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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1907)
AFTER S. P. GRANTS
Attorney General to Force Rail
road to Sell Land.
MUST PERFORM TERMS OF GRANT
Government Would Forfeit Southern
Pacific Lend Grants or Com
pel Sale to Settler.
Washington. May 4. There la no
longer any doubt that the nntloual ad
ministration will exert it powerful In
flucoco to break the Southern Pacific
land mononolr In Oregon and force
that comranr to place on the market
the remaining 3,000,000 acres of Ita
grant, tolling upon demand to bona
fldo settlers In quarter-section ttacta
nnd at not moio than $2.50 per acre,
as specifically set forth in the law un
dor which the grant was made. After
aeveral long conference with Senator
Bourne, Attorney General Bonaparte
haa directed District Attorney Bristol
to mako a thorough Investigation Into
tho Southern Pacific grant, more prop
erly known os tho Oregon Central and
Oregon A California grant.
Tbo government will -first determine
whetLer the law under which tho
grants were made can bo enforced with
out futthcr action on the part of con
grew. If It is concluded that there is
ample law, the government will then
determine what la the most practicable
method of enfotdng Its ptovialons un
lew it shall be found that tho grant
From his talks with Mr. Bourne, the
attorney general Is fully aware of the
difficulties oi the problem ho has un
dertaken to solve, and has directed
District Attorney Nathan V. Harlan, of
the third division of Alaska, to report
to Mr. Bristol and aid him In oery
way In his Investigations. Mr. Harlan
was in Nebraska on leave and desired
employment before the expiration of
Later on, it is understood, the de
partment will Investigate to determine
whether or not rales heretofore made
by the railroad in violation of the wro
vlsions of the law can bo invalidated.
At present, however, the main object is
to force the Southern Pacific tc put ita
land on the market and no longer re
tard development along the line of Its
PASSES DIRECT PRIMARY LAW.
Measure Favored by Governor Is
dorsed by Mlch'gan House.
Lansing. Mich., May 4. The lower
house of the state legislature passed
the primary election bill advocated by
Governor Warner. The bill amends
the existing law by providing for a
popular vote on candidates for United
States senator. It also removes the
proviso that if no candidates for the
nomination for governor and lieuten
ant governor receive 40 per cent of the
totes cast in a primary election, the
nominal ona for governor and lieuten
ant governor roust bo made by the con
vention. The bill prohibits newspaper
advertising by candidates
Rushes Troops to Frontier.
City of Mexico, May 4. The govern
ment admits that troops are being sent
to tho Guatemalan border, but denies
that this can be construed as mobiliza
tion. Nevertheless great activity pre
vails in the local barracks.
It is rumored today that General To
ledo is about to start for Ilondurm,
and that within a few weeks he will bo
at the head of a Guatemalan revolu
tionary army on the boundary line be
tween Guatemala and Honduras, ready
to strike at the Cabrera government for
Lelshrnan Gets Turks to Act.
Constantinople, May 4. Asa result
of the energetic representations of the
State department, through Ambassador
Lelshman, an Imperial irode was issued
today In regard to the American schools
and other questions long pending be
tween the United States and Turkey,
authorizing the ministers to take ac
tbn in the matter. This is expected
to lead to a satisfactory settlement.
Recruiting BUI Passes Upper House.
St. Petersburg, May 4. The council
of the empire today passed unanimous
ly the recruiting bill and the bill ap
propriating 13,000,000 for famine re
lief passed by the lower house April 30.
Belated Blizzard at Superior.
Superior, Wis., May 4. A belated
blizzard started in today. In one hour
thero had fallen half an inch of snow,
with prospects for a good heavy fall. A
high wind accompanies the snow.
Double-Track Siberian Road.
St. Petersburg, May 4. The ccuncll
of ministers has decided to double-track
the Siberian railroad. The section from
Arhlnsk to Irkutsk will be doubled
BOTH SIDES READY.
All Preparations Complete for Hay
wood Trial at Boise.
Boise. Ida., May 3. Counsel for
prosecution and defense In the Stcu
nenberg nnmlot caso havo settled down
to their final prepatntory work, and
there Is every reason for bellovlng that
tho trial of William Haywood, first of
the accused men, wilt bo cemmtneod
on Thursday next. Various reports as
to moves tending to further delay tho
trial are in circulation, but tho attitude
of both sides Indicates that they are
toady for trial.
Tho only preliminary proceeding
pending Is a motion by tho defenso for
a bill of particulars of tho evidence by
which tho stato hopes to show tliat
Haywood conspired to tho murder of
Governor Bteuneubcrg. This motion,
which la designed to secure a disclosure
of tho hand of the state, will be argued
lefoio Judgo Wood on Monday next.
This Is not regarded as likely to delay
the trial. The Idaho codo and practice,
modelled closely upon those of Califor
nia, mako no provision lor bills of par
ticulars in criminal cases, and In the
only precedent rccoidcd In the Idaho
reports tho court denied tho applica
tion, holding that tho power to require
require tho furnishing cf bills c( par
ticulars In general was discretionary
with the court. It is asserted that no
right of appeal goes with such a mo
tion and neither sido seems to regard
tho matter seriously.
ANOTHER GRAFT EXPOSED.
San Francisco Public Worke Official
In Toils of Heney.
San Francisco, May, 3. The inquiry
before tho grand jury today developed
the fact that a gigantic graft haa been
carried on by President George Dufley,
of the board of public works. Duffey's
graft was done through tho rental of
teams for tho use of the city. In some
rases the expenditure for a team and
driver went as high as $30 a day.
Dufley was formerly a member cf the
board of supervisors and was one ol tho
most active bribetakers of that aggrega
tion. It Is charged against Dufley that
he has continued to graft In the face of
tho grand jury's Investigation.
Governor Glllotto today addressed a
letter to Andrew Wilson, a member of
the state railroad commission, demand
ing that ho resign at once. Wilson was
formerly a member of tho board of su
pervisors, but was elected railroad com
missioner last November. Wilson's
confession, as made to tho grand jury,
was placed in the hands of the gover
nor, and formed the basis of his action
of today. Wilson lias refused td reilgn.
COMMITTE FINDS GRAFT.
Profits In Furnishing Pennsyl
vania State Capitol.
Harrlsburg, Pa., May 3. The capl
tol Investigating committee issued a
statement tonight showing the cost to
tho state for furnishing the house
library and the reception and privato
room of the resident clerk of tho house
p have been $104,733. The Pennsyl
vania sOUBirucuon company, oi .mari
etta, Pa., and the John II. Sanderson
company, of Philadelphia, are esti
mated to have made on these furnish-
ings from 500 to 1,000 percent profit.
James Scarlet, chief counsel of tho
commission, has been asked by the at
torney general to take charge of ho pro
posed criminal and civil suit against
certain persons involved in the capl tol
May Stop Denver Building;.
Denver, May 3. Following the an
nouncement of the owners of ten of the
largest mills in the city that they
would never agree to tho demands of
the millmen and woodworkers, who
struck yesterday for the closed shop,
the carpenters' union tonight decided
to declare unfair the product of all the
local mills which persist In denying
the demands. It is claimed that the
Building Trades council will support
the carpenters, whose actlcn means
that extensive building operations will
be abruptly suspended.
Ask Militia Protection.
Boston, May 3. The master team
sters today, through counsel, formally
eskod Governor Guild to assign a de
tachment of militia to protect the lives
and property of strikebreaker!!, which
tboy assert have been jeopardized by
several street riots when the drivers
were going homo from work.
Cubrn Clgarmskers Hold Out.
Havana, May 3. The strike in the
cigar industry continues without over
tures being made by either sido to end
it. The cigarmakers declare they are
receiving ample funds, which have
come from the United States, and that
they will bo able to hold out for months.
Twenty-six Hundred on Strike.
Eureka, Cal., May 3. Twenty-alx
hundred and fifty onion woodsmen and
sawmill workers wall.ed out In the pa
rlous mills of Humboldt county today
aa result of a strike. This action clos
ed eight mills in the couuty today.
Will Ask Heney to Investigate
Washington Land Frauds,
SECRET SERVICE NOW AT WORK
Men Now High In Public Confidence
Said to Be Implicated In
Seattle, May 2. Six secret service
operatives are working in Western
Washington unentthlng a series of Inuri
frauds that ate declared to bo more
astounding In their far touching cluir
ncter than the discoveries nmdo In Ore
gon or California. A secret soivico
cpotntivo high in tho confidence of
President Hoosovelt haa just been sent
to this coast to tako charge of tho work
and to assemble tho ovldcnco tlint has
been accumulated for rresontallon to
special ofllccrs of the department of
It was declared today by a high gov
ernment authority that when all tho
timber fraud evidence luut been assem
bled Francis J. Heney will bo asked to
come noro ami duplicate ma success in
convicting the land thieves of Oregon.
It is recognised that his San rranclsco
work will ofcupy several weeks' further
tlmo, but tho work In Western Wash
ington cannot bo completed before that
Names that are being whispered In
secret service circles Indicate tliat when
the net Is spread It vrM bring In some
men now high in tho confidence of the
public. Evidence is declared to bo
gathered that proves conclusively tho
complicity of these men, but some of
the cases are so old that trier may lie
able to hldo behind the statuto of limi
tations. But even if this Is done, tho
government operatives will let tho story
become known In some manner.
There are a few comparatively unim
portant timber cases ready for trial
now, but these merely lift the covet off
the land fraud situation In Washing
ton. Following close upon tho heels of
these earlier hearings will come, the
prosecutions that reveal tho scope of
patt timber operations.
IRON WORKS STOP.
Thousands of Men Strike In San
San Francisco, May 2. At the end
of the first day of tho striko of unions
connected with tho Iron trades and
metal workers, tho extent of the strike
is eomowhat uncertain. Tho Iron
Trades council stated last night that
but 2,000 men were idle In San Fran
cisco and tho bay cities, whilo 4,000
men were employed In shops which had
granted an eight-hour day wero at
woik. Members of the ccuncll assort
ed that 27 shops In this nity ami 21 out
of 31 In Oakland liad signed tho now
The Metal Workers' aisoclation, on
the other luind, claimed that special
committees had canvassed tho city yes
terday nnd out of 08 shops, foundries
and works visited, 63 wero found closed
snd 0,000 men out of work. Among
the largo concerns closed arc tho Union,
tho Itlsdon and the Fulton Iron works.
CLERKS AND.'JURORS STRIKE.
Assessor's Office and Court Tied Up
Butte, Mont., May 2. What aro per
haps the quereat May day strikes in
history carno yesterday, whon tho clerks
in tho ofllco of County Assessor liotand
struck for higher wages and the Jurors
in Judge Donlan'a coart presented a de
mand for $2,000 pay for services they
have not performed.
Tho assessor's clerks get $100 per
month, tho maximum fixed by statute.
They presented a demand to Mr. Boland
for an Inoiooso averaging $000 per year.
Judge Donlan'a Jury was temporarily
laid oil two weeks ago. Yesterday the
jurors, numbering 03, presontod a de
mand for 12 days' nay, the period of
their layoff, on the ground that legally
they may net be laid oil.
Shoots at French Cavalry,
Paris, May 2. During the 'afternoon
a mun was passing tho Placo do la He
publlque on top of an omnibus fired five
shots from a revolver at a squadron of
culrassleurs, wounding two of the cav
alrymen. Tho man, who was subse
quently identified as Jacob Law, of tho
Baltic prcvlnce, of Podolla, Russia,
was dragged from the top of tho omni
bus by the police and nurrowly escaped
lynching at the hands of a crowd sur
rounding tho vehicle. Law, who was
terribly beaten, subsequently died in
Reduces National Guard.
Sacramento, May 2. Sweoplng or
ders wero Issued by Adjutant General
Lauck yesterday wheroby ten companies
of tbo California National Guard are
mustered out of the service for "having
fallen below tho standard of eillcionoy'.
WANT GOAL SCOURED.
Railroads Dread Another Famine and
Want Dealers to Stock Up.
Chicago, May 1. The tmtllo nnd
opomtlng departments of tho lluirlinan
and Hill lines have united in a strenu
ous elTort to prevent n recurrence of a
coal fuiuliio next winter In tho West
and Northwest. Orders huvo been Is
sued by tho highest olllclnl of tho vail-
ous roads and havo tho sanction of K.
II. llnirlnmn nnd James J. Hill, re
quiring all of tho otllclalstotuake every
otToil to Imluco the coal dealers to lay
In thnlr winter's supply In tho summer
The olllclalt of the railroad dread nit
other such con! (amino as occurred lust
winter, when they wore blntned (or tho
suffering and destitution which rolgucd
in tho West and Northwest (or many
weeks. At. timi lime, ttio Interstate
Commerce commission took tho prob
lem in nana arm issued orders widen
required tho Hill roads to discontinue.
all other trallio until they succeeded In
getting conl to tho suffering people
along tiietr lines. Tills proved im ex
pcuslvo operation and the rnltronds do
not want a recurrence.
Accordingly n peisonnl canvas Is te
lug made In nil the cities, and coal
dealers nro being personally urged to w
operate with tho uitlrond In placing
the western country beyond the osl.
blllty of another conl (amine.
CUBANS MOB U. S. SAILORS.
Attacked and Injured While Returning
to Cruiser Tacoma.
New York, May 1. A dlspntuh from
Havana to tho Herald report that a
number of sailors from tho cruiser Ta
coma wore wounded In an affray wllh
tho policu of Santiago yesterday. Corn
maruler Tappnii, reporting the affair,
"About 2 o clock this morning a
small party of men fiom the Tacoma
were attacked by the lxilico f hantlago
whilo on their way down to the wharf.
hnslgn Iirlabon, who was present in
civilian clothes, was also allockod by
the police. Nine others were injured
or bruised, one man having his arm
fractured and Henry Leo was shot In
Governor Magoon has telegraphed
Investigate tho trouble and rctort.
Halsey Cautioned to Silence.
Honolulu, May 1. When the steam
er China arrived hero yesterday, having
on board Theodore V. Halsey, former
general agent of tljo Pacific Slates Tele
phone A Telgraph company, who Is un
der arrest to answor charges of bribery
in San Francisco, hi wife signaled to
him from tho end of tho wharf, presu
mably cautioning him to say nothing.
Ho responded and she mot him at the
gang piank. A son of Detective Wil
liam J. Hums,, who came to Honolulu
on tho same steamer with Mrs. Halsey,
was Introduced to thoaccusod mun,
Deep Snowfall In Iowa.
Marshalltown, la., May 1. Snow to
day in tho southern part nf this county
ranges from three to eight Indies In
depth. The snow is said to have en
tirely mined early fruit. A ruin and
aleet storm In Wisconsin last night de
veloped into a heavy (all o( snow.
During tho night six Inches of snow fell
In Milwaukee and vicinity, the weather
being cold enough to prevent its melt
ing. Tho storm was confined paitlcu.
larly to tho lako section.
Oeneral Strike In Warsaw.
Warsaw, Itusslan Poland, May 1.
The employes of the street railroads,
tho printers, bakers and factory em
ployes havo dccldod to stop work on
Friday night, and the authorities aro
taking onorgetlo steps to loreatall dis
orders. The police aro making whole
sale arrest of Socialists, and detach
ments of Cossack will patrol thestrc uts
day and night until tho trouble ceases.
Drive Standard From Ohio,
Flndlay, O., May 1. Gcorgo II .
Phelps this afternoon filed a petition In
tho Common Pleas court, asking that
tho Standard Oil company and Its sub
sidiary companies bo enjoined from do
ing business In Ohio. It Is understood
tho Independent oil producors are back
of I'holps and offer to furnish bonds In
the. sum of $100,000.
Heavy Loss From Flood.
Oklahoma City, Okla., May 1 Tim
North Canaadian rhor ami I.tghtning
creek are receding rapidly and the flood
situation in this vicinity was greatly
Improved today. But ond person re
mains unaccounted for. Forty families
on Capitol Hill, across from Oklahoma
City, are homeless, Tho loss Is esti
mated at $100,000.
Tremondous Floods In Russia.
Odessa. May 1. One hundred thous
and people, are estimated to havo "been
driven from their homos by tho over
flowing of the Dnlopor, Dniester and
Dwlna. Tho Inundation aro more
widespread than usual and Imvecrcated
extrorno distress over an enormous area.
National Stove Plant Burns.
Lorain, O., May l.FIro of unknown
origin last night destroyed Iho pmnt of
tho National Stove company, Tho loss
Is estimated at $200,000.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
FAOTORY INSPECT OR NAMED
O. H. Oram, of Portland, Will Work
In First District.
Snlont Ijibor Commissioner O. P.
Huff has announced the appointment
of C. II. Omm, of Portland, president
nf the State. Federation nf tauoi, dep
uty liisHetnr nf workshops, factories,
etc , for tho First district, nnd Wultoi
II. Chance, of Albany, foreman o( it
bridge crew on tho Southern Pacific,
deputy Inspector for tbo Sreond dls
trt t. Their appointment takes effect
May 25, but do not ntututno their duties
until Juno I. Their comoiintloii Is
$4 iK't day for actual tlmo employed
mitt ncocimiy oxciisc. Another dep
uty will bo iipM)liitcd lor the Third dis
trict, all thitt territory lying cast of the
Crttcailo mountains, who will prolnhly
bo a man from Maker City.
MUST RECLAIM LAND.
State Land Board Will Press Colum
bia Southern Work,
Salem- Unless the now management
of the Columbia Southern Irrigation
company, of which Walter II. Monn
and W. II. Lytic, of Portland, are at
tho head and nrlnoltxtl financiers, nt-
penr before thu Stato liind board and
make a satisfactory showing of good
faith and Intentions toward tho fulfill- from A I Winy to Miedd, has begun to
inent ol tho contract between thu stato sink Into the stream, and trallle over It
and tho company, which Is being held is now endangered. One end ( the
In abeyance pending tho fulfillment of strtH'tuio has sunk a foil tn the iwwt.
tho promise of tho new management to. few days and the bridge Is also keeling
mako good tho deficiencies nf tho old, 'over. Mure tra el ensue the Kendall
proceeding will lie Instituted In court bridge than any oilier cmintiy brldgo
and the compnpy vigorously prosecuted
to relieve the romivtuy of It obllga
tlon and make room for other capital
to complete the project.
Crook Sheep Poisoned.
Prlnevlllo Italph Porslly, n sheep-
man of Upper Crcoked river valley,
lost 21 head of sheen Ust week by ey-
anldo poisoning. Sheriff Klkins, who
lias been quietly working on Hit jnuw,
..;. .. ,.. i.riiinl.iii
common salt and scattered around In
the grass about a spring In tho very
center ol Pursily's bedded land. Olio
of tho holders noticed the shoep (ail
ing, and thinking something was
wrong, hastened to get the land away
from tho spot, but not until 21 had,
dropped. Analysis of tho salt mado
here disclosed tho fact that It was1
nenvuy impregnated wiui pownerixi
cyanide of potassium.
After Compulsory Pass Law.
Oregon Ciy Charles IL Hrtcnce, nf
lhitvor creek, a momlwr of thu legisla
tive committee of the Stale Gtango, cm
phatloally denies tho rumor that tho
attempt to secure tho submission of the
armory appropriation bill and the com
pulsory pins law to llio referendum liad
iwen abandoned, Mr. Spcnco mid that
on noeount of tho lain spring nnd the
consequent busy seuson among the
farmers n great difficulty hnd U'cu ex
perienced In having thu K.'titious circu
lated, but ho IkIIqvcs that a sulllolcnt
number of signature will bo obtained.
Is Grape Qrowlns: Stale,
During tho pist few yctua much more
attention ha Ix-cn mitt ti the growing
of grape In Oregon than over More.
It lias been conclusively proved that
Oregon is a grape growing state, for
there Is now produced from tho present
small vineyards fruit of tho choicest
quality, both for table uso nnd for wlno
making. O in pes at present nro one of
the least Important of Iho slate's fruits
products, In point of vnluo, tho annual
yield being valued at only $37,000.
Future possblllltlcs, however, are great.
Cheese Making Important Industry.
Cheese making Is rapidly coming to
the front a one of Oregon's Important
industries. The unexcelled adaptabili
ty of the stato to dairying Is well known
and those who havo capital Invested in
Iho Industry aro now turning their at
tention to thu production of cheeso Uiat
Is rccogultcd as ol superior quality In
any market where it tnny bo sold.
There aro now a scoro nr mora of largo
cheeso factories In Oregon, with numer
ous smn I lor ones, tho annual output be
ing valued at nearly fo00,000,
Would Continue Drain Normal.
Sulum Gvernor Chiimbcrlnln, upon
Ills return from a meeting of tho hoard
of regents of tho Drain Noimal school,
says It was tho sense of thu board that
tho school 1m continued during tho bal
ance of the term and that tho cxmK'S
of running up to July 1 would bo mot
by public subscription nnd dopond upon
the noxt legislature to moot the defi
ciency. Prepare forSane Fourth,
Kugonc Tho city counoll has lust
passed an otdliianco, which prohibits
tho use of firecruckors of n greater
length than four Inches, or of any
rockets ol a greater weight than fix
ounces, and all dynnmitu canos of any
sire, within the city limits. Tho pen
ltv for violation is fixed from $1 to
PO I A TOES PHOFITAULb
One. of Beit Pavlns; Crops Oregon
Farmer Can Raise
Kxperrlcnco bus pruvrn totlinOrrtu'i
fanner and produce handler that no
crop can ho rained III this state so safely
its Htittoes, A H)talo crop failure linn
nover Iwn known In Oregon, nor lima
there over boon it year when at soinn
thnoor nlhcr lliu market price would
not yield a good prtilll. There havo
liecn brief periods l depression, but
the raiiM tins almost Invariably Ih'oii
the withholding of supplies (mm irutr
kct whon they were needed, which wore
fallowed by thu slmiiltaneoii market'
lug of excessive, qiwntltle. When the,
fanners have exercised good Judgment
In selling their crop Ihoy havn been
Oregon produced annually about 4,
000,000 binhot ol K)tsUnn. Thl
inutility hits nut varied mlerl)ly In
the last the year. While In um
seasons certain section may turn nut
the usual yield, other txiitsof the state,
owing to the arlety of cllinsto in Ore
gon, will produce nn extra quantity that
can lx counted upon to keep the total
production of the state nUmt the snino.
Linn Countf tlrldn Sinking,
Albany Weakened by the winter
Hoods, Hie Kendall liridiie, wnttli
'spans the Calarmola rhor on the rond
In the county. It I 02 feel long.
Hamilton Invests In Wasco.
U Grande W. It. Hamilton, of
this city, recently mado extensive bus
iness Investments In Wasco, Mhermait
county, purchasing a largo stole anil
stk of general merchandise, Mooring
mill, residence property and an Inter
est In the liual bank ol Waco. Two
o( Mr. Hamilton's sous. Fred and
Chester, have gone to Wrw'co to ssaist
11 1011. rilf tlO hllslllMS.
Baker Plans to Calibrate
Ilakei City Plans are now wall un
der way for one of the largest Fourth of
July celebrations ever held In this.
city. Lommlttrvs have been appointed
l,v all of tho loral dt-iwrtm.nt I..mi,.
and they will soon meet to perfect
plans for thu gieat event. That some-
. thing now shall 1 the older of tho day
seems the desire of each member of tlm
Will Bsgln Work Soon.
Oregon City Actual construction nf
a rallrtsid f'om Oregon City to ltener
creek within n year I indicated by n
rinmlHT of influential men of this city
who are backing the iirojnt Initialed
several moulds ago. n , tlm ulllinatti
plsn to extend tbo line Into the Molalln.
country and to Wllbolt Springs,
through Clsrkes, Highland and Milk
Wheat Club, 7fi77cr hluetm,
imiVc; allny,737-Oi ltd, 7t7fkj.
()at No, 1 while, $jj Kffty, h
llyo $!.( 1. fiQ perewt.
llarloy Feed, $22.60 or tori; brow
Ing, $2.'lj rolled, $23 o03L60.
Com Whole, $20; oiockcd, $20 ior
liny Valley timothy, No. 1, $1(1
10 per tiin; K'astcrn Oregon timothy,
$IHlllj clover, $0; cheat, $0; grain
Fruit Strawberries, IHc per pound;
apple, $ltV)l.B0per box.
Vegetables Turnips, $lf)1.2j5 pr
sackt carrots, $l1.2fipor sack; liccts,
$1.2ol.o0 per saokj (nnllilowcr, $1
1.26 perdoionj lettuce, head, 3fi
c pcrdoion; onions, 1012ke per
dozen radishes, 20o per down j aspar
agus, 12o r pound; rhulmrb, 3o per
Onions Orison. $2.fiua.i mr inm.
Potatoes Oregon, $1,815(32.10 per
sock; now potatoes, Bo pr ixnind;
awoet potatoes, Co per pound.
flutter Fancy creamery, 20fl22o
Ilutter Fnt First gnulo cream, 21o
per pounds second grade cream, 2o less,
Poultry Averago old lions, loQJOo
per pound; mixed chickens, lfl16o;
spring, fryers and broilers, 22k26o;
old roosters, 1012c; dressed chickens,
lU17cj turkoys, live, i:t16c; tur
kbys, dreiscd.choleo, lH)f02Oc Heoso
llvo, 8oj ducks, 10(2)lBo.
Kggs 18018Jc per doxon,
Vwil Dressed, 0Q8Jo por pound.
Beof Dressed bulls, SgHo por
pound? cows, 6K0Hc country
Mutton Dressed fancy, 1010o
nor pound ordlnory, fl0oj spring
lambs wllh polls, 12012)46.
Pork Dressed, 6(k) por pound.
Hops 7(a)10c per pound, according
inlVi0l""KMtMn 0rKon ovorsgo best,
'"""""Fi iiuuiiu, according to siirlnk-
SK3innVn',cjr' a22l mohair, choloo.
2030o por pound