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THE MADISON IAN
KY. GOOD ROADS
ILL BE TAUGHT AT THE STATE
UNIVERSITY JANUARY 5 TO 7
COURSE IN HIGHWAY BUILDING
.Men f Highet Reputation Have Been i
Scci.'red for Lectures to Engineer-1
ing Classes No Tuition Will Be :
Asked of Students.
'. f tein Npwsp.ipet' l ni'n X" Mervlee
Lexington. Ky. S'ate University
ill open a short course in highway
iisir.eordis, January 5 to IT, 1914, for
nu benefit of people who are Inter
Med In the good roads problem of the
-tate. No tuition will be required for
his course and the expense outside of
ailroad fare should not be over $10,
't is hoped by the university ollicials
that every county engineer will take
ilvantage of thi.-i opportunity to lui
i;ove his education, and thereby bet-
t the road conditions in his county.
Meu who expect to become county en
gineers or road builders should avail
'(umsclves of this opportunity to pre
,ar for an examination before the
Mat highway commissioner. Special
.nstrv. -tions will be given to men ex
pecting to take the county road en
The mornings will be devoted to
:"-ture work, men of the highest repu
tation in their special line of work
::ve been sei ured for these lectures
Hinl it will be worth the while of any
m interested in highway cnginccr
irii; to uttetid these lectures.
Practical Work to be Done.
Iho altetnootis will be devoted to
iractical Held and othre work such
i. the use of the transit, level, plot
'inc profiles, Myitis grade lines, and
making esrimarcs of cost for various
Kinds of work.
The state of Kentucky has spent
.nillions of dollars on her roads. If
hese roads had been constructed of
uHterial and by methods approved by
xpv!enced road builders, they would
-ae. been a source of pride and
",JtulB uuln lm,'e "u" ,,,u'1 ln(M"
.nd to the commonwealth, instead of ,
itu;ig brought censure on all who I
veie connected with the work and I
t ided greater opposition to all good
roads movement, the promoters of
ip eouise say. MAN'S WIFE.
ft is with the view of equipping men j
with a better knowledge of road bulld-j A1 B,ine,l Place. Chad Owing
SUMM'X--:'' of Mr. Cntrill t
give th.s course. Georgetown.
"ARM LANDS HIGH IN KENTUCKY.
Notable Increase in Central Kentucky
Property Indicated by Re
Mr. Sterling, Ky. Farm lands in
C'eutral Kentucky are higher than
?ver known, with more selling and de
tmtid stronger than for years. Farms
ii!ch two years ago sold for $:u anil
Sl'iO per acre are now bringing from
i'.i'i to ? 1 j I, and the demand is great
t Than the supply. W. Ed Sledd has
-old his farm, lying on the Grassy
;ike, to Robert Howell. The farm
'mains sixty-one acres, with im
provements, and gold for $175 per
a n John W. Boardinan has sold his
farm, lying near Little Rock, contain
ing luo acres and improvements, to
Thomas J. Fleming at $100 per acre.
well-known real estate man was of
i'M'eil and refused $100 for an eighty--tire
tract and $200 per acre for a
trart containing ninety-seven acres.
rh demand is mostly coming from
Xastern Kentucky people, who have
-old coal and mineral holdings.
MAJOR DIXON RELIEVED.
Frankfort, Ky. Maj. Wiley Dixon,
f Henderson, Inspector in the adju
nat general's office, was relieved from
lie detail by order of Governor Mc
creary. Maj. Dixon, who is a candi
iutp lor clerk of the senate, asked to
'e relieved from the detail on January
! iu the evpnt of his election. Col. J.
Tai'dy Ellis, acting adjutant general.
f.-ording to Maj. Dixon, presented tbe'i
.eiiujht to Governor McCreary, who
a;d he was willing to grant it, but
.v tti the condition left out. When
K.llis presented the governor's an
awer to Maj. Dixon, the larter said he
.lid not wish to be relieved unless he
''Hcame clerk of the senate
na me tin'e, he announced hi
inution to seek the oflice and said
asking to be relieved unconditionally
vould be equivalent to resigning for
which reason he refused to change
rue wording of his renuest. Col. Kills
hen told fclm If be luteinli-d to run
.ie ought to rebiifn. Maj. Dixon do-
clined to do this and was presented
with an order signed by the governor
u-llev ing h.m from the detail eftedlve
FREE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU.
Frankfort. Ky. A law regulating I
private cinp!o itient bureaus is recom-1
Mended by W. T. BucHnnham, state
immigration and labor clerk, ia bis re
port to Commissioner of Agriculture J.
W. Newman. The latter said such
law should require such concerns to
take out a state liceuse, revokable if
hey do not conform to tbs law. lis
aUl soma of the evils which creep
into employment bureau frequently
wake them feeders for the "whit
AGAIN EDITING GAZETTE
D. L. Hughes Secures Conrtot of
Leitchfield, Ky., Paper Learned
Trade in Office In 1?92.
Leitchfield, Ky. D. I.. Mushes has
nxain assumed the position of rilltor
of tln Leltihticld Gazette alter having
reliiniil.hed control of Iho Gazette for
a period of one your. Mi. I Inches Is
native of Illinois, but learned his
trade in the Gazette oUlcc, starting in
1S02, lator becoming foreman, us-
i distant manager and editor. Hp dis
i posed of his Interest in the Gazette in
1!'i'l and one year later established
D. L. Hughes, of Leitchfield, Ky,
the Leitchfield Job "riming company
and launched the leitchfield Courier
in 1908, which wur discontinued after
two years of uncertain existence. In
1911 the Leltchfle.d Job Printing com
pany and Gazette were consolidated,
1). L. Hughes h tiding the position of
editor and manager until October,
1912. After a vacation of six months
.Mr. Hughes br tight out the leading
stockholders rf the Gazette and
leased the inte ests of others, tal.lng
the position as editor of the Gazette
fo, tllp ,h,rd Ume lhe m.gt of Soveah
STRIKING TRIBUTE TO CONGRESS-
Georgetown, Ky.-- Frieuds tixira all
over Central Kentucky gathered at the
Christian church to pay the last
tribute of respect to Mrs. J. Campbell
Cautrill, wife of the seventh district
congressman. The large church was
crowded, the balcony being reserved
for colored persons. Every business
place in (Ieorgetown was closed, the
jiostolllce Included. The latter vas
dosed but once before iu the hist ry
of the town, when President McKin.ey
was buried. Even the street cars
stopped running during the funeral.
The floral designs were probably
the handsomest ever seen a. a funeral
in Scott county, throe of the most
I t&ft-iLtnir hoilie unlit frnm YililnirnT.
one from Mr. CantrtU's colleagues in
the senate and house of representa
tives, another from tho Congressional
I club, or wnico Mrs. cautrill was a
member, and another from Mrs. Hen
1 ry D. Clayton, wife of the chairman
of the judiciary committee, a lifelong
friend of Mr. and Mrs. Cantri'L
BOARD OF TRADE
Is Organized at Louisville To Replace
Leaf Tobacco Exchange.
Louisville. Ky. Resulting from a
movement launched last summer, the
Iyouisvillo Leaf Tobacco Board of
Trade was organised by tobacco meu
of Louisville and the state, to succeed
the Louisville Leaf Tobacvo Kxc bange.
bating from November of this near.
the new concern will nave a charter
extending over a period of 99 years.
The principal objects of the new
cutn, any are to provide a Dew and
modern method of marketing tobacco
for growers out of the state and to
regulate the mauner and method of in-
specting the tobacco shipped into
: Louisville ' be sold, lhe company
I U( lT 10 Inaugurate reform
which will preserve Louisville's for-
, reputation as the largest tobacco
market la the world.
No public announcements have been
ade by the new organization, how
i evr. 11 u lrned thut W. (.1. lliidxes
j tne I'it-kett warehouse, has been
I , b08en president and Helm tilover,
becretary and treasurer.
CALL ON PRESIDENT WILSON.
Owensbory, Ky. Kentucky chain,
pion boy corn grower, W. Arthur
Cook, of Oweusboro, and Kentucky's
l'lize-wlnnlng glii In tomato-cnii'.;
contests. Miss liettia C. Davis, of iioU
bardsvllle, were guests of the depart
ment of agriculture. They arrived a
Washington with Mrs. Helen Brown
V'olcott, of Bheibyv'lle, the axent of
the dspartmsBL The visiting boys
and girl on Monday railed at the
White House and met President Wil
DEFEAT REBELS IN
Government Claims of Victory
Upheld by Private Reports
Two Towns Burned.
HUERTA GIVEN MORE POWER
Congress Grants Dictator Control Over
the Departments of the Interior.
War and Finance Troop Near
Mutiny at Guaymas.
.Mexico City, Dec. 13. Zanatls' i
miles of Mexico City. They destroyed
the town of Ixtlahuaca, 30 miles west
Mexico City, Dec. 13. Government
claims of a victory at Tomplco were
upheld by various private reports re
ceived here. These declared that the
federal troops had driven the rebel
back and that the latter had Buffered
heavily from the combined fire of a
gunboat and the garrison.
Rodriguet and Coco, state of Han
Luis, on the National railway, west of
Tamplco. were" burned. One train
with 175 federals cnt out was derailed
between Tambaca and Rascon and
then fired upon.
Fifty federals were killed, but thp
others rallied and drove the rebels to
Congress Grants Huerta Power.
The chambpr of deputies has approv
ed the granting of the special power
asked by President Huerta over the
departments of the interior, war and
The public generally accepts as true
Gen. Velasco's official report of the
capture of Tntreon by the federals.
The newspaper printed extra editions
but the people displayed no great en
thusiasm over the news, and the news
boys even had difficulty In disposing
of their papers. Communication with
Torreon both by railway and telegraph
is still Interrupted.
Still Fighting at Tamp'co.
Washington, Dec. 13. Terrific fish
ing continues at Tampico, accord.
to wireless dispatches from Rear Ad
miral Fletcher received at the nav"
department. Admiral Fletcher report
ed no change in the relative isitio.i
of the combatants. He made
tion of the reported capture
pIco by the rebel.
The wireless stated that 151
refugee had sught refuge oi1
the steamer I7-ician: 350 on t
man cruiser (.ecilie, nV 150.' '
cr-A-ljiirr..,"?r)boat y;ITlrrs . ovrlurVu'uj V'
cruiser Chestef. Ffve "hundreV mot CIO,,Jt ont
foreigners have sought refnge 1 t the I
neutral zone, which is guarded I y the i
guns of the foreign warships. 1 i
The federal gunboat Dravo i elled
the constitutionalist position ! day.
Admiral Fletcher reported. I j ap
parently did little damage to tf rebel
stronghold. No Americans o ither
foreigners have been Injured atV.t'aeir
property has been respected by bo.i
Troops Near Mutiny at Guaymas.
HermoKiilo, Sonora, Mexico, Iec. U
A general mutiny among the C.Oi'O or
more federal troops defending Guay
mas Is threatening according to re
ports reaching the insurgent lines. It
was reported that three federal desert
ers arrived at the insurgent base
above Guaymas with news of the exe
cution of federal ofllcer to prevent
their desertion to the constitutionalist
Rebels Invade British Consulate.
Juarez, Dec. 13. Americans from
Chihuahua report that tdnce their or-;
cupation of that city the rebels bayf
entered the ltritish vice-consulate aad
forcibly seized Luis Terrar.as, ,Ir.,J a
son of tho wealthiest land on tier in
Mexico, and after carrying him throtgh
tho Btreets, placed him In Jail The
rubels also served notice on lOo Span
ish residents of Chihuahua that they
must leave the city within ten hour.
HOLD H FOR VOODOO CRIME
Sacrifice of Children Is Charged
Against Cuban Prisoners
Havana. Cuba, Dec. 13. Foiir;en
negroes and whites have been arrest
ed recently in connection with the
voodoo" practices in the provinru of
Matanzas. They are charged with sav
ing sacrificed a six-year-old whir nirl.
but mystery surrouuds the crime. The
Witchcraft association, which .lur
ing the last few years has bet: oper
ating extensively, Is being Investigated
by the police. The courts also hnv. be
gun a campaign against the pt. vices
of the "voodoos," and the indu-ti ition
of the people has lwen aroused f
Ship Cash by Parol Pest.
Chicago, Dec. 13. The lit,i
ment of cash by parcel post kmr
the pnstofllce authorities was
today uhen a purse containing
was mailed at the Chicago pn.
To Examine Live Stock Rates
Washington, Dec. 13 A
investigation of transit rates o-t
stock over railroads in western t
flcatloD territory was ordered l
interstate com-nurce commission
Propose U. S. Official Flowtr
Washington, Dec. !S Voun ln
Laurel is proposed as the ollti a
tional flower of the I'nited State
bill introduced by Representative fta-
kead of New York.
PRESIDENT OA F0NSECA
Marshal Hermes da Fonseca, presi
dent of Brazil, was married a few
days ago to tha daughter of one of
the prominent men of the country.
H ia fifty-eight years old.
GIRL KILLED BY BOMB
Head Blown to Pieces When She
Opens Express Package.
Offlc Manager Fatally Hurt by Ex
ptai'in Every Window In Build
ing I Shattered.
Nev York. Dec. 11. A bomb deliv
ered in the offlco of the O. K. llottlins
company, 524-530 West Thirty-eighth
st.-ct't, exnl-xled and killed an eight-een-yeaV-oId
gfrl. Ida Anusewitx.
Thimas MrCabe, the office manager,
-an f.ifaliy hurt.
The bomb was delivered by an ex
pressman and when the girl opened It
her hfod was blown almost to pieces.
N'-arly every window in the building
Deputy Commissioner Dougherty
took personai command of the search
for the aender of the Infernal machine
and iie ia aided by a score of dctec
tivt?:l. inspector Owen Kagan of the bu
reau of combustible of the fire, de
partment, after an examination of tho
fragments of the bomb, declared that
t had beer, exploded by an electrical
"From my investigation I am sure
the bomb was similar to those which
killed Mrs. Helen Taylor and Mr.
Hera Jn the Bronx some time ago."
he. "The bomb was evidently
'.prrirnl of terrific explo-
w which the detective
'"V"as the Tact that 'No. 2d htate
streerf was stamped on tho package,
U. 3. PLACES 8LAME ON HEN
0-p,5rt Tiont o' Justice Has Discovered
TVit No Nation Wide Storage
tt'iisliir.Kton. Dec. 13. After several
weeits f. investigation, officials of the
department, of Justice have reached
tl:e -ronclusion that there is little
ground for belief that a nation-wide
coli-sfore "trust" exists. Every
I'nited ytatea attorney in the coun
try was pressed Into service for a
rpiick survey of the cold-storage field,
and their report to Washington In
dicate flint, while combines have been
formed in a few of the large cities,
there l iio reason to believe there is
a cold -dforase trust, controlling the
price of egg ami other products in
HiJ part of the country. The local
combinations will be scrutinized to
learn if any Interstate relations exist.
The inquiry ha tended to put the de
partment of Justice on the side of the
department of agriculture, placing
notch of the blame for high egg and
poultry pricos not on cold-storage men,
but on the hen.
LAKE STORMS VICTIMS 244
Los J Life and Marine Property
From November 8 to 11 Given
Washington. Dec. 13 Two hundred
and forty-rour lives were lost in the
storm that swept the Great Lakes No
vember 8 to 11. according to report
by Secretary of Commerce Redtield.
No ships equipped with wireless out
fits were lojt, but nineteen vessels
nol so protected went down, the re
port says. Application from fifty own
er of lake vessels have beou received
since the storm for permission to out
fit thuir ships with wireless.
STEAVER GOES ON THE ROCKS
Tt-e Gervona a Totl Wreck on the
Coast 20 Miles North of
Cap Race, N. F.
St. Johns. N. V.. Dec. 13. Tho
stc.tmship Gervona, of the Cairn line,
t.t.i ashore at Hear's cove, 20 mile
north of ap Huce, and will be a
total wreck. The steamship grounded,
in a dense fog. Her forehoid Is full
of unLer The captain and crew are
otan-t'r.4 by the ship. The Gervona
was bound for Portland with Z,i
Vino of coal.
Murderer Is Electrocuted.
f olumojs, O., Dec. 13. Frank Kin
ney, who killed Ralph K. fly rue. a re
tired laki captain ia Cleveland last
February, was electrocuted In the pun
tutiary here. He died without re
vculluf bit yt Ufa.
TAMPIGQ IS TAKEN
HUERTA'8 TROOPS DEFEATED IN
BIG BATTLE AS U. S. MARINES
BRITISH CONSULATE INVADED
Villa' Men Seize Son of Wealthy
Luis Terrazaa While He Is Under
King George's Flag Federals Slay
Mexico City, Dec. 13. Rebels cap
tured Tamplco from the federals on
Thursday. About the same timo the
chamber of deputies granted the spe
cial power asked for by President
Huerta over the departments of In
terior and finance.
Juarez, Dec. 13. American who ar
rived on Thursday from Chihuahua re
ported that since their occupation of
that city the rebels had entered the
ISritish vice-consulate and forcibly
seized Luis Terrazas-, Jr., a son of tht
wealthiest land owner in Mexico, and
after carrying him through the streets,
placed him In Jail. The rebel also
served notice on 100 Spanish residents
of Chihuahua that they roust leave
the city within ten hour.
The Invasion of the Dritish consul
ate and the seizure or Terrazas, whe
had gone there for protection after
hearing that hi life wa in danger,
were roported to have occurred dur
ing the absence of the British vice
consul, Mr. Scobell. r
It waa aid that Scobell, enraged at
the action of Gen. Francisco Villa's
army, was denied facilities to protest
to the British minister at Mexico City
or to the British ambassador at Wash
ington and that he then appealed to
tho United States consul, Marion
All the foreign ministers are said
to have Joined in a protest in what
was regarded as a violation of the
rights of asylum under a foreign flag.
The story told by the Americans
was that Terrazas, who had been in
charge of much of his father' vast es
tate, including great cattle ranges, had
been left in Chihuahua after the evac
uation by the federals to look after
women and children members of his
It was said that a demand for S50,
000 which young Tcrranzas failed to
pay was the chief motive for hi ar
rest Luis Terrazas, aged father of
the prisoner, recently arrived at
Ojlnaga with the federal troope. Ill
great wealth ha been a special mark
for discussion in the jropaganda of
the revolution, while thousands of hie
cattle have served to feed both rebels
Washington, Decv13. While Mexl-J
can federals and rebel were continu
ing their battle at Tampirto on Thurs
day Rear Admiral Fletcher, command
er of the American warships In and.
near the harbor there, cabled the navy
department as follow:
"I have warned the leathers of both
sides thut fighting will not be allowed'
near the neutral territory assigned to
noncombatants or near valuable for
Admiral Fletcher roported earlier
In the day that the fighting continued
all night without chuiiRO, rut that the
constitutionalists were making prog
ress in their attaok on. Tampico. He
added thut American ani all other
foreigners had been taken to a neu
tral zone for protection uader Amer
Admiral Fletcher telegraphed earli
er: "The Tacoma and.. Chester are in
the river with 150 murines from the
American battleships aboard. A place
of safety for Americans and other for
eigners ha 'been assigned under the
guns of the warship,
"The steamer Logician, which has
been chartered by the British admirsl
and manned by a orew from the Brit
ish cruiser Suffolk, has- all the British
residents of the town, on board.
"All the Germans are aboard tbo
steamer Kronpninzeaaia Cetilie."
City of Mexico, Dee. 13. Knowl
edge that Tamplco was in danger of
falling into rebel hands did not ap
pear to disturb President Huerta. Ha
was the guest of honor at a banquet
at Tacubaya, a suburb, to celebrate
the Inauguration of the interurba'i
General Velusc reMrted be retook
Torreon December after eight en
gagements. He gave the le.bl losses
as 400 men kiHe
Presidio, Tex.. Dec. 13. Luis Ter
razas, who- own millions of acre of
Mexican land and is one of the rich
est men in the republic, crossed, tbo
river with bis family and went to
Marfa, Tex. He was met by a dele
gation from Oklahoma City, Okhi.,
where he was invited to make oH
Dies Martyr to tha X Ray.
Geneva, Dec. 12 Dr. Henri Simon.
Chief of the radiographic service at
tho Caiiota! hospital, is dead here, a
martyr to the X-ray, of which he was
one of the leadiug specialists and
w hich he wa one of the first to adopt.
Cigarmakera' Pay Grow.
Washington Dec. 11 General up
ward tendency of wages in the cigar
Industry is indicated in a report' Is
sued by the bureau of tubor statistics.
Cigar workers receive an average of
8 5 per cent, a hour increase.
Lobby Report to Judiciary.
Washington. Dec. 13. All ques
tions relating to the Investigation of
the Mulhill lobby charge were re
ferred by the house to It Judiciary
committee. TbU actlou followed a
long parliamentary debate.
BY WATERS OF BRAZOS AND COL
ORADO RIVERS FOUR PERISH
MANY WITHOUT HOMES.
Sufferer Are Marooned on Top of
Box Cars Kercuers Unable- To
Reach Inundated District.
strrn Newspaper Union News Srivlp.
Gnlveston, Texas. Six additional
towns were Inunduted by the flood
waters of the Brazos and Colorado
rivers. Four person were drowned.
The cold, rainy weather continues and
differing among the marooned and
refugees is intense.
One thousand families are homeless
and destitute. Relief train ate being
hindered because of the bad condi
tion of the railroads. Angleton, Bra
zoria, Freeport, Quintans, Columbia
and Anchor were the town flooded.
All are within 25 miles of the coast.
The flood waters are expected to pas
into the gulf.
At Anchor the water I 10 feet deep
n the streets, and hundreds of per
son are marooned on top of box
cars. At Angleton the water I from.
6 to S feet deep, and house are float
ing away. At Columbia, Brazoria and'
Qulntana the same condition exist.
No rescuing parties have been able
to reach the new flooded district.
WRECKERS BLAMED FOR CRASH.
Cleveland, O. In a statement fol
lowing the wrecking of Lake Shore
Passenger Train 16 at Wyckliffe Pres
ident Alfred H. Smith, newly elected
head of the New York Central Lines,
wbo was a passenger on board the
train, says that some one purposely
wrecked the train. Bearing out Presi
dent Smith's statement is the state
ment of Knglneer Lnmb, wbo said
Hint the englno apparently struck
rome rnViructlon on the track and
leaped into the air. "From my Inves
tigation I am of the opinion that tha
train was purposely wrecked," said
HELD UP BY BANDIT.
New Orleans, La. Boarding the
Sunset Express train of the Southern
Pacific railroad at Harahan, in the
jiitsklrU of New Orleans, an un
masked bandit entered the express
ear, fatally injured Wells Fargo Ex
press Messenger James Arnold by a
blow on the head, held his assailant
up at the point of a revolver, secured
money pnekuges of $1,000 and $30,000,
swung off the train and disappeared.
TWO KILLED BY A FALL.
Crawfordsville, Ind. Samuel Van
Cleave, 22 years old and unmarried.
was killed, and John Sidencr, aged 28,
married, was probably fatally Injured
when a llfty-Bve-foot pole, supporting'
a high tension wire on the Ben Hur
traction line, broke, throwing the
men to the ground.
Corn. Old corn: No. 2 white 77
77io,. No. 2. yellow 76Vj)77c, No. 2
mixed 74 ft 75c. New corn: No. 3
white 7l(n72c. No. 4 white 6769c,
No. 3 yellow 68i71c, No. 4 yellow
C7j65VjC, No. 3 aiixeu C8ro)70c, No. 4
mixed VUKSc, yellow ear 66ifttKc,
mixed ear t4&GCc, white ear 6."i y 67c.
Hay No. 1 timothy $19 19.50.
standard timothy $1S 18.50, No. 2
timothy $14.fi)l5. No. 1 clover mixed
$16.5017, No. 2 clover mixed $10(c
18.50, No. 1 clover $14.75 15, No. 2
Oats No. 2 white 43 '.iff) 4 tc, stand
ard 43&43',ic, No. 3 white 42V-i'&4;!c.
No. 4 white 4ilC(i 41 fee. No. 2 mixed 42
42i,c. No. 3 mixed 41Mt8'42c. No. 4
Wheat No. 2 red &SV&$r$l, No. 3
red. 9fif97c, No. 4 red 87i&3c.
Poultry Old hens, weighing over
4 1 j lbs, M'-jc; hens, under 4 lbs,
Hu;. roosters, 9V4c; springers, 1315c,
spring ducks, white, 4 lbs and over.
13u; ducks, under 4 lbs, 12c; turkeys,,
turn. oUi. 1 lbs and over, lti'-jc;
young tin keys, 10 lbs and over lti'.c.
F.ggs Prime ilrsts 33c, firsts 3 1 fee.
ordinary firsts 2K&29C, seconds 24
Cattle Shipper $6.757.73, extra
S7.KUtK; butcher steers, extra $7.35tyj
7.t5, good to choice $(i.50(fr)7.2.), com
mon to fair $."(& ti.3."; heifers, extra
$7.35fi7.B0, good to choice $ti.50((t7.23,
common to fair $56.25; cows, extra
V1.2"i'-5n. good to choice $5.506,
common to lair $3.50&'5.25; catniers
Bulls Bologna $5.75iT6.40, etr
$ii.5tl, fat bulls $6.25(6.50.
Calves L'xtra $11.50. fair to good
$lcll.2.", common and large $.1.75 'n 11.
Hogs Selected heavy $7.80?f 7.85.
Rood to choice packers and butcher
$7.S0W7.85. mixed packers $7.7o'd 7.80.
stag l j'vti.75, common to choice heavy
fat sows $4.25(7.25. extra $3.73tt 7.40.
light shippers $7. 6017.75; pigs (110
lbs and less! $67.50.
Sheep Kxtra $4.604.6B. good to.
choice $4f4.4u, common U fsir $2.fu
Lambs Kxtra $7.65 7. 73. good tv
choice $7ft".tiU, common to fair $5. CO.
BATTLE8HIP SHAFT BROKEN.
Washington With kjer starboard
main shaft broken and several of her
compartments flooded, the battleship.
Vermont is limping toward Hampton
Roads on her return from tbo Medit
erranean cruUe. A radlograu to the.
navy department from Rear Admiral
Charles K. Badger, commander in
chief of (be Atlantic fleet, describing
he accident, aaid there wa no causa
For alarm. The Vermont and her con
voy should arrive at Hampton road,
about Deteuibtr 17 or 14.