Newspaper Page Text
MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL. II. ISO. 125.
MARIETTA, OHIO, TUESDAY, MAY 26, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT.
Counties of Story, Polk and
Jasper Visited by a Cyclone.
Twenty-Foul- Killed at Bondurant, 15
at Valeria, Three at Ankeny.
Tho Storm Woi Unprecedented In Its Tury
A llouso Lifted Bodily, Carried Some
Distance and Thrown to the Oroand
n Wreck Tho Family Killed.
Des Moines, la., May 25. Tho most
alarming reports were received hero
Monday morning respecting tho cy
clono which swept over Story, Polk
and Jasper counties shortly after mid
night Sunday night Owing to tho al
most total prostration of olograph
and telephone wires, it is not possible
to verify tho reports that have been
roceived, but the i ndicatlons are that
the casualties will rea'oh fifty killed
or injured. Fourteen persons are re
ported killed in the three towns of
Valeria, Bondurant and Ankeny.
Tho two latter towns aro in this
(Polk) county, wlillo Valeria is in Jas
per county, directly east.
So far as heard from Slater is tho
only town in Story county which suf
fered, but, as there was no means of
communication with that section Mon
day morning, there is every probability
that tho restoration of telegraphic com
munication will bring news of disas
ters! as yet unreported. No details
hato been rccelve'd from Slater further
than the bare statement that tho whole
town was destroyed. Tho same report
iconics from Polk City, this county.
A telephone message from Berwyck
says that a courier iust in says that 24
persons were killed at Bondurant, five
at Valeria and three at Ankeny.
Tho situation growB worse as authen
tic news comes -from tho cyclone dis
trict. At Valeria it is now known that
15 persons were killed, tho number be
ing first placed at but five. Most of
those killed were in the depot of tho
Chicago Great Western road, some of
them having-just alighted from a train,
and others having taken refuge thcro
'from tho rain. Tho depot was entire
ly blown to pieces tTho west-baund
'passenger train .escaped , tho cyclono
but a few mlmites. ' -
Had it remained at tho station
five minutes longer tho list of killed
would undoubtedly have numbered
scores. As it was tho train was unin
jured. A dispatch from Santiago, this coun
ty, says tho storm was unprecedented
in its fury in that section. Three
miles west of the town a house was
lifted bodily from the earth, carried
some distance and thrown to the
cround a shattered wreck. Tho en
These are some of our Unsurpassed Bargains for this week:
Sift T5 Mcn's AU Wo1 Suits in Blue and Black Cheviots, Casslraeres, and
vpUa v gcotc Tweeds, light, medium and dark colors. Linings, trimmings,
fit and finish first class in every respuot.
Hll Equal to the best $10.00 Suit
come in and be convii
fancy strictly All Wool Cheviot?, Worsteds, Cassimeres, Homespuns and Tweeds,
Elegantly made and trmmed. ,
Clfl ff We will sell you a Suit equal to any shown elsewhere for $12.00
piWiUU 0J gigoo, The materials are the choicest produced by all the re
nowned looms, and from every point of view they are garments such as fastidi
ous dressers are wont to wear. , "
Long 3?ant nits
tJ (in Suits made from Blue and Black and Fancy Cheviot, stylishly cut,
VflT U U other stores sell them at SO 00.
nn 00 Elegant" Suits, sizes 13 t0
' " (perfectifitj none as good
C7 Fill Very choice Suits, the very best fabrics on the market; superb
p I st V jQ eVePy wayt the newest styles and designs; others sell them at $10. 00
laort l?&iit lilts '
$1 7 'l Double Breasted Suits, 6trictly all wool materials, in light and
dark mixtures, also plain blue.
d'0 K A Rouble Breasted Suits, sizes 4 to 14, very nobby, elegantly finish-
ed; same as others sell at
3 7"J Double Breasted Suits,
taijj others sell them at $5.00
The largest ahd most complete line of
.A everShgTvn.jnIajiettaiar lJ. '
OFir FiOr a-rA (VPo
i? full 'and coniplViine of," "
Give us a trial. We
mn rrv '
ru o u JikJjj x jt.
Cor, Fron.S-aud.Butler sts,,.,,
tire family or occupimts "wefe lcUled.
Tho roads aro almost impassablo
from debris, fences, outbuildings and
brandhes of trees being swept together.
Kothlng has been heard from tho
northeastern end of tho county, whero
it is feared tho storm caused the great
A messqnger from Bondurant, who
arrived at 0 o'clock, says that R. G.
Scott, a prominent farmer, was killed,
also that a church at Ankeny was
blown down and several persons were
hurt The town of Granger was badly
Tho number of farm houses wrecked
between Valeria and Bondurant is
very heavy. Mayor MacVicar has
called a meeting at tho council cham
ber to take active measures or tho re
lief of tho sufferers. A number of cof
fins have been shipped to Bondurant
on tho Great Western extra via Ber
wyck, the nearest point
Michellviixe, la., May 25. At 10:25
o'clock Sunday night a strip of country
half a mile wide extending from tho
edge of Bondurant southeast through
Santiojpo and Valeria, was devas
tated by a cyclone. It caught up tho
house of Peter Bolenbaugh, north of
Santiago, and no vestigo of it has yet
been found. Mr. and Mrs. Bolenbaugh
wore found in a field a hundred yards
from the house entirely nudo and dead.
A littlo nephew, who was living with
them, was found yet further away
crushed almost to a pulp.
At Valeria Charles Whalen's farm
house was demolished and himself and
wife and thrco children killed. Others
swelling tho number to 11 wero killed,
but names aro not obtainable.
In Bondurant tho financial loss will
bo about 8100,000. A strip of country a
milo wide for 24 miles was nearly swept
clean. Barns aro all gone, trees up
rooted, stock killed and growing crops
covered with mud and ruined.
Bondurant, la., May 25. The latest
reports from tho death dealing cyclono
which swopt across tho north ends of
Polk and' Jasper arc to tho effect that
between 250 and 300 persons arc report
ed killed. IIouscs were unroofed, trees
torn up by tho roots and hundreds of
horses, cattlo and hogs killed.
A Tornado at Elgin, 111.
Elgin, 111., May 25.-This city was
visited bya tornado at an early hour
Monday morning. Tho brick smoke
stack at the pumping station at the in
sane asylum was completely wrecked,
and Fireman Jack Kohoo was killed
and buried beneath a pile of debris. At
ihe asylum proper tho building was
considerably damaged but no one was,
seriously injured. The roof of the
Elgin bicycle and sewing machine
works was torn off and tho building
practically ruined. At Cllntonville,
I1L, one milo from here, tho storm was
very severe, but it only struck one cor
ner of the town, wrecking a flour mill.
shown elsewhere. All we ask is to
yourself. This lot comprises plain and
10 years, made from the choicest fabrics,
elsewhere under $S.50.
including Reefer, Prince, Inperlals and
" "'i Ti . ' - , -f, j.
will save you money
Old ,,0. .Building
"1 fc 11 ' "l 'fTHT7 ITT"1 T T ' I ."i !
Rev. Francis Hermann, Rivals
Holmes and Durrant.
The Majority of This Fiend's Victims
Were Women, Who Were Cremated.
No Less Than Seven Murders Are Laid at
tho Door nf tho Reverend Gentleman
Jin Also Contested to Embezzling
Church Funds Villain nt Large.
Salt Lakk City, Utah, May 25.
Further developments in the Scandi
navian church tragedy in this city
lead to tho belief that Rev. Francis
Hermann is a man with a record oi
crime little less than the notorious
Holmes. His first wife died in Eng
land under suspicious circumstances.
Ho was pastor of a Scandinavian
church at West Superior, Wis., in 1890
and 1801, and thcro married a highly
respectable lady, who in less than a
yeaV died very suddenly with her twe
weeks old baby. An inquest was held,
but nothing beyond a suspicion of foul
play was elicited. Hermann soon mar
ried again and came to Salt Lake in
1894 with his wife. Before longi baby
was born and tho mother and child died
suddenly a few weeks after.
Then his acquaintance with Miss
Clawson commenced and it is charged
in tho complaint which has been sworn
to by John Sanson, a member of the
church here, that he murdered and
cremated tho body in the heating furn
aco in tho clurch basement.
Ho was engaged to marry Miss Sam
uclson in February of this year, but
she disappeared and it is charged that
ho poisoned her after seducing her and
carved up tho body in the church cel
lar. As far as yet discovered' it is be
lieved ho has murdered seven persons.
Miss Clawson came to Salt Lake from
Omaha seven years ago. She was a na
tive of Sweden and as far as known had
no relation in this country, but
sho had many friends hero and was
considered a respectable girl. Miss
Samuclson was employed as a nursery
governess in a family here, and left
her place to bo married to the preacher.
Sho has an aunt and other relatives
living "here and was a member of Her
mann's church. The church officers
say that Hermann was suspended re
cently for embezzling church funds,
confessed his guilt in that regard and
was waiting a hearing before the an
nual Methodist conference. Ho was a
fino looking man and very generally
liked. He is represented as having a
great liking 'for the study of medicine,
anatomy and kindred subjects, and
often delivered disquisition on the hu
Tho Scandinavian church, where the
murders of Miss Clausen and Miss
Samuelson took place, has been visited
by large numbers of people ever since
the horrible discovery was made known
on Saturday. " ,
No services were held in tho church
Sunday. Tho human remains; together
with tho garter buckle and belt buckle
which wero found in the furnace have
been so identified that there is now no
doubt but that they ore those of Miss
Clausen. One of tho razors and the
butcher knlfo also found in tho furnace
have been positively identified by Kev.
Mork as tho property of Rev. Francis
Hermann, who is accused of tho crime.
Miss Samuelson's watch 'and, ring
have been found in a pawn broker's
shop where they were pledged by Mr.
Hermann just before he left for Kan
sas. The police here, have so far no
further clue to the whereabouts of
A West Virginia Company Gobbling Up
Oil Territory In the Osage Indian Res
ervation. Kansas Citv, Mo., May 25. During
tho past week thoro has been consum
mated tho biggest oil lease made in re
cent years. After negotiations extend
ing through two years, the Phoexix Oil
Co. of West Virginia has secured a long
leaso on land in the Osage Indian res
ervation, comprising over 1,800,000
acres. Arrangements have been made
to begin sinking wells at once. A
few months ago the Osage Indian
council finally gave assent to the lease
and the contract was prepared and ex
ecuted after tho Indian affairs depart
ment at Washington had been consult
ed and ihe Indians assured a royalty
on tho output of ,any wells that might
be struck. The president is N. G.
Read, of Boston, and Elvin B. Foster,
of New York, is secretary. Tho com
pany will maintain ari office in New
York city, one at Buffalo and tho head
quarters of the operations will be at
Pawhuska, L T.
Disastrous Cloudburst In Iowa.
MABsnALMrowif, la., May 25. A ter
rible cloudburst between this city and
,Stite Center swept away nearly a mile
of Chicago 'and Northwestern tracks,
dc4ngfcrcat"dntmge to growing .crojjs
and "other p'roperty. Ejnn creek, a
small t stream flowing inrough tho
duthernnportion of .Marshatltown Sud
denly became "a" "rampant 'river,
Bridges wore swept jlway and large
piles of lumber-wete carried 'down the
styeam., 4 t)hy)tiva4 Buildings were
wrecyeTiui the, damfyje'to property
will .be' considerable?
" j '
6. Decision ln'f ijToiranty .Cases, t
'.WAs'riiNpTpjr, Iay 8.VTTji Supreme
Court' of tho United' States this morn-
lp& ,r,P.4eWd' ajJeWqnYlqr&Dlo tp tho
payment of sugr bounty. ' The decls-
THE M. E. CONFERENCE.
Only l'our Dnys l.omnln of tho Session
Moraine nnd Afternoon Sessions Will be
CLi:vnt.AHI). O., May 25. Only four
days remain of the, session of the gen
eral conference of tho M. E. church,
and the delegates are determined to
make as good uso of the time as possi
ble. To that end a resolution was
passed Monday morning limiting all
Speeches to five minutes.
It w as decided to hold two sessions
of the conference every day until ad
journment. The conference took a
ballot for missionary bishop to Africa:
two-thirds voto required to elect.
Dr. Josoph C. Hartzell, of Louisiana,
Was elected bishop to Africa on tho sec
ond ballot. Ho was invited to a seat
on the platform. Dr. Hartzell is 51
years of age, and 8fhce 18SS has been
secretary of tho Freedmcn's Aid so
ciety. In 1S70 ho was transferred from
tho Illinois conference to New Orleans
and placed in charge of Ames church
in that civ.
The long deferred fight between tho
lay and ministerial delegates came up
v hen the committee on constitution re
ported tho new constitution. Tho ma
jority report wanted a referendum, to
bo composed only of tho ministers,
while tho minority report demanded
that the lay members bo given a voice
in the referendum.
Dr. A. J. Kynett, of Philadelphia,
mado a strong argument in favor of lay
Elvin Swarthout, of Michigan, de
clared that the report of the constitu
tional committee was a failure. "What
the Methodist church needs most," ho
said, "is a judiciary that shall decide
judicial questions only and keep its
hands ofE legislative questions."
"What a miserable farce was the
consideration of the woman question
by this body. Wo first considered the
question as a judicial one and then
compromised it by virtue of our legis
lative power. Tfiat kind of work
makes our conference ridiculous. I am
opposed to the report, it gives us noth
ing new. "
EUGENE V. DEBS.
Tho Grc.it T.nbor Lender Will Not Servo
in a Fubllc ORlce.
Washington, May 25. A special
from Birmingham, Ala., says: Eugene
v. Uebs, president of tho American
Railway union, who has been lecturing
among laboring men on unionism in
I Alabama during tho past week, tho
greater part of his time being spent in
Birmingham district, was shown the
published statement that he had been
nominated by the Chicago labor unions
as the labor candidate for president of
ktho United States and was asked for
an expression with reforenco to tho
matter. Ho said: "I will state for
public print that I will not serve in a
public office. I ha vo a fixed conception
Of a public ofilco and do not care to
have one. Politics and labor aro two
different institutions, and I will not
give up labor for politics. Tho two
don't go well together, and I believe I
am more useful to labor. I will not
go into politics and will not accept the
nomination for president."
STORM AT DUBUQUE.
Four Children Drowned In the Flood Rail
way and Telegraphic Communication
. DunuQun, la., May 25. A terrific
thunder and lightning storm struck
Dubuque shortly after nine o'clock
Sunday night after a very warm and
oppressive day. In tho midst of the
storm Mrs. Clark, station agent for the
Chicago and Great Western railroad at
Durango, eight miles northwest
of Dubuque, was called from her
residence to the depot near by to
get orders for, a train, which
had just arrived. Sho took her four
children with her and was at work
when the flood, sweeping down the
Maquoka valley, carried away the
bridge, then tho residence, and finally
the depot, which was borne down
stream a milo and a half. Tho four
children were drowned, but Mrs. Clark
clung to tho roof and was saved by tho
trainmen. All railroads leading into
Dubuque wero washed out and teler
graphic communication completely de
stroyed. GALENA FLOODED.
Some of the Streets Are Hushing Rivers
Galena, 111., May 25. A flood, tho
result of a cloudburst, swept this city
Sunday night Water rushing in tor
rents from the blufs to the low ground
together with tho sudden rlso of the
Galena river, turned the down-town
streets Into rushing rivers. "Towboats
did service on Main and Commerce
stroets. Ranklln street Is a scene of
devastation. Cellars on Main street
aro inundated and places of business
in spme portions of town are aban
doned for the present. Walls of solid
masonry wero torn otit, buildings were
carried from their foundations and
Worses .sw-opt from floating barns down
the deluged streets, fjeyeral homes are
wreckVd. amontr them that of J. F.
SlHcklancL, whoso wife wasr-drowned.
A Flood at Chicago.
Cmolao, May 25. A storm of un
usual soverlty struck Chicago Monday
morning. Basoments in tho down
town district were flooded, and consid
erable damage was' done. During the
shprt spaco of ten minutes nearly an
inctfot water fell. The Btorm was ac
companied by terrific" thunder and
Ho Evidence of Assault.
IjEW Yomc, May, 25. Puplllst Robdrt
Fltzslmmons. who was arrested Sunday
: charged with assault on a tailor named
'Rosi?nbcS-g,,was discharged in the Jef
Ifqrso'nMarket magistrates court Ajton-
linn i h "i mi (hm '!! a va swt siBnt 0 V 1,1
that theroVroLS 'BbleTldeuco of.tIiii-sault
A cream of tartar Baking Powder. Hlgheai
of all In leavening strength Latett Unlteo
btatei Government Food Report.
"uriu UAK1MJ t'OWDEHUO , 1UU wall 91 J
IJov and Interesting Happenings Within
They lime Selected Delegates In Hut Fonr
Congressional Districts So Far.
Columbus, O., May 25. Po far but
four Ohio congressional districts have
selected their delegates to the national
democratic convention. In two of
theso, free silver democrats have
carried tho day and selected free
silver men as candidates. Tho
lMventieth district has chosen two
radical gold standard men as delegates.
In this district gold democrats won in
the primaries, but it is understood that
one silver and one gold dolegato will
bo selected in the convention. In the
county conventions to chooso state
delegates, many of which have now
been held, the free siher democrats
havj3 generally held majorities, and
as the result is almost a foregone con
clusion that the democrats of Ohio will
in their state convention declare for
free silver. It is reported hero that
Senator Brice.w ho, sometime ago, an
nounced his intention of coming into
tho state to make a fight against the
free silver movement, sees tho futility
of it and will make no opposition to it.
Two Men and a Woman Drowned.
Toledo, O., May 25. A special from
Oak Harbor says that two men named
Hugh Conroy and Steve Janssen, and
Mrs. Mary Janssen, the wife of the
last named, were drowned in the lake
near there Sunday afternoon by tho
.upsetting of their boat. Conroy per
sisted in rocking the boat against the
protestations of tho Janssens. The
boat finally swamped and the four oc
cupants, of whom Jcre Sprague was
saved, wero "thrown into the water.
Conroy was the first to sink and was
quickly followed by Mrs. Janssen and
her husband, neither pf whom could
Cut Her Throat With a Razor.
Alliance, O,, May 25. Miss Marie
Krist, a beautiful and highly respected
young woman, residing at Roottown,
Portage county, was found dead In a
pool of blood on the floor of her bed
room Monday morning, with a razor
clutched in hbr hand. Her -throat was
cut from ear to ear. Sunday night
she retired, complaining of a pain In
her head, and It Is supposed she took
her own life during tho night while
temporarily Insane. She was 2S years
Toledo Electric Railways Consolidate.
Toledo, Mai 25. Blair Pierce, of
New York, who recently purchased for
81,500,000 the Toledo Electric Street
Railway Co.'s lines have consolidated
with tho Toledo Traction Co., tho own
ers of which aro . B. Relm and R. H.
Hale, of Chicago, and which is tho larg
est street corporation here. A new
company will be organized with a cap
ital stock of 85,000,000.
Drowned In the Ohio.
East Liverpool, O., May 25. Early
Sunday morning, while William Kirk
ham, an aged potter, and his 12-year-old
son wero fishing in the river, Kirk
ham fell overboard and was drowned.
Tho child could not use tho oars, and
drifted almost a mile down the river
in the skiff, crying for help, beforo he
was rescued. The man's body was re
covered. Tho First Time.
Delawabe, O , May 25. Rev. Father
Philip U. Stcylcs preached the memor
ial sermon to the G. A. R. post here
Sunday in St. John's Catholic church.
This is the first time in the history of
this city that a Catholic clergyman has
delivered the memorial address.
Doth Are Dead.
Cleveland, O., May 25. August
Guenther, 45 ,years old, shot his wife,
Minnie Monday morning, at their
home, No. 54 Hackman street, and then
turned the weapon upon himself. Both
aro dead. The tragedy was the result
of a family quarrel.
A Pioneer Mother Dead.
Athens, O., May 25. Mrs. E. H.
Moore, mother of Dr. D. H. Moore,
died at her home Monday morning at
four o'clock. The funeral will tako
place Wednesday afternoon. She was
eighty-one years old, and a most excel
Dropped Dead at Ills Work.
Columbus, O., May 25, Jacob Roe
del, an Iron molder, dropped dead' from
heart disease soon after beginning
work at McDonald's foundry Monday
morning, -tie was 41, and leaves a wifo
and six chlldreu.
Broken Promise Costly.
v-BELLEFpSTAnjE, 0., May 25. Miss
'Helena FXarror was. awarded S1.Q0Q
aamages irom -onn ,A.rreamoro tor
breach of Tromliaito marry. . She 1b
handsome young lady6f St,'ttaOe'th
Arrival and Departure of Trains.
Depam :oo a. m., 10:40 a. m., 2:00 r m :J5
p. m., 7:00p.m., li:25 p.m.
AnmvE 8-05 a. m., 8:10 a.m., 12:25, p. m l:U
p. m., 0:40, p. m., 8:55 n. m.
T. A. O. C. EX.
Leave 2. '5 p. m.,9:C0, 4:C0 a.m
AnmvB ij. (.;. p m.7:5a
C. &. M.
Leavk 0:25a.m. !:B5 p.
AnmrvE n:isa. m., 7:05 p. xa
Leavk 8:20a. m., 2:10 p. m
aiuuve . io:40a.m., 5:55 p.m
O R. 11. It. (Eastern Time )
South 10:25, 2:t0 a.m.; 7:56 p.m
koitin 11:15 p.m.; 8:40,7:28 a.
P pu V"
!A b-sb1 sVaA(VA kafe
'T ljP ( (Vf P?t Tf B
Ex-Minister to England, a Dip
lomat of marked ability. His
elegant attire, no doubt, has
something to do with his suc
cess. An j' way a well-fitting
shirt enables a man to do his
best, and without it he can't.
Shirt is a guaranteed 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 can haye in unlaundered
or laundered; prices 75c and
I fr 1
i Eiwarl J. PMis, f
Cincinnati. May 25.
FLoun Spring patent, sa 033 85: spring
fancy, J115ai30: 6prlng lamlly, J2.C0a2.85;
winter patent, 83 6033.65: fancy. 83.15C&3.40;
family, Si 605 90. extra, 52.1532.40; low grade.
SI 75.i00. rye, northwestern, 8J.45a2.00: do,
WnEAT No 2 red nominal at 67ae7Hc.
Corn Sales: Yellow ear. track, 35c; do. to
nrrhe, S3yjc; mixed car, track, 31c; white ear,
track. 30c; No. 2 white, track, 3!c; No. 2
mixed, track, SJtfc.
Oats Sales: No. J mixed, track, 21!o: Not
2 white, track, 23Hc; No. 3 mixed, track, 20Jio.
Ryi Soles: No. a track, 37Hc.
Hoes Select shippers', 83.S53.S0, select
butchcis', 83.20J.30, fair to eood packers.
83.14.as5; fair to good Ugnt, 83 2033 2S; Com
mon and roughs, 32.85 o8 IS. '
Cattle Fair to good shippers. 8150tOO;
choice to extra, 84 10.4 25; good to cholco
butchers', 83.05Q4 00, fair to medium butchers',
$3 23160, common, 8I.5O.ai0.
SnEcp and Lamds Sheep Extras, 8135
3 50; good to choice, 51.0Ck23.25; common to
fair, 82,0032 75. Lambs Extras, 84.15Q125;
good to choice, 82.85S4.10; common to fair,
a23a83; higher, 175J.50; extra, 85.60
Veal CALVEs-Falr to good light, 84.000.
4.50; extra, 8175; common and large, 8a00t
Wool Unwashed JAne merino, 839c per lb;
quarter-Mood clothing, U42c; medium I fle
lalno and clothing, 12c; braid, 10ltci medium
combing, 12312HC. Washed, fine merino X to
XX, li12c; medium clothing, 13314c; delalsa
fleece, 18!4c; long combing, He; quarter
blood and low, 12c, ,
New Yobe, May 23.
Wheat No, 3 red. May, 68Hc; July OTft
68 i-Uc; September, 67fc3C8c; December.
Conn No. 8 May, Si lR-tec: July, !5Xc; Au
gust, 3c( September, seftQAt e-16a
Oats No. 2 dull; state. 2S38c; western, 23
328c; May, 23c; June, He! July, 24c.
Toledo, a, May 25.
Wheat No. 2 red cash, eauc; July, 63c; Au
gust, 62 e; September, 63c; No. 8 red, cash,
ConN No. 2 mixed, cash. 28 July, 293c;
September, 31c; No, 3 yellow, cash, 58c.
Oats No. 2 mixed, July, 19Kc
Wheat No. 2 red spot. May. WitKHn
July, eflMSeejiei August, 6M3e655e; southern,
COim Mixed spot and May, S3K333Xc;
June, 333(333X0; July, 34334Kc; steamer
mixed, KHttSJXo; southern, 34c
OAts No.' 2 white, western, 5J326c; No S
mixed do. S4c
Rye No. 2, near-by, 40341c; western. 43e.
CmcAoo, May 23.
Calls on July wheat opened at fltlf
and 61Xc sold at ttKc, last price 61c Puts
opened at COtfc, told at COftc, last prldo 60Kc
Calls -on Jul; corn opened at t9Kc, sold at
ISKc, last price SH& Puts opened at OJic.
the only price.
PlTTsnunon, Pa,, May 23.
Cattle Prime, f.4.3034. 40i.'good butchers.
U 9034.15; rough fat, 81 1033.75; calves, 8i00l
Hpcs Prlmo, 8i40Oa45; common to (air.
taS0.lS5; heavy, 6&253S.35; roughs, 8100v -
1 i BHEcr-PrUne, US0ilO; .good,H40S5: ;,,
fair,- K.0O33.25; uB!aaB.&tVt3; -etw
yearlings, 8 503 1 25; spring lambs, 85.009
defendant la 70, ,
,...- V'? ti '