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About Heppner times. (Heppner, Or.) 1???-1912 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1904)
THE HEPPHER TIMES
PubUihcd Every Taurwlay.
EVENTS OF THE DAY
Comprehensive Review of the Import
ant Happening of the Past Week,
Presented In Condensed Form, Most
s.ikely to Prove Interesting.
Russia cannot see howJ apan can re
ject her concessions.
The house has decided to allow -no
extra mileage for the extra session.
W. K. Vanderbilt, Jr., made a mile
in less than a minute in an automo
bile. Secretary Hay does not think war
would greatly affect the markets in this
Brazil will send a war vessel to the
1904 fair if there is no objection on the
part of the United States.
Los Angeles congregations have
united in prayer for rain on the
Newark, N. J., has a municipal lab
oratory which is turning out anti-toxin
in such quantities as to hurt the Chi
Government engineers are positive in
the belief that the only permanent re
lief for the Columbia at the bar is the
extension of the jetty. There is now
funds available for 9,000 feet. If the
present congress does not make provis
ion for a continuance of the work, the
pause in the jetty extension will cause
Pope Pius is in ill health.
A Japanese warship is reported to
have fired upon a BuBsian steamer.
The British ambassador at St. Peters
burg has been informed that Russia
will make concessions to Japan.
The supreme court of Minnesota has
quashed the bribery indictment against
ex-Mayor Ames, of Minneapolis.
General Taft is now secretary of war.
President Roosevelt paid high compli
ments to Elihu Root, the retiring secre
The senate has lequested the presi
dent to transmit Panama correspon
dence, if not incompatible with public
The house committee on Indian
affairs has decided to report favorably
the bill relating to the sale of lands on
the Grand Ronde, Oregon reservation.
Senator Ankeny is working hard to
have Fort Walla Walla retained as a
military post and it will be as a cour
tesy to the senator if it is not abol-
iabed. , .
France deemes the Far Eastern situa
tion very warlike.
Natives in Morocc are commiting ter
rible atrocities on foreigners.
An alleeed snubbing of Miss Alice
Roosevelt has put society at the capital
in a flutter.
The coroner's jury has returned a
verdict of sucicde in the Whitaker
Russian troops are reproted to be
taking positions in Manchuria and on
the border of Corea.
George A. Rose, defaulting cashier of
a Cleveland bank to the extent of $ 187 ,
000, lost it all speculating in grain.
The senate will take the 1905 fair
bill up as soon as the Panama debate
is ended, and perhaps in the mean
time. One hundred and five bodies have
been recovered from the mine in Penn
sylvania wheie the recent disaster oc
curred. Extreme cold weather prevails in
Northern Michigan. Cattle were
frozen tiff in the barns. All outside
work is stopped. The thermometer
registers 48 degrees below.
The powers say mediation between
Russia and Japan is impossible. Rus
sia first suggested it.
A cage and engine at a Victor, Colo
rado, mine got beyond control and 14
men rode to their death.
The Aational (kkkI Koad associa-
tion, at a meeting in Warrington,
adopted rt-R s'utions favoring the 1905
Roosevelt and Hanna are said to have
reached an agreement by which the hit
t-r is not to le a candidate for presi
Rescuer at the scene of the great
Pennsylvania mine disaster had to be
rescued. Few bodies have yet been re
President John Mitchell, of the Unit
ed Mineworkers, refused to allow the
national convention to raise his salary
2,0()0 a yeitr.
A snow storm near t. Louis rend
cred light invisible and two trains
came Wether. Three txTsons were
killed and a ntimWr injured.
CaU Kinney, the author and poet,
Whitaker Wright, the noted promot
rr, convicts! of fraud and sentenced to
seven years' tM-nal servitude, ha cheat
ed justice by dying within an hour
after sentence wa pronoucned. Pois
oning I iiMctd.
Secretary Root I preparpd to turn
over hi olllce to General Taft.
Japan and Russia are growing hitter
and regard each other wiui suspicion
Mayor Carter Ilarriaon, with seven
other ha tx n held for the Chicago
WAR IN A MONTH.
Colombia Determined to Have a Force
on the Isthmus.
New York, Feb. 2. This cable dis
patch was leeeived here last night from
an official source in Bogota, according
to the Sun:
"The government is helpless in its
efforts to prevent war In less than a
month from now 10,000 men will be on
This information confirming rumors
cabled from Panama yesterday that Co
lombia intends organizing and sending
an expedition against Panama, conies
as a surpriiu, in view of the changed
attitude of the Colombians who had ap
parently accepted the inevitable and
depended on General Raphael Reyes,
the Bpecial envoy to Washington, to
save what he could from the wreck,
says the un.
General Reyes was to have sailed yes
terday for Barranquilla on the steamer
Valencia, but for the second time he
deferred his departure. General Pedro
Nelispino and I)r. Lucas Cabellero, col
leagues of General Reyes on the Colom
bian mission, sailed on the Valencia
The story continues:
I On seemingly good authority it is
said that General Reyes temains here
because his negotiations with the state
department at Washington have not
been completely broken off and that he
! nas a tentative promise trom this gov
ernment that Colombia will be taken
care of with a pecuniary balm for her
No comments could be solicited from
General Reyes at the Hoffman house
last night on the threatening dispatch
PRISON DAYS ENDED.
Mrs. riaybiick. Held for Poisoning Her
London, Feb. 2. Lloyds Weekly
Newspapers says this morning that
Mrs. Florence Maybrick, the American
woman who was serving a life sentence
for having poisoned her husband, was
released from Aylesbury female prison
at 6:45 o'clock on the morning of Janu
ary 25 on special license. Her moth
er, the paper says, had visited her Sat
urday, January 23, and evidently was
the bearer of important news. The
governor of the prison on Sunday con
ferred with the prison officials with a
view to arranging for the departure of
the prisoner, which was carried out
very quietly. Mrs. Maybrick, accom
panied by one of the prison matrons,
entered a closed carriage and- drove to
Aylesbury station, where she took a
train for London. She drove from
Euston station and from there went to
a private house not far from the me
She will remain there for a short
period in order to recuperate and to
aware trie completion of certain form
alities which will give her a freedom of
movement not allowed by persons on
Mrs. Maybrick, the paper continues,
during the last few months in prison
was employed in the lightest work, as
a reward for good conduct.
RUSSIA LEAVES IT TO JAPAN.
War Is Said to Depend Entirely on
Paris, Feb. 2. It is understood here
in best informed diplomatic circles that
Russia s reply to Japan will be concil
latory, but will differ in no essential
manner from her attitude already de
The French government has been
informed of every step taken by Russia
in reaching a decision, but the full ten
or of her reply has not yet reached the
foreign office. The Gaulois quotes a
higher authority as follows:
"Russia will not declare war unless
she is attacked by Japan. This is the
will of the czar and the fundamental
base upon which negotiations will be
continued. At St. Petersburg it is be
lieved Japan, despite her beligerent
attitude appreciates the madness of en
gaging in war.
"Russia is ready to give satisfaction
to the legitimate claims of the Japan
ese on the condition that her interests
are safeguarded. At this hour war de
pends upon two eventualities, an attack
by Japan or a local incident in Corea
necessitating military intervention."
No Oold Coin In Vaults.
Washington, Feb. 2. For the first
time in many years the treasury finds
itself without any gold coin in its
vaults. It is explained that this con
dition is the result of an unprecedented
demand for gold certificates during the
time when the mints have been fully
employed in coining Philippine silver
and subsidiary silver for the United
State. The increased demand for gold
certificate which could only )m issued
for gold coin in the treasury came
alsiut through the needs of the large
Want Canteen In Use.
Washington, Feb. 2. Hear Admiral
R. I). Evans, commander in chief of
the Asiatic squadron, write to the
navy department that desertion In his
commund have leen reduced to a mini
mum. He sav the worst drawback to
discipline ha lecri the excessive iiw of
alcoholic drink. Admiral Evans
recommend the establishment of can
teen in the navy, where beer and light
wine may lie sold to the men. to be
taken with their meal.
Foreigner In Orav Danger.
Canton, China, Feb. 2. Placards
were posted alsmt this city during the
night inciting the native to attack and
burn the shameln (suburbs) which is
the European quarter. The consuls
have demanded protection of the
COLOMBIA TO FIGHT
DESIDES TO SEND AN EXPEDITION
Ocneral Reyes Largely Responsible Told
HI aovernment That Americans Will
Only Keep Troop Out of Canal Zone
Crowd of Indian Attempt to Sur
prise American Qunboat.
Panama, Feb. 1. News has reached
here from Bogota, that, inasmuch as
Generals Reves and Cavallero have as
sured Colombia that the United States
will only object to her landing forces in
the canal zone, the Colombian govern
ment intends to organize and send an
expedition against Panama.
The only explanation of this news
from Bogota is that the government of
Colombia is compelled to take some
steps to prevent its downfall. This is
said to be imminent, as President Mat-
roquin has lost all the prestige he ever
had. There is much speculation in Bo
gota as to the outcome of this move,
should it be put through.
People arriving here from Colombia
declare the situation in that country is
growing worse every day.
Try to Surprise Americans.
Colon, Feb. l.The United States
gunboat Bancroft arrived here today
from the San Bias coast. She reports
the attitude of the San Bias Indians at
Caledonia bay to be not only unfriend
ly, but decidedly aggressive. Last
Tuesday men from one of the Bancroft's
boats insisted upon purchasing a few
cocoanuts from the Indians and paid
more than full value for them. To
ward 11 o'clock that night, when it
was dark, 20 canoes were seen ap'
proaching the Bancroft. The gunboat
turned her searchlights on the canoes,
and it was revealed that each boat car
ried as many Indians as could crowd
in, probably 200 in all. There is no
doubt that their intentions were hos
tile. They hoped to reach and sur
prise the ship.
The commander of the Bancroft ord
ered the gunboat cleared for action and
her guns were loaded and trimmed
ready for use. A quick firing Colt gun
was placed near the gangway and ord
ers were given to the gunners of this
piece to keep up ceseless fire all round
As soon as the Indians heard this
rain of bullets they immediately be
gan to retreat toward the shore. The
gunners were given express orders not
to fire at the Indians, so the bullets cut
the air and churned the water all
around them. No shots were fired at
the Bancroft, which at once sailed for
Colon to bring the report of the occur
rence. COREAN REVOLT IS SPREADING
Increased Taxation I the Signal for
New York, Feb. 1. Internal disturb
ance in Corea is spreading, cables the
Herald 8 Seoul correspondent. It 18
the result of increased taxation. The
governors of three provinces report that
their officers have been captured by or
ganized bands and government funds
Details have just been leeeived here
of the disturbances at Vladivostok dur
ing the celebration of Russian Christ
mas. It was created by intoxicated
Russian marines and Japanese women.
Numerous houses were destroyed, most
ly Japanese, but including the Russian
theater. The usual fighting occurred.
As happens on such occasions, there
was considerable brutality, but no fa
talities. The marines were not brought
under control until much property
had been destroyed.
The notification of Corean neutrali
ty, cabled from Che Foo to the powers,
was unknown in the Corean foreign
office until replies were received from
the representatives abroad. The inti
mation was that it was arranged by
Yi Yong Ik and Hyen Sang Kun, the
latter having just returned from Rub
The Corean minister at Tokio has
been instructed especially to urge Ja
pan's immediate recognition of Corea's
Turkey Has Mot Sold Cruiser.
Philadelphia, Feb. 1. Reiteration
of the story of the sale of the Turkish
cruiser Medjidia brought forth an em
phatic denial today on behalf of tin
Cramps company. It was stated that
at no time has there been any negotia
tions for the sale of the cruiser to eith
er Russia or Japan. An official of the
company says: "The sultan takes
great interest in the building of a mod
ern navy for Turkey, with vessels of
the most advanced type, and therefore
we feel sure that he would not consider
any offer to sell the ship."
Price on Head of Officer.
Constantinople, Feb. l.The porte
has notified the Austrian and Russian
embassies that the Macedonian com
mittees have arranged with the Albani
an for liU-ral reward to have them
kill every foreign officer sent In to the
provinces in connection with the reor
ganization of the gendurmie under the
reform scheme of the power. The
porte, therefore, objects to the 'officer
wearing foreign uniform, as their live
are thereby endangered.
Little Hop for New Building.
Washington, Feb. l.The policy of
this congress In relation to appropria
tion for federal building was consid
ered today by tho senate committee on
puhlic building ami grounds, but no
decision was reached. Readers of the
house are said not to favor any extens
ive appioprlatlen for new buildings.
GOVERNMENT FOK ALASKA.
Senator Mitchell Father Bill Which
Will Stroagly Urge.
Washington, Jan. !t0. Senator
Mitchell has introduced a bill making
further provisions for a civil govern
ment for Alaska, and will strongly urge
its early passage. The bill Is as fol
lie it enacted by the senate and house
of representatives of the United States
of America in congress assembled, That
action 2 of title 1, chanter 1, of an act
entitld: "An act making further pro
vision tor a civil government for Alaska,
and for other purposes," approved Juno
6, 1900, be, and the same Is hereby,
amended so as to read as follow:
"Section 2. There shall be appoint
ed for the district a governor, who
shall reside therein during his term of
office and lie charged with the interests
of the United States government within
the district. To the end aforeBuid he
shall have authority to see that the
laws are enforced and to require the
faithful discharge of their duties by the
officials appointed to administer the
same. He may also grant reprieves
for offenses committed against the laws
of the district or of the United States
until the decision of the president
thereon shall be made known, lie
shall le ex-olllcio commander in chief
of the militia of the district, and shull
have power to call out the same when
necessary to the due execution of the
laws and to preserve the peace, and to
cause all able bodied citizens of the
United States in the district to enroll
and serve as such when the puhlic ex
igency demands; and he shall perform
generally in and over said district such
acts as pertain to the office of governor
of a territory, so far as the same may
be made or become applicable thereto."
MUST MAKE WAR.
Russian Reply to Last Note Will Not
London, Jan. SO. It was made
known officially today that Russia had
completed her reply to Japan.
The Daily Mail professes to le able
to affirm that Russia's draft of her
reply has not yet been officially pre
sented to Japan, but that it has been
communicated to M. Knrina, the Jar
anese minister at St. Petersburg, who
has transmitted the content to Tokio,
whence it will l conveyed to the
The Russian reply is courteous, the
Daily Graphic continues, but it refuses,
in uncompromising terms, to- permit
the reinsertion in the draft of the
treaty of the two words, guaranteeing
the integrity and irulejendence of
China upon which Japan insisted in
her last note.
The clause proposed by Japan was
that Russia and Japan should mutually
agree to respect the Integrity and lmk
pendence of China ami Corea. Russia
has now stricken out twice the word
China" and it is Understood this will
close the negotiations.
It is probable, the Daily Graphic goes
on, that when this not has ls-cn pre
sented Japan will notify Bur on De
Rosen, the Russian minister at Tokio,
that she has no alternative but to take
up arms in defense of her interests,
and that M. Kurina will le instructed
to demand his passports. In the mean
time instructions have been sent to the
two Japanese cruisers now at Colombo
to proceed to Singapore.
LAROE FIRE IN YUCATAN.
Blaze at Principal Port of Progresso
Cause $2,000,000 Loss.
Mexico City, Jan. 30. Fire at Pro
gresso, the chief port of Yucatan, de
troyed an entire square of business
houses and puhlic buildings, including
the market. The loss is $2,000,000.
The railway offices were also consumed.
The public buildings were not insured,
and the loss on them is $:)00,0()0.
Fifteen thousand bales of henequin
The business quarter, in which the
fire first broke out, is half a mile from
the w.iarves, and fronts on the Ala
meda, the most beautiful plaza in Pro-
greso. The origin of the fire is un
known. The square, which was con
sumed, consisted for the most part of
one story buildings occupied by busi
ness house. The market house, a
large single story building, which fur
nished the only means of obtaining
food supplius, was destroyed.
Large Coal Mlna to Work.
Pueblo, Colo., Jan. 30. Circulars
received in this city today from the
general sales department of the Colo
rado fuel and iron company are taken
by business men to mean the early re
sumption of all departments of the big
plant, which closed down two month
ago lieeauso of the coal strike. The
circular say in part: "We are now
pleased to announce that affair have
so shaped themselves a to enable u to
resume operations." This announce
ment is writ out under thelirection of
the vice president and general manager.
Improve the Mall Service.
London, Jan. 30. It is announced
hern that the Canadian government ha
made a contract with the Allan line of
steamers for an improved mall service
between Canada and Great I'ritain, to
commence next August with the tur
bine steamer Victorian and to 1st sup
plemented later with a sister ship, the
Virginian. The British terminus of
the service will be Moville, Ireland,
the year round, while the Canadian
terminus will I si Quebec.
Money to Remain Untouched.
Panama, Jan. 30. The constitution
al convention today appioved a meas
ure providing that of the (10,000,000
to Im paid to the republic of Panama
by the United State for the right to
use the canal zone 1 8,000,000 i to re
main untouched for the future benefit
of the new republic.
he ' I . t rrf A! I
1 1 HAFFtNlNUb ilbKU UN UKUUUiN J
SALE OF EASTLRN OREGON PINU.
Seven Thousand Acre Tract Will B
Held (or Higher Prices.
Ijt Grande One of the largest Urn-
Ur deals made in Oregon for some time
waa that to Georito Palmer by Roliert
Smith, president of the La Grande na
tional bank, of the white pine tract
known as the Stanley lauds, about 25
mile from I .a Grande. This piece of
land comprise about 7,000 acres, and
was sold at near the 1200,000 mark.
Near this land is situated the Elgin
lumber company plant, which was in
eluded in the sale. This company was
organized in May, 1902, and ha liceii
closely connected with the development
of lumber industries in Eastern Oregon.
The annual output of this plant av
erages 12,000,000 feet of lumber, which
found a ready market as far east as Mil
waukee and Chicago. The tract of tim
ber i one of the finest in Eastern Ore
gon, and consists principally of pine of
ftiuaual height and size, standing upon
comparatively level ground.
At some future time an extension of
the O. R. A N. from its present termi
nus at Elgin will tap this section and
deveiop a large industry '.n lumlering,
and when the laud ha leen cleared of
Umber it will still 1m valuable for agri
Mr. Palmer, the purchaser, state
that ho bought these land a an invest
ment, and will not. manufacture this
timber, but will Iwld it for increased
stumpage. He is a banker from the
state of Iowa, and l very favorably im
pressed with Oregon, and will likely lo
cate here iu the near future.
VALLEV FILLING UP.
Advertising the Willamette Has Brought
Many to Oregon.
Salem The advertising which has
been carried on in the Middle West in
the last two years for the purpose of at
tracting homesoekers to Oregon seem
to have produced good results. Not
for many years has real estate leen as
active as it is now, and still greater ac
tivity is expected lcfore the close of
the present year.
There is no blind rush to buy land,
and no effort is ling made to "boom"
this section of the valley, but many
sales of farm land have Is-en made to
people who are pleased with this
u.utry and have money to invest In
Hrmanent home. Though most of
the sales have Is-en made at prices but
little above those asked three or four
year rho, the increased activity is
tending to raise value, thus giving the
realty market a strong tone.
In the different localities of the ill-
amette valley land may lie found in
any stage of improvement. There are
thousand of acre of land that still
Iear a heavy growth of timlicr, fit to
be made into fuel. There are thous
and of 'acres of land from which the
timler ha hewn removed and upon
which the decaying stump still stand.
Lying alongside these unimproved lands
are farm upon which grain, hay, fruit,
hops, livestock, poultry ami vegetable
of superior quality are grown. it i
upon these lands that a dairyman can
support a cow to the acre, that hop
grower and prunegrower have pro
duced crop in one year sufficient to pay
for the land ti)ii which they grew.
Merging Sugar Factories.
I -a Grande Word come from
den, Utah, to the effect that there
1st a consolidation of all sugar
torles in the three states in the near
future, which is considered very prob
able. Should it take place it would
mean the consolidation of eight fac
tories, as follows: The Ogdcn, I-ogan,
I tab, and I .a Grande, Oregon, fac
tor ic ol the Amalgamated sugar
company, the lactone at I-ehl and
Garland, Utah, and the U-wiston,
Idaho Falls and St. Anthony factories
Weather Checks the Work.
Cottage Grove The Oregon A South
western railroad company bus sus-s-nded
construction of its road at tin
front on at count of the severe weather.
A couple of miles of grade is completed
beyond the end of the track, which Is
laid to Frank Brass creek, ID miles
from here. The bridge across this
creek i completed. Track laying and
grading the right of way will be re
sumed about April. Then it will be
rushed a speedily a possible.
Poultry and cat how, Portland,
Republican club banquet, Portland,
Oregon Christian Endeavor conven
tion, Pendleton, February 19-22.
JVntoii county gun shoot, ('orvallis,
College oratorical contest, Pacific
university, Forest Grove, March 13.
Dog show, Portland, April 20-23.
Looking for Fatttncd Hog.
Enterprise E. E. Kiddle, a hog
buyer of the firm of Kiddle Pro., of
Island City, and a Grande, carnn In a
few day ago for the purpose of buying
a load of fat hog. The weather I so
old now that they can be hauled in
wagon to the railroad with little or no
danger of death from suffocation.
LOOK FOR WATF.R OUTLLT.
Booth-Kelly Company May Build
to Juilw Harbor.
Eugene Rumor here to the effect
Unit a railroad to the Siushiw harbor la
to lx) one of the enterprise of the
Booth-Kelly company have gained some
credencb from the fact that cruiser
have been at work in the timbered re
gion west of here. The company
denies any Intention of such an under
taking. The belief 1 general that they would
like to pet possession of Home of the
goxl timber on the const sIojhi and bo
in position to compete for busines by
mean of water freights, but nothing
definite ha lcen done on that line a
yet. The annual meeting of the stock
holder 1 to In held next week and
may result in some step toward devel
oping business along the const slope,
but nothing is looked for before that
There i no doubt the interior mill
all feel keenly the handicap under
which they are laboring a compared
with mill to which water transporta
tion is accessible.
MONEY FOR PUBLIC ROADS.
Oregon' Share of Public Land Sale la
Salem The public road fund re
ceived by the state from the United
State for the year 1903 I four time
a large a ever la-fore. The amount
is 190,135.24, and this amount will be
distributed among the counties In pro-
'.' v.wti fc.t.'i. wii nn. j aii7..irfcl unit, (III
will be made some time this week.
Thl money i 6 per cent of the pro
ceed of sale of government land in
Oregon for 1903. It 1 donated to the
state under an act of congress, and
can lie used only for public road pur
pose. The state law require that It be
apportioned aecouling to area and the
large and thinly settled count lea get
the greater part of the money. The
apportionment is made in that manner
liecatiM) the need of the counties for
road pnrpow depend more upon art
that upon population orvalue of prop
erty. The increase in Rale of public land
in this state is indicated by the in
crease iu thl fund.
Fine Condition lor Wheat.
Pendleton M. L. Morrison, who
own a large wheat ranch at Juniper
in the Umatilla district, and whoi
living in Pendleton thl winter, ha
just returned from a visit to that sec
tion of the country. He say wh-at
condition for lit f 104 crop wr nm.
Ix-tter. Mr. Morrison said: "Grow
ing wheat never looked better. With
favorable conditions until after harvest,
that district should yield 30 and prob-
Hioy .i.i iiusiiei js-r acre, uist season
the yield wa about 20 bushel to the
In Charge of Stock experiment.
Union George Gnmio, of Portland.
has arrived here lo take charge of the
work o! carrying on experiment with
thoroughbred stock at the Eastern Ore
gon cximriment station, located west of
this city, and will assume charge in a
ew days. A large 17.000 barn wa
completed on the state bind Some
time ago arxl preparation are now com
plete for beginning extensive work in
this new department of the state' r x
Wheat Wall Walla, 73c;
stem, 7H-; valley, 7HM.H0-.
Barley Feed. 'J0 er ton; brewing,
t20"t20.60; rolled, 121.
Flour Valley, $3. 75(33. N5 icr bar
rel; hard wheat straights, 3. 90(24. 10;
clears, 13.65(43.75; hard wheat pat
ents, 14.20 M 4.60; graham, $3.75;
whole wheat, 4; rye flour, 4.50
Oats No. 1 white, $1.07 Jr1.10;
gray, tl.05Ml.07 percental.
M i 1 1st ufls liran, 1 1 H 1 x .60 per ton ;
middling, $211; shorts, till. 5020;
( hop, tlH; linseed, dairy food, f IU.
Hay Timothy, tl(J"'7 per ton;
clover, tl2"'I3; grain, tl2" 13; cheat,
Vegetable Turnips, Cm- per sack;
carrots, 75c; beets, tide; psrsuipH, H.'ic
''1; cabbage, l'"2e; red cabbage,
I V; parsley, per dozen, 25c; tomatoes.
1 1. 6(H" 2 per crate; cauliflower, 75cM
I I per dozen ; celery, tide r dozen ;
pumpkins, c per pound.
Potatoes I biii y, 70"' 75c n-r sack;
sack; 2,c crated.
1.25 fcr sack.
sweet, 2'4 in
Pan vers, tl,10"
Honey t.V'' 3.60 per caw.
Fruit Apple, fancy Bald ins and
Spltw-nls-rgs, tl.60 per lsn; rooking,
75c'-tl; l-ear. tl'-'1.60j grspe. tl.6().
Putter F.xtra rreamery, 32,'jiC r
pound; fancy creamery, 30e; choice
creamery, 25M 27rgr;dalry, 20"'22,yc;
store, 11'l.r 1 4c.
(Hieese Full cream, twins, 14c;
Young America, 15c.
Poultry Chickens, mixed, ll'''12c
-er pound; springs, small, 13"' 14c;
hens, llM12.'r; turkeys, live, 17""
lHc; dressed 20c; duck, tsw per
down; geese, live, Ke r ound.
Eggs Oregon ranch, 27"'2Hc.
Hops Choice, 2(i" 27c pi.r bound;
prime, 26c; medium, 24c.
Wool Valley, 17"tlr; Eastern
Oregon, 12"15c; mohair, 32" 36c.
Rerf IlreoMxl, IV7t.c In-r nound.
Mutton rcsscd, ti"7,'c; lambs.
Vesl Irred, 7(.(tl.,
Pork Dressed, 6M8,'iC.