I w l:s: CASH FOR RIVERS Chairman Otirton Sure Appropria tion Bill Will Pass. ITS FATE RESTS WITH SENATE Only Danger I Hint Load of Amend ments May Sink It In tho Upper House. Washington, Feb. 23. Chairman llurten, of tlio rivers ami harbors com mittee, expressed tho bollof today that hit bill, consideration of which was begun In tho house yesterday, will pass both houses and become law before March 4. Then has been a growing fear that this bill would be sidetracked, not only liecouse of the demands of jvorty lenders for economy, but because of the un precedented Into date in bringing it up for consideration. Only eight days rv pialn to pass, it through both houses and through conference, less timo than was cvor before given any river and harbor bill. Burton, bowerer, says the slwrtage of timo is a strong factor in favor of the passage of tho bill. It will induce the senate to make only slight amendments, for fear of losing what is proposed by the house. He savs that unless the senate loads the bill down with large amend ments, it will pass without material objection, carrying practically the a propriations agreed to by the house committee. HOPE TO BANKRUPT JAPAN Russians Rely on Long Purse for Es cape from Defeat. St. Petersburg, Feb. 23. Although tho party which is advocating jeace as the only egress from the present situa tion continues to gain strength, noth ing has actually been decided, and no move has yet been made. It is otli daily maintained that Russia's attitude is unchanged. At tho foreign office not the slightest encouragement is given to the pence talk. On the contrary, it is affirmed as strongly as ever that Japan must propose terms, while at the same time it is admitted that it is incon ceivable that Japan can offer condi tions acceptable to Russia. The idea of a complete Russian vic tory is not harbored, but it is insisted that Russia is not beaten, and will not be beaten until General Kuropatkin is decisively worsted by General Oyama and the fate of Admiral Rojestvensky's squadron is determined. The main consideration entering into the calcu lations of the uncompromising advo cates of a proeecution of the war is that Japan's financial resources must be come exhausted long before Russia's. HALF THE BODIES ARE FOUND Only Three Were Rescued Alive, and They Soon Died. Birmingham, Ala., Feb. 23. At 8 o'clock this evening "5 blackened ami disfigured bodies had been recovered from the Virginia mine in which the awful explosion occured on Monday .afternoon, entombing more than 160 minors. The rescuers are still heroically at work In the sUr, and as they advance the bodies further in tint mine are found to be worse burned anil mutilat ed than those nearer the exterior. No hope is now held t that any are alive. Three men were found yesterday wlwse hearts were still Iwating, but (hey ex pired immediately. The Birmingham district has come promptly forward in relieving the des titute families of the victims, and mass meetings have leen held for that pur pose. Hundreds of dollars have been subscribed, and the Birmingham Com mercial club has raised more than f 3. 000. Alabama District No. 20, United Mine workers of America, today voted 5,000 to be distributed among the lamilies. Russian Raiders Violate Neutrality Tientsin, Feb. 23. About 300 Rus sian raiders slightly damaged the rail way between Haicheng and Tatchekiao on Monday night and again disregarded the neutrality of the territory west of of the Liao river. The presence of dil utee soldiers was not reported. It is evident that the villagers kept the Rus sians well informed as to the disposi tion of tho Japanese troops. It was ex pected that tho raiders woud rojicat the attempt to destroy the Japanese stores at Niuchlatun, but they retired without an engagement. Oil Refinery for Colorado. Denver, Feb. 23. Representative Clifton II. Wilder's bill appropriating 1125,000 for tho establishment of a state oil refinery was favorably reported to tho house by the finance committee today. Tho bill also contains pro visions to regulate the price of oil. In dependent oil producers who are sup porting the measure have offered, to lease and operate the refinery when constructed, and to advance the money for its construction at low rates. Kansas After the Railroads. Topeka, Feb. 23. The Kansas sen ate tonight passed a bill for the regu lation of railroads. It provides that a state railroad board shall mako changes in freight rates upon due complaint being made. A section giving the board power to change rates of its own initia tive was included in the bill as it passed the house. DOINGS IN CONGRESS. Friday, February 17. The house today rejected nil changes In the original statehood hill by send ing It to conference without taking nuy action on it. The senate todav passed n bill appro priating H.H40.000 for tho District of Columbia, nud the diplomatic nnd con sular appropriation bill carrying $2,- 15(1,000. Only one hour was spent today on the Swayne impeachment trial. Saturday, February 18. After an hour spent as a court of im peachment the senate today took up the appointment of u conference committee on tho statehood bill. Tho matter was finally postponed until Monday, when the special order of tho day, the eu logies upon the character of the late Sentaor Quay, was entered upon. The house passed the pension appro priation bill, carrying 1138,286,200. Tho District of Columbia appropriation bill was sent to conference, a bill was iwissed to prohibit interstate transjxir tation of insect pests, carrying with it a fiuoTtnd imprisonment. Monday, February 20. The house passed the naval appro priation bill carrying a total of $IU. N,:i6l. The provision for two battle ships as rejHjrteil by the committee on naval affairs was retained. Whether tho senate conferees on the stateliood hill shall represent the party that defeated joint statehood tor Ari zona and New Mexico or the jxirty that fought lor the retention of that provis ion was debated at length today, but no decision was reached. The Swavne trial was taken up at 2 o'clock. Two witnesses were exam ined. After the provisions of the Flor ida statutes relating to suits of eject ment or disqualification of judges had been read it was announced that the case ot the house managers was con cluded. The preliminary statement for Swaynu was not finished when the court adjourned for the day. Tuesday, February 21. The house today passed the Philip pine tariff bill, practically as it came from the committee. The river and harbor appropriation bill was then taken np but it was soon laid aside ami several measures were passed, the most important of which was the authoriza tion given the secretary of war to return to the several states the Union and Con federate hattlctlags. The senate committeo today reported that it would be impossible to act on the railroad rate bill at this session without ignoring the railroads. Con sideration of the Indian appropriatoin bill was begun. A short time was given to the defense of Judge Swavne, and the senate began the consideration of the bill for the government of the isthmian canal zone. Wednesday. February 22. Government ownership of railroads was discussed by the senate today in connection with the purchase of the Panama railroad, while the bill for the government of the canal zone was under consideration. Consideration of the bill was not completed when the senate adjourned. A number of witnesses were exam ined in behalf ofjudge Swayne in the impeachment proceedings against him. After a brief but spirited debate the house today sunt back to conference the army appropriation bill. All sen ate amendments were again disagreed to, excepting one appropriating W5,- 000 for continuing the cable from Valdee to Seward, Alaska. Thursday, February 23. Without a dollar being added or sub tracted the river ami lwrlior appropria tion bill panted the house today, after the session had run well into the even ing. The total amount carried by the bill is $17,234,067. It was impeded by the offering of amendments, hut only thoso presented by the committee were adopted. The last testimony in tho interest of Judge Swayne in the impeachment against him was today presented to the senate. Tho bill providing a form of govern ment for the Panama canal zone was passed early in the day. Warshlos Bombard Rebels. Constantinople, Feb. 24. Kztromoly alarming rejtorts are current here con cerning the situation at Itatoum and Poti. It is alleged that some vessels of the lilark sea squadron (Russian) have bombarded Poti. An English merchant who has just arrived here says he was obliged to flee from Pa toum, where his life was menaced by strikers and his office destroyed. This merchant says the authorities of Ita toum are powerless. Tho strikers are all Georgians, and are estimated to number 40,000. Rumors of Great Events. St. Petersburg, Feb. 24. A second day has passed without dispatches hav ing been given out from General Kuro patkin, which is interpreted to support the rumors that great events are in progress in Manchuria. The war office, however, steadfastly maintains that there is no important news and that there have been no developments since the last dispatches made public, in which tue commander-in-chief re ported all quiet. Conference on Land Frauds. Washington, Feb. 24. District At torney Heney took lunch with the president today by invitation. Secre tary Hitchcock and Attorney General Moody were present. The object was to have a conference on tho Oregon land fraud matters. Tho president later sent for W. J. Burns, who had worked up the evidence in these cases, thanked him and warmly congratu lated him on his successful work. MANY MINERS DEAD Over One Hundred Entombed In Alabama Mine. EXPLOSION OF DUST THE CAUSE Details of Cause of Explosion Will Likely Never Bo Known Relief Hurried to Scono. Birmingham, Ala., Feb. 21. By an explosion tit tho Virginia mine, uUiut 18 miles southwest of Birmingham, at 4 o'clock this afternoon, between 110 and 136 union miners are entombed and It is believed the entire number suffered an awful death. Scores ot vigorous rescuers are at work digging into tho mine to relieve their friends and comrades in tho inside. Tho explosion is ticlicvcd to have been caused by an uccumulatii n of dust, although the mine has heretofore been noted for being entirely free from dust. It is also bolievovd that, as the entire quota has probably laim killed, the details of the cause of the disaster will never be known. The camp is almost isolated from the rest of the world, there ii no telephone station at Virginia, ami the only wire running to the place is a dispatcher's wire of the Birmingham Mineral rail way, on which Virginia is located. Details of tho disaster were slow to come in. The class of miners employed was the best in the district, and all be longed to the United Mineworkers of America. Since the strike has been on in the Birmingham district, many of the most industrious and thrifty miners of Pratt City and other important min ing points have removed to the Vir ginia mines, so that the mines were being worked to their full capacity by the most skilled miners in the commu nity. Relief trains with surgeons ami workmen were dismtchcd from Iwth itirmiiignam ami iieasemer as soon as the news of the disinter was learned. They began the work of succor in earn est and at midnight had not dug half way through the mass of debris. It is thought it will lie 10 o'clock tomor row before the interior of the stope is reached. The st oih are well arranged and there has never been the least trouble In the mines before. They are owned by the Alabama Steel k Wire company, but are leased and operated by Reid A Co. EXTRA SESSION ON RAT E LAW. Will Be Called in October, Earlier Action Being Impossible. Washington, Feb. 21. President Roosevelt, who for weeks has been hopeful that. some definite action might Ik? taken at tho present session of con gress on the railroad rate question, practially has relinquished the idea of securing legislation on the subject this winter. It is reasonably certain tltat he will not call an extraordinary sua sion of congress to meet in the spring, but unlet he changes his mind, he will call congress together, probably next Octoler. Representatives F.seh and Townsond, jobit authors ot the rate hill which passed the house, had a talk with the president today. They outlined the rate situation and conditions us they found it. They agreed with him that the prospect for the enactment of rate legislation at this session was. remote. They indicated that if no action was taken at this session, the subject would be considered thoroughly during the coming summer with the idea of pre senting a measure at the next session which, very likely, would contain some additional features. Will Confer on Irrigation. Washington, Feb. 21. A conferonro ot reclamation engineers has been called to meet at Klamath Falls, Arpll 1, to consider plans and estimates for the Klamath irrigation project. At that meeting it is hoed final plans may lie made for buying out owners ot the small canals, including the rights of the Klamath Canal company. The government is willing to pay this com pany $160,000 to get out of the way. Tho company demands more, but it is lielleved will eventually accept this figure. Will Issue Philippine Bonds. Washington, Feb. 21. After consul tation by cable with Governor General Wright, at Manila, Secretary Taft has decided to avail himself immediately of tho provision of the Cooper bill au thorizing tho Issue of bonds to defray the cost of public works in tho Philip pines. It is tho purpose to issue $2,- 600,000 of these bonds bearing four per cent interest and they are to run for 30 years with tho option of redemp tion at the end of ten years, Can't Compel Judge to Act. Washington, Feb, 21. Tho case ot the Caledonian Coal company vs. Ben jamin F, Baker, judge ot the Supremo court of New Mexico, to compel him to tako cognizanco of an action against tho Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fo rail road was decided by tho Supreme court of the United Stated today against tho company. TERMS OF PEACE. They Havo Boon Practically Ap,rood Upon by dnpan and Russia. St. Petersburg, Feb. 22. Despite tho official denials, ho PoUldiery Press correspondent Is In a posTi,Wn to state that the war and his advisers havo of late not only discussed the question ot peace with Japan, hut have also practically agreed upon certain terms, which are acceptable to tho em peror, and, It Is alleged, are almost Identical with those which have Ikvii submitted by the Japanese government to Russia through the agency of the German emperor. It Is still dollied that such terms were submitted, but it is nevertheless true that they have reached the hands of the czar. Tho terms acceptable to both nations, and practically agreed to by the csar, place Korea under Japanese suserwlnly and cede Port Arthur and the Mao Tung peninsula to Japan. Vladivostok, under the stipulations, is to W declared a neutral and oen port in place of Port Arthur, the neu tralisation ot which Jann would mil agree to. This feature. Ml is staled, proved one of the most objectionable l Kussja, as it was hoped that the die armament of Port Arthur and its trans formation into a purely commercial jNtrt, ovu to all nations, would end the vexing Muncliurian question. The Kustern Chinese railway Is to lie placed under a neutral international administration, and, in order to pro vide some sort of safeguard for future peace in Manchuria, that country, as far north as Harbin, is to 1h restored as an integral part of China. The main difficulty in the way ot bringing about immediate peace seems to bo the question of indemnity. It Is known that Japan will insist iion a considerable money mymcut, ami .Rus sia is not willing to submit to that con dition. The difficulty, however, is by no means insuperable, but if it should prove to lie a serious olutacle, the car will Hrhas be willing to risk another battle in the hope of gaining a victory which may make the Japanese more amenable to the Russian arguments. LIFE IN ONLY ONE. Blackened and Mangled Corpses Re moved from Alabama Mine. Birmingham, Ala., Feb. 22. The scene at the Virginia mine this after noon, where u terrific afterdamp explo sion yesterday afternoon Imprisoned 11(1 men 700 feet below- the surface, was the most gruesome and harrowing that ho ever tit-en witnessed in this section of Alabama. Of the miners who entered the mines yesterday after noon, so far only 60 bodies have been recovered, mo recovery already oi so many dead bodies precludes the idea that any living men remain among the unfortunates still in the mints. The corpses are frightfully mangled and disfigured and identification is almost lmossible. Out ot the 60 bodies recovered up to this time, o'no was found about 4 o'clock which was barely alive. The body was carefully taken from the mine and heroic method resorted to to bring the man to consciousness. He is still alive, hut scant hope is hold out fur his recovery. FAVOR COAST SHIPYARDS. Humphrey Pleads for Differential on Naval Contracts. Washington, Feb. 21. An oaruost effort is being made by cnonKresemou from the Pacific coast to liav inserted in the naval appropriation bill a pro vision for a 4 er cent differential in favor of shipyard on the West coast in the contract price for warshiji con structed In thesu yards. Representa tive Humphrey, of Washington, toduy strongly urged the president to advo cate such a differential. If adopted, the differential would Increase the cost to the governmnt ot a battleship eon structd on tho Pacific coait alxnit 1160,. 000. This sum, Hun ph'ey explained, would not ho in the form of additional protit to tuo constructing company, as the shipment from the Kast of neces sary material entering into the vessels would amount to l 116.000, Railroads Are Tied Up. St. Petersburg, Feb. 22. Tho rail road striko situation is reported to be growing worse in the southwest, and private advices are to show thu exist ence of a reign of terror in Tillis and the Caucasus generally. Many mur ders by Tartars and Armenians are re ported. Communication has been al most cut off, even thu telegraphers striking, thu few who ure still ut their keys being kept there with pistols at their heads. Thu situation in Poland along thu Austrian border is also caus lug great uneasiness. Baltic Fleet at Nossl Be. Port Louis, Mauritius, Feb, 22. Rtissia'a Baltic fleet is still making Kossi Be (Great Island), oft tjiu north west coast of Muilaguscur,its rendezvous, Tho whole fleet and colliers number 70 vessels of all kinds. Only a few col Herri remain at Diego Suarez, Mada gascar, Tiie Russian officers and sail ors are enjoying themselves greatly. The fleet has lieen supplied with 60,000 cases of potatoes and 10,000 bags of flour by local merchants. Investigate Texas Oil Also. Houston, T ex., Feb. 22. A petition is losing circulated horo asking Con gressman Plcknoy to request President Roosevelt to include thu Texas oil fields In the investigation of tho Standard Oil operations in'Kanuus. OREGON STATE ITEMS W INTEREST IN THE LEGISLATURE. Salem, Feb. I". At 8 o'clock to night tlie 23d Menial session ot the Oregon legislature ended and tho law makers were adjourned without day, alter 10 days' lalair. The punishment of wife-boaters by whipping was authorised: small min ing corporations were exempted from the corporation tax; lallroads are coin- polled to make connect Ions wit Ii each other and transfer ears at reasonable rates, ami several llshlng laws were enacted for the purine of guanllng against the taking ot fish on wiilhg grounds. The total appropriations ot the legis lature aggicgulo something over , 000,000. of which fttW.OOO Is for the state Insane asylum. After six weeks ut turmoil the Jayue local option bill was Indefinitely pot poiicd by the senate. Other measure defeated were to make gambling a felony, to abolish rl rittii rights; to amend census law so as to make It mote applicable to pres ent needs, and to create a minion bu reau. Thirteen bills were on third reading In the senate at the time of ad journment ami received no attention from the upper house. Governor ChamberlalH will lie kept busy (or the next four or the days scan ning the many bills which were Mieil at the close of the seeslon. A compromise was effected by the governor ami the legislature whereby the emergency clause was left olt the general appropriation bill and It wan signed by the chief executive. He had already written the veto when the change was mude. The senate today passed 10 bills mid dlsood of 10 otherwise. In the house four bills were hihmI ami five killed or Indefinitely jiosiMitied. SHIPS LAST OF THE MUTTON Pendleton Dealer Send Cart of Sheep East and West. Pendleton Rugg Biothers have shipped three carloads of sheep to James Wright ot Scuttle tor the Van couver, It. C, markets. The animals were sheared before shlpplm.', the wool also Mug bought hy Mr. Wright and shiped to Seattle in scNralo cars. Besides these sheep 10 cars were shlH i to the Chicago markets. There were not sheared, as the journey eal is through a cold pari ol the country, ami many would freeze, fhe Rugg Broth ers realized 6 cents a pound, live weight, for the Chicago shipment ami the same (or the Seattle shipment. These shipments practically tlnhh the mutton shipments from I'matilla enmity, as large consignments were made early last fall by the uumorot, sheepmen of the county. HEAVY DAMAOETO FALL WHEAT Many Farmers Expect to Rained the Frozen Fields. Pendleton Farmers coming In from the north ami northwestern ut of the county believe that the fall sown wheat will lie a total lows, as the snow has Ik-oii blown from the hills ami piled In the hollows ami has left the field Is re. Some are so sure ot the frec that they are In the city buying drills to reveed their fields as soon as the weather per mits. In the northw extern artof the coon ty, west ot Adams and north ot lio. in the low lamls where the noil lit Hula very little snow fell and as the ground whs exceedingly dry the frees will lo more severe. In the vicinity ot Athena ami Weston, where the snow was deep er and did not blow off, the wheat Is cmsidcrod safe and will mil havu to bo r encoded. Lane County Teachors' Results, Hugene Out of a class ot H6 appli cants for teachers' certificates at the recent examinations conducted by County Superintendent Dillard, 111 were granted the papers, the superin tendent and assistants having just com pleted marking and grading the papers. Of those who mused the examination, Ki wore granted first-grade certificates, 20 second-grade, 40 third-grade and one primary certificate. Kleven jatr sons took the examination for state cer tificates, ami the paKira have hern sent to State Superintendent Aekenmin. Broom Factory to Resume. Roiolmrg Tho Rosuhtirg broom fac tor)', destroyed by lire last mouth, will resume business. R. S. Barker, man ager of the company, has purchased the old Great Central lleadqiiarterH build ing, ami the factory will lie operated there. Necessary machinery has been ordered mid several carloads of broom corn are already on their way to this city from Oklahoma. An soon as the machinery arrives the factory will start on a larger scale than Wore, Pneumonia Among Horses, Pendleton Stockmen of thu vicinity of Pendleton are complaining ot tl u epidemic of pneumonia fever wh'uli Is prevalent among horsca. Contrary to usual experience, it is thu hardy horses who have run on thu range during tho com wcawier thai aro now aflllnted, Many young horses were aflllctud with the disease, and, after lingering a few days, died. To Start Irrigation Project, Pendleton Word has been received from Benator Fulton tlmt Charles Thomas and II, Means, government soil engineers, would bo sent to Umatilla county, to investigate conditions for tho establishment of a largo Irrigation project. Mr. Meana at present is In California. MANY GIVE UP CLAIMS. Rellntulihmtntt Order of the Oa If In tiuothern Oregon. Grants Pass Since the recent imM. ligations ami indictments follow mK (I(J plotting ot Oregon land frauds, tWw lias been a geiieial skirmish mi llio Ati of many holders of timber claim Southern Oregon to ielliniiiHh t,lr rights and sell Improvement t ., government. A number who I.hhii as homesteader, and who feel IM.) IU(I not living up to the rcqiilicmcuiH ,,f the law, desire In sin-lire ii'liniiiii incut on homertlaad, and file un tm claims In the regular way for punli, The rellHquishinoiita are fur iIM)t general In the matter of hnmosiemi ,.,, Irles than any other. In jears m,t claims were taken up a lonnii(.rt,i, ,y the simple act of building a x-n h, root (or a boose and camping fur (rw mouths on the propel ty during tM summer, more as an mitlng ihrtu j,ir any other purMse. These .... i, realize that slack methtHls will n,,i tolerated In the (utiire, ami that i, claims ate liable to ho ht ali-ifrthrr iiitleM they are either "lMHntH.t.,ir," in the teal miw of the wwd. or tlld on and bought as claims. There are a number ot troiwtt , this section, with headquarter ut Grants l'ae, and them report tht tn land fraud ease have imt put a qmritu on the locating hoineM, mi might mipiMwed, though the claws ot toi now locating are dlfletenl entirely from'trui ot formerly, as the prevent l.'nt..r ai men who ifrndrv lite claims themwite. ami not (or rulatlte ur-r llotliwdeailers rind Ho trouble In rrlin quishlng and wiling their right n tline. LAKE AT HIDAWAY SPRINQ3. Owner will Add 20 Acres of Water to Ihn Attractions. Pendleton William Scott, propel ot tint llldaway springs, 60 tiiilex Mth ot this plac, Is In the city for a Wt visit. .Mr Scott nlortinciH) that he Mill not (Hit iHl the automobile line betaem his summer resort ami this lit), m It proMHd, this year, but will visit lbs Portland (air, aud -erlm find machine that Is aliased to hill tlnnb lug such as he ned At the springs he is liolldlnjts artifb lal lake S) hi res In area for Ixialing lake. The lake Is formal by damming llldaway creek and building leveos to prevent nil overllow . TV llldaway spring accommodate (mat lfioto!WX) (HKiple every summer, zial the addition ot a boating lake lis great attraction. Loit Mail Sack Found. Grants Pas After remaining In tk mud ami water at the bottom ot Wil liams creek for atmoot a year, a mall pouch that was swept from the Grant I'aM-Wllllams valley stage during trip of the freshet of 1 1 mouth ago, I mi lteeil recovered. The Hirh ton tttlnwl letters ami reels ot the first chow, ami Ims Iteeti forwarded by PuM nootler Harmon, ot litis city, to th suH.rinten.leit of the Pacific rt mail service at Wan I'mmiM-" The lmch hm still In ipI rood it I' n whm uncovered. Werk far the Fair. 1a Grande Much interest ii lon taken In this sortion of lit county in the l.w is ami Clark fair t Im held in Portland this summer, ami everyllr front Grande Ibmd ami Wallowa coun ties that ran by Itook or cnk attend will Ihi there, as the people ol this sec tion o( Oregon have the keenest desire that both Oregon ami Washington should do their Utsl to advertise their reective slates and show outsider here what lies west ot the Ruckle. Eastern Oregon Farmers' Institute. Iji Grande A farmers' Institute for Kastorn Oregon will 1st held at Sum mervllle, In the Grand Romle. 1H mitts out ot hi Grande, beginning March 0 ami continiilnu two or three duvs. It Mill 1st cnmluuted by the professors of win wregon Agricultural college. Uvt urea will lot delivered on agriculture, horticulture, livestock ami kindred top ics. Union county will nut forth ail efforts for the entertainment of all Kasteru Oregon visitors on this occa sion. First Rural Routo In Jotephlne Griuits Pass The Grunts PaiM-Jumii- Off-Joo rural mall route has been open ed. Tills Is the first rural mall mute for Josephine county. The route cov ers a circuitous course, aud is 26 mlhtf in length, touching all points and mines of the Jump-Off.Joo and l,owcr I-ouso creek district. Thu postotllce, which has been maintained t Wlnoa for suvural years, Is discontinued. PORTLAND MARKETS. Wheat Walla Walla, 87c: blue Htum, Olo; vulloy, 87o per hiishul. Oats No. 1 white, l.:i6 & 1.40; gray, 1.10QI.46 percental. Hay Timothy, t)NQlfl per ton; clover, I11GJ12 grain, llttl2i cheat, 12Q1.1. Kggs Oregon ranch 10Q20o por dozen, Butter Funoy creamery 27)$ 032tfo. Potatoes Oregon fancy, 76Q86o; common, (lOfflllfio, Apples .(.tier Baldwins, $1.26; Hpltzeiihergs, $1,26(32, Hops Olmico, 2l2)c pr pound, Wool Valley, 1020o per pound; Hasteni Oregon, 12317o; mohair, 260 20c pur pound lor choice.