■■M GAINING Ml As Faotor in Settling Strikes in Indiana. COMMISSIONER'S TESTIMONY The Moit Drplorabl* f ond It Ion« Exist in th* Sweatshops of New York ami New -Jersey. Washington, Nov. 15.—The indus trial commission today heard the testi mony of I<. P. McCormack, labor com missioner of the state of Indiana, and ot Professor John G. Brooks, of Cam bridge, Mass., president of the Na tional Consumers’ League. Mr. McCormack’s testimony was de voted largely to the subject of arbitra tion. He said that mode of settling labor disputes was rapidly gaining favor in his state. In some trades ar bitration, he said, had almost sup planted strikes, and in many branches of industry contracts between employ ers and .employes prescribed that in lease of difficulty arbitration shall be »resorted *o without cessation of work. The result is constantly inreeasing good feeling between employerand employe, lie urged the necessity and wisdom of enforced arbitration in extreme cases where the interests of the public are "concerned and where a long strike will bring disaster to the people at large. This method, he thought, would often Rvert bloodshed, and he considered the method more economical, as well as more humane, than calling on the mili tary. Mr. McCormack said that most of the labor troubles were with unor ganized lalior or new organizations, the older organizations being the most conservative. Mr. McCormack said that while the labor organizations jnight not be friendly to enforced arbi tration, the interests of the public at flarge always should be consulted rather (than the wishes of the few directly en gaged in a strike. Professor Brooks’ testimony was de voted to the question of work in the sweatshops, in the investigation of which he has been engaged for many years. He said the Massachusetts law works fairly well, but that in New York and New Jersey the conditions were almost deplorable. In those states it was impossible to secure ade quate inspection, because of the fact that work is done in private apart ments. The wages were the lowest possible, and often were pieced out with charity, making the competition with high paid labor very tense. Peo ple thus employed work from 14 to 16 hours per day, to the injury of their own health and the damage of the com munity. “In New York,” said Professor 'Jlrooks, “politios get into the subject, tendering it impossible to make inspec tion. Unless there is some influence brought to hear strong enough to allow us to get at the private homes of these people, the tragedy will go on indefi nitely,” he said. He advocated the substitution of factories, and argued that the result need not, with the ubb of proper machinery, be an increase of the prices ot the goods manufactured. The change also would result in higher wages and an improvement of the gar ments. He dwelt on the danger of spreading disease through the shops, saying it is always immin nt. Prices were getting to be so low, Mr. Brooks said, that Americans very seldom en gage in the work. Most of the sweat shop work is done by immigrants from Eastern Europe. CENSUS OF ALASKA. ■ numeration of the Population of the Territory Completed. Washington. Nov. 16.—The census bureau recently com pit ted the enu meration of the district of Alaska. The schedules have been received at the office and are now in process of tabula tion The director of the census today gave out the following statement with reference to the work in the territory: “Samuel G. Dunham, who had charge of the work in the northern dis trict, returned to Washington a few days ago and submitted his final re port. He left Washington on this work May 4, 1899. ‘‘The native and mixed population of the northern district of Alaska is 12,652. The most populous district, with respect to the native population, is the country lying between the mouth of the Yukon and the Kuskoquin rivers, and extending back from the coast 100 miles. Maurice Johnson, the agentjfor this district, traveled over 2,000 miles with a dog team during the winter, and enumerated 3,013 persons, all of whom were Indians. The Indians in this region are probably the most des- t.tute people on the North American emtineut. Mr. Johnson reports that from December 1 to March 15 he visit ed 74 interior villages, and during the time saw but three fires burning in the shacks. The poor creatures huddle to gether in their miserable dwellings during the long winter, and subsist on frozen fish and a little seal oil, which they secure on the coast during the summer. The fur-hearing animals, which formerly furnished them with natural clothing, are nearly extinct, and they have been forced to adopt the white man’s garb, and. as their poverty prevents them from securing enough to cover their nakedness, there is great suffering from the cold. “The spiritual condition of those natives is no better than their physical, as the missionaries devote their atten tion to the more attractive fields in the gold regions and along the river, where their work may be seen. “The Nome district is the moat pop ulous in Northern Alaska. The enu meration showed a permanent white population on June 1 of 6,704. During the summer about 18,000 people landed at Nome, about 2,500 of those coming from Dawson. About 12,000 have re turned to their homes in the states, leaving about 9,000 people in the region contiguous to Nome. It is probable that the population of the town of Nome during the winter will be be tween 4,000 and 5,000.” THE COLOMBIAN WAR. A Decisive Engagement May Have Been Fought. New York, Nov. 16.—Late advices from Cartagena say a special froni Panama, Colombia, indicates that a decisive engagement may have been fought between the revolutionists and government troops in Bolivar province. General Rafael Uride, head of the rebels, was still at Coiogal on Novem- hei 7, organizing his forces for an ad vance on Barranquilla. He had incor porated into his army most of the gov ernment troops he captured at Corogal, and is said to have been joined by many recruits from the surrounding country who had been attracted by bis success. With captured supplies and trans port he was then practically ready for an adavnee, and it was believed he would soon march on the important coaBt ports. General Ospina, with a strong gov ernment force on November 7 was re ported as having arrived at Ovejas, a short march from El Carmen, where the first opposition was to be offered to the advance. El Carmen is a strong stragetic point. Should Uride defeat Struck a Rich Streak. Ospina’s army, it is believed at Pana Cripple Creek, Colo., Nov. 15.—One ma the government resistance in the of the greatest strikes ever made in the east would be practically overcome and famous Cripple Creek gold mining dis Baianquilla and Cartagena will again trict has just been uncovered in the fall into the hands of the rebels. property of the Gold Bond Consoli I'aclflo Mall Presidencye dated Mines Company on Gold Hill, of New York, Nov. 15.—A meeting ot which Charles N. Miller, of this city, is the principal owner. The assays the directors of the l’acifio Mail Com on a narrow streak of the ore body runs pany is to be held tomorrow, at which as high as $102,000 per ton, while the it is likely a president will be electea vein from which this assay was taken, to succeed the late C. P. Huntington. exclusive of the rich streak, has widen It was stated on good authority that ed to a width of four feet and has given the man, if agreed upon tomorrow, an average assay of $200 to $300 per will be named by Southern Pacific in toh. The great strike has created the terests. It as been further ascertained most intense excitement in mining cir that the recent extraordinary buying on the stock exchange of Pacific Slail «lea. shares was made for the Southern Pa Cave-In In an Arizona Mine. cific, and that thia company now con Thoenix Ariz., Nov. 15.— While trols an absolute majority of the out workmen were engaged in repairing the timbering in a tunnel at the Tur standing stock of $20,000,000. quoise Cop|>er Company's mine near Ordered to Leave France. Tombstone yesterday, the beams in the Paris, Nov. 15.—Caesar Della Croce, ceiling fell, letting down tons of rook who was naturalized in New York in and debris. Antonia Lava was crushed 1893, has been ordered to leave France to death and three other men were within 24 hours or be imprisoned. severely injured. They escaped instant Croce said the reasons for his expul death by the protection afforded by the sion were political. He has recently timbers falling partly across their bod been dependent on charity, seeking aid ies, under which they were imprisoned from the United States embassy, con for many hours, while their fellow sulate and charitable institutions, workmen labored desperately to break though he contends he is about to come through the great mass of debris. into a fortune. Last year be was ar Late tonight the rescuing party reached rested at Toulouse, imprisoned and re the imprisoned men, who were nearly leased at the intervention of the Unit dead from their injuries and hunger. ed States embassy here. They will recover. Jene James* Widow. General MacArthur, in his report on the conditions and pioepects in the "Philippine islands, says the future of the people is bright, and that educa tion will eradicate the natives' distrust of America. Rsh-adsii by the Empre.s' Orders. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 15.—-Mrs. Zeralda James, widow of Jesse James, the noted Southwestern bandit, died at ner home here today of a complica tion of diseases, after a lingering ill- neaa. _ Effect of Colombian Earthquake. Washington, Nov. 10.—Mr. Russell, United States charge at Caracas, re ports thst the earthquake in Colombia last month was much more severe than at first discovered. The people desert ed their bouses and slept in the streets, and between 12,900 and 15,000 build ings were destroyed or damaged. Berlin, Nov. 15.—The Lokal An- ceiger publishes the following from its Shanghai correspondent: "Natives from Hankow ray that the empress be headed a number of telegraph officials, who accepted a secret message from Epmeror Kwang Hsu to Count yon Walderaee, informingdiim that he (the ■ “ r"" emperor) was being kept a prisoner Plague In Egypt. and was unable to return to Pekin. Cairo, Nov. 15.—Two fresh cases of They also say that other executions oc bubonic plague are reported in Alex curred in connection with the matter.' andria. THE OPEN « I KM PETITIONED FOR IT Secretary Hay Has Been A*k**d to Hue Hit* Good Office* to Prevent Closing of Markets to Americans. Washington, Nov. 17.—SecretaryHay has received a petition from nearly all of the leading cotton manufacturers of the South to take such action as msy lie within his power to prevent the in terference by any European power which might close the foreigu markets to the cotton manufacturers of the United States and injure other Ameri can interests, the petitioners declare that the "open door” policy is neces sary to secure the letention of the im portant trade in cotton drills and shirt ings with China, most of which are manufactured in Southern states. It is declared the withdrawal o this trade in Manchuria would seriousiy affect not only the manufacturers of cotton goods but Southern cottou-grow- era and employers and employes and laborers in the cotton mills. The peti tioners represent fully $15,000,000 in capital and declare they have lost half their trade since the Boxer upris ing and are running on half time. General Chaffee has cabled the war department the following from Taku, under date of November 16: ‘‘Sixth regiment. United States cavalry, will remain in China, under command of Lieutenant-Colonel Theo dore J. Wint, with troops I, K, L, M. i "CHAFFEE.” CHINESE DISCOVERED AMERICA. Evidence Contained in Ancient Record* Unearthed in Pekin. Monterey, Mex., Nov. 17.—The re port that American officers have un earthed ancient records in I’ekin show ing that the Chinese discovered Ameri ca 1,500 years ago, and erected temples in Mexico, has aroused the greatest in terest among the scientific men of Mon terey and throughout this country. The Chinese temples alluded to are in the state of Sonora, on the Pacific coast. The ruin of one of the temples was discovered near the town of Ures, in that state, about two years ago. One of the large ston6 tablvlJ found in the ruins was coveied with carved Chinese characters, which were partly deciphered by a learned Chinaman who visited the ruins at the request of the Mexican government. This Chinaman made the assertion at the time that the ruins were those of a temple which had been erected many centuries ago by Chinese, but his statement was not re ceived with credence. It has been long claimed that the In dians of the state of Sonora are the de scendents ot the early Chinese settlers. They possess many traditions and characteristics of the Chinese. If the report of the finding of these records in Pekin is verified an expedition will go from here to explore further the ancient temples of Sonora. WEATHER TONtOO Increasing Demand for Winter Ooada la Noted. So Say Cotton Manufacturers of the South. HAVE COLD may be plowed under In season to plant potatoes again or some other later crop. We do not Ike the Idea of growing two «I crops of potatoes on the same land for two years in succession, but there are 3 many other crops which would follow well after the rye was plowed In. and nearly all crops can be taken off In time to sow rye after them, which will be large enough to plow under In the spring. But do not trust to the rye alone as a fertilizer, but use It as an Rat proof Corehouae. Many farmers suffer a great waste addition to the other fertilizer applied. from vermin In the corncrib, and fre- Going Back to the Farms. quently it is very serious. Rats are While the census shows that the cities especially a great enemy in this respect. Unless the cornhouse is so made that have Increased In population more rap there are no biding places, it is impos idly than the smaller towns between sible to dislodge the rats from their re 1890 aud 1900, this increase is not gen treat. The cornhouse shown In the erally so great a percentage above that illustration, which Is reproduced from of the towns as was shown by the cen the Ohio Farmer, is made so it is Inac sus of 1890 for the tea years previous cessible to rats or mice, and there are to that date. This is more particularly no hiding places beneath it. It is ele true In what are known as the agricul vated three feet above the ground on tural States than in those where large firmly set stone posts, neatly dressed. manufacturing Industries have been The cribs may be made from six to established in or near the cities. And eight feet wide and of any desired even in the latter case there seems to length. For 4,000 bushels of corn in be a teudency for many of the employes the ear the building should be 40 feet to seek a residence in the suburbs or long with cribs 8 feet wide and 12 feet some small town near by, where they high. In building this one should use are retired from the noise and bustle of the city, and where they can have room 6x8 timber for sills and 2x8 joist to have fruit trees, gardetj and poultry yard to occupy leisure hours, or such days as they are not employed. And perhaps some credit may be given to the character of the immigrants who have come to us. They are more largely from agricultural sections, and prefer to go to the country where they will be classed as skilled laborers, than to join the unskilled laborers of the city en gaged in the hardest kinds of manual labor. re E Beet Huizar and Bounty, A RATTROOF CORNHOUSE, culation of air among the corn. The studding should be 2x6 set three feet on centers, with 2x4 girts notched into the studding. The ends of this build ing are sided with seven-eighth inch matched drop siding put on horizontally except the gable, which is put on ver tically. The sides are covered with 1x3 inch strips set a half inch apart and are put on vertically. The space between the cribs Is twelve feet wide, and is closed Inside from the bottom of the cribs to ground, forming an Inside shed, which is not accessible to any farm animals. This Inner shed is closed by rolling doors at ea«h end. The cribs are boarded up inside the shed with three-lnch strips placed hori zontally a half Inch apart to admit air. aud by openinng the doors free circula tion of air can be obtained In fine weather. The shed la floored over above, forming an apartment twelve feet wide by forty feet long. It has lately been decided that a State has not a constitutional right to pay a bounty to beet sugar growers or to the factories for manufacturing the sugar. Yet this is the way It Is done in Euro pean countries, either by paying boun ties or by taxiug the use of sugar at home, and remitting the tax on that exported, so that their owu citizens can not obtain it at home as cheaply as the citizens of other countries. By this policy Austria-Hungary produced In the year ending July, 1899, 1,<141,700 tons ot raw sugar from beets, and In the year ending July, 1900, 1,100,000 tons, the largest product they have ever known. Germany also Increased her product for the nine mouths from August, 1898, to April. 1899. Inclusive, from 1,495,804 metric tons to 1.554,492 metric tons for the same months In 1890 and 1900. Adapt the Crop to the Boll. Alva Ager writes to the National Stockmau that last year he regretted not having plowed up one acre of wheat aud planted It to potatoes. The soil was too rich for the wheat, which Dishonest Official*. lodged before heads filled, aud de Yokohama, Nov. 17.—Several mem stroyed the clover seeded with It. His bers of the Tokio city council, having Well-Braced End Post. reason for uot doing so was that he did been accused of accepting a bribe from The illustration shows an effective want to cut off one acre for a different the Mitsui lead pipe factory, all the way of securely anchoring the end post members resigned en bloc, but were of a wire fence. The post (a) should be crop from the rest of the field. Result, no returns fur the labor done or seed subsequently re-elected with the ex sown. Last fall he sowed It to rye, and ception of the incriminated members, last spring planted it to potatoes, warrants for whose arrest have been adding $3 worth of acid phosphate, and issued. tills fall he harvested over 200 bushels Fire in a Bridge Plant. of merchantable potatoes or $80 worth Detroit, Mich., Nov. 16.—Fire as they sell there, besides the unmer which started in the engine-room of chantable ones. He thinks rock and the Detroit Bridge & Iron Works early rye a good combination for his soil, today did between $65,000 and $75,- meanlug the South Carolina phosphate 000 damage. Five hundred men are rock. thrown out of employment. The loss is covered by insurance. Repairs will Weeds In the Pastore. be begun immediately and the works A weed Is as much "a plant out of It* started again as soon as possible. proper place” In the pasture as else where, and where the pasture Is de Queen Braga Mot Dead. voted to dairy stock It may be doing Paris Nov. 15.—Inquiries made by a representative of the press at the set at least three feet in the ground and more damage there than It would iu Servian legation here show that there four is much better. The cross pieces mowing or cultivated field. It takes up is no truth in the report published by (ii) are 2x8 inch boards, 24 inches long. food and moisture that are needed for the Echo de Pairs today that Queen The stone (e) is firmly buried aud tlie useful plants, and It sometimes is Draga of Servis is dead. The legation should Just about tit the hole. The post of such a character as to be poisonous officials have not even heard that the (b) is aliout six feet from (a), and to the animal, and often weeds Impart through tlie hole (f) the cable from the unpleasant odors aud flavors to the queen is ill. burled stone is passed. The brace (c) milk and Its products. If the pastures Wealthy Man** Suicide. is a 2x6 board securely spiked in place. could be cleared of weeds and bushe* Fort Wayne. Ind., Nov. 17.—Frank When the posts and the stone are being and their place given to better gras*, Aiderman, a wealthy real estate man, put In position the soli should be not only would they produce enough for killed himself today. He walked into tamped until it is very flrm. Secured many more animals, but the milk prod a hardware store, purchased a revolver, in this way, an end post will remain ucts would be of more uniform good loaded it and then sent a bullet into his Immovable for many years. quality. If the whole pasture cannot brain. He is thought to have been in be cleaned In one season, clear a little sane. He was a promiuent Republican To Make the Hen. Lay. each year. politician. If the hens don’t lay, turn them out Filled < hee«e* and let them dig and hunt In the ground Another North Sea Cable. Here I* what fillet] cheese has don* Washington, Nov. 17.—Consul Leis- for food, is the advice of T. F. Mc toe, at Rotterdam, in a report to th* Grew, in the Country Gentleman. Bury for thl* country since 1880: In that state department, says that a third small grain where they will And it year the United States exported 127,- telegraphic cable has been constructed when they dig. This will Induce them 000,000 pounds. It was that year that recently between The Netherlands and to hunt, and while thus employed they our chief customer, Great Britain, England and will expedite the delivery will find bugs and worms that will “smelled the rodent.” The next year quicken the production of eggs. It Is the exports fell to 95,000,000 pound* of American cablegrams via London. well to follow this plan as soon as the and ba* gradually decreased until In Farm Machinery Plant Bnrned. 1890 we exported but 38,000.000, of Chicago, Nov. 17.—A special to the spade will turn the ground, for It adds which Great Britain took only 24.000,- vigor anil strength to the hens and In Record from Geneva. 111., says: Fire 000 pounds. Honesty I* the beat policy totally destroyed the plant of the Ap sures strong, healthy chicks. The lazy, In cheese making. Canada and Den pleton Manufacturing Company in this idle hen is of no use, but to sit about, mark are now supplying the trade that city. It started in the paint shop. eat and grow fat If she will not work, once was ours. The loss is $250,000. The company she will not lay. If she will not lay. her life should end. aud her fat carcass manufactured farm machinery. grace the table. You can always rest When Boltina Pay«. MacArthur Removal the Cenaorshlp. Nearly every dairyman has experi assured that the indolent hen Is a non Manila, Nov. 17.—The censorship producer; soon she becomes too fat to enced the shrinkage that comes in mid was removed today. General Mao- lay and too tough to be eaten. summer. when the pastures dry up and Arthur, however, has issued directions grass Is scarce. It la at thia time that to the cable companies ordering them soiling will pay and pay liberally. In Potatoes in i Rye. to furnish him with a copy of all press Potatoes do excellently well upon what better way can a person realize dispatches. land where a crop of green rye has from $23 to $25 per acre for hi* green been plowed In. being usually very free corn or green alfalfa? When the cows Return nt th. Lagan. Ban Francisco, Nov. 17.—The trans from scab, fair and smooth, says the look over the fence with longing eyes port Logan arrived from Manila tonight American Cultivator. Early potatoes at the corn, the effort* usuvlly sjfent and went into quarantine. The Logan can be taken off In time to sow rye. In keeping the cows out of the corn brings 278 sick soldiers, 19 psisiMTs which will make growth enough to bad better be spent In throwing the furnish a good fail pasture or a spring corn over to the cows, say* a Kansas aad eight insane^ pasture for cattle or sheep, and then it ; farmer. Bradstreet’s says: The tonic effect of seasonably cold weather is again testi fied to by reports from practically all markets, o( a brisk demand for winter clothing and wool wear. This in turn is reflected in increased re-orders from Western, Northwestern and Southern jobbeis, aud a perceptible improvement in tone ot wholesale trade at the East, which hopes to participate later in the results of the existing good consump tion demand. The renewed advance in cotton, an other result of cold weather, has proved a stimulus to Southern trade, and also made cotton goods agents and uiaufac- turers rather indifferent to new buai- nesss offered at old rates. What looked like an improvement tn wool demand and prices seems to have re ceived a temporary setback from th« failure of a large commission nona« with woolen mill connections. The strength of prices is stl” mot« manifest in iron and steel, demand foe which continues large, both for crud« and finished materials. The action the billet pool in advancing prioea i* claimed to have checked demand. In finished material the activity <4 moat marked, and mills are generally well supplied with orders and indiffer ent to future business at present rates. The awarding of the government con tract for armor plate at $425 per ton will swell the output of the steel indus try by $15,006,000. Wheat, including flour shipment* fo* the week aggregate 4,062,000 bushel*, against 3,555,507 bushels last week. Failures for the week in the United State* number 227, against 161 last week. Canadian failures number 2T, against 17 last week. PACIFIC COAST TRADE. Seattle Marked. Onions, new, lHo. Lettuce, hot house, $1 per oral«. Potatoes, new. $16. Beets, per sack, 85c®$l. Turnips, per sack, $1.00, Beane, wax, 4c. Squash—1 %o. Carrots, per sack, 90c Parsnips, per sack, $1.25. Cauliflower, native, 75c. Cucum bers—40 @ 50c, Cabbage, native and California, lJic per pounds. Tomatoes—80® 50e. Butter—Creamery, 29o; dairy, 18® 22c; ranch, 16c pound. Eggs—84c. Cheese—I2o. Poultry—12c; dressed, 14c; spring. 13® 15c turkey, 18c., Hay—Puget Sound timothy, $14.00; choice Eastern Washington timothy. $19.00. Corn—Whole, $23.00; cracked, $25; feed meal, $25. Barley—Rolled or ground, per ton, $20. Flour—Patent, per barrel, $3.50; blended straights, $3.25; California. $3.25; buckwheat flour, $6.00; gra ham, per barrel, $3.00; whole wheat flour, $8.25; rye flour, $3.80®4.00. Millstuffs—Bran, per ton, $18.00; shorts, per ton, $14.00. Feed—Chopped feed, $19.00 per ton; middlings, per ton, $20; oil cake meal, per ton, $30.00. Fresh Meats—Choice dressed beef steers, price 7Hc;cowa, 7c; mutton 7Hi pork, 8c; trimmed, 9c; veal, 9® He. llama—Large, 18c; small, 18H; breakfast bacon, 12c; dry salt tide*, 8 He. ___ ___ Fortland Market. Wheat—Walla Walla. 54@54Ho; Valley, nominal; Bluestem, 57o per bushel. Flour—Best grades, $8.40; graham, $2.00. Oats—Choice white, 42o; choio* gray, 41c per bushel. Barley—Feed barley, $15.50 brew ing, $16.50 ,*er ton. Millstnffs—Bran, $15.50 ton; mid dlings, $21; shorts, $17; chop, $16 pea ton. Hay—Timothy,$12® 12.50; clover,$T ®9.50; Oregon wild hay, $6® 7 per ton. Butter—Fancy creamery, 45® 50c; -tore, 80c. Eggs—82 Ho per dozen. Cheese—Oregon full cream, 12 He; Young America, 13c; new cheese 10« per pound. Poultry—Chickens, mixed, $2.60® 8.50 per dozen; hens, $4.00; spring*. $2.00®8.50; geese, $6.00®7.00 doa; ducks, $3.00®5.00 ,<er dozen; tnrkeya. live. 11c per pound. Potatoes—50®65c per sack; sweets, 1HC per ponno. Vegetables—Beets, $1; turnips, 75c; per sack; garlic, 7o per pound; cab bage, lHo per pound; [«orsuips, 85c; onions, $1; carrots, 75c. Hope—New crop, 12® 14c per pound. Wool—Valley, 13®14o per pound; Eastern Oregon, 9® 12c; mohair, 25 per pound. Mutton—Grose, >>eet sheep, wether*, anil ewee, 8H0; dressed mutton, 6H® 7c per pound. Hoge—Gross, choice heavy, $5.75; light and feeders, $5.00; dressed, $6.O0®6.50 per 100 pounds. Beef—Gross, top steen, $3.50®4.00; cows, $3.00®3.50; dressed beef, 6® 7c per pound. Veal—Large, 6H®7H*: small, 8®. 8 He per pound. Nan Franeneo Market. Wool—Spring—Nevada, 11® 13c pea pound; Eastern Oregon, 10® 14c; Vat ley, 15®I7c; Northern, 9® 10c. Hope—Crop, 1900, 13® 16c. Butter—Fancy creamery 22 H*. do seconds, 21c; fancy dairy, 2* 22c; do seconds, 19o per pound. Eggs—Store, 28c; fancy ranch, 42c. Millatuffa — Middlings, $16.50 ® 19.00; bran, $18.00® 18.50.