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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1909)
Cornerstone of Memorial Is Laid
al Historic Birthplace.
NORTH AND SOUTH PAY HOMAGE
Roosevelt Speaks to Assembled Most
and Declares Lincoln One of Two
Hodgcnvlllo, Ky., Feb. 13. Hence
forth the birthplace of Abraham Lin
coln la to be marked by a pllo of atone.
The emancipator of a race and, moro
than that, the liberator of the thought
of a nation, bullded his own monument
in tho heart of the world, and appro
priately the physical structure that has
now found a beginning at tho place
where Lincoln first saw tho light takes
tho simple namo of a memorial. It is
to be n simple but classic building of
granite and it is hoped that it may be
completed somo timo next fall, when
tho then president, W. H. Taft, will
officiate in dedicating it, as the presi
dent, Theodore Roosevelt, yesterday
officiated in laying its foundation stono.
The cornerstone laying took placo
after appropriate forensic ceremonies
were participated In by tho president,
Governor A. E. Willson. of Kentucky;
ex-Governor Joseph V. Folk, of Mis
souri, president of the Lincoln Farm
association; Hon. Luke E. Wright,
secretary of war, who is an ex-Confederate
soldier; General Grant Wilson,
of New York, who represented tho Un
ion soldiers, and I. T. Montgomery, of
Mississippi, a negro and an ex-slave
With one exception, the orators, repre
senting not only the conflicting sides
in tho great struggle, but the present
generation as well, the two great par
ties, tho white and black races and tho '
different sections of the country, spoko !
from the same platform and with the
sarae flag, a splendid new specimen of
the stars and .stripes, nuttcrmg over
Six or eight thousand people were
present. Many of them had como on
special trains from Louisville and other
Kentucky centers. The bulk of the
assembly was composed, however, of
tho country folk from Larue and adja
cent counties. There was a notablo
absence of negroes in tho crowd, but
those present were wedged In with the
whites, showing that none had been
kept away by race prejudice.
Among those who had been expected
to be present was Mrs. Ben Hardin
Helm, the only surviving sister of Mrs.
Lincoln, 92 years old, but she was kept
at her home in Louisville, much to the
recrrct of all. by her infirmities.
Tho exercises were conducted under
a tent, erected alongside the cabin in
which Lincoln was born 100 years ago.
The weather was sufficiently disagree
able to render the tent useful. Tho
president and his immediate party ar
rived shortly before 1 o'clock after a
drive over a heavy red clay road from
Hodccnville, and five minutesjoftcr
ward Governor Willson called the as
semblage together and introduced Rev.
E. L. Powell, of the First Christian
church of Louisville, who pronounced
The president was frequently Inter
rupted by applause. Mr. Roosevelt
confined himself closely to his manu
script, except at the beginning he de
parted from it to make reply to com
plimentary allusions to himself by
TURKEY HAS CRISIS.
Ministers Dismissed and Four
Constantinople, Feb. 12. Tho new
government seems to be on tho edgo of
a serious crisis as the result of tho
sudden removal of Nizaml Pasha, min
ister of war, and Arir Pasha, minister
of marine, who, without public expla
nation, wore replaced Wednesday by
Nazim Pasha and Husni Pasha, respec
tively. Kiamll Pasha, tho grand vizier, in
discharging the ministers, was actuat
ed by the necessity of frustrating a
coup d'etat which was being arranged
by tho Committee of Union and Prog
ress to establish a military dictatorship
under Prince Yuss of Izzcdin.
The affair is a climax to a struggle
between the two rival reform parties,
tho Committee on Union and Progress
and tho Liberal Union. The crisis was
further developed tonight by the resig
nation of the president of the council,
Hassan Fehmy, and the resignations of
tho ministers of justice, interior and
Graft In Russian Army.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 13. Irregular
ities amounting to more than $1,000,
000 havo been discovered as tho result
of an investigation which Senator Gar-
in is making of the army quartermas
ter. Several high officials are report-
ed to have been implicated in tho ir- ,
SAYS CANAL WILL HAVE LOCKS
Work to Conltnue at Begun and Fin
ish In 1016.
New Orleans, Feb. 12. President
elect W. II. Taft landed hero shortly
before 3 o'clock yesterday nfternoon
from Panama and was enthusiastically
recolved. Ho will bo the city's guest
until Saturday morning. Mr. Taft
niado a brief speech this afternoon,
heartily approving tho lock type of ca
nal across tho isthmus.
Tomorrow ho will address tho negro
Y. M. a A. and at night he will be the
guest of honor at an elaborate banquet.
Mr. Tnft received by wireless tele
graph yesterday the news of tho con
stitutional question raised against tho
appointment of Senator Knox as secre
tary of state. Ho was somewhat dis
turbed over tho situation last night,
but early today ho recolved tho news
of the disposition of congress to amend
the cabinet salary law. Ho was in
clined to tako this as a happy solution
of tho difficulty.
On the trip from Panama, Mr. Tnft
made tho first draft of his Inaugural
address. This ho intends to submit to
certain friends in Washington next
In his address hero today, Mr. Taft
mado what ho said was his summing
up of his trip.
"I am hero on my way from n great
constructive work," ho said, "the
greatest entered into by any nation
during tho present two centuries, and I
am glad to say to you that tho work is
going on as you would havo It go on,
that on the first of January, 1915, at
least. If not before and I am very
much interested in having it within
the next four years that canal will bo
completed. And when that timo comes
you will sco floating down this river
your great commerce, bound through
those straits to tho west coast of South
America, to the Orient and to Austra
lia. "Tho board of engineers have exam
ined the whole work and they say It is
good; that it shall go on as it has gono
on; that the organization of tho isth
mus, the American push and tho good
feeling that there exists commends it-
self to them as
men who undertook
great works of that class and convinces
them that tho canal Is now an imme-
BREEDING PLACE OF STORMS
Mountain Plain to Blame for
Chicago, Feb. 12. At last tho trouble-maker
in things meteorological has
been run to earth. The secret men of
tho United States weather bureau have
put their fingers on tho capital offender
to blame for tho major portion of the
squalls, gales, hurricanes, drizzles.
deluges, blasts and blizzards that afflict
Tho Rocky mountain plateau is the
guilty party, according to Professor
Willis L. Moore, chief of the govern
ment weather forces, who is in town
this morning for a three days' visit.
His arrival was made signal by tho
declaration that the long distance
weather forecast is a success, and that
tho weather ofllco has proved its abil
ity to detect approaching storm areas
more than a week in advance.
As an instanco, Professor Mooro
cited the cold snap, preceded and ac
companied by much moisture and vigo
rous air currents, that has just passed
over this city on its way to New Eng
land. When that storm was discover
ed, having just assumed malignant pro
portions, it was located in hastcm
Asia, but its baggago was checked
Across Land and Ocean,
New York, Feb. 12. A bit of wire
less news from the American fleet
reached hero tonight. It came from
tho battleship New Hampshire some
where in southern waters and was
probably flashed to that shin through
American warships in the Carribcan
sea and the Key West station.
Tho dispatch referred to tho Ameri
can Pacific squadron, which left Callao,
reru, yesterday for l'anama. Tho dis
patch is as follows:
"Position of squadron 8 p. m., Feb-
ruary 11, latitude 62:27: longitudo
71:47. All well."
Woolbuyers in Combine.
Pendleton, Or.. Feb. 12. Though
often accused before, tho Eastern wool
buyers aro coming into tho local field,
for the first timo, with an openly-acknowledged
organization. It is denied
by tho buyers, however, that tho orga
nization Is formed for tho purpose of
in any way attemntim' to control tho
price, declaring tho individual buyers
will bo free to bid any price they may
seo fit. They say tho movement is
merely to give them an organization to
deal with the organized sheep men in
arranging tho sales dates and other
Tornado Causes Death.
Philadelphia, Feb. 12. A tcn-mln-uto
wind storm of almost tornado pro
portions struck tho upper part of Dela
ware and Southeastern Pennsylvania
this afternoon, causing tho death of
ono man and a child und doing much
damage in tho narrow path it madi
through tho two states. J
PROCEEDINGS OF OREGON LEGISLATURE
Friday, February 12.
Salem, Feb. 12.- -After bolngntncnd
ctl so as to apply to tho wholo state,
Representative Davis' bill permitting
ten-round boxing contests for point
was killed in tho houso tonight. There
were only 20 votes In Its favor.
"A. II. C," membors of tho houso
tonight killed by imleflnlto postpone
ment Representative Simth's two bills
amending tho direct primary law and
requiring that arrangement of candi
dates names on tho primary nominat
ing and general election ballots bo de
termined by drawing lots.
Tho houso today adopted tho senate
resolution proposing submission to tho
people of the constitutional amendment
increasing tho Supremo court from
three to fivo members and giving tho
Supremo . court original jurisdiction
over habeas corpus proceedings.
Representative Punlin's bill appro
priating 1100,000 towards tho con
struction of a wagon road from Mod
ford, via Crater lake, to Klamath Falls
passed tho houso this afternoon, with
1G votes against It.
For tho purchase of tho Oregon City
locks by tho statu and tho national
government, tho senato tonight passed
tho substitute bill Introduced by tho
ways and means committee at request
of Rcprcsentativo Jones, of rolk, pro
viding for raising $100,000 In each of
three years so soon as congress shall
appropriate $300,000 for tho Joint
fund. Tho $100,000 raised under tho
old law will bo turned into tho general
fund: likewise tho $100,000 that will
be raised this year. Barrett of Wash
ington voted no.
Tho recorder of conveyances in
Washington county bumped up against
executive veto this morning and will
probably fail to got a raiso in salary.
Tho bill was introduced by tho Wash
ington county senators, Barrett and
Wood,. In vetoing it tho governor
gavo the same reasons as set forth in
previous veto messages that tho re
corder took tho ofllco knowing what his
compensation would be, and that tho
salary should not bo raised or lowered
during his term.
Thursday, February II.
Salem, Feb. 11. DIscovory by Rep
resentative Calkins of a "Joker" in
substitute houso bill 1C7, providing for
precinct elections on tho subject of
whether or not beer, as distinguished
from whiskey and other liquors, should
bo sold in those precincts, resulted in
tho disastrous defeat of that bill In tho
houio this afternoon. Following tho
exposure by Calkins, Aicuonaid anil
Patton, members of tho committee on
alcoholic traffic, who reported tho bill
favorably, and McCuo and lirady,
champions of tho bill on tho floor of
the house, voted against its indefinite
postponement. Only four representa
tives voted sgainst substituting the
unfavorablo for tho favorable report on
the measure. They were Bones, Hat
tcberg, Meek and Philpott.
Waving aside all question of consti
tutionality and Insisting that the emer
gency clause should bo retained, tho
house this morning passed Senator
Hart's bill, providing for two addition
al Juitices of tho Oregon Supremo
court to replace tho two commissioners
who havo been serving In that capacity
for tho last two years.
Tho two additional justices aro to
reccivo an annual salury of $4, COO and
aro to bo appointed by Governor Cham
berlain to servo until November, 1010,
when their successors will bo elected.
With tho appointing power vested in
tho governor, tho seven Democrats In
the house voted solidly for tho bill.
The house tonight adopted tho majo
rity report of tho Judiciary committee,
recommending tho passage of Bower
man's bill providing for tho transfer
of circuit court judges from ono dis
trict to another to relievo congested
condition of courts. Tho original vote
was 24 to 31.
The senato held an evening session
tonight and passed 18 bills, thus clear
ing tho desks of all accumulated work.
Among tho important bills passed
were tho fishery bill agreed upon be
tween tho state of Oregon and Wash
ington, the new military code, tho re
vised gamo law, tho Kay bill providing
bounties on cougars, timber wolves and
wildcats, and tho bill regulating tho
sale of concentrated stock foods.
Wednesday, February IO.
Salem, Feb. 10. Advocates of three
normal schools won tho opening skir
mish in tho normal school fight in tho
house today. By a voto of 38 to 21
tho bill recommended by tho committee
on ways and means and carrying an
appropriation of $116,000 for ono cen
tral normal school at Monmouth, was
rejected. At tho same time tho houso
re-referred tho bill to that committee
with instructions to make provision for
tho thrco schoolH at Weston, Ashland
For protection of forests through a
firo warden, tho state board of forestry
is urging passage of Representative
Abbott's bill, No. 220, enlarging tho
powers of tho board and appropriating
The ways and means committee of
tho houso lino cut down tho sum to $3,
000, but elTorts nro being mado to put
bnck tho original figure.
After being defeated with only 2(1
votes In Its favor, tho substitute ulght
hour bill, fathered by the Clackamas
county delegation, was reconsidered In
tho houso this afternoon and passed by
a vote of -10 to 10, ono absent. Tho
substitute bill la much less stringent
than tho original and provides that la
borers In all manufacturing Institutions
shall bo allowed at least 30 minutes
every six hours In which to enL
Abbott's bill, amending tho direct
primary law to prevent tho members of
ono political party from participating
in the primary nominating election of
another passed the houso this after
noon. There were 41 ayes and 10
noes. Democrats voted no.
The Multnomah county bill Increas
ing tho number of circuit judges from
four to fivo has passed both houses anil
will go to tho governor tomorrow. It
will bo signed by the governor, and I in
mediately tho governor will appoint his
private secretary, W. N. Giftcns, to
fill tho now judgeship. Tho bill was
passed with this understanding, it hav
ing been announced from the gover
nor's office several days ago tlint If tho
bill should pass, this appointment
would bo mado.
Tuesday, February 0,
Snlcm, Feb D. Despite tho protest
of Fnrrell and other members of tho
Multnomah county delegation, tho
houso this morning passed Representa
tive Bean's bill prohibiting nil field
sports on Memorial day. It was In
sisted by Fnrrell that tho measure was
practically certain of being defeated in
tho senato because I', would put n ban
on professional baseball In Portland on
that day. Tho bill passed, however,
by tho following voto: Ayes, 33;
noes, 21 ; absent, 0.
Representative Altman's bill amen
datory of tho prcM'nt law for creating J
union high school districts, passed tho;
houso today. As amended tho law pro-
vldcs that tho question of creating n
high school district may bo submitted
to tho taxpayers residing within tho
proposed district at ny timo during
tho year, rather than at tho annual
Against only fivo votes, tho senate
this morning defeated Senator Bailey's
resolution memorializing congress to
enact laws excluding all Asiatics from
Immigrating to this country.
Tho senato committvo on medicine
and pharmacy has agreed to report fa
vorably a substitute bill for tho estab
lishment of tuberculosis sanitoria, as
proposed In a number of bills that have
been Introduced. Tho bill carries an
appropriation of $20,000 for tho pur
chase of land and construction of build
ing, and a maintenance appropriation
of $25,000 a year, making a total for
two years of $70,000.
That tho board of pardons bill is
practically dead was Indicated in tho
senato today on a motion Indefinitely
to postpone it before proposed amend
ments had been adopted. Tho bill re
mained on the calendar by a voto of
only 10 votes. Scvdral arnators Indl-
catcd their doubt as to
tho bill, but uaid they
tho amended bill before
tho merits or
wanted to see
voting to kill
Monday, Fubruary 0.
Snlcm, Feb, 8. Enactmant of antl-
Japanese legislation by any other au
thority than congress Is disapproved by
a majority of tho members of tho Ore
gon legislature, as disclosed by n poll
taken today. Sentiment ngninst any
legislative disturbance of thu Japs Is
especia ly strong In tho senate, whern
23 of tho 30 members aro opiioscd
either to taking the Initiative or en
couraging agitation of tho subject by
memorializing congress. Tho CO mem
bers of tho housn aro moro equally di
vided on tho subject. Of 60 members
questioned today, 31 expressed them
selves against Japanese exclusion,
while 10 contended that tho llttlo
brown men should bo excluded from
this country by congressional net.
Senator Bingham Is having great
difficulty in getting tho peoplo who fa
vor an anti-trust bill to agree upon a
measure that forbids all kinds of
trusts. Tho letters ho Is receiving up
on the subjoct of his anti-trust bill In
dicate that oveiy man who Is Interested
in a trust or combination or pool wants
every trust "knocked" excopt his own.
Vigorous opposition from tho leading
business and manufacturing Interests
of Portland has developed to Represen
tative Bean's Insurnnco bill, .butter
known as tho Clemens bill, to tho ex
tent that tho probability of its passage
In Its present form Is slight.
Particular exception is taken to that
provision of tho bill which reduces
from $60,000 to $26,000 tho deposit
required of all foreign firo Insurance
companies before they can engago In
After an extended hearing this even
ing upon Scnutor Kollahor's bill to
prohibit bleaching of flour, tho senato
committee on industries decided to re
port tho bill without recommendation.
BLIZZARDS RAQE AOAIN.
All East of Rocky Mountains Snow
Bound and Framing.
Chicago, Fob. 10. Florco blizzards,
tlm worst of the svnon, nro nivmiliig
tho entire country from North Dakota
to Cuba, southeast, and from tho Cana
dian lino to tho northern boundary of
Texas, southwest. In thu Northwest
nnd Middle West tho storm Is accom
panied by sleot ami snow, with rapidly
lowering teuijH'raturo and a gain of ap
proximately 46 miles an hour. In the
Southern states and over tho Gulf of
Mexico n furious hurrlcann Is spread
Ing devastation, heavy rains following
to complete tho destruction.
Profiting by tho bitter experience of
two weeks ogo, rnllway managers In
Wisconsin, Minnesota, tho Dakota
and Iowa nro refusing l ' out
trains. On tho Great Lake crippled
vessels nro limping Into port, but many
great freighters nro still unaccounted
for and nro lighting for their lives
among Icebergs and waves that nro
rolling 2r feet high.
Special dispatches from Iowa, Min
nesota, Wisconsin and Michigan cities
say tho schools havo been closed and
streetcar and other traffic abandoned.
Wire service Is badly crippled In all
directions. Trains nro reported stalled
In great snowbanks in South Dakota,
and Salt Lake norta nil Utah trains
badly delayed and somo unae'eountod
for. Cutting slret and snow, driven
by a tempest traveling 30 miles an
hour. Is spreading over all of Nebraska
and half of Missouri la under a pall of
snow, with extremely cold weather.
In Chicago tho tcmivraturn fell from
40 nbuvo zero at 2 o'clock In tho after
noon to iO above nt midnight. Tho
wind blew at a fearful rate.
DEMANDS SQUARE DEAL.
Chinese Clubs Wsnt to Gambia Same
San Francisco, Feb. 10. Convinced
that "for ways that nro dark and tricks
that aro vain," tho peculiarities of
Bret Harto's Immortal "Heathen I'M-
neo" aro as nothing compared to tho
wiles of Ah Sam, a local Chinese, 300
representatives of San Francisco's
clubdom, ttoth men and women, throng-
' polleu court today
department of tho
in answer to buIjik-
nas served at thu request of tho afore
said Mongolian, Leaders from every
I exclusive club were present
Ah Sam Is a clubman himself. Ho
directs as president, the affairs of the
Asiatic club, In tho Chinese quarter.
Somo nights ngo tho iollcv raided the
Asiatic club and took Ah Sam to Jail
on a char go of gambling. Ho contend
that his treaty rights havo been In.
fringed; that if bridge, checkers, dom
ino or any other games nro played In
clubs frequented by white men and
women it is fitting that ho and his
friends should bo allowed to play poker.
To support this contention Ah Sam
caused to bo Issued an edict summon
ing officers and members of tho Call
fornln, Bohemian, Sorosls, Pacific Un
ion, Olympic, Union Leaguo and a
dozen other club to como Into court
and tell of tho amusements and pas
times most populnr In tholr rospectivo
organizations; and ho hopes to prove
that games of chanco aro played In tho
Judge Deasy relieved tho tension by
ordering thu witnesses to return to
their homes and directing that each
club mentioned should send n single
representative, "who Is an expert on
gumbllng," to court nt tho timo of tho
bearing of Ah Sum's case,
CANNON FIRED; ALL QUIET.
Maxim Gun-Elloncor Unique and Suc
Now York, Feb. 10. Tho first pub
He demonstration of thu now Maxim
gun slluncer was given hero today by
its inventor, Hiram Percy Maxim.
Tho dovlco Is n llttlo cylindrical
affair, barely six inches long and about
mi inch in diameter which fits snugly
in thu muzzlu of any gun. United
States army rifles nnd other powerful
guns were tired with tho antl-noisu at
tachment and tho resultant report was
scarcely louder than a mild handclap.
Mr. Maxim declared tho dovlco could
bo applied to heavy artillery and just
as eiiectiveiy snsnco cannon.
Tho Inventor exploded tho theory
that tho now silencer could bo useful
to assassins and murderers. Tlm sharp
click which tho bullet mado In cleaving
tho air would glvo warning onough, ho
said. Its advantage in gamu hunting
would bo considerable, ho declared, ns
tho gamo would bo unablo to locate tho
Are Usad to 8hakeups,
Mexico City, Feb. 10. An oartli
quako lasting 36 seconds was felt near
tho volcano Colima yesterday, Thu
oruption of tho volcano continues. Tho
inhabitants of tho noighborlng valleys
ore not frightened, despite tho frequent
earthquakes and volcanic disturbances.
Recall Petition 8lgned,
l.ofl Angeles, i en, v, Tho canvass
for names for tho recall petition
against Mayor Harper has boon closed.
Tho Municipal Lenguo hns moro than
onough names to compel tho city coun
cil, under tho charter, to call n now
election for tho ofllco of mayor,
OREGON STATE NEWS
ONE NORMAL GETS SUPPORT.
Joint Commltlen Expactnd to Decide,
fiiitvm Ono normal school, probably
nt Monmouth, will bo tho recommenda
tion of tho Joint committee on way,
and mean. Should this rccommenda
tlou bo followed, It will cut off from
thu state treasury tho schools at Wes
ton, Ashland and Drain. Thu appro
priation will bo probably $160,l)0.
Provision will bo made fur paying tlm
rallroHil fare to the one normal of stu-
drnta in faraway parts of tho state,
A Monmouth hold a balance of ixiwtr
on thn committee, It la likely to bo fa
vored In the report.
This will undoubtedly lead to efforts
of tho other normal to tack their de
sired appropriation on thu Monmouth
appropriation bill or elsewhere.
Al this timo u is too eariy uiiureiro
what success tlm change will have In
Salem Frullmen Unlta.
Salem -At an enthusiastic mrtlnir
of fruitgrower at the board of triwlo
rooms It was vuieu to gu ahead with
thobrganlzatlon of thu Salem Krult
Union, nearly every grower present
signing tho preliminary articles. Tern,
porary officers were tdecled and over
$1,000 subscribed on thn sot.
It I proiwsed to IncoriHirat at first
with a capital stock of nt Icwsl $0,000.
The union may comblno with tt.n
Northwest Fruit Association nisi un
tho building which thu association
plan to erect In till city, ltnos I'rc
nnll, who has Just returned from Indi
ans, said that Swhcer ft Hogan, of
Marion, Indiana, wish to como here
ami build a cannery to take, euro of tho
lower grade of fruit.
Lebanon Prnparat for July A,
Albany Lebanon, Linn county's
second city, has taken tho lead of all of
the citie of thu state this year In pre
paring to celebrate lbs Fourth of July.
At a meeting of thu Ituslnwn Men's
leaguo nf Ibanon this week it was
decided to celebrate this year and pre-J
nminary piain tor a uig ceicuraium
Klamath I'rojntt Hold Up.
Klamath Falls Tho reclamation ser
vice has ordered all work slopiwd on
tho Klamath project except on tho first
unit Tho reason given I a desire to.
complete tho first unit and receive pay
ment from water users before pro-.
cccdlng further with tho work.
Barley- Feed, $27,600(48 txir ton.
Wheat Rhmstcm, $l.lOl.l2;club,
97ejt$l; rel Russlnn, 0407c; turkey
ml, 98ct$l; vallty, $1.
Onta- -No. I white, $34.6086 per
Mlllstuffs - Bran, $26((2tl.60 per
ton; middlings, $38; shorts, $2KM0;
chop, $80fij1.6; rolled barley, $2Um30.
HayTlmolhy, Willamette valley,
$ 1 f.Sl 1 7 per ten; Kan tern Oregon, 117
0x18; clover, $I2(U14; grain hay, $12
Fresh fruit -Apples, 76ct$2.76
box; Spanish mnlagn graefl, $H r
barrel; persimmons, $101)1,26.
Potatoes -Buying price, $I,0fttl,3S
per hundred; sweet iwtatoes, ic r
Onions-Oregon, buying price, lit
Rack Vegutablos Turnips, $1.2(1
per sack; carrots, $1; parsnips, $1.60;
beets, $1.60; horseradish, 10c r
Vegetables Artichokes. Jl(1.26
doz, ; cahhsgu, 2kOUla lb.: cauliflow
er, $2 por crato; celery, $4.60 per
crate; cucumbers, $1,760.12.26 dozen;
lottuco, $1.60orJ.7G tier box: parsley.
30c por dozen; twas, 16c lb. I radishes,
30cpurdozon; spinach, 2c per lb.;
sprouts, 10c pur lb.: squash, 2Jc per
lb.; teamtoes, $ J. 76012.26.
Butter -City creamery, extras, 31c;
fancy outside creamery, 32(34c jmt
lb.; store, 180(20c.
ICggs Oregon ranch, 3fl0i37Jio per
Poultry Hens, 14c lb,; broilers,
20c; mixed, WHSc; ducks, 2060
21c; gceso, 10c; turkeys, IHOClOc.
Cheeso -Fancy crenm twins, 16)(iu
10c por lb.; full cream triplets, 16)400
10o; full crenm, Young America, 10 Jy
Veal Kxtra. lOOClOJifc nor pound:
ordinary, 7U8c; heavy, 6c.
fork l-oncy, 80j9c por lb.; Inrgo,
Cattlo Best steers. $6016.36: mo-
dlutn, $4.26024.60: common. $3.60GI!4:
cows, best, $1014.25; medium, $3.250JU
3,76; cIvcb, $400. M
Bheun Best wethers. $6.60010!
mixed ehcop, $3,600(6.26; owes, $C(6
6,60; lambs, $007.0.60.
Hogs Host, $0.76010.86: medium,
Hops- -1008, 008o por pound! 1007,
20f3c; 1000, UwlXc
Wool Huston. Oregon, contracts,
10c por pound; vnlloy, lG(iilQHi i"
hair, choice, 20$J2lc por pound.
ymw ii niii .