,
c; trimmed, 0c; veal, small, 6c;
Hams Large, 13c; small, 13;
breakfast bacon, 12c; dry salt sides,
Wheat Walla Walla, 61 52c;
Valley, 50c; Bluestem, 52o per bushol.
Floui: Best grades, $2.00; graham.
$2.25; superfine, $2.15 per barrel.
Oats Choice white, 35 36c; choice
gray, 34o por nusnoi.
Barley reed uariey, $ioati.uu;
brewing, $18.00 18.50 per ton.
Millstufi8 Bran, $17 per ton; mid-
dlinga, $22; shorts, $18; chop, $16 per
Hay Timothy, $10012; clover,
$708; Oregon wild hay, $6 7 per ton.
Butter Fancy creamery, 5055o;
seconds, 42.45o; dairy, 3037)o;
Eggs 1617o per dozen.
Cheese Oregon full cream, 12o;
Youug America, 14o; new cheese 10a
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $2.60
4.00 per dozen; hens, $4.60; springs,
$2. 5033.C0; goese, $7. 008.50 forold;
$4. 60(30.50; ducks, $0. 00Q9.00 per
dozen; turkeys, Hvo, 1517o per
Potatoes 5586o per sack; sweets,
32o per pound.
Vegetables Boots, $1; turnips, OOo;
per sack; garlic, 7o per pound; cab
bage, lo per pound; parsnips, $1;
onions, $1.1501.50; carrots, $1.
Hops 710o; 1808 crop, 60o.
Wool Valloy, 1213o per pound;
Eastern Oregon, 814o; mohair, 27
30o per pound.
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers
and owes, 3.c; dressed mutton, 6
7o per pound; lambs, 7o per pound.
Hogs Gross, choico heavy, $5.00;
light and feeders, $4.50; dressed,
$6.600.00 por 100 pounds.
Boof Gross, top Bteers, $3.6004.00;
oows, $.(j-.ou; ctrossou uooi, oo
I 4a nor nouud.
- 1 , T .rft nXiimXin' flmn.ll.
io por pound.