Newspaper Page Text
MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOli. II. NO. 1S5
MARIETTA, OHIO, TUESDAY, AUGUST 4 1896.
PHICE ONE CENT.
Darkened at Cleveland by a
Sympathetic Strike. -
Strikers Will Arm Themselves
Hon-Union Men Be Not Disarmed.
Ono Hundred Men Kmployml by Villi
WaEOUcr & Williams, Hardware Man-
ufiirturi'rs, Wnlk Oat In Sympathy
'With the Drown Hoist Men.
Gi.nVKt.AKD, O., Aujf. 3. Nearly ono
hundred men, nil of the employes of
Van Wagoner & William, hardware
manufacturers, near the lirown Hoist
ing works, inaugurated what promises
to bo u great sympathetic, strike of all
the union men in the city, by going
out Monday morning. Tliu men signi
fied their intention ot going to tho city
hall and demanding of Mayor McKis
son that the non-union men bo dis
armed. "If tho mayor refuses to do
this wo will arm ourselves and compel
tho non-Unionists to give up their
guns," said a loader.
When tho Van Wagoner Williams'
men started for the city hall Monday
iporning they first stopped at City
Foundry No. 1, on Hamilton street.
Tho police dispersed the men and they
got together again at tho Kilby Manu
facturing Co. Mill No. 2, on the Cleve
land & Pittsburgh track, near Hamil
ton street. Tho men in Kilby No.
2 said they were willing and anx
ious to join tho Van Wagoner
8: Williams' men as soon as the
men in Kilby No. 1 did. Then the
crowd marched to Kilby No. 1, at the
corner of Klrtland and Lake streets. A
committee was sent into this shop and
was met by tho foreman. He told the
men that ho had two or thrco pieces of
important work in the mill which he
wanted to finish and asked the commit
tee not to induco the men to go out un
til this work was done. This was
agreed to, but tho men in tho mill said
they would quit as soon as ordered by
tho Central Labor union.
Cleveland, 0., Aug. 3. When tho
whistlo blew at the Brown Hoist
works Monday morning 130 men walked
into tho shops. They wero protected
by four companies, of militia. All day
polico wero also on guard. A large
crowd of union men gathered about
the works when the non-union men
went to work but no violence was of
ered. Tho soldiers and police kept the union
men moving and would not let them
stand in ono " place, for more
.than a. few minutes at a time.
Monday morning, as people came
dawn town they wondered at tho
unusual spectacle of soldiers parading
the sidewalks in remotp riarts of tho
I The Buckeye. J
A sweeping out sale in our Children's Department. SEE
SEE Every lady or gent that ever visited our Mammoth
j Children's Department know what an elegant and fash- EE
SEE ionable lino ot Boys' and Ohildrens' Clothing there is to
be had at the Buckeye. "We don't want to carry one EE
light-weight garment over this season; so to enable us to EEE
do this we intend to cast profits aside. SEE
EE Children's Double-breasted Suits, made of Oxford Oas SEE
simere your choice in five styles, $1.49. SEE
EEE Ohildrens' Junior Suits, all strictly well made, of all SEE
EE wool fabrics, such as worsteds, cassimers, cheviots and EE
EE vicuna's, at $2.75; positively worth $4.00
Boys' Long rants buits, aged 1U to 19 years, overy
suit perfectly made of good all wool cheviot, cassiraere
or worsted, lined with Italian serge or good substantial
Men's Pants! Men's Pants!
EE Having just received an enormous amount of Mens' EE
EE Pants, which our buyer bought while in New York at EE
EE less than manufacturer's cost, we divido them in three EE
separate lots, namely: EE
EE Lot 1 Your choico of black or blue choviots, gray cas- EE
EE siraoro or Oxford Victory's, at 81.25; match therofor, 52.00. ;
EE Lot 2. Consists of cassimers, cheviots,- worsteds, etc., EE
EE every pair warranted strictly all wool and well tailored, 3
worth ?3.0D; as long as I'.hey last, yours for 2.00. :
Lots. Made,up of the finest weaves of Foreign and Do- EE
ss mestle Mills, such as Bristol Worsteds, Riversides, Clays, EE
Ss genuine Harris Cassimeros, vours for $3.75; none worth
EE less than ?5.00.
EE s . EE
H JUST RECEIVED A new line of Neckwear that is
the warmest of tho season. Your inspection invited. E
EE Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishe.rs, 33
Oor. Front and Butler sts., Old P, 0. Building EE .
EE MARIETTA, OIII0.
city. Soldiers wero patrolling the
down town section as far west as Pearl
street, cast, within a few blocks of the
city limits. In fact, they were on
guard 'wherever it was surmised that
troublo was liable to occur.
I'rinz, tho union man who was shot
by a ilon-Untonlst passed a very bad
night. It was thought at ono time that
ho was dying, but he rallied. His con
dition was critical Monday morning.
A crowd of union men remain at the
hospital . in attendance upon their
wonnded brother. They post bulletins
of Prinz's condition every few minutes.
Sunday night, on McIIcnry street,
Henry Brett, colored, while making a
speech on the rights.of union men, was
attacked by a crowd and beaten. Ho
was taken to St. Clair street hospital,
where he was in a dangerous condition
At 0:15 Monday morning Director of
Polico Abbott, after a conference with
Mayor McIClsson, ordered another com
pany of militia, making five in all, to
tho Brown works. The director said
that ho had received private informa
tion which satisfied him that thb con
dition of affairs was far more serious
than appeared on the surface.
A crowd of union men gathered at
tho corner of Hamilton & Beldcn
streets at 9 o'clock and when ordered
to disperse refused to do so. Lieut.
Thompson and u squad of polico march
ed on the crowd and arrested three
men. They wero taken to tho Second
precinct station and charged with vio
lating the sidewalk ordinance.
Ilanlc President l'ouml Dead In Ili-il.
I'lT-iMiunoii, Pa., Aug. 3. Walter
Craft, aged about 35 years, president of
tho commercial national bank of Co
lumbus. 0., a guest of tho Mononga
hela house sinco Saturday evening,
was found dead in Ills room at 1) o'clock
Monday morning. After partaking
of breakfast Sunday morning Mr.
Craft retiied to his room, leav
ing instructions that he was
not to be disturbed. IIo was not after
wards seen until Monday morning.
All efforts to rouse him proving un
availing, the door of tho room was
forced, and tho lifeless body found on
Winchksteu, 0., Aug. 3. A tornado
passed through tho northern part of
this county, sweeping all the timber in
its path to the ground. Barns, with
their contents, were blown down, (two
or three houses wero literally torn to
pieces, and crops are reported ruined.
No loss of lifo is reported.
Ohio Town Almost Totally Ilnrneri.
Tor.KDO, O., Aug. 3. A special from
Bryan, 0., says: The town of Kunkle,
five miles south, was almost totally de
stroyed by firo Sunday morning.
Twelve business houses and five dwell
ings wore consumed. Loss 8'2S,000; in
of nine styles at $5.'25;
our Money Back."
According to tho Confession
for the Murder.
The Testimony Wn Purely Clrcutnntnil.
tlnl Two Other Men. Who Arii Sun. '
puctetl, Arc Still I'ugltlvi- 1'rn 111
luMlce Crcnl Ikcltmiietit.
Valtimork, Aug. 3. --Tho convict
known as b'rodorick Whitney, who
committed suicide at Urn Maryland
penitentiary Saturday, appears by his
own confession to have added murder
to his long list of crimes. b'rlday aft
ernoon Yhitney sought out Warden
Woilor and intimated that he mount to
p.nd his miserable existence In tho
course of his conversation with Mr.
Wollcr tho man said his real name was
Frederick Hildi-brand and that his
homo was in Detroit, Mich
The "hold-up" of City Councilman
Swindell, for which Whitney was serv
ing an IS years' sentence, oceuirrd on
March 23, lh'.),". In his. coufe.ssion he
said that while fleeing from the Iialti
mori! detectives ho killed and robbed a
man in Altootia, l'u., in April of last
"While wis were in Altoona," de
clared Whltnor. or Illldebrand, to the
warden I'riday, "I assaulted .1 man on
tho street, murdered him and robbed
him of his money, quite a large sum.
For this murder another man was ar
rested, tried and convicted."
"Was your pal, Williams, implicated
in this murder'.'" asked tho warden.
"No, sir, I did 'it all myself. lam
alone cuilty and run stand tho strain
The warden tried to gain more in
formation from his prisoner, butfailed.
He set apart nn hour for a further con
ference with llildobr.ind, but the op
portunity for which the prisoner had
long waited presented itself Saturday,
and the unfortunato man throw him
self from a window and dashed out his
brains on the Hugging DO feet below.
Information from Altoona states that.
April 5, 1805, Henry Bonnckn, a
ed miser, was- murdered. A man named
Wilson was arrested and convicted of
the crime, mainly on circumstantial
evidence1, nntl is now awaiting tho
Tho suicide was 3.i years of age:
When incarcerated in the ponitentjary
ho gao his occupation as a ball
John B. Willlams, who was impli-
catod in the Swindell "hold-up," in
this city, and ia-scrving a. lS-year's-sen
tenco in the penitentiary, confessed to
Warden Wcilcr Sunday that Hilde
brand's statement was true.
"Illldebrand killed old man Bon
neka," ho said, "and secured 811,000.
I helped him count tho money. Wo
hid it near Altoona."
Ai.too.va, I'a , Aug. 3. If tho con
fession of tho convict known as Fred
erick Whitrtoy, who committed suicide
at tho Maryland penitentiary, is true,
that he killed Henry Bonneka in this
city, an innocent man now lies under
sontence of death for the murder.
There are somo discrepancies 'in
tho story of Whitney's confes
sion, as sent from ltallimorc,
as to tho fuels of tho murder.
Bonneka was not killed upon the
street, but was found strangled to
death in his house hereon April fi, ISO?.
Whitney was in Altoona at the time of
tho murder, was suspected and was
followed to Baltimore by detectives,
but not enough evidence was gathered
against him to warrant his arrest.
Threo other men fell under suspicion
and finally one of them, Frank Wilson,
Wilson at tirbt admitted having been
present when Bonneka was killed. Ho
afterward retracted his udmission and
was recently tried nnd convicted of
murder in the first degree. Ho is now
under sentence of death in tho county
jail. The other two men who aie sus
pected of having been Wilson's acces
sories nro still fugitives from justice.
District Attorney Hammond talked
with tho warden of tho Baltimore peni
tentiary Sunday, and learned that
Hildebrand was insane when he made
the cdnfesslon. Tho news created a
good deal of excitement in this city,
especially among the people who be
lieve Wilson and Farrcll tiro innocent,
they having been convicted of the mur
der of the miser on circumstantial evi
dence. Bai.timohk, Aug. 8. Warden Wcy
ler, of tho Maryland penitentiary,, be
lieves that Saturday's suicide, who
called himself Frederick Whitney, but
whose real name was Joseph Iljlle
brand, was ono of the most despcrato
and cold-blooded criminals in tho land.
He Is believed to have- operated n
overy section of tho country, to have
robbed, assaulted and murdered when
and wherever hu had a chance tosecuro
Reernlted From tlio Colored l'eupto of
Ooorela Hiid Florida.
CmcAOO, Aug. 3. A special from
Muncle, Ind., says:
Truman Stewart will sail in October
from Key West, Fla.. for Cuba with
over 1,000 colored- recruits-for tho
Cuban army from the states of
Georgia and. Florida. Mr. Stew
art ""has personally interested, him
self in tho cause of the Cuban
Insurgents, nnd has made nil necessary
arrangements for transportation of his
soldiers to that Island, and spent n
great deal of time In the south tho past
winter and spring perfecting his plans.
Foj- tle benefit of his cause ho will
have a grnpd Cuban festival and baud
concert at'Solma, August 22.
f a Hppi'dy I.eimniptlnn
work t sixty CriiU. ,
SlIl.i.IiL'.us, Intl., Aug'. 3. The indica
tions point to 11 speedy resumption
of work at the 00-cent scale at
Linton, Niggertown, Fnrnsworth
and several other points throughout
the stale. Private information gath
ered from a, reliable source indicates
that the Linton C0.1l Co. is replenish
ing Its stock of merchandise prepara
tory to going to work. The Ilymcra
citi.ous are greatly encouraged in the
turn of aff.ilr.i, which are' favorable to
wnirt the rebuilding of a now plant.
The citizens and miners of llymorn
held a meeting .Saturday, when Mana
ger Buchanan, representing the.
llyincfa Coal Co., was present.
A proposition was ni.ido by at least 100
miuer.5 to Manager Uiiohunun that if
the company would rebuild the plant
Ihu miners would donate six days'
uork each. The cltici-s also agreed
to contribute liberally. Manager
Buchanan said he would consitlr tho
jltcr and give them an answer in a
short time. He thought tho eompaify
Nineteen llunien Killed liy I.tclitillnx.
, Kw.Niwr.ii, Inl.. Aug. U. During the
heavy electrical and rain storm Satur
day afternoon 17 hordes which wero
huddled together In u field on .lames L.
Bradley's slock farm, four miles north
of IMinburg, were struck by lightning
and killed. The animals killed consisted
mostly of brood ma-cs and eolts.
Among the latter wore several valu
able highly prized animals. Mr. lirad
loy resides in Indianapolis and was
notified of his loss. Mr. Bradley 'still
has left on his farm over 'one hundred
head of horses. Two horses belonging
to Martin Cutsinger weic killed by
lightning about tho same lime
Throo Drmiucri In tho MW-ilsstppi.
La Cr.of.si:, Wis , Aug. :;. While out
boat riding Henry Hendrickson, Anna
Amsfud and Luic Oltlstad, three La
Crosse young people, w t re drowned in
the Mississippi river just below this
city. They "ere just rounding a bend
in tho river wlicie the current was veiy
swift and the boat became unmanage
able. The craft, with its occupants,
was pulled under some barges which
were moored near bv, and that was the
lust seen of them.
t turpi t 31I)1h KtHUine Operation..
j Piiu.Ai)i:i.iMilA, l'u., Aug. 3. Tho
plush and carpet departments of tho
extensive mills of .lohn nnd .lames
J Dobson, at the Falls of Schuylkill, u
suburb, resumed operations Monday
after u prolonged shut down. Eigh-
( teen hundred hands are given employ-
1 ment. The blanket department of the
. nlnnt. whinh rrivps work In R00 bunds.
a,,,. .inl,.n sntnnlnv fm- n wk- n,
Pilgrims lllesned by the Pope.
Komi:, Aug. 3. Father Wm. H.O'Con
nell, rector of the American college,
Sunday presented tho party of Ameri
can pilgrims who'arrived here Saturday
to the pope. Later the pilgrims at
tended services in the Pauline chapel,
where a special mass was celebrated.
His holiness bestowed his blessing up
on the pilgrims in a bodj' and author
ized tho priests in tho chapel to give
each ot them a separate papal bless
ing. Inciting Chase, After a Murderer.
Danvim-k, 111., Aug. 3. Danville Junc
tion had an exciting time in the chase
and capture of Arthur Karew, who
murdered John Burton over a game of
craps. Officers Sloan, Halls and Myers
after a chase and hunt which extended
to all parts of the city, he was finally
head oft on a bicycle at 8 o'clock. Ka
rew was shot at half a dozen times. He
was only hit onco in tho arm, near tho
Hoy Uurnefl to Death.
Pmr.Anni.riiiA, Aug. S. Tho plant of
tho Philadelphia Paving and Construc
tion Co., manufacturers of asphaltum,
at Fifty-eighth street and Gibson
Point, was destroyed by fire early Sun
day morning. The loss is Sl'2,000,
partially insured. Parnell Dougherty,
aged 14, who was sleeping in tho boiler
house, was burned to death,
John JiiiKlliif;, tho Illincl Veteran.
I'vANsvir.T.i:, Ind., Aug. 3. John
Jingling, a victim of thu heat, is dead.
He had a fino war record. During tho
ten ible fighting at Champion Hill, in
lSiKt, he had both eyes shot out. Ho is
the last to die of tho foar men who had
both eyes shot out during tho war.
Two were federal soldiers and two
Sunday Mornlnc Murder.
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 3. Daniel
Clough, a well-known resident Of
Darling, a small station on the North
ern Pacific railway, 20 miles north of
this city, was shot nnd killed at 10
o'clock Sunday morning. The name of
the man who committed the deed was
Geo. Eckman, a resident of that place.
Columuus, O., Aug, S- John W. Bea
ton committed suicido Monday morn
ing by hanging himself in a stable.
Ho was a lo.-omotivo fireman, man led,
with two smal children, and lived nt
401 Center avenue. Ho was despondent
from lack of work.
fell From n Housetop.
Evansvili.e, Intl., Aug. 3. Charles
Mcrtcs, a tinnor, was overcoino by heat
Saturday evening nnd fell from a houso
top nt an early hour next morning. Ho
died from tho effects of tho prostration
and tho Injuries received.
Vrel llurnrd t bea.
Manila, Aug. 8. The British ship
Flora P. Stafford, from Nowcastle, N.
S. W.for this port, caught firo at sea
and was abandoned Juno 8. Four of
her crew aro missing,
Apixiliiteil Nnvjil Cutfet.
Washington, Aug. U.-S ir.,Iu)U'rf
of Uatayla, 0 ivnnn.i d a nnvn.
A cream of tartar Daklng Powder. Hlghosl
or all in leavening strength Laittt
Slates Government .
: strenetu Laieti un
ROVAT. Itlirtwn Untirnvii nn 1
106 Wall St.,N.Y
xuv and Interesting Happening Within
Tree I'hII " the Tents of
Nm tnviillnll fetoueft
iik Large an lien
Nkwiouw, O , Aug. a Saturday aft
ernoon hail stones ns largo as hens'
eggs fell thick and fast, riddling every
thing. The country is under water,
and with tho back water now in tho
Ohio river the whole Miami bottoms
are Hooded. Tiie Astler hotel was de
stroyed by the strong winds The res
idence of Charles lirown was badly
damaged by trees falling on it. Trees
were blown over ami buildings un
roofed all over the town and vicinity.
'Ihe C, P. .t V. iallro.itl will again suf
fer heavy damages Traffic of all kinds
Several families have been compelled
to seek higher giounds. This is the
sixth and most damaging flood in the
last three weeks. II. C. Whetstone,
family nnd friends, who have been
camping at Bataia Junction, hud a
narrow escape from trees falling on
their tents. The party of over 100 es
caped with only slight injuries. Tho
damages in this aiu) the five previous
storms will reach several thousand dol
lars. ROASTED ALIVE.
Tcrrlliln Accident In Whleh Tho Oil Dril
lers Will Lose Their I.lw's.
Bowuno. Gukkn, O., Aug. 3. An
other calamity occurred at the Holler
oil farm, near Dowling, Monday morn
ing, which will probably result in tho
death of two men, James Corbett and
Elmer Farring, who were engaged in
drilling. Xhpy struck the. sand during
night and about daylight the well
came in. The men extinguished the
derrick lamps nnd the fire under the
boiler in order to avoid an accident
from accumulated gas. After the well
had quieted down Corbett entered tho
derrick and prepared to resume work.
Suddenly the escnping gas ignited
and a terrific explosion occurred. Cor
bett was thrown under the bull wheel,
but succeeded In crawling out and
made his way through the tlamcs to
the open field. His clothing was
burned from his body nnd he was lit
erally roasted alive. Great flakes of
fiesh hung from his limbs and his
finger nulls dropped from his fingers.
Fnrring's injuries uro also serious and
ho can not survive.
Great Alarm Felt nt .iHcknon, O., Over the
Outbreak Other Towns Quarantining.
Jackso.v, 0., Aug. 3. Diphtheria has
broken out in this-eity. Several cases
developed Saturday and tho greatest
alarm is felt
In Coalton tho disease has become so
prevalent that the entiro town has
been quarantined and placed under
patrol. There aro 40 cases thero and
the disease is rapidly spreading up and
down tho mining district. Tho board
of health and Mayor Grimes, of this
city, issued a proclamation requesting
that public gatherings of all kinds ba
discontinued and children be kept at
homo. Thero was no Sundnl school
nor regular services held in Jackson
Will Proseeutn DrugtaM.
VlNCin:sTi:it, O., Aug. J. The Anti
Saloon league, recently organized hero
by Field Secretary S. II. Burtlett, of
Cincinnati, and which gained a victory
by having council close tho saloons nt
7 o'clock p. m.. and later passing the
prohibitory ordinance, is now giving
its attention to tho druggists. Uev. N.
G. Humphreys, a representative of the
league, and pastor of tho M. E. church,
served written notices on the druggists
that the league will prosecute them for
selling liquor. Tho druggists will
fight the league and their attorney
says they can recover damages where
their business is Injured.
Llcktuc County l'opultatH.
Newark, O,, Aug. 3. Tho Licking
county people's party convention, in
Illckoy's hall, selected tho following
county ticket by acclamation: For pro
bato judge, Iter, J. A. Barr, of Crotonj
shoriff, George T, Tnveucr, of Madison
township; county commissioner, Chas.
Stoolflre, of Hebron; infirmary di
rector, Geo. Drumm, of Madison town
ship. A resolution statiug that Wil
liam .1. Bryan's nomination was tho
best course that could haro been pur
sued undor the. circumstances was
Nmr Coin Turned nut for duly.
Washington, Aug. 3. Tho monthly
statement of the director of tho mint
shows tho colnnpo at tho United States
mints ilnrinif .Inly to have been ns foV
lows; Go! , S3,91S,:00; silver, 81,0!).;,.
000, of which 30,000 was In half dollars;
minor coins, $31,000. Total coinajjc,
Arrival and Departure of Trains.
11. & o. 3.W.
Depart 8:00 a. m 10:0 a. m.
p. m., 7:00 p. m., 11:25 p. m.
AnnrvK-i8:05 a. m 8:10 a. m
p. tn., 0:40, p. m., 8:55 p, m.
i i:oo rm iiU
12:25, p.m., 4i
T. & O. C. EX.
2.10 p. m., 9:00, 4:00 a.m
,4:4 12:10 p m. 7:30 a. m
0. &. M.
Leave 6:25 a. m. 1:55 p. ra
arrive 11:15 a.m., 7:05 p. a
z. & o.
Leave 0:20 a. m., 2:40 p. m
arrive 10:40 a.m., 5:55 p.m
O. R. It. U. (Eastern Time.)
Sormi 11:34 a.m.; 3:03.7:3.1p.m.
NORTH 12:3.!, 3150 a. in.; 7:27 p.m.
I FREE SILVER
j 16 to 1
a Does the majority of our
0 people want it? Thatques-
will be settled Nov. 4, 189G
1 FREE TICKETS
I Great Show.
0 It is unnecessary to ask
0 if the people want them.
f Of course they do.
ONE TICKET with ev
ory suit Child's, Boy's or
Man's. Buy your clothing
at reduced prices before
ClNCtSNATl, Allff. 3.
rr.OL'R-Sprlcs' fancy, f 1.1043.30. sprlnff
rurally, JiMS 65: spring patent, S3 OSffiaOO:
winter putent. $J.45a3 75; fancy. S2.805J3.10;
family, - 50 JS.J5: extra, S2.C032.30; loirgrade.
$1.7532C0, rye, northwestern, $2.458 00, da
Whiat Sales: No. 2 red, switched, 6Joj
sample red, track, 56c.
CoitN Salep: No 2 mixed, track, 26tf c: Na
2 whito, track, 27!4c; Na 2 yellow, traclrr
Oats Sales: No, 2 mixed, new, track, 21c;
No. 3 mixed, new, track, 20c; sample mixed,
hot, track, MUc
live Sales: No 2, switched, 32a
Hogs Select shippers', S3. 4033 45; select:
butchers', $3 43(23.45: fair to good packers,
113083 10: fair to good light, S3 40C3.&0; com
mon and rouchs, S2.503 00.
cCatile Fair to eooil shippers, 810 CM 15;
choico, SI 25; good to choico butchers. $3 853J.
4 15, fair to medium butchers, S3 :523 ?j, com
mon, tl "i&3 00.
Sheep AD I.A-Mns Extras, :!. 10O3.23;
good to choice, SJ.50Q3.00; common to fair.
JI.23S2.2i Lambs tiood tocholec, Sl253iUO;
common to fair, S2.50ai.00
Veai. Cai.vi.s. ralr to good light, S4.5O0
5 75, extra, S8.C0 common and large, 53.0J3
Woor. Unwashed, tlno merino. 9310o per
lb ; quarter-blood clothing, 1213c: medium,
dolalno and clothing, 12133; braid, 1IQ.12C:
medium combing, 13314c; washed, line merino,
X to XX, lie; medium clothing, 14315c; do
lalno tleece, 14Q15c; long combing, 153,10c:
quarter-blood and low, 12813c; common
New Yokk, Aug, a
Wheat Na 2 red, dull: September, 03 ll-U
63Xc: Decembers C5Jj365c.
Corn Na 2, SOJiQSlJic; Soptember, fOtfc;
May, 33c. ""
Oats State, 2530c, western. 21310c; Sep
t , Toledo, a, Aug. a
Wheat Na 2 red cash and August, Oltfcj
September, CBXc: December, e7(c, Na 3 red
ConN No 3 yellow, cash, 2CHc.
Oats No; 2 mixed, cash, 20c; September,
Chicago, Aug. l.
Calls on September wheat opened at SOU
lOHc, sold between tSJjQW nnd60UQ50?ic, last
price 59)a Tuts opened at S77j58c, sold at
57iio, last prlco CSHc.
Calls on September corn opened at C4?;c, last
last prlco 2IK& Puts opened at 24UC, sold at
2l!(c, last price 24'i321)-e.
iMnANAi'oi.is, Ind., Aug. 1.
Cattle No quotablo change,
llcas Oi od to choice medium nnd be&vy,
ra25igj.3j, mlxod, K.10a2J, good to choico
iijht, 85,353 J. IJ.
RHEKP-Good to choico Jambs, tl 3.'34 75;
common. 8150O1 00;'good to choice kneep,
MunliTiui In Sunday-School.
TllOMASVlLI.i:, 0q. Atiff. 3, (JcorRP
T. Kiibsin shot nnd killed "John hill?
in Sunciay-Bcliool. in .McteaH bundny,
Uotli pen aro prominent in connty
aft'ulrs. It is thought llutiSn wan
crn.zy. lip had fallen out Vvjlh Lilly
recently about au account duo hv hini