Newspaper Page Text
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MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
MARIETTA, OHIO, if EDNESDAY, MAY 27, 1896.
YOL. II. NO. 126.
PRICE ONE CENT.
Death and Destruction in the
Wake of a Michigan Storm.
Much Valuable Village and'Farm Prop
erty Razed to tho Earth.
Between Twenty and Twenty-live rcoplo
Killed and Nearly Thirty InjarmI, Somo
or Wham Will Dlo-Flvo Killed at
Thomas Other Towns Visited.
OitTosviLLE, Mich., May 20. A cy
clono swept over tho northern portion
of Oakland county Monday afternoon.
Tho storm passed about half a milo
north of this village. It camo from the
west and went on a duo line east The
path of tho cyclone was hdlf a mile
wide. Every farm house in its path
for a distance 6t fully 10 miles was do
stroyed, and between twenty and
twenty-flvo persons Tver killed and
nearly thirty injured, somo of whom
The names of some of the hilled fol
low: Daniel Thompson and son, Mr. and
Mrs. William Mitchell and two chil
dren, Abram Quick and three children,
John Porritt, Mrs. Joseph Porritt, John
Milkoy, Mrs. T. J. Hcaton, two chil
dren of a Mr. Howe, Mrs. Henry Quick.
Oakwood. tho next village north of
here, is reported to have been com
pletely wiped out and many persons
killed and injured.
At Thomas, which is located a few
miles east of here, many buildings
wore destroyed and it is said fire per
sons lost their lives.
Motamora, a town a few miles north
of Thomas, on tho line of the Michigan
Central, also suffered severely and sev
eral persons wore killed.
Among thoso injured are: Oscar
Granger, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Porrltt
Archie Woodruff. ,
Oakwood, which is reported to have
beon wiped out by the cyclone is a vil
lage of 200 people. It has no railroads
or telegraph. Thomas is a village of
400 inhabitants. It is on tho Bay City
division of the Michigan Central jail-
road, eighteen miles north of Pontlao.
Communication with Clarkston, a
village of 400 inhabitants in Independ
ence township, Oakland county, is also
interrupted and it is reported that
somo damage has been done there.
Mt. Clemens, Mich., May 20. The
cyclone which struck here Monday
evening was not as disastrous as at
first reported.' About twenty-fivo
houses were demolished; but, so far as
can bo learned now, no peoplo was
killed. Mrs. Pohl and three sons wero
seriously and perhaps fatally injured.
Tho cyclone has done ., an immense
amount o.f damage to the surrounding
We Are Still
These are some of our Unsurpassed Bargains for this week:
& "7K Men's All Wool Suits in Blue
4U. I V Scotch Tweeds, light, medium
fit and finish first class in every respect.
flJO Cjl Equal to tho best $10.00 Suit shown elsewhere. All we ask is to
vpUavU comQ ln ana te convinCed yourself. This lot comprises plain and
fancy strictly All Wpol Cheviots, Worsteds, Casslmeres, Homespuns and Tweeds,
Elegintly mado and trimmed.
We will sell you a Suit equal to any shown elsewhere for 812.00
or 813.00. The materials are tho 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?a,nt Suits
tiM Of Suits mado from Blue and Black and Fancy Cheviot, stylishly cut,
v"iuu other stores sell them at $0. 00,
: , 1 ; ' -
& flfl Elegant.Suits, sizes 13 to ip years, made from the choicest fabrics,
N?"""" perfect fit; none as good elsewhere un'der 58.30.'
Very choice Suits, the very best" fabrlcs'-bn'tho market! superb
in eyery way, the newest styles and designs; others sell them at $10. 00
Sliort Faxit nits
$1 "7C Double Breasted Suits, strictly all wool materials, in light and
J " ' dark mixtures, also plain blue. . , , ,
&0 P ft Double Breasted Suits, sfzes 4 to 14, very nobby, elegantly finish
P " A ed: same as'others sell at $3.50. - '" " "" -4
'ed; same as'others 'sell at
C Q 7C Double Breasted Suits, including Reefer, Prince, Inperlals and
CPO. I J Sailor Styles, all the latest spring patterns, faultless in every "do
tail; others sell them at 85.00 ) t - , j j y4 f"'1f j
The largest and most complete line o,
boys9 shi!r3? w-jfsjrs
ever1 shown in Marietta at
. ; 25c, 50c and. 15c.
A full and
Oiv'e lis a ttial.
Cor. Front Wfeatier staJH P3BA
country, many larm nouses Having
been demolished, and it Is feared later
reports will show that many lives havo
been lost in this section of Macombo
Lakeview, Mich., May 20. A small
cyclone struck this placo Monday aft
ernoon nt flvo o'clock, destroying crops,
trees nnd everything in its path. A
largo barn of Robb Edgar was demol
ished and ono owned by Fred. Edgar
was moved from its foundation and
crushed. Heavy oak rails wero carried
across a ten-acre lot and splintered. A
drenching rain followod.
Detroit, Mich., May 20. At Bay
City tho storm was severe A city light
tower and ono house wero wrecked.
At Oakwood tho cyclone struck tho vil
lage at seven p. m. Duo west of tho
town tho fields are strewn with dead
and wounded, and it is impossible to
get a correct estimate of the damage
until daylight. A dozen buildings wero
destroyed at Thomas, including John
son's hotel and tho McDermott house.
Great many farmers' buildings in
Oakland county wero entirely de
stroyed. An Oxford man says that tho
dead and wounded in that vicinity will
reach ono hundred.
THE LABOR BILL.
An Amendment Authorizing; the Appoint
ment of a Non-Partisan Committee to
Washington, May 2a The house
committee on labor Monday amended
tho bill authorizing tho appolntmont
of a non-partisan committee to collect
information and to recommend legisla
tion to meet tho problems presented by
labor, agrlculturo and capital by re
ducing tho number of members from 20
to 12. These will bo thrco representa
tives of labor; three of agriculture,
thrco of manufactures and thrco of
As amended tho bill permits the
president of the United States to ap
point the commission it was reported
to" tho house Monday afternoon and
tho chairman, Mr. Phillips, of Penn
sylvania, will ask tho committee on
rules to set aside a day before tho ad
journment of congress for its consider
ation. - .
Six Hundred Men Strife?.
Toledo. O., May 20. Tho emploves
of tho Sncll Cycle Fittings Co. to tho
number of 000 went on strike Tuesday
because tho company refused to dis
charge an objectionablo superintend
ent. The company says it will not give
in. Tho factory, which hod been run
ning day and night is closed.
First Regiment O. l A. Election.
Zanesviixe, O., May 20. Returns
from all the batteries in tho First regi
ment, Ohio light artillery, indicate tho
election of Capt. W. N. P. Darrow, of
Columbus, as colonel over Col. E. C.
Brush, of this city, who was a candi
date for rejection, by about 40 votes.
and Black Cheviots, Casslmeres, and
and dark colors. Linings, trimmings,
complete line of
will save tfoU monfy,
A FERRY BOAT
the Mississippi River,
Cairo, 111., Capsizes.
Craft Was Completely Turned
Over by a Wind Storm.
Woven Persons Wero Uronned The Cap
tain, Engineer, Clerk and One Passen
ger Make Their Escape Bodies" of
Three of the Drowned Recovered.
CAino, 111., May 2C Tho most terri
ble accident in tho history of Cairo hap
pened Tuesday morning shortly after
eight o'clock, when the ferry-boat
Katherino capsized, and 11 persons
Tho names of the lost are: Charles
Gllhofer, Richard Thurman, Bertha
Stanley, May Jones, all residents of
Cairo; Mrs. Shannon and baby, of
Bird's Point, Mo., and an unknown col
ored woman, all passengers on tho
Wood Rittcnhouse, superintendent;
George Davis, colored, employed in
painting the boat; Louis Hall, colored,
fireman; Asbury Alexander, colored,
deck hand of the boat's crew.
The'ferry left her landing at 8 o'clock
and was near tho Illinois shore about
a milo below hero when tho storm
struck. Sho turned completely over
and remained in that condition for
some time. Her cabin, chimneys and
bodies wero carried away, nothing re
maining but her hull and engines.
Tho captain, John F. Hacker, Engi
neer George McGee, Clerk Stanley Po-I
sey.and Joseph Curry, a passenger, es
caped from the wreck, and they as
sisted Dr. Orr, of Wlckliffe, Ky., an
other passenger, out from tho debris,
and they all climbed up on the over
turned hull, which was partly sub
merged. They expected every minute
it would sink, and Hacker, Posey and
(Jurry swam ashore, while McGco re
mained with Orr, who could not swim.
Assistance was soon at hand and tho
survivors were brought to this city,
while work to find the missing was
,..,.' . , , ,,, ....
The bodies of Richard Thurman, Miss
Bertha Stanley and George Davis havo
nnOTi vninnnwirl 'I'l-w hnnf !.. rinnn
righted herself and lies with her stern '
considerably sunken. I
Posey, the clerk, says tho wind blow 1
ivit.ll tirrlfif. frmr nnd .lif mtn ctfunlr . '
his faco with a force like a bullet. Ho
.. ., w .. ..
got a bucket to protect his head. Dr.
Orr was badly injured about the head
by falling timbers. Ho was standing
in tho cabin with Mr. RittORhouso
when tho boat turned over, and ho
could not tell how he escaped.
ON THE CROSSING.
Switching Engine Kans Into a Circus
Wagon In Chicago live Persons In
jured, Throo Probably ratally.
CmcAoo, May 20. A Pan-handle
switch engine ran into a wagon belong-1
ing to tho Howe Great London circus
at Fifty-ninth street and Center avenuo
nt2:G0 o'clock Tuesday morning, smash
ing tho wagon and injuring its five oc
cupants, three of them probably fa
tally. Tho injured are:
Geo. Yeagerv Chicago, head cut.
N. S 'Covell, Chicago side bruised,
head cut and internally injured; may
Frank Bailey, head cut, right side
bruised and internally injured; may
H. J..Castlo. Burton, Wis., head and
back injured, may die.
E. J. McCuo, narvey, 111., head cut.
The circus wagon, which was going
north on Center avenue, had reached
tho Fifty-ninth street crossing when it
was struck by tho switch engine, tho
pilot crashing through tho bed be
tween the front and rear wheels, and
throwing the five men with great vio
lence to the ground. Covell, Bailey,
and Castle were removed to tho Entrle-
'wood Union hospital while Yeager and
McUuo wero cared for by circus em
ployes who followed in another wagon.
No arrests have been mado.
Tuesday Mostly Spent In Selecting a Jary
The Prisoner Is Confident of Acquittal.
NiwpoRT, Ky., May CO. Alonzo Walling iras
brought In Judco Holm's courtroom by Sheriff
Plummer and a deputy Tuesday morning. Over
in too east part 01 tns room the chairs wero
filled with citizens summoned as possible jur
ors. Aside from these, there wore perhaps
less than 75 people in tho courtroom, Including
lawyers, court attendants and newspaper re
porters. Ths prisoner came Into the courtroom with
a smile. Qo says ho Is confident of an acquit
tal of tho terrible charges against him. Tho
following Jury was selected, after muoh diffi
culty: Henry Deltz, plasterer, Cote Drtlllant; Chas
W. Poters, bricklayer, Dayton; Oenj Heh
man, porter, Bellevue: John H. Krlft, found
er, Dayton; H, J. Quehl, bookkeeper,
Newport; rank Griffith, clgarmaker,
Daytqn; Robert H. Miles, teamster, Dayton;
Peter Wern, ropemoker, Dayton; Charles
Soderor, saloon-keeper, Newport; Jesso nat
ion, motorman, Olen Park: John Lang, car
penter, Newport; Frank Mollvalne, boiler
Danger line Keached at St. touli.
St. Louib, May 26.' Tuesday morn
lag tho danger line of 88 f eet'had been
reached by the flood in the Mississippi
river at this city and. tha indications
ard that unless there is a lei up to tho
heavy rains hvMlssouri, Iowa and Illi
nois, the waters will go as high as tho
flood of four years ago, when the gauge
marked 31 fee$ and property to tho
ytt)no of $2,000,009 was destroyed, Tho
local weather bureau announces that
the crest1 of the flood ho9jjeeft,ri;a;chved,
but this.is no,ti belieyod.b"y experienced
river men. - , V t -
'Cot Jonn 8. "HoiEy Critically IU.,
SAS ?iucibco, Wy jiifc Col. John
8. Mpiby. the famousA guerrlliii cfaWf,
Wcrltleally ill .here. He' Is lufferlngj
Scenes of Splendor That Defy Description
AH Moscow Assembled at tho Cathodal
to Witness tho Coronation.
Moscow, May 20. Tuesday was the
chief day of all those given up to the
coronation ceremonies tho day up to
which all tho previous days havo led
At a little before eight o'clock the
special correspondents wero allowed to
view the interior of tho cathodal, as
only a few of tho representative cor
respondents could bo accommodated at
tho ceremony Itself. Plates of gold
cocr tho walls and there is scarcely
any space that is not coated with pre
cious metals or stones, or painted with
frescoes or portraits of martyrs, saints,
angels, tho Virgin or symbols of the
Holy Trinity. In ono shrine, covered
with gold, silver and precious stones, is
an image of tho Virgin of enormous
alue, under which lie tho bones and
ashes of tho venerated saints.
Between the four pillars in tho cen
ter of tho church on a dais covered with
red velvet, bordered with heavy gold
trimmings, embroidered at the corners
with eagles, were two thrones, facing
Over the thrones was a magnificent
quare baldachin of purple velvet,
lined with ermine, hanging from the
roof between the two pillars farthest
(from tho Ikonostas. In tho center,
(surrounding tho baldachin, was an
Jimmcnso gilded crown. The dais was
surrounded by a gilded, balustrade
around which tho imperial family and
princess would group themselves.
1 At 8:15 numerous ladles and gentle
'men of the court entered and took
Ithair plaees, and at .8:30 the great bell
lin tho Ivan towor began to boom, giv
ling tho signal to all other bells, which
(took up tho peal and resounded
(throughout the city. A largo number
Of Bishops andpricsts In magnificent
ceremonial robes w ere in attendance.
, At 9 o'clock tho sound of cheers and
roars from tho waiting throngs outside
lannouncod thnt the ro-al party was
approaching. All Moscow had come to
catch a glimpse of tho emperor and cm
press and their brilliant suit as they
(descended the red staircase fron. the
'Kremlin palace and crossed tho inclos-
. lure to tho cathedral.
1 Tho emperor was in
Tho emperor was in the durk green
and gold Uiform of a general of the
bd uh h, h b(JC)Kb The .
t i a .
was dressed in a
'long train, which
silver roue witn a
was borne by four
As tho emperor and empress entered
the cathedral the choir sang' Psalm 101.
, Tho Metropolitan of St. Petersburg,
ns the hymn of the choir ceased,
'stepped forward and handed the em
peror a missal, saying: "Gratias 6pir
itus sanctl sit semper tecum. Amen,"
and bidding him read aloud the ortho
dox creed, which hq did in a voice aud
ible to all. "This was followed by tho
reading of tho litany, with prayers for
God's blessing upon tho czar's govern
ment. The choirs then sang: "God is
tho Lord," with the response, "Lord,
Savo Thy People."
Tho Metropolitans of KlcfE and St.
Petersburg then assisted the-czar to don
tho'imperial mantle, made of cloth of
gold, lined with ermine.
After donning the mantle, the em
peror assumed tho diamond collar of St.
Andrew, tho Metropolitan of St. Peters
burg saying: "In nomlna patria et Ali
us et splritus sanctl. Amen."
Then turning to the altar the czar
bowed his head to tho prelato of Nov
gorod, who crossed his hands upon his
majesty's forehead and said: "May
tho Lord anoint him with tho oil of
joy; may ho clothe him with power
and placo upon his head a crown of
precious stones of long life; may ho
give into his right hand tho scepter of
salvation; set him upon tho throne of
righteousness and preserve with his
protection tho established rule."
Immediately after this tho czar re
ceived the crown from tho Metropol
itan, of St Petersburg, and, standing
in full sight of all tho people, and still
before tho altar, with both hands placed
tho crown upon his head. Then, taking
his scepter, in which blazed the famous
Orloff diamond, in his right hand and
the globe of the empire in his left, he
ascended the dais and took his seat upon
tho throne, tho empress still standing
in her former place. This was the su
premo moment of all, and, when gaz
ing 'round the church and seeing rep
resentatives from nearly every district
of this mighty empire, and beholding
the czar sitting on his throne of state,
with the symbols of power given to
him by tho highest authority in the
land, ono had a realizing senso of tho
great power wielded by the man in
whose honor this great function was
At the moment of taking his seat on
tho throne, the cannon of tho arsenal
thundered forth, tho bells rang and
tho bands massed outside played the
national anthem. The emperor, after
merely occupying tho throno fpr
a few seconds,, rose . and placing
tho i. sceptre and the globe on
the table .by his side, turned to , tho
empress, and, taking off his crown,
touched her forehead with it. "Sho
then knelt before him on a crimson
velvet cushion, when tho emperor
placed upon her head her own crown,
which is surmounted by a largo sap
phire. Tho empress' ladles of honor
fixed thocrojvn on he,r h.cad with a
gold, comb! An3 robed h,er in a mono
of. cloth of jrqld, ermine lined, like the
empjerqr's.,, Shewas ajsq invested, wth
tbt 99lar offSt. Apdjow an .was led
to . her, tnron'p by, the emperor and re
mained septedat hissjde, Tljo etnt
prj), anil, the ,corgy brolfa forth info
the magnincenpninem,, "uorftinp aai;
"- -." - v -. j . ' ..- .'J .-
natuAvlsd WAit ftfulftciA Annto
The mambera of thf Imorinl ?agRjjjp
vuro(riato,Jmperaf,ccr.em,'' nd .Damjno
SalTunCFs, Imperfttrkjem.'' of, course
In the old Slavonic 'toncrae, tho. choir
1 1 .
A creatn of tartar Halting Powder. Highest
of all In leavonln
States Goiermnent Food Report.
birengtn Laitn inutu
ROYAL llAKIt.0 POWDEIl CO
an'd tho foreign princess now advanced
and congratulated the imperial couple,
while others in tho church bowed their
eyes toward the throne, thus expres
sing their felicitations. Suddenly tho
cannon, bells and bands ceased and a
solemn sllcnco ensued, wnilo tho czar
knelt and solemnly uttered a fervent
An Application for a Pension lteveals tho
Strungo Doings of Snmncl Pence.
Toledo, O., May 20. Investigation
of tho application for a pension of Mrs.
Frederick Pence, of this city, brought
to light Monday the dual life of Samuel
Pence, who recently died here. It
showed that Pence had for more than
thirty years concealed from his sec
ond wife the fact that within 120
miles from Toledo there lived a woman
to whom he was legally married and
from whom he had never been di
vorced, that during the years while rais
ing a family of five children here, he
had two sons in Cleveland the result of
tho first marriage, and who now reside
in tho forest colony with their mother.
When Pence came hero from Cleveland,
which was shortly after ho had served
his term of enlistment in a regiment
that participated in the rebellion, he
had a friend write to his wife that he
had died in Goshen, Ind. Mrs. Pence
No 1 accepted, tho statement without
question, and never made any investi
gation. Tho marriage to Mrs. Ponce
No. 2 followed.
KILLED BY TRAMPS.
rronlc Huffman the Victim of
Gang at Huron, O.
San-duskv, O., May 20. Frank Huff
man, of New York, was shot and in
stantly killed by a gang of hoboes near
Huron Monday morning. Huffman
was beating his way cast with two
companions when another party of
tramps entered tho car. Huffman was
ordered by one of tho gang to throw up
his hand, and immediately shot at him
but missed. Huffman jumped from the
train which was moving slowly and
fell into a ditch. Ono of the hoboes
followed Huffman and shot him
through the abdomen. Ho died almost
immediately. The tramps scattered
through the country, but a sheriff's
posse captured oleven. Nine arc in
jail hero on account of fear of mob
violence at Huron.
Lightning Starts Flames In the Ware
house of tho Aaltman-Taylor Reaper
Works at Mansfield.
Maxsfield, O..May 2G . At 12:20 a. m.
Tuesday the Aultman Taylor works
were on fire and tho indications at this
hour are that the whole plant will be
destroyed. Lightning struck the large
warehouse at 12 o'clock. The ware
house is a total loss, and all that por
tion of the works east of Main street
will probably go.
At ono o'clock tho fire was under con
trol. The warehouse, which contained
four hundrod separators and a largo
number of horse powers, tho entire
season's supply, is a total loss. The
paint shops and dry houses were com
pletely destroyed. Tho blacksmith
shop, moulding shop and carpenter shop
wore saved. Tho loss is fairly covered
Tronblo Iletnrcen Telephone Companies.
Toledo, O., May 20, Tho Telephone
Exchange Co., of Norwallr, Monday
filed suit in tho federal court to com
pel thq Central Union Telephone Co. to
grant tho use of its lines on payment
of a subsidy. The Central asserts in
its refusal to give tho other company
connections that its contract with the
15cjl obliges It to deny connections to
companies using tho Harrison 'phono
as duo tho Norwalk concern. If the
decision favors tho latter it is said tho
Bell will inaugurate a rafe war all
over the country against tho minor
Ornnil Lodge Ohio K. of P. Meeting.
CisciSNATif. May .20.rThe Pythian
hosts havo taken possession of the city
and the gates have been thrown wide
open to the visiting delegates to the
twenty-seventh annual session of the
'Grand Lodge of Ohio, K. of P. Tho re
port of tho grand keeper of records and
seals shows an aggregate gain for tho
year n Ohio of ft,300 by initiation, re
instation and admission by cards.
Last year 82,100 members wero report
ed. Twonty-three new lodges were in
stituted during the year.
A Storm in Stark County.
Canton, O., May 20, A violent storm
patsed over the southern part of Stark
cbunty, near Bolivar, early Tuesday
nvornlpg. The sheep atablo of William
Bephor was wrecked and, a, dozen sheep
killed. Aheayy.tree was blown down
PJtfy 9- Pain's arnv wreck'ipg the
harp, npd the orchar4 of, Jbrryj Calenj
red. In Canton tha
were' serkrosly flooded and1)'-.
aifimber of ahjM tws Mown down.
Arrival and Departure of Trains.
n. & o. s.w.
DEPAB.T 0.00 a. m.. 10:40 a. m.. 2.00 rm 4iE&
AnnivK 3:05 a. m , 8:10 a. m , 11:25, p. m l:N
p. m., h:io, p. m., 8:55 p. m.
T. & O. C. Ex.
Lkave 2.10 p. m.. 9:00, 4:co a.ra
aiuuve 4:4 12:15 p.m. 7:80 a .
C. &. M.
LEAVE 6:25 a.m. 2:55 p. ro
AnBiTE Il:l5a. m., 7:05 p. a
Leave 6:20 a.m., I:t0p. ro
arrive louoa.m., 5:55 p.m
O. R. R. R. (Eastern Time.)
South 10.25, 2:co a.m.: 7:S0p.m
Noiran li:15 p.m ; 3:40, 7:28 a. m
White Drill Coats, price
$1.00. We sell a lot of
them to the Butchers, Bar
bers, Eartenders, etc.
You can get them from
us price 25c. All kinds
'Aprons for Cooks, Butch
ers, Carpenters, Stone
masons, Bartenders, Etc.
We sell lota of them to
the besb of trade, cut to
pattern. We have all
sizes, price $1.00.
Cincinnati, May "5.
PLonn Spring patent. Sie033 83; sprlns
fancy, 83.1 $3. 30, spring family, SiCtt&-85;
winter patont, g3.60Q3.E5: fancy. S3 15,3.0;
family, eittXSiOO; extra, ?i lfcai 40: low grade,
117H2A00-. rye, northwestern, fj.42.60; da,
Wheat No. 2 red nominally quotable at
Corn Sales: Yellow car, track, Sic; No. S
track, 29c: No. 3 white, track, 31c
Oats Sales: No. 2 mixed,' track, ZlKc: Nov
2 white, track, 23tfc; sample white, track;
Hogs-Select shippers', 8a30S3,33; select
butchers', 5125(23 30; fair to good packers'
U20aa30; fair to good light, S3 25-33 33; com
mon and roughs, 82.8iS&20.
CATTI.E Fair to good shippers, J3.404-00;
none of the best on sale, good to choice butch
er3'.!3.75400; fair to medium butchers', (3-25
Q3.C5; common, S3. 5033. 13.
Sheep and Lamds Sheep Extras, J3.35
3.50: good to choice, 8100&3.2J; common to
fair, eiOOaJ-J. Lambs-Extras, SI 1534.25:
good to choice, Ji.8ia4.10, common to fair,
t3.25JJ3.TJ; spring lambs, flrm,$3.7oiS3.60; none
of tho best on sale. ,
Veal Calves Fair to good light, HOG
1C0; extra, H75Q& 00; common and large,
Woql Unwashed fine merino, 89o per lb:
Tjuarterblood clothing, 1112cj medium (de
laine and clothing, 12c: braid; 10aUoi' medium
combing, 1212Kc Washed, Cno merino X to
XX,liQl2c; medium clothing, laQlto; detains
tteeca, l3Uci long cotablnp, lte; Quarter
blood and low, Kb.
r , . a New York. May & fl
WniAT No. 2 red, May,jC0gC7 9l0o; Jane,
OauttW' 1-lCc; July" MttoeTe; September,
CS U-1COM Xc: December, CSHc
Com)T-Nq..A 4Xt8Xs Jane. WKSXo:
July. IsapSMo;, S-pember, 8o33ej October.
Oats No. 2 dull; state, S2Sc western, 9
e8Cj July, 23X0. j t.
, . Tomdo, a. May tS.
WnrAT-No. a red cosh. 63e; May. age;
Aagust, eifcci September, CStfei No.' I.roa,
Corn No.' 2 tnlxed, 27Hc; Na 8 do, Tst
September, SOVici No 3 yellow, cash, 8&
Oats No. 8 ralxed, July, lOMo. '
CnrcAOO, May 25.
Colls on July wheat Jopsned at eotf
WDHo, seld at 60Ho and COXo, las price 00
C$Ho. Puts opened a'J$KasX. last Vttum
tX5X. , j , ,,,
Calls on July corn opened at tS3f o, the only
prise. Puts opened at28X23Ko, sold ot8Xc.
tstM, price -SHOWSc. ' " t
D ALTtMOBX, Hoy 25.
piotrnFamlly, 3.40JtSiT0; winter wheat,
aSOQlOO; spring do, 13.7044.00.
WHUAT NA S red spot, .May; 66H4MTC;
July, ) August, Wio: 80utnern.ttJ2.TOfc.
Cohtf-Mlxed 'spot nod My, Sfcslkc:
June, S3k33Kc July, 8434Hc;bJBteineW
inbe01K33c;eouther&SauMc T 01
:gc; no. b .
PrrrsBtmOBj pW.-May &
' $bJV &$ JK. :'