Newspaper Page Text
MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
yol: ii. No.iop.
MABIETTA, OHIO, SATURDAY, MAT 2, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT.
IN THE PALACE.
Gen. Woyler Stirred Up Over a
Dynamite Bomb Explosion. '
Tho Noiso Was Terrific, But Only
Ono Person Was Injured.
Woylor Loft tho Room Greatly Excited
It Is Believed to llnvo Ucen tho Work,
or Laborers Gen. Gomel Enters
tho '1'roTlnco ot Matanuu.
Havana, May 1. A dynamlto bomb
caused tho explosion in tho captain
general's palace Tuesday, and not a
gas engine, as roportcd. Tho noiso was
tremendous and caused intonso excite
ment in tho palaco and vicinity.
Tho ..general anil dfllcers rushed
about giving orders. Gen. Wpylcr loft
tho room greatly excited. Only ono
person was hurt and ho slightly. Tho
others escaped miraculously. The
whole palace shook by tho forco of tho
explosion. Clouds of dust blinded all
persons insido and many glass windows
wcro broken. Tho bomb destroyed
tho partition wall of tho princi
pal counting room and broko
two safes. Tho bomb wag
placed in tho water closet at tho south
east corner of tho palaco on Mercedes
and Obispo streets. Tho occurrcnco is
tho general topic of conversation. It
is believed "to bo tho work of laborers.
Tho police aro making diligent search,
but no arrest has been made. Strong
measures, it is said, will bo adopted, to
prevent a repetition.
Gomez's advanco is confirmed. It is
now roportcd ho has entered Matanzas
provinco with a strong forco of 10,000
or 12,000 men, five pieces of artillery
and plenty bf ammunition. It is pre
sumed an attack on tho trocha on both
sides in combination with Maceo will
follow and hot fighting is expected.
News of a bloody battlo near Zanjo,
provinco of Santiagoxlo Cuba, has been
received. Gen. Munoz tried to prevent
Gen. Calixto Garcia from crossing tho
Canto river. Munoz organized a strong
land column and organized gunboats to
proceed up the river to co-operate, left
Manzanlllo to intercept Garcia. The lat
ter, vyith Rabls' column, raado a junction
with tho forces of Maria Kodrigucz from
Camaguey. Tho combined insurgent
forces attacked Munoz, who was ad
vancing, and defeated him. Munoz
lost over SOO killed and 400 wounded.
But for tho gunboats Munoz' column
would havo been destroyed. Munoz
retreated to Manzanillo and Garcia is
now operating without opposition,
YousasTowjf,- O., May 1. -r David
Dagan was killed at midnfght nt the
Ohio steel plant by a carload of billets
falling on him, t
-A Waste of Time-
It's a waste of time to look elsewhero for a suit to equal the re
markable and attractive line- of new and handsome Spring Suits in
all tho popular fabrics which "THE BUCKEYE " shows.
5ftfi fl In this lot are Black and Blue
VV'WW Vicuna Thibet Suits, neat
Gray and Black Pincheck Cheviot Suits,
Harris' Millls Cassimeres and Mixed
ffcft fill In this, ?ot there are Blue and
vpiy.uw Black imported Serge SuitSi
Fancy Check and Plaid Scotch Cheviot
Suits and the newest patterns in Irish
rll 1 ft II I" "''s 'ot are Imported Mix
M v w tures Diagonal Worsted Suit,
beautiful Light Colored Worsted; Wool
and Silk Mixed Suits, Genuine- Imported
English Tweeds and the i'AMOUS Riverside
Clay Worsteds. '
Dark'Grey'arid Mixed Cassimeres, well
made - - - - - , $2."00
All the late Spring Patterns In Stripes
and Checks. English Worsteds and
Tweeds .... $3,50
OUR MEN'S SUMMER FURNISHINGS.
are unquestionably the flnfest, swellest and lowest priced in town. '
' Underwear from 25o. up to $3.00 a suit.
Half Hose in Black, Brown and Tan, 10c. a pair.
Colored Shirts in all (he newest spring patterns attached and de
tached collanl, from 50c. to $1.50.
The Largest and Most Ograplote Line of. Straw Hats ever shown
in Marietta. Come in and look. i$o trouble to show goods.
I"- I rt4M A..C TJTm 4.4. nm m4. 17..i!ntnMn
, viuuubio, AAaueis
Cor. Front ana .Butler sts., ' Old P. O. Building.
MARIETTA, OHIO. ' '
SHAH OF PERSIA
Shot by nn Assassin, Dlssulsod ns a Worn
on, White Going; to Ills Devotions.
Wa'siiinoton, May 1. Secretary Ol
noy at 3 p. m. Friday received tho fol
lowing cablo messago from United
States minister Alex. McDonald, at
TEirEitAN, Persia, May 1. To Olnoy,
Secrotary of State, Washington.
SUAII OF l'BI'.SIA.
Tho Shah, while visiting a sb,rino
near tho city Friday for devotion,
on entering the inner sanctury, was
shot by an assassin, disguised as a
woman, tho bullet entering tho region
of tho heart. Tho shah expired in a
few minutes. Tho rcglcido is a revolu
tionary fanatic. Great distress but tho
Nasr-ed-dln, tho late shah was born
in 1837. Ho was tho oldest Bon of Mu
hammed Shah and succeeded to the
throno on tho death of his father in
Tho form ot government in Persia in
its most important features is 'similar
to that of Turkey. All the laws aro
based on tho precepts of tho Koran,
and tho power of tho shah is absolute.
Teheran, tho capital, lias a popula
tion of 310,000.
Tho population of Persia is.cstimated
Detiioit, Mich., May 1. Rev. Ger
shom Mott "Williams, D.D., was conse
crated as tho first bishop of tho new
diocese of Marquette, which comprises
tho upper peninsula of Michigan, at
Grace Church hero Friday. There was
no excossivo. pomp in tho long ceremony
but thero was enough of tho formal
observances of tho Episcopal Church to
give tho consecration tho effect befit
ting such an important occasion.
bVlas LiUlM'tlcm Open.
Genpva, May 1. Tho Swiss National
exhibition was formally opened hero
Friday by Dr. Adolph Dcucher, vice
president of tho Swiss confederation.
Bpys'v Long Pant Suits
Good, Substantial, Dark Gray anOIixed
Cassimeres - tfi O "7 IT
Boys' Long Pant Suits
Elegantly made in strictly All Wool
Cheviots and Cassimeres, Blue, Black and
" ' $5.00
Boys' $3.00 Knee Pant Suits
Fancy Reefer Suits in Blue, Tan and
Fancy Mixed Scotch Cheviots, handsome
ly braided, .sailors collars; size 3 to S.
.Boys' $4.00 Knee Pant Suits
, Fancy Summer Cheyiot, Sailor Suits, 3
to 8, Reefer Suits in Navy, Brown, big
Sailor Collars, Little Junior Blouse and
Royal Prince Suits.
mult e uiiuauci a, 1
Give Their Testimony in tho
Celebrated Jackson Trial.
Pearl Bryan Was Decapitated 'After
Death They Claim. -
Alleged Mark of a Hypodermic, Nccdlo
uii .nit) uruusi oi (flu uohu uiri ux
rnrincr Testifies Agntnat tho Sjtory
of Cimchuinn Geo. II. Jackson.
(Thursday's Testimony Continued.)
Monday afternoon Jackson says bo went to
his room to rest and to soo Walling: saw a
package on tits trunk, a woman's skirt, etc.,
and went to tho river and threw them In.
Whllo tho wltnoss was away Walling had
come In. Saw Walling Tuesday afternoon In
tho room. Ho told Jackson to tako tho
vallso and a bundlo to tho depot. Put
them under a scat on some train and
then get out, Took thorn, whllo Walling took
two other bundles: went to Richmond street,
saw a sewer opening and throw tho bundlo la
Jackson then -wont to tho Uncon depot with
tho valise, but could not get through tho gates,
becauso ho had no ticket: came back and left
it at Kugcl's; went home and went to bed.
Wednesday morning ho overslept himself;
most ot tho day was spent with Miss Cans,
and took hor homo to Cummlnsvlllo In tho
cvonlng. In passing Lawroncos barbor shop
saw Walling Ho came out. He asked:, "What
sort ot fellow Is this Wood, anyhow?"'! said 1
didn't know. Ho said: "You'd bettor write
a latter saying sho has gone away " I said I
didn't want to do that Ho told me: "You'd
better: they know you're horo and If thoy.Qnd
tho girl Is doad In this city thoy'll fasten sus
picion on you." 1 was pinlc-strlckeu and
Jackson then doscrlbed his arrest: ''I was
taken to tho pollco station, and Into somo
room down there. A man whom I havo since
learned was CoL Dcttsch, followed us un
Mayor Caldwell camo out of anothor room.
Thero was a big crowd presont when I was
cross-examined. Somobody said I don't
whether It was Col Ueltach or not 'You havo
been arrested for the murdor of Pearl Uryan,
what do you havo to say!' I looked at tho
man who asked tho qucsttori and said: 'Not
Ho then related the scenes In the office of
Chief of Pollco Dcltsch, which did not very
materially diff or from that toitined to by pre
vious witnesses on that point. Tho bridge
tickets found on him wcro tho ones ho bought
In Octobor. Told ho found tho hindkcrcblef3
In a street car becauso ho was nervous and
excited; denied the story to tho chief noxt
Col. Kelson caused a surprise by refusing to
New ron-r, Ky May 1. Tho defense In tho
Jackson case Friday began an attack on the
export testimony offered by tho prosecution.
Drs. Clark, Jcancon and Davis tcstlllcd as to
tho possibility cf decapitation having taken
place after death. Tho testimony ot Dr. Hcyl,
of the United States army, read from a depo
sition, was to tho same effect. Testimony was
adduced to show that decapitation must have
been performed by somo ono who was skilled
In, or at least had, some knowledge of, sur
gery. An attempt was also mado to show that
thero was a scar on tho dead glrl'3 breast
mado by a hypodermic needle.
Reportor Allison's testimony throw somo
doubt on tho identification of Scott Jackson
at the jail by Coachman Georgo Jackson.
W, E. Abbott was tho first witness put on
tho stand. He is an cmbnlmer and funeral di
rector, and had been employed nt Tlppen
haucr's. He was oallcd to Vhlto's undertak
ing establishment ro embalm Pearl Bryan's
headless body. Ho Incised tho femoral artery,
rirst ho flushed tho arteries and thori
pulled out tho arteries ot the neck to
tie them. Flushing Is clearing tho artor
les of blood. Ho Hushed out nearly a quart,
This statement was n 'great surpriso, as tho
various phjslclnns who mado the autopsy
tcstlllcd that the blood vessels wore entirely
Ho said ho saw the cuts on tho fingers, but
be did not notlco any on the thumb, ns Sheriff
Plummcr testlfledr -The cut looked to him not
like a fresh, but like an old, cut which had not
yet hcnlcd. Thero was no blood In It.
Tho embalming took an hour. From his ex
perience as an cmbalmcr, ho said that after
death the blood. Ieatcs tho arteries and goes
to tho veins. That Is why thero Is a clean
channel to Inject tho embalming fluid Into tho
arterial sjstcm Somellnios the cmbalmcr lias
to open the Juglnr vein rnd flush the arteries.
He saw where a hypodermic Injection had
been made ust under tho left breast. He has
seen the scars left by hypodermic Injections
ofton. Ho could not bo mistaken. A hypo
dermlo syrlngo leases a Ultlo red and bluo
scar. Ho called Dr. Clark's attention to tho
Dr. J. A. Clark called: He saw the headless
body at Whlta's undertaking establishment In
Newport Saturday afternoon. Ho examined
the body. The embalming was ocrwhcnhe
got thero Ho saw a essel full' of bloody
water near by. It had probably been gathered
In cleaning up tho floor. He has had a good
deal of experience In seeing wounds. Tho
cuts on tho girl's fingers wcro clean. There
was no blood In them. Tho superficial vein
had been cut. Ho thought tho cuts wcro made
after death, becauso tho cut was clean. A cut
made In llfo fills with coagulated blood Ills
attention was called to a rcddlsh-purplo ring
about what looked llko a puncturo on tho loft
sido between the fifth and seventh ribs. Thero
was an inflammation.
That red line appears after a needle punc
turo In somo persons soonor and In other per
sons later. The puncturo seemed to him to
havo been mado during life. Tho red line
would not have appeared after death Tho
puncturo scorned to havo bcon mado by a
Undor questioning by Judgo Helm be said
bo had never mado a hypodermic Injection of
morphia. Ho. thought that tho scarcouldbavo
bcon mado by 4n Injection of crgotlne.
Dr. J. A. Jeahcon, a practitioner for 48 years,
noxt testified. , Coagulation of blood, tho wit
ness said, depends more on the nervous sys
tem and condition of tho patient nt the time
of death than on anything else. It is qulto
often tho case that blood flows from a dead
body, When a rorson dies suddenly from ap
oplexy, there may bo a great hemorrhage of
blood a day or (wo after death, tbe blood flow
ing as from a sponge Asphyxiation by car
bonlo acid gas tends to early coagulation; by
chloroform It tends to keep tbe blood In the
Tho primary effect of coealno, whether taken
into tho stomach or by a hypodermic injec
tion) is to affect the spinal column: tbe next
effect Is to produce spasms. It is llko strych
nine and other "spasmodic posocs. One
twelfth ot a grain of coealno may be a fatal
dose for some people. Others bave taken 13
or 15 grains by mistake for another medicine
and havo recovered. Asphyxiation some
times occurs. Cocaine and chloroform to
gether would kill. Muspular elasticity might
remain six to eight hours In a dead body, but
usually from ono and one-half to two hours.
While this contrtctlblltty remains a out made
on tbe body will assume the same appearance
as made In life. Tho skin has Its own vital
ity. In death one eet, of organs dies after an
other, Tbe voluntary muscles keep their
llfo somo time. .The heart may eontlnuo
to beat a considerable) time after death.
Tbe doctor said that, the contract!
blllty of the skin and muscles In a healthy
young person's body Is greater than In an older
or diseased body". J(e said that wrinkles are
tbe.reaultof diminution of elasticity in tbe
muscles, It Is impossible, he said, to tell
whether rvwitricttiicut Is made in 11eoraftfr
tlctmjarjtc ilia contractlbiiltyor tbe muscles
To cut a head eft cleanly, to do a nlco Job,
would tako at least ten minutes, said tho wit
ness. A voluntary musclo would not lose Its
contractiblllty in less than one and one-half
hours. Rigor mortis Is a stiffening of tho mus
cles of a body. That 4s why" wo call a dead
body a "stiff."
Tho delay of rigor mortis, tho witness said,
has llttlo to do with coagulation ot blooa. The
:ondttlon of the nervous system largoly con
rols this, tho doctor repeated.
"Doctor," said Attorney Crawford, "If a pcr
lon wcro decapitated attor death by asphyxia
tion and tho trunk placed at on anglo ot 45 de
crees, hoad downward, would tho blood bo'
"Certainly," answered the doctor. "Now,
ho Hebrews havo a law about killing animals
.'or food. Thoy obligo the butcher to cut all,
iho largo veins ot tho neck. Then In order to
nako a complete depletion ot tho blood, tho
iaw provides that the animal shall be shaken
iftcr tho voluntary blood flow Is stopped
If a person In good health were decapitated
luring life, the blood would spurt eight or ten
tcet or more Tho blood would make a big
pouL If a live person beheaded had first
.altcn somo drug It would mako llttlo dlffcr
3nce. The doctor was not cross-oxamlncd.
Dr. J. A. Da Is testified that tho cuts on tho
hand of tho headless body of Pearl Dryan
seemed to bo old ones. Thero was consldcr
iblo retraction at the stump of the neck, tho
skin being retracted from onc-slxtcenth tc
one-quarter of an Inch.
Thero was a groat deal of redness about th
stump of tho neck. It was much redder than,
tho cuts on the band. I thought tho head had,
ocen very recently severed I remarlcod tha
the head had been cut off by somoono who
knew something about surgery.
The deposition of Dr. Ashton D Heyl, sta
tioned at Tt. Thomas, followed Dr. Davis' tes
timony. Tho statement was mado by Attor
ney Crawford thnt Dr. Hoyl is captain and as
sistant surgeon In tho United States army. Ho
is 31 years old. Ho graduated from tho
medical department ot the Unlvor
ilty of 'Pennsylvania In 1883. Ho
has been in tho United States
army since 1800. Ho visited Locke's farm at
tho scene ot tho finding of tho headless body
it about.tcn a. m. It was lying at nn angle of
about forty-fhc degreos Thoio were no evi
dences of a struggle. Ho saw n small pool ot
blood, apparently exuded from the cut onds of
the vessels Thoro wus a clot of blood on tho
clothing. Thero was another spot said to bo
blood by somo present. He did not recognize
it as such. Near tho body thero seemed to
him to be signs ot sliding down tho hill. Ho
also saw a gloc and a hat pin there. Thero
wcro blood stains and bloody finger marks on
tho corset Tho feet and hoslory' wcro not
soiled or discolored. The shoes and stockings
were not muddy except at the point on tho
ground. They wero unusually clean. Tho
doctor's opinion was that tho body had been
dead ten or twelve hours
He saw about a quart or a quart and one
half of blood at tho neck Ho was anxious to
seo how much blood was there As the ground
had thawed ho probed with a stick. At two
Inches ho reached tho bottom point to which
the blood had soaked. It the person had been
decapitated at or near the spot It
was not a copious hemorrhage.
Dlood Is about one-thirteenth of tho
Dody's weight. Tho headless body weighed
between 125 and 110 pounds. Thero would bo
about ten nounds of blood In tho body. Six or
eight pounds ot blodd would bo tho average
hemorrhage from such a wound.
Tho wound was not noticed by him to be
contracted. Tho hemorrhago was too old to
distinguish from tho blood clots whether thoy
wero venous or arterial
Ho did not notlco tho cuts on tho hand,
Thoro was no blood on tho hands. Ho was not
attentho to tho palms.
It a cut to tho bono was Inflicted on
tho hand of a llvo porson thero would
bo a considerable hemorrhage, unless the
person wero weak or anaemic. In a
healthy person a cut llko that would
mako a considerable hemorrhage. If a person
had received such cuts In resisting decapita
tion sho would havo had the ability to strug
glo for her life.
This operation was very skillfully done. Ho
thought that tho body had been decapitated
Tho defense next sought to break down the'
evidence of Qoorgo Jackson, tho coachman,
who tostlflcd to driving tho coupe which ho
said contalnod Jackson, Walling and Pearl
Bryan to Ft Thomas.
Henry Motz, a young farmer living four
miles from Newport on tho Licking' pike, took
"I remember," ho said, "when Sheriff Plum
mer, Mr. Rcnkcrt, some nowspapcr men and a
colored man named Jackson went over the
Three-mile road It was ono o'clock Sunday
morning when tho party reached tho Thrcc
mllo road. Sheriff Plummcr gavo mo $2 to show
them across. It took about an hour or more to
go across. Wo stopped several times; onco tho
cab went Into tbe creelt They wcro an hour
golog ovor tho Throe-mllo road alone, tho wit
Still, Gcorgo Jackson Insists that ho started
to drlvo Jackson and Walling over that way to
Fort Thomas by way of that road at 1 : la a. ra
it is also In ovldcnco that Walling went to
Holder's hotel at about 3 a. m. In other
words, according to George Jackson's story,
the rockaway made tho round trip In less than
David Locke testified to tho effect that tbcro
wero footprints In tho vicinity ot where tho
body wa3 found. Tbcro was only ono kind
that of shoes having a broad toe. From tho
fact that the prints were clean cut ho thought
thoy must Imno bcon mndo by new shoos or
shoes thathadbecnrcccntlysoled. ThoBhoes
of Scott Jackson were then handed to tho wit
ness. Ho said he did not think thoy made tho
tracks at Ft Thomas. Tho heel would not
mako tho shape ho saw, neither would the
too, Tho shoes werb not as long as tbe track
l'or" iTur Nay 7"
Washington, May 1. Mr. Gorman's
amendments to reduco tho number of
battleships provided for in tho naval
appropriation bill from four to two
was agreed to yeas 31; nays 27. A mo
tion by Mr. Allen (pop., Neb.) to striko
tho item for two battleships out of tho
appropriation bill was defeated yeas
13, nays 44.
Fatal Hotel rire.
New Bhunswick, N. J May 1. Geo.
Allgair's hotel at South River was
burned early Friday morning. Most
of tho guests escaped by jumping from
tho windows. Paul Jumper was burn
.ed to death in his room. IIo was tho
son of wealthy parents at St. Gaul,
Switzerland.. Tho logs is g3,0C0.
McKlnley Tin Canes.
WAnnEtf, O., May 1. -Final prepara
tions were begun Friday to manufac
ture McKiuloy canos from American
tin at Niles, tho ox-governor's boyhood
homo. Tho statp comtnittco has op
proved thq cane. ,
Drayman Instantly Killed.
Marios, O., May 1, Ferdinand Jef
frey, aged 30, a drayman of Caledonia,
O., was instantly killed by an Erie
fast freight Thursday morning. De
ceased leaves a wlfo and four small
r.ocal Option Ordinance Repealed.
Urdaka, O., May 1. Tho city coun
cil repealed the local option ordinance
Thursday night ' The jjow ordlnanco
contains many sevoro restrictions.
A cream of tartar Halting Powder. Highest
of all la leavening stiength Lateit Unltea
Statet Oomrnment Food Jleport.
Royai. Haki.no Powder Co , 1C0 Wall St. N.1
Now and Interesting nupponiiigs Within
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Of Cleveland, O., Celebrates Its Forty
Cleveland, O., May 1. The Cleve
land chamber of commerce celebrated
its 48th anniversary at the llollendcn
Thursday night with a banquet. The
principal speakers wcro Secretary of
tho Navy Herbert and Mayor Strong,
of New York.
Mayor Strong's speech was on "Tho
business management of great cities,"
and in concluding stated that cities
should be "accorded Homo rule and
given tho greatest latitude in tho man
agement of their own affairs."
"Our Country, Its Achievements and
Its Perils," was the subject of Secretary
Herbert's address. "1 thank you," ho
said, "for the compliment you have
given to the beautiful navy of tho
United States. We havo littlo to fear
from foreign invasions. Our -perils
come from within. These dangers lay
within the very construction of our
constitution." Mr. Herbert then some
what surprised his auditors in tracing
back His promise, by an eulogistic com
mentary on the constitutional right of
tho southern states to secede. IIo
soothed the gathering, however, by de
claring that at Appomattox, "slavery
and secession went down together for
ever." Mr. Herbert, in touching on tho per
ils of the nation, denounced the free
coinage of silver at great length. In
fact his address was mostly devoted to
the financial question. He said ho con
sidered the free silverites as "precur
sors of socialism." There was disap
pointment that Mr. Herbert failed to
discuss .a lake navy. In an interview
with tho United Press correspondent,
however, lie declared that such a navy
was a necessity and that the Canadian
revenue cutters were dangerously for
Tho Heaviest Kaln In tho Same Length
of Tlxne Ker Known.
Cleveland, O., May 1. The rainfall
here Thursday afternoon was tho heav
iest ever known in tlib city during tho
bamo length of time, and much damage
was dono by water. The sewers wero
unnble to carry oft tho surplus water,
and many basements were flooded. Tho
loss to W. J. Morgan, lithographer, is
G,000, and a similar loss on .stock was
sustained by J. It. Savage, printer.
Proiher & Sons, and Hallct & Davis,
phtno dealers, estimated their loss at
S4,000 each. Tho grocery storo of G.
H. Chandler &. Co., was badly flooded,
and the loss will reach S0,000. Girls at
work in the basement of the storo of
Levy & Stern, toy manufacturers, wero
caught unawares and narrowly es
caped with tjieir lives. Almost every
storo in tho business portion of tho
city suffered loss. Ono houso was
struck by lightning and destroyed.
Shado and fruit trees wcro uprooted all
over the city.
Tho Methodist General Conference,
Cleveland, O., May 1. Tho Meth
odist general conference convened
Friday morning. Tho first session will
be extremely lively, as tho matter of
tho admission of women delegates will
bo precipitated upon roll call.
This question is all-absorbing
nnd littlo else is talked of
among tho dolegates. Another com
plaint has been registered by tho col
ored delegates, somo sixty of whom aro
in attendance at tho conference. They
state that they will insist on having a
number of colored bishops ordained,
nnd cite tho fact that whllo thero aro
200,000 colored members of tho regular
Mothodist church, thero is not ono
Wontnn Killed by Cars.
ATllENS,0.,Mayl, At Now Pittsburg
Friday evening Mrs. Maggie Kceton
was crossing tho railroad trestlo upon
an errand, when a nutnber df cars
broko from tho main part of a coal
train and knocked her from tho bridge,
killiner her Instantly.
Trolley Oar Accident nt Youngstovrn.
Younostown, 0.t May l.-A trolley
car on tho wrong track at 1 o'clock
Friday morning ran into a1 surrey,'
which was crowded against a stono
wall, knocking out the five occupants
nnd cutting oif Howard Davis' leg. Ho
National" Hank Koto Circulation.
Washinoxon, May 1. Tho national
bank noto circulation outstanding is.
8224,101,345, an increase during April
of S2,873,540. Tho circulation based on
bonds is $203,403,330. Coinago executed
at United States mints during April
aggregated 83,471,070, of which gold
coinage amounted to 81,500,000 and sil
ver to 81,831,000; 81,500,000 was, in
'standard sjlyer dollars.
. Arrival and Departure of Trains,
n. & o. s.'w.
Dipaht 8UX) a. m., 10:40 a. m., 2:00 ro 4:85
AnnrvE-3:05 a.m., 8:10 a. m,, 12:25, p. m., 1:88
p. m 0:40, p. m., 8:55 p. m. '
T. & O. C. Ex.
lkave 2.15 p. m., 0:00, 4:00 a.m
AKi'rvK 12:20,7: p m. 7:6a
C. &. M.
Lhato 6:25a.m. 2:5tp,m
Leave 8:20 a. m., 2:40p.
Annivs louoa.m., 5:55 p. m
O. R. It. R. (Eastern Time.)
Sotwn 10:25, 2:co a.m.; 7:J0p. m
omn n:15 p. m.; 8:40, 7:28 a. m
9 If you have any tough
I Boys give them a whirl at
this stocking, and see
which comes out ahead.
iTliey may not have met
their equal heretofore, but
No. 1G will keep them
I quiet, price 25c.
Instead of the stocking
most all of them use the
Leggins to pull on right
over the Common Hose.
Wo have them in sever
al shades, handsome pat
terns, prices 75c and $1.00.
CINCINNATI, May I.
Flour Spring patent? 155a60; spring
fancy, S115S130: spring family, 8I73U2.90;
winter patent, 13.7033.00; family, I2.75&3.50;
extra, iiS52.C0. low grado, 2,0032.35; rye,
northwostern, $;.50ffliC5; do city, 8i G0SJ2.70.
kWitEAT Sales: No. 2 red, offered at 71c.
Colts No sales of graded corn.
Oats Sales: No. 2 mixed track, 21c; (llcbt
color), trade, 2c; No. 2 whlto (choice,) tract.
223c; samplo white, track. Sic.
allocs Select shippers', 83 3133.40; nclecp
butchers', 1:03137; fair to good packer,?.
SaSO3.30; fair to good light, 33,353.55; com
mon and roughs, J3.ooaca
Cattle Fair to good shippers', S3.25Q3.00,
choice, S4.00; good to choice butchers', $3.7S
(34.00, fair to medium butchers', aCJQICS
Sheep and Lauds Sheep Market strong
Extras, 13.75; good to cholco, $3.253.C5; com
mon tO'falr, fi50a3.15. Lambs Extras, $1.75;
good to choice, I4.S5Qi4.C5; common to fair.
Vbal Calves Fair to good light, $1003175;
common and largo, $&003,75.
Wool The market la quiet and prices mis
easy, although receipts are not liberal East
ern markets exhibit quite a depressed appear
ance. Top qualities of unwashed 112,Y, wool
quotable at 12M3o per lb; burry and tlcocc
grown, KSCo less.
New Yobk, May I.
WnEAT-No.2 red May, 70 7-10370c; July.
70 5-16370Jic; September, 70i5J70 7-10c; De
ConN No. 2, 35j&36Xc: May, 35K03GJCJ
July, 3GMc: September, 37Vic j
Oats Western, 25ttI3c; July, 24Jo bid. t
Tolido, O , May t.
Wheat No. S red May, C8(c; June, GOct
July, CJJj'c; August, GJa
ConN No. 2 mixed, May, lOtfc; September
3: He; July, sic.
Oats No. 2 mixed May, 10,'fc; July, 20c
Chicago, April so.
Calls on July wheat opened at CIVic. sold at
(Hiic, last prlco CUiffiClVc, Puts opened at
63ViQ03Jio, sold at 63ftK)&c, last price 630.1
Calls on July corn opened at 30Hc, last prlco
SOfto. Puts openod at 30XQ3WC, sold at SO.SC.
last prlco 30XQ30KC.
jULTiuonx, April so.
WnAT tfo. Sredspot, COc; May and July.
C9K2.MJSo; southern. T1Q74C
Cobn Mixed spot, April and May, 31HO
34 He; Juno. S3c: July, 8535);o; steamer
mixed, a3K38)fc; southern white, Si'c; da
Oats No. 2 white western, SGSSGKo; No. S
mixed, 24K25c. . ,
KTE No. 2, 40341o near by; 42S4Jo westn
IlAT-Flrmt $17,00 bd.
" PmsouBOB. Par, April 0t
CATTti-Prime, 8i.5aiS5; good, Ill&atSJ:
good buteheri, 11833110,' rough fat, JllOO
8.76; yeal calvei, 81 00 1.75.
Iloos Prime medium1 and best York
ers, t3.85Q3.B3; htavyv $15033. CQ; .common to
fair grades ot Yorkers, $3.7033.80; roughs,
U25aaoa I j .,
Sneer Pflme, $3.0031.70; gqod,. t3.60Q3.69r
fair, t3.2033.4Of common, $1603110; choice
Iambs, 0C4O34.70; common to good lambs, $3.(9
.: spring lambs." t5.0O3S.oa
BurTALO, N. Y., April SO.
Cattle Medium' weights, f i004.10: routk.
heavy fat; $3,9030; state cows. tttttftlOP."
Hoos-Qood weight Yorkers. tawaiWMlgUt
do, $1013 1 00;. mixed and medium. $175;v
irxtceme tCAM. $a.U3.70; BtW.HOeaiO&r' "