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THE COLUMBIAN. BLOOMSBUfeA
OF 125,000 VOTED
All Philadelphia Un'on Men
Ordered Out After a
FIGHTS IN ALL PARTS CF CITY
Police and State Constables Unable to
Cover Broad Zone of Disorder
Cars Derailed and Smashed by Mob
P. R. T. Firm.
Philadelphia, March 3. The gen
eral strike, the probabilities of which
has been worrying Philadelphia for
the past week and causing uneasiness
over the entire country, was ordered
at the meeting of the Central Labor
Union. The walk-out of the 140 un
ions numbering fu'.ly 125.000 men will
take place within a week, unless the
irrievances of the striking street car
men, who have caused all the turmoil,
The Philadelphia Rapid Transit
Company, as an expression of Its su
preme disregard of the result of the
meeting, and confidence In the result
of lis efforts to run cars, has ordered
almost the entire rolling stock Into
The danger lies in this, that the
striking carmen will have the active
help of perhaps 90,000 Idle men, a rest
less, dissatisfied force that may pro
duce far more disorder than the city
has yet seen.
The decision of the union bosses
followed a day of almost continuous
rioting, In which a boy was killed and
sixty persons were hurt.
The trouble spread over the south
eastern section of the city and flared
up generally wherever police protec
tion was Inadequate. It was one of
the worst days Philadelphia has suf
fered since the employees of the P.
R. T. went out.
The rioters congregated at the cor
ner of Fifth and Jackson streets soon
after the labor meeting adjourned and
carefully prepared for the trouble that
followed. Some of them first blocked
open a switch with a piece of wood,
while others began to harass several
approaching cars with bricks and
As the mob grew, the conductor of
the first car became terrified at the
attack and drove his car at full speed
over the open switch. Careening and
bounding, It zig-zaeged across the
street to the sidewalk, crushing those
who were in ttR way against the brick
wall of a building which crumbled as
though made of paper.
A man and a boy are dead and four
other boys were seriously hurt as the
M'KENN'A, Charles, aged fourteen
years; died in the Methodist Hospi
tal from a fractured Bkull.
FREDERICK, John E., aged forty-five
years, crushed head, leg and Inter
nally Injured; died shortly after
ward. The Injured are:
EVERETT, William, aged fourteen
years, leg and arm crushed and In
SHINSKIG, Abram, aged twelve years,
TRAINOR, Raymond, aged ten years,
MOORE, Edward, aged fifteen years,
SIX LIVE ON GARBAGE.
Startling Disclosures Made on Ver
Burlington, Vt., Mar. 1 Disdaining to
ak for town aid and too proud to beg,
x family of six persons, three of them
children, for three years have been
living on a tiny farm in the outskirts
jf this city on garbage which the fath
er of the family, seventy years old, has
tally collected from yards In the city,
ostensibly to feed his "pigs."
This was the startling fact revealed
to-day when the local authorities were
called in to take charge of two Insane,
uiddle aged women, both widows;
heir aged father and three children,
i boy and two girls, four, seven and
'ourteen years old, respectively. To
he unspeakable diet upon which the
women, Mrs. Mattie Sipples and Mrs.
Ornery Leavitt, have subsisted for the
last thirty-six months. Is attributed
heir present insanity. Doth will be
-ent to the State Asylum for the In
rane. The authorities found revolting
conditions of squalor and disorder
present in the battered farmhouse
'hat the family occupied In a some
what Isolated section.
2ION CITY'S END.
Corporation Will Probably Pay 29
Cents on the Dollar,
Chicago, Mar. 1. The wind-up of
he ZIon City receivership was fore
iadowed to-day, when Receiver C. D.
'nomas issued a report which he stat
d would probably be his last. Practl
Uly all of the secured claims against
je estate formerly controlled by John
Mexander Dowie have been settled,
r.d there remains property sufficient
pay the unsecured creditors about
. ) cents on the dollar.
Many Drownings in New England.
Boston, Mar. 1. The United States
Volunteer Life Saving Corps reports
vat from May to September last, 604
arsons were drowned hi the New
ngland States. Of the dead 272 were
illdren. In Massachusetts alone 286
,e.son3 were drowned.
OB. C. W. ELIOT HIT BK
President Emeritus of Harvard Liable
as 6harchQi(W In Cambridge
Boston, Mnr. 3. Acting on a war
rant sworn out by National Hank Ex
aminer Kills II. Pepper, the Boston
police began a country-wide search
for George V. Coleman, mlrslr.g book
keeper of the City National Hank of
A shortage of $14 1,000 discovered
In the accounts of the bank, disclosing
a loss of nearly half the Institution's
entire resources, led to the closing of
the bank. Ex Gov. John L. Date3 was
Coleman, n young man who lived
at No. 13t5 Magazine street. Cam
bridge, disappeared Friday and was
later heard from In Kansas City, when
he said he would return. In the mean
time his absence caused an Investiga
tion, with the result that the short
age was uncovered. It was found nec
essary to dose the bank upon vote of
the directors approved by the Comp
troller of the Currency nt Washing
ton. Hank Examiner Ellis Pepper
took charge to-day.
Edwin S. Dresser, President of the
wrecked bank, said: "Coleman's sal
ary was $12 a week. He is not sup
posed to have had access to one cent
of the bank's funds. He never acted
as paying or receilvng teller, and if
tlw? other men did their duty he nev
er handled the funds In any way. How
he ever got away with the money Is a
mystery we are trying to solve now.
I don't know whether it was by for
gery by checks or how."
Among the stockholders is Charles
W. Eliot, president emerttus of Har
vard. Under the national banking laws
the stockholders are liable to assess
ment If the nssets are not sufficient to
pay the creditors In full. As Dr. Eliot
holds ten of the 1.000 shares, he is lia
ble for a part of the defalcation.
DEFENCE OF ALLDS.
Littleton Says New York Senator Act
ed at Piatt's Behest.
Albany, N. Y., Feb. 2S. With an
impassioned outburst of oratory In
which he denounced the bridge com
panies and Senator Henn Conger as
their representative as the most un
speakable band of thieves and organ
ized corruptionists that ever befouled
a commonwealth, Martin W. Littleton
opened the defence of Senator Jotham
P. Allds, nccused of having demanded
and received a $1,000 bribe. Seem
ingly the defence Is to follow two
First That the bridge companies
were not blackmailed and held up, but
were seeking victims on whom to
press their bribes.
Second That Jotham P. Allds, the
implacable foe of these corruptionists
on every occasion, save when he help
ed them kill their bill in 1901, was
acting then at the direct behest of
Senator Thomas C. Piatt.
Counsel Littleton announced that
Senator Allds had filed with the Clerk
of the Senate his resignation as Presi
dent pro tern.
MRS. BENJ. FLAGER KILLED.
Her Automobile Struck by a Railroad
Train Near Niagara Falls.
Niagara Falls, N. Y., Feb. 28. A
New York Central passenger train go
ing at sixty miles an hour over a grade
crossing in Gratwick, half way be
tween Niagara Falls and Buffalo, at
1. 30 o'clock p. in., killed Mrs. Martha
Flagler, widow of Benjamin Flagler,
and so badly Injured Mrs. Morris
Cohn and Mrs. George F. Nye that If
one or both do not die they may never
fully recover from the effects of the
frightful collision between Mrs. Flag
ler's automobile and the train. Miss
Katherlne Nye, 15 years old, was only
slightly hurt. Chauffeur William Mc
Phoe escaped in a similar manner, be
ing only slightly cut.
RIOTERS CLOSE STEEL PLANT.
Bethlehem Works Shut Down Because
Its Workmen Are Not Protected.
Bethlehem, Pa., Feb. 28. The Beth
lehem Steel Company closed down to
night, and, It Is said, will remain
closed until the local police authori
ties are able to give protection to
the men who have remained loyal to
the company. This step was taken
because of serious rioting early this
morning, when a mob of 500 foreign
ers attacked the steel company em
ployees as they were going to work,
and to-night, when the same crowd
made' a second attack while the men
were leaving the plant. The strike
has been going on for some time, but
the rioting became serious to-day for
the first time.
MIDGET STOCKMAN DEAD.
Man Three Feet Five Inches Tall Dlea
Worth a Million.
St. Joseph, Mo., Feb. 28. Stephen
Remington, financially one of the big
gest but physically the smallest farm
er and live stock man in Missouri,
died here. He was &8 years old and
his fortune was estimated at $1,000,
000. He weighed seventy-five pounds
and was three feet five Inches tall.
Upholds $133,378 Inheritance Tax.
Trenton, N. J., Mar. 2. Justice
Reed in an opinion filed in the Su
preme Court to-day sustained a col
lateral inheritance tax of $138,378
levied by the Secretary of State upon
the estate of the late Wesley H. Til
ford, who died in New York last
March, leaving a personal estate val
ued at $11,626,987. of which $7,601,062
was In shares of stocks of corporations
chartered In New Jersey.
Electric Tlant Flooded, 150
Houses Deserted, Shops and
Schools Arc Closed
VILLAGE OF G.CCO IN DARKNESS
Only 24 Henri Supply cf Drinking
Water Dynamite Being Used to
Destroy les Ja:ns in Mohawk Val
ley The Hudson Rising.
Albany, . Y March 3. The vil
lage of Herkimer, the seat of Herki
mer County, la In darkness, 150 houses
have been vacated and armed guards
in boats are patrolling the canals that
lately were. streeU:, lest those sleep
ing on second story floors be drowned
In their beds.
The electric lighting plant has been
flooded and all the lights are out; the
fires under the hollers of the pumping
stations have been quenched, and
there is only twenty-four hours of
drinking water in sight for 8,noo peo
ple. All manufacturing plants have
suspended and two schools are closed.
Many fled to higher land during the
The village In menaced on the west
by the Mohawk River and on the
ncrth and east by West Canada Crtek,
n confluent. On one side only Is there
escape. The creek has thus far risen
more rapidly than the river because
of an ice Jam at the p(.int where the
Ice Jams west of Fort Plain have
caused the streets in P.ion nnd Frank
fort to be inundated and dynamite Is
being used to break them up. When
that happens it is feared the rush of
water and ice will cause havoc, for
the Mohawk River i: almost solidly
clogced from Fort Plain to Canajo
hnrie. At Port Plain the Mohawk rose 10
feet 1 Inch from 3.30 p. m. yesterday
to 3.::o p. m. to-day. otsquago Creek,
an Important feeder of the river, sud
denly ro-.-e many feet and caused great
damage all a'.org its route.
AH that section of Hornell Eouth of
Cedar street Is inundated. Water Is
pouring through many houses, the oc
cupants of which were removed to
places of sr.fety diirlr.s the night. For
four miles below Hornell the valley is
full cf water from hill to hill and the
river Is rising every hour. The Krie
Railroad reports that the Canisteo Riv
er is spread out over the valley for a
distance of thirty miles and that its
tracks arc under water in many
The worst flood in ten years is
working its way down the Genesee
Valley from Croveland. On the Dans
vilie and Mount Morris Railway water
reached high up on the engine wheels,
which threatened to flood the fire
boxes. People living on the flats
about Groveland have been forced to
move into the second stories of their
With the streams tributary to the
Hudson River swollen by heavy rains
and melting snow-into torrents, and
with the river rising at the rate of
about eight inches an hour, one of the
worst floods in recent years is predict
ed in Albany.
Mace and Burke, Buried to a Depth of
Spokane, Wash.. Mar. 2. Twenty
four persons are known to-night to be
dead as the result of snowslides In
the mining region of Northern Idaho.
To the nineteen persons who perished
in the avalanches at Mace and Burke,
Idaho, are added three who died in a
similar accident when the camp of
the Carbonate Hill Mining Company
at Mullan, Idaho, was destroyed and
two killed at Doi-Fey, Idaho, to-day.
The fight against time and cold at
Mace and at Burke has been waged
bravely and persistently by the little
army of men who hope to find under
the heaps of ruins some who have es
caped death. The rescuers have dug
frantically for many hours. Every
available man nnd boy has been
pressed into service.
TRADE GONE, SUICIDE.
Boycotted Butcher Dies on Wedding
St. Louis, Mar. 2. Loss of trade
due to the meat boycott caused Alex
ander Bindebeutel, a butcher, to kill
himself. His body was found in the
Ice box of his shop.
Bindebeutel ended his life on thti
eighth anniversary of his wedding.
His wife said her husband had spent
many hours working on his books to
discover a way to evade conditions
which were costing him his trade.
PISA'S TOWER IN DANGER.
Scientists Investigating Flow of Wa
ter at Its Bate.
Pisa, Italy, Mar. 2. A committee of
scientists is investigating the stability
of the Leaning Tower, from the foun
dation of which water has been spring
ing for a long time. Tula has resulted,
It Is feared, in weakening the under
structure of the historic tower.
Quits the Minstry to Raise Poultry.
Verona, N. J., Mar. 2. The Rev.
Cliarlei Little, pastor of the Verona
Methodist Episcopal Church, has do
tided to retire at the coming Newark
Conference and will devote his time
to i o'llti y raislcg oa his farm near
WORLD NEWS. OF
CoTCring Minor Hnppcnine From
AH Over the Clobe
Mrs. Annie Gill strangely disap
peared from her home at Atlan.ic
Highlands. N. .)., where she lived ulono
in tlie dilapidated i annuel' hotel built
by he.r husband, who died four you
Groat floods in the Mohawk valley
caused much damage to property.
Governor Hughes at Albany enter
tained Governor Fred. M. Warner, of
Chancellor MacCracV.eti of the New
York Vnive: shy announced that he
would re.-ign on Sept. 25.
Assembly Toonilu Introduced a
resolution calling for a special Investi
gation by n legislative committee of
nil stock and produce exchanges In
New York State and their methods.
General quiet prevailed In Bethle
hem. Pn., where a strike Is in pro
gress; it was stated that Charles M.
Schwab, president of the steel plant,
would not employ strike breakers.
The Now York State Board of Char
ities asks more than $0,000,000 for
maintenance and extension of its
The State Constabulary, two hun
dred strong, was ordered to Philadel
phia to assist the local authorities in
coping v Ith the disorder Incident to
ihe car strike.
President Taft, speaking in New
ark, N. J., predicted that the coinmls
Fion that Is to revise the bitslncss
methods of the government would ef
fect a saving of $100,000,000 a year.
Subpoenas by the Hudson County
(N. J.) Grand Jury demanding the
production of records of the National
Packing Company, the Beef Trust,
were Ignored, and Prosecutor Garven
said he would ask dissolution of tho
Plans were laid at a White House
conference to curb any attempt by in
surgents to obstruct President Taft's
Secretary Wilson and Gifford Pin
chol c lashed on the stand over wheth
er Pint Lot had permission from his
the n. pupe: ior to t end the letter to
Sen: tor Dolliver criticising President
Secretary Meyer plans to make his
request for a 32,000 ton battle ship in
nest year's recommendations.
President Taft talked to 350 editors
of foreign newspapers in the United
States on immigration.
If Wado Ellis manages the Ohio
campaign successfully it is said to bo
the intention of President Taft to have
lilm made Chairman of the Republican
Senator Brown delivered a speech
on the Income tax and Senator Bev
erldgo dlscusrcd the mineral wealth
There is talk In Washington of an
Inqc.iry into conditions at the Mare
Island Navy Yard, where leading offi
cers, including the commandant, are
suspected of Insubordination to
Secretary of the Navy.
African fever Is following
Roosevelt party; a medical missionary
who lunched with Its members on
Monday Is dying.
Suspicion that three Powers are
contemplating unfriendly action
against China over Thibet causes
anxiety at Pekin.
Col. Roosevelt practically ended
his African hunt, having bagged about
500 of the larger mammals.
Premier Asquith announced in the
British Commons that the Lords' veto
question will take precedence of all
other business except pressing finan
cial matters, the general budget being
Diplomats In St. Petersburg are un
able to understand Russia's alleged
fear of Chinese military aggression,
which is given as the reason for the
new proposal for a Mongolian rail
way. Mr. Roosevelt declined to express
his opinions on politics and public af
fairs generally, saying that he needed
time to get in touch with the outside
Mrs. Roosevelt reached Naples on
her way to Egypt to meet her hus
band. President Madriz reports a victory
over the Nicaraguan insurgents in two
battles, in which the dead and wound
ed number 1,500.
AVALANCHE BURIED 75.
Twenty-five Families Overwhelmed In
Spokane. Mar. 1. A telephone mes
sage from Wallace, Idaho, says twenty-five,
families, probably seventy-five
persons in all, were burled under an
avalanche last night. A special train
left at midnight for Wallace, carrying
Measles In Northern New York.
Malone, N. Y Mar. 1. There is an
epidemic of measles in Northern New
York. At Gouverneur there are more
than 300 cases, making it necessary to
close the public schools there. Here
tho disease la subsiding. Three chil
dren of Alvln Booth of Ellenburg De
pot died within twenty-four hours of
each other and were burled In the
Net National Debt Now $1,068,728,154.
Washington, Mar. 3 The public
debt of the United States according to
a stntement issued to-day by the
Treasury Department increased $2,
007,41)8; during the month of Febru
ary. The debt less cash In the treas
ury on February 28 was fl.0C8.728 151.
III SNOW SLIDE
Great Northern Passenger Train
Swept frcm Track Near
TWEN1Y BODIES WERE RECOVERED
Many Women Among the Fifty-One
Passengers Relief Trains Rushed
from Everett, Wash., Unable to Get
Within Eight Miles of Scene.
Everett, Wash., Mar. 3. Twenty
time lives are believed to have been
lost In an avalanche which buried the
Spokane express on the Great North
ern near here. The train, with fi.ly
one passengers, has been stalled In
the snow neyr tho su, limit of the Cas
cade Mountains for a week.
The private car of Mr. O'Neill, sup
erintendent of the division, was at
tached to tin1 train nnd was complete
ly burled. Mr. iVNelll escaped In
jury, as did the greater part of the
Two passengers who escaped tho
snowsl'de walked ten miles through
the drifts nnd driving snow and sum
moned help. Relief trains have been
sent out from here, but are unable to
get within eight miles of the scene
of disaster. Wires are down and ex
act information is Impossible to ob
tain. It is reported that a work train, fix
locomotives and a rotary snow plow
which were working to relieve the
stalled train, as well as a water tank
at Wellington, were also burled.
Among the passengers are many
women and children. The express was
standing nbout two miles west of the
western entrance to the Cascade Tun
nel when the snowslide occurred.
Later advices state that a Great
Northern transcontinental mall and
express train carrying no passengers
and four electric motors used to pull
the trains through the Cascade tunnel
were aleo swept from the tracks and
carried a hundred feet by the avalan
che. Mail nnd express trains had been
stalled for several days. It is thought
that no one was on hoard. According
to reports, there nre eighteen feet of
snow at the east end of the Cascade
tunnel nnd fifteen feet nt the west
General J. N. Gurber and W. B.
Scott, general superintendent of the
Great Northern, arc stalled by snow
at Essex, Mont.
Everett, Wash., Mar. 3. Twenty
bodies have been recovered, twenty
five persons are missing, and fifteen
or twenty nre Injured In the avalanche
The avalanche swept down the
mountainside Just before sunrise. It
was a half mile long. The cars and
locomotives were buried deep and it
was six hours before rescuers could
TAFT MEASURES TO BE PASSED.
President and the Congress Leaders
Washington, Mar. 3. A definite
ngreenient has been reached between
President Taft and the responsible
leaders in Congress as a result of
which, unless the Insurgents develop
unexpected strength, the Administra
tion bills will have the right of way
nnd will be passed.
This agreement was reached at a
White House conference in which
President Taft, Senator Aldrich,
Speaker Cannon and Senator Crane of
Massachusetts took part. It was de
cided that every effort should be made
first to pass the postal savings bank
bill in the Senate without delay; sec
ond, that the House should put
through tho Government appropriation
bills before turning its attention to the
TAFT URGING INCOME TAX.
Appeals to Ohio Legislators Through
Arthur I. Vorys.
Washington, Mar. 3. President
Taft intends to use his personal influ
ence to secure the adoption by the
state legislatures of the income tax
amendment to the constitution. It
was made known to White House vis
itors to-night that the President has
written to Arthur I. Vorys, of Ohio,
former campaign manager for Mr.
Taft in that state, urging the adoption
by the Ohio Legislature of the income
The President, It was said, hesitat
ed about writing to the legislators
themselves, but decided that he would
communicate with them through Mr.
WOMAN SUFFRAGISTS LOSE.
Maryland Legislature Refuses to
Grant Them Votes In Baltimore.
Annapolis, Md., Mar. 3. The bill
permitting women to vote at municl
pal elections In Baltimore, was killed
for this session of tho Legislature at
least, when the House, by a vote ol
6V to 21, -decided to postpone Indefi
nitely further consideration of the
Cuthrie, Oklu., Mar. 3,-The move
mei.t for a laobr party in the next
state election is strong among labor
leaders and Farmers' Union inert. A
conference was held here with that
end in view, attended by G. S. Zelgler
ami J. L. Langston, president and sec
relury respectively of the State Fed
eration of Labor, and numerous rep
resentatives of the Farmers" L'uion
BIG MEAT PACKERS
6ix Corporations and Their Twenty.
One Individual Heads Accuied
Jersey City. N. j., :.I;ir
lieavlest blow yet ntn,k the t,.,.
Trust, by way of punishment for rM'
trarlly raising the price of ,.,,.,, . .
poultry, came in Jersey City whrn'ti,,.
Grand Jury of Hudson County nc, a
blanket Indictment charging a crlini.
nal conspiracy in restraint or trad,.
Six corporations, Including n,0 xa.
tlonal Pncklng Company, nit;,., "th'
ltoef Trust, nnd its twenty one ,iro(..
tors as Individuals, were In, It, t,.,i
the charge of unlawfully conspiring
"with force nnd arms" to Increase tlm
prices of meats nnd poultry.
The corporations accused arc th
National Packing Company, Morris it
Co., Swift & Co., Armour & (., n,,,
Hammond Packing Company, ami
G. H. Hammond Company. The n.
dlvldunls nre J. Ogden Armour, a
Watson Armour, Arthur Meeker
ward Tllden, L. A. Carton, Thomas K.
Wilson. Thomas J. Connors, p.
Fowler, Charles H. Swift, L. If. u,,y.
man, James K. Bathgate," Jr., Genrjto
H. Edwnrds, F. V. Cooper, 1). F. Hart
well, Ira N. Morris, Henry P. Darling
ton. Lemuel H. Patterson, and A. A
Their Indictment expressed In tho
terms of tho old lCngll.sh common law,
which are still employed in New Jer
sey, Is probably the most picturesque
and pungent philippic ever Issued
from an American court.
It places the culprits on the grill
of the lnw, turns them over and lam
basts them for the sins of two years
back In a way that leaves no kind of
' That Pierre P. Garven, the County
Prosecutor, means to follow words
with deeds was demonstrated within
Just one minute after the true hill
was delivered when a deputy sheriff
wns sent with a capias after Lemuel
O. I'atterson. of Chicago, one of the
directors, who had been seen in the
corridors of the Court House. Mr.
Patterson had caught Just one glimpse
of the bulky document and then
6ought the friendly tube beneath the
Warrants for the arrest of all per
sons concerned, wherever they may
be. nre expected.
The conviction of the persons con.
rerned would carry with In the pos
sibility of three years In prison.
Mr. Garven, known to Northern
New Jersey as "the trust buster of
Bayonne," was the innn who brought
the Standard Oil Trurt to terms and
added millions to Its taxes, and he
has brought to book several of the
railroad companies and a political machine.
WORST BLIZZARD IN YEARS.
Ninety-three Inches of Snow in New
York by Measuring this Season.
Albany, N. Y.. Feb. 28. The worst
blibzard cf years prevailed along
the line of tjje Rome, Watertown and
Ogdensburg division of the New York
Central last night, a fifty-six mile galo
piling the snow In huge drifts, In many
places twelve feet deep.
Snow ploughs are in use on all rail
roads nnd trains generally are run
ning from one to three hours late.
At Oswego the schools were closed
and business was partly suspended.
Prof. W. G. Miller, head of the geo
logical department of Hamilton Col
lege, who has recorded the fall of
snow thus far this season, states that
from actual measurements the fall has
been 93 inches. This is phenomenal
for Central New York.
BANK PRESIDENT ARRESTED.
Says Irregularlt es Are the Result of
Absconding Nephew's Shortage.
Kansas City, Feb. 28. Alleged ir
regularities of nearly $100,000 lu the
books of the Bank of Holyrood, at
Holyrood, Kan., resulted in the arrest
here of Byron E. Church, for twenty
years the bank's president.
Church came to Kansas City three
days ago and was found at the Orient
Ray Church, 26 years old, a son of
the ex-bank president, was arrested
with him, but was released. Maxwell
Church, another son, who served as
caahler of the bank. Is wanted.
NEW YORK MARKETS.
Wholesale Prices of Farm Products
Quoted for the Week.
MILK Per quart, 4c.
BUTTER Western extra. 31 32c;
CHEESE State. Full cream, special,
EGGS State. Fair to choice, 29
33c; do, western firsts, 31 34c
APPLES Baldwin, per bbl., 12.7a
DRESSED POULTRY Chickens, per
lb., 1624c; Cocks, per lb.,
Sauabs. Der dozen. $2.0005.75.
HAY Prime, per 100 lbs.. $1.13.
STRAW Long Rye, per 100 lbs., SO
POTATOES State, per bag, $1.30
ONIONS White, per crate, 35o.
FLOUR Winter patents. $5.6006.10,
Spring patents, $5.6O0Ca.
WHEAT No. 2, red, $1.30; No. h
Northern Duluth, $1.28.
CORN No. 2, 70 lc.
OATS Natural white. 520. "5c.;
Clipped white, 63 Vt 056 VtC.
BEEVES City l)rsed, 801O,ic.
Por Iftll lha S4 Ml(Jf6.oO.
CALVES City Dressed, 11016V.-C.
LA Mils Per 100 lbs., $S.4U(jj u.eu.
HOGS-LIve, per 100 lbs., $965
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