Newspaper Page Text
MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL. II. NO. 120.
MARIETTA, OHIO, WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT.
Nebraska the Scene of the Lat
est Big Twister.
A Large Number of Persons Report
ed to Have Been Killed' and Injured.
Uatl nil Large nil lien'. lSggs roll Ho.
orvc, a Town of 300 Tooplc, Liter
ally Wiped Off tho Knco of the
Kartli Four l'crsons Aro Killed.
Fam.s City, Neb., May 10. A cyclone
visited tlits section about nine o'clock
Sunday night and swept everything in
its path, killing a number of pcoplo
and leaving' dozens seriously injured.
It touched tho cxtromo southern por
tion of this place, tearing tho canning
factory, unroofing both tho Missouri
Pacific and Burlington depots and
turned over 30 freight cars, in one
of which was a tramp, who was
seriously hurt. Hinton's park, which
Sunday was ono of the mo3t picturesque
spots-in tho country, is now but a mass
of unrooted and broken trees, while
not a single building is loft standing.
Brockhan's brewery, which was lo
cated across the Nemaha river from
tho park, is a total wreck. Wm. Hin
ton's house was torn to atoms and both
Mr. and Mrs. Hinton wero badly hurt.
Tho hpuso of L. Knickerbocker, near
tho park entrance, is all but rilncd.
Hail fell as largo as hen eggs, doing
great damage to property and breaking
nearly every window in tho city.
Tho Btorm seems to havo followed
tho river for a distance of a mile and
then took a southerly course. Between
this city and tho Kansas line, a dis
tanco of four miles, there wero eight
houses blown down. Those known to
bo dead are Mrs. Dan Saylor, Miss
Sehpek, and an oight-ycar-old boy
named Hoick. Mrs. Wm. Brannin, Mr.
and Mrs. Rhodes are among tho injured
and can not recover.
Reserve, a town of 800 people, seven
miles southeast of here, was literally
wiped off the earth. But three build
ings aro standing and they wero moved
from their foundations. Four people
wero killed and 20 wounded, 12 se
verely. The schoolhouso was ono of tho more
fortunate buildings has been converted
into a hospital, and the injured are be
ing cared for by physicians from sur
Tho dead: Tehune, head crushed.
Mrs. Itydner. Nine-year-old daughter
of Mr. Phillip. Ralph Sweeney.
Tho injured are: Rev. Parker, wifo
and daughter, internal injuries; will
recover. Mrs. Tchuno, back broken;
will die. Her daughter, badly crushed
and otjrcrwlso injured; 'will recover
Mr. Itydner.. skull crushed: will die;
Ire 11 It?
Our last week's business was another RECORD BREAKER. We
thank the people of Marietta and vicinity for their patronage, and
shall continue to give them the very best goods at our usual low prices
We Will Continue for Another Week Our Grand
$8.00 MEN'S SUIT SALE.
These suits are absolutely the biggest bargains ever offered in Ma
rietta. They comprise Fancy Cheviots, Sqotches and Plaids, English
Diagonals and Fine Clay Worsteds. Best of workmanship and fault
Hot Weather Clothing!
Men's White and Fancy Duck Vests $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50.
Men's Black Alpaca Coats, very
Serge Coats and Vests, very light summer weights, satin finish in
black and blue, $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00.
Men's Pants all wool, medium and light colors, continuous waist
bands, well tailored, cannot be matched under $2.50;
Our Price $ 1 .75.'
Boy's Fancy Junior, Reefer and Double Breasted Suits, all wool,
sizes i to 14, at - - - - $ . 75
CHILDREN'S WASH SUITS,
VTen's Furnishings !
Men's Fine Balbnggan Shirts and Drawers, pure Egyptian, assort
ed colors, - '- - . - - 25 cents;
Men's Fine Silk Finished JBalbriggan Shirts and T)rawers, extra
fine quality, f . . . . qq cents.
f Men's Neglige , Outing Shirts,
at f . - ; -
W6 have just received a second shipment of
For Men, Boys and Children.
The best 50 cent Men's Straw Hats over sold in Marietta.
viuuuuia, xaiicis, aim r urmsners,
Cor. Front and Butler stg-.tij -J i y Old Pi Q, Building
MARiETTA"; OHIO, ' "
tfaoy itydner, legs broken; will aic?
Georgo Sweeney; head hurt. A man
named Jones, jaw broken. Wm. Wil
son, internal injuries; will recover.
George and Frank Phillips, hurt about
I tho head.
It is impossible to glvo an estimate
of tho damage done in tho vicinity of
Falls City. Reports como in ever hour
which add to tho number of farm
houses nnd buildings destroyed. Tho
growing crops was pounded into tho
earth and will havo to bo re-plantcd.
Tho damago to fruit trees is very
Humboldt, Nob., May 10. Meager
reports have been received hero of ter
rible loss of Jifo by a cyclone on the
Pawnee reservation. It is said that 40
persons have been killed and that later
information is expected to swell tho
list of dead.
Distinguished Persons From All Parts of
the Ulolio Gathering nt Moscow.
Moscow, May 10. Distinguished
persons from all parts of tho world are
arriving here hourly to witness tho
ceremonies attending tho coronation of
tho czar. Li Hung Chang, tho repre
sentative of tho emperor of China,
with a largo and brilliant suite,
arrived here Monday and was received
at tho station with great enthusiasm.
Among other arrivals aro Field Mar
shal Yamagata, representing tho em
peror of Japan; the crown prince of
Roumania, and tho duke and duchess
of Nagaera, tho duko representing tho
queen regent and king of 'Spain. All
wero received with honors, tho crown
prince of Roumania boing received at
tho sta'tion with military honors.
Tho chief event Monday was the ar
rival of tho emperor and empress and
court from St. Petersburg.
Tho emperor looked well and tho
empress appeared to bo in flno health.
Her majesty was dressed in white and
tho emperor woro tho colonel's uniform
of tho Probajensky regiment.
Destructive Blaze nt Tfnhant, Mass.
Lynn, Mass., May 10. Tho residence
portion of the town of Nahant was
Monday nfternoon tho scene of a disas
trous firo which destroyed five valuable
summer residences, causing a property
loss approximating S100.000. Among
thoso destroyed was tho Longfellow
cottage whero the poet spent his sum
mers for many years and where tho
"Bells of Lynn" was composed and
Fortifications Hill Reported.
Washington, May 10. The fortifica
tions bill was reported to the senat6
Monday afternoon by Mr. Perkins. The
estimates for 1807 amounted to 88,045,
105. The houso bill carried 5,845,87,
to .which tho senate added S4,018,05l,
making tiro total reported to the senate
810,703,888. The appropriation for tho
current fiscal yc'ar is only SI, 004,557.
desirable, $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00.
in neat stripes, made of Madras
with collars attached or detached,
50c, 75c and $ 1 .00.
The Stubborn Deadlock Broken
in the General Conference.
Rev. C. C. McCabo and Rev. Earl
Cranston Elevated to tho Bishopric.
Tho Itesult.Wai Bought to Bet Achieved
by Dropping All Dut the Lending Can.
tlltlntcs. Hut There Was a Storm of
Not Sketch of the Two Men.
Cleveland, O., May 19. Bishop Bow
man, tho venerable senior bishop of
tho Methodist church, presided over
tho general conference probably for tho
last time Tuesday morning,
Rov. Charles L. Stafford, of Iowa,
put tho conference in a great uproar
by moving that tho election of bishops
bo indefinitely postponed.
Rov. Ilill said: "Tho world is looking
at us this morning. I move as a substi
tute for tho motion that, commencing
with tho 14th ballot, wo commence to
drop men for whom few aro voting un
til there is an election."
"Cries of "No! No!" and much con
fusion. Bishop Bowman ruled tho substitute
out of order.
Tho conference decided, amid much
confusion and noise, not to suspend tho
rules. The motion to postpone tho
election of bishops indefinitely was de
feated. On tho sixteenth ballot Rev. C. C. Mc
Cabo was elected a bishop, as follows:
Necessary to a choice, 880; C. C. Mc
Cabe, 344; Earl Cranston, 328; II. A.
Buttz, 112; J. W. Hamilton, 109; T. P.
Heelcy, 00;' J. IV. E. Bowen, SO.
BISHOP C. C. M'CABE.
Chaplain McCabo was invited to tho
platform, where "ho received tho con
gratulations of his brother bishops. He
declined to sing or speak.
Chaplain McCabo is 5f years of age.
He is of Methodist parents. He has a
brother who is a professor in the Ohio
Wesleyan college at Delaware. Ho
was taken prisoner during tho war
and was for a long time confined in
Llbby prison. He inherited some
money, and by wise investments his
wealth rapidly grew. Much of it has
hiaa spent in advancing tho cause
pf Methodism. Ho has now about
fifty thousand dollars. Many Methodist
institutions havo been backed finan
cially by him. . Ho is now engaged in
raising-money for the great American
university, to bo erected at Washing
ton, and as bishop ho will continue
this work. Ho is considered the great
est money raiser in tho Methodist
church. His place as 'senior secretary
ui mi; miaaiuuai' auuiULy will uu e.v
tremely hard to fill. Ho is the man
who first raised the cry: "A million
for missions," Ho raised tho mission
collection from 8700,000 to 81,250,000.
Earl Cranston was elected bishop on
tho seventeenth ballot. The vote was:
Necessary to a choice, 330; Earl Cran
ston, 800; n. A. Buttz, 82; J. W. Ham
ilton, SO; T. B. Neeley, 10; scattering,
nianop eaul craxstox.
Dr. Earl Cranston, was born in Sclota
county, O., about 00 years ago. His ed
ucation was obtained at tho Ohio uni
versity at Athens, O. Ho was a follow
student with Rov. Dr. David H. Moore,
now editor of tho Western Christian
Advocate of Cincinnati. He became,
after leaving collogo, a traveling min
ister of tho Methodist Episcopal
church and served in that capacity
until the breaking out of tho war. Ilfl
enlisted in tho United States service
and roso to tho rank of captain of the
Sixtieth phio Volunteer infantry. Id
consequence of that scrvico ho is now
nn honored member of the Military Or
der of the Loyal Logion of tho United
States In tho Ohio commandery. nis
sorv.co in tho church after tho wai
was in Ohio conferences until ho wai
transferred, about 1880, to tho Colorado
conference, whero h,o became a presid
Jng elder, In 18S4, upon tho election
of Bishop Walden, Cranstqn 'wal
chosen to succeed Waldon as ouo of the
book agents of tho Western Methodist
Book Concern, of Cincinnati. Ho hai
hold that position until now.
Arcli.Dultc of Aunt) In, nd llrotherot Ein
pcror I'raneH Joseph, Dent!.
Viknna, May 10. Arch-Duke Charles
Louis, of Austria, brother of Emperor
Francis Joseph, died Tuesday morning.
Dispatches from Buda I'csth say that
the announcement of his death has
created a feeling of sorrow through
out Hungary, whero tho arch-duke
was very popular, and casts a shade of
sadness over the celebration of Hun
gary's millennium. Tho principal cel
ebration, which was to take placo on
June 8, has been postponed, and a
period of mourning, has been officially
ordered. Arch-Duke Charles Louis was
born July 80, 1833.
Arch-Duko Charles Louis, second son
of Arch-Duko Otto Francis Joseph, is
now regarded as tho heir to the Aus-tro-Hnngarlan
throne, his elder brother
Arch-Duko Francis Ferdinand, who be
came heir to tho throne after tho sui
cide of Arch-Duko Rudolph, tho prince
imperial, in January, 18S0, and the
abdication of his father, who is incur
ably ill, and consequently incapaci
tated from succeeding to tho throne.
Ono Man Killed nnd lrlo More or Less
Seriously Injurcll on the Luke Shore.
Toledo, O., May 10. At Air Line
Junction Tuesday morning, as fast
freight No. 03 on the Lake Shoro was
pulling out, the air hose broke, setting
tho front brakes. An empty stock car
in the middle of the train was crushed
like a paper box, and of seven men who
were riding in it, one was killed and
fivo more 6r less scvcrel injured. The
dead, Edwards llarcus, of Washing
Injured: Henry A. Woods, Evans
ville, Ind., right hand crushed and
head cut; Fred Williams, No. 5, Rose
wood avenue, Cleveland, right ankle
wrenched; Frank Fablon, Aurora, Ind.,
foot crushed; Wm. St. Clair, Washing
ton, I). C, left foot crushed; John F.
Conway, VJtlca, N. Y., right foot in
jured and badly bruised. The .seventh
' man escaped injury.
MINE ON FIRE.
Eleicn Entombed Miners Were Rescued
Unhurt llulldlnga Oier tho Sluift De
stroyed. Richmond, Va., May 10.--The Mid
lothian coal mine, 25 miles from this
city, took fire Monday night. There
, were 11 miners in tho grovo shaft,
I which is 000 feet deep, when tho firo
broke out, and fears wero at first
' entertained that all of them would
I bo lost. A cablo was, however, sent
up from Richmond and tho entombed
minors wero rescued unhurt at an early
hour Tuesday morning, amid scenes of
much excitement. Their cscapo was
tho more remarkable as all the build
ings over tho shaft wero completely
destroyed. An official has just arrived
hero from the mines and confirms tho
news of tho rescue.
Portions of Missouri Flooded.
St. Louis, May 19. During tho past
30 hours Missouri has"beijn visited with
tho heaviest downpour of continuous
rain known in many years. A water
spout struck Bosworth, Mo., Monday
evening. Rain descended in torrents
for an hour and a half. Tho streets of
tho prairie town were flooded. Out in
the country farms were inundated and
on Big Creek bottom fences vtere sev
eral feet under water. Tho country
for miles was ono sheet of water, but
the people sought higher grounds and
no loss of llfo is reported.
In Favor of I'rco Silver.
Biciimom), Va., May 19. The Dis
patch printed Tuesday morning spe.
cials reporting meetings to elect dele
gates to the sta,to democratic conven
tions that wero held in Goochland,
Southampton, Dinwiddle, Mccklen
berg, Lee, Roanoke and Fairfax coun
ties. All passed silver resolutions ex
cept Fairfax, whero the silver mec
wero voted down. Manchester and
Neapolis also favor freo silver. The
feeling against tho unit rule seems tc
An Attorney Mysteriously Missing.
Philadelphia, May 19. The Even
ing Telegraph Monday stated that
Thomas M. Carly, an attorney who had
offices in tho Girard building, has mys
teriously disappeared, leaving a large
number of creditors. Several war
rants havo bepn sworn out by tho vic
tims" for his arrest. It is stated that
unsecured claims amount to 830,000.
Commissioner of Pensions.
Wasihnoton, May 19. Tho senate
committee on pensions Tuesday ordered
a favorable report made on tho nomina
tion of Dominick I. Murphy, of Penn
sylvania, to bo commissioner of pen
sions, and Napoleon J. T. Dana, of Now
Hampshire, to bo first doputy commis
sioner of pensions.
Donlod Mall Privileges.
WAsniNOTON, May 19. Postraastor
General Wilson Tuesday denied the
privileges of tho mails to tho following
concerns for violating tho postal rcgui
lations: Charles Heller and A. C. Sll
bury, of Mt. Pulaski, 111., and Lewis
L. Vernor, jr., of Louisvillo, O.
Death llcforo Arrest.
Stuaut, Neb., May 19. John Car
berry, accused of complicity in tho
Fanton cuttle stealing case, killed him
self by shooting just as tho sheriff ar
rived to placo him under arrest. Car.
Iserry's son is a fugitive, having been
convicted nnd out on bonds.
Qoncressmnn Caterings Kcnomlnntcd.
Gkisenville, Miss., May-19. Con
gressman T. C. Catchings was reuom.
inated by tho Third congressional dem
ocratic convontloji held hero Monday
Ex-MlnUter of lluunco Dead.
Berlin, May 10. Horr Otto Camp
Imusen, from 1609 'to 1873 Prussian,
minister of finance, died in this city
Sunday night, '
A nn. . ft.-. n-,. n .... .....A.
"wpuhji lunar jjukiui; rowuer. uiKUcai
of all In leavening strength Latttt Uniteo
Stales Governme-t Food lleport.
IIOYAL UAK1NO POWDER CO . 106 Wall St N.l
"Sew and Intereutinf; Happenings YFIthla
A Woman and Her Tno- ear-Old nauy
CoLUiinus, O., May 10. Mrs. Anna
Rohercnbcck and her two-year-old
baby wero fatally burned Tuesday
morning by a gasoline explosion. Her
husband is a pressman and had gone to
his work when, with her child in her
arms, Mrs. Rohercnbcck attempted to
pour some coal oil, as she thought, on
tho kitchen fire. By mistako she picked
up the gasolino can. Instantly the can
exploded and mother and child were
enveloped in flames. Their clothing
was entirely burned off, and their
bodies burned to a crisp beforo neigh
bors came to their rescue. Physicians
pronounco the case hopeless. The
house caught firo but the firo depart
ment saved it.
Mrs. Rohrcnbeck, who was burned in
the explosion of gasolino Tuesday
morning, died at noon. Her baby died
an hour later.
IN A RECEIVER'S HANDS.
The A. G. Patton MauufacturJuc; Co., With
Oniccs In Columbus, Assigns.
Columhus, O., May 19. The A. G.
Patton Manufacturing Co., with offices
hero, and plants in Jeffersonvillo and
Muncie, Ind., has gone into tho hands
of W. E. Joseph, of this city, as receiv
er. Tho action was voluntary, but A.
G. Patton, tho principal owner, has
been financially embarrassed for some
time. He was engaged in manufactur
ing with convict labor, and was the
largest employer of convicts at the
Ohio prison, and the first blow suf
fered by him was through legislation
requiring- prison-made goods to be
branded. Tho assets aro rated at S"5,
000, and tho liabilities fully equal that
DAVID R. PAIGE.
The Alleged Toreor Would Like to lie
turn to Ills Home.
WAititL.v, O., May 19. The S15.000
claim of tho First national bank of
Warren against Paige, Carey & Co ,
which formed a part of tho paper said
to bear tho forged signaturo of John
Huntington, was settled Monday, and
terms have been proposed to two other
banks, the Western Reserve and Can
field, which have smaller claims. It is
believed that the paper will soon be all
collected, and David R. Paigo will be
free to roturn from South America.
. Free Coinage of blltcr.
Columbus, O., May 10. Tho demo
cratic convention of the Seventh con
gressional district, held at Springfield
Tuesday, adopted without a dissenting
vote a resolution instructing tho dele
gates sent to Chicago representing tho
district to vote for the freo coinago of
6ilver at tho ratio of 10 to 1, without
regard to tho action of any other na
tion. James Johnson, of Clark county,
was nominated for congress, and Geo.
Inskip, of Fayette, was clioscn for
. Grand Lodge, T. O. O. F.
Lima, O., May 10. The Grand lodgo
of Ohio, I. O. O. F., met hero in annual
session Tuesday morning in Allen lodgo
rooms. Tho address of welcome was
delivered by Mayor Baxter. Tho after
noon was a secret session and tho lodgo
work was distributed to the different
committees. Tho grand officers and
representatives aro all present. The
session will last four days.
Dug Out of Jail.
Portsmouth, O., May 19. W. E.
Carr, arrested and locked up in tho city
prison Saturday, charged with embez
zling S00O, tho funds of Carr and Ball,
contractors, dug his way through tho
wall of tho station houso and escaped
early Monday morning. Carr lives at
Maysvillo and was thought to havo
been a victim of the gasolino explosion
Ho Hunted for Trouble,
Columiius, 0.,May 19. John Berger,
of No. 530 West Town street, whilo
drunk Monday, quarreled with his wife
and shot at her three times. Sho es
caped injury, however, and later in tho
day Berger drew his revolver upon
Mrs. EHza Alburn, kecjjer of a lodging
houso at No. 1 75 South Front street.
He was arrested in timo to prevent a
Llghtnlus at llellefontalne.
BcLLKroxTAi.si:, O., May 19. During
n violent olectvle fitorra Monday light
wing struck tho 'courthouso and opera
houso. A number of persons were
v oil Goes Down.
Lima, 0., May 18. Tho price of Lima
crude Ail waa again reduced Monday bj
tho Standard Cp, thrco cents per bap
rel, malting North Lima 05 cents pe
Arrival and Departure of Trains,
?.AliT8i' a. m 10:10 a. in., 2:00 rm 1:
n. m.. 7-nrt n -. ,, .or . ' --
rViS17? ?:05 a! m ,' 8:10 a.m., 12:25, p. m., l:Sl
""V ""?A P-i.,9:00,4:to a.m
rn 3- t r f-w
C. &. M.
Akmvk 11:15 a. m., 7:05 p. a
LEATX .. atin m l.lnn m
Anntvz 10:40a. m.'. 5:55 nlm
O. n. R. K. (Eastern Time.)
forrrn 10:25, 2:jo a.m.; 7:56 p. m
NonTn u:i5 p.m.: 3:10, 7:28 a. m
Ex-Minister to England, a Dip
lomat of marked ability. His
elegant attire, no doubt, has
something to do with his suc
cess. Anyway a well-fitting
shirt enables a man to do his
best, and without it he can't.
Shirt is a guaianteed fit every
time, or return the shirt It
comes in all styles, short and
long bosoms, open back and
open front. This white shirt
you cin have in unlaundered
or laundered; prices 75c and
Cincinnati. May 19.
FLOnn Spring patent, SlCOQasS; spring
fancy, 53.15IJJ3 30. spring family, 8J 8042.85;
winter patent, S1C5&3.S5: fancy, 3 2023. 15;
family, SJ.C533.C0, extra, II20Q2.50, low grade,
$l.752 00, rye, northwestern, J.452.e0, da
Wheat No. 2 red nominal at CBc.
CoitN Sales: white ear, track, 31c; sample
mixed, track, COc: No 2 yellow, track, 31 We.
Oats: Sales. No. 2 mixed, track, 2151c; No.
2 white, track, 24c
Hogs Select butchers, S3.255J3.30, fair ta
good packers, S3.SCG1S5; fair to good light,
S3.25U3.30, common and roughs, $i03.15.
Cattle Fair to good shippers', S3 25(31.00;
good to cholco butchers', 83.652190, extra,
if 100; fair to medium butchers', $3 153.00;
common, S2.25Q3 00.
SnEEP AND LAMB'S Sheep: Extras, 53.35
3.60; good to choice, SZ65&3.25: common to
fair, $100(22,75: culls, $1 00(31 50. Lambs Ex
tras, H10QI.I5; good to choice, !3. 7534. 00;
common to Inlr. S3 25(a0o; spring lambs, S3.03
5 00. extra, SJ. 25
VEAL CALVES-Fair to good light, $125(31.73;
common and Urge, $10031. 25.
Wool' Unwashed, flno merino, 830o per Ibt
quarter blood clothing, HOICc; medium de
laine and clothing, 17c: braid, 10311c; medium
combing, 12(&12Kc. Washed, flno merino, X
to XX. llOl.'c: medium clothing, 13314:; de
latno' fleece, lS3Hc; long combing, lie; quar
ter blood and low, 12c: common coarse, 103
Do; tub-washed, choice, 10318c; tub-washed,
New YonK. May 19
WnEAT No. 2 red, May, m(e; July, 670
68X04 September, 67 9-10Q67 15-16c; December,
ConN No. 2. July, 35fjc; September, 2tiQ
30Mc; No, 2, 35.i&3Gic
OATS No. 2, May, 21Ho asked; July, 2iHe.
nominal; w cstern, 25328c. .
Toledo, May 19.
WniAx No. 3 soft, 63c: cash, 67c: June 68o;
July, 61c; August, 03J$c; September, WKe.
Conn No. 2 yellow, 29o; No. 3, 28VJc; No. 4,
OATS-No. 2,20c: July, 20Kc.
Buffalo, May ta
Cattle Heavy steers, $1 1031 15; good
butchers, $18301,10; mixed butchers, good to
cholco, $1 5023.00; culls, good to choice, jl.coa
HSJ-, good stockcrs, 83.25(33.50, feeders, W50Q
3,TS( fresh cows and springers, dull and lower,
at t2S.0O332.00. s,
HOGS Yorkers, I165&1GO; pigs, 13.5533,63;
mediums and mixed packers, (1603155; heavy
Sheep and Lambs Prime lambs, $3,093
6.15; fair to good, H60JJ1.00; culls and com
mon, $16031-10; good mixed sheep, $1103165;
export lambs, $170(3180; export wethers,
PirrsnonGn, Pa., May 18
Cattle Prime. $1303110; good, $1203130:
good butchers. $1003115; fresh cows aA)
springers. 150; veal calves, H00O1.C0;
heavy and thin calves, $'0031 00.
Hoes Modlum nnd best Yorkers, $1153160;
common to fair, $1353110; heavy, sasoaHO.
Sheei and Lauds Prime, 1 103150; good,
$1303140. fair, $10:ail5; common, SiSOO
103. choice lambs. S1.SCX31C0, common ta
good lambs, (1603100, spring lambs. SSO0Q
CniOAao, May 18.
Calls on July whoat opened at eio, last
price OWc, Puts opened at 60.e, last prlco
Calls on July corn opened at -0J.C, last prlco '
29H329HC Puts openod at 29Ho, the only
1 EW J. PMps,