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The Forest Republican. [volume] (Tionesta, Pa.) 1869-1952, May 30, 1900, Image 1

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VOL. XXXIII. NO. 7.
TIONESTA, PA., WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, 1900.
$1.00 PER ANNUM.
THE FOREST REPUBLICAN.
R
ST
ICAN.
1900 .MAT 1900
NTu.WJi.
LAAAJL
13 1415 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 26 26
27 28 29 3031
BOKOUGH OFFICERS.
fiurgess. (Jeorgo Hirtcll
Couitcilmen. Joseph Morgan, J. T.
Ialo, W. K. Ilium, Jan. I). Davis, Chus.
Liars:, 1 , k. AruiNtrong, Dr. J. U. Dunn.
Justiees u( the Peace C. A. Randall, M.
J. Sotloy.
Constable II. H. Moody.
Collector F. P. Amslnr.
Srhoot JUrectorsO. W. Holemaii, L.
Agnew, J. K. Wenk, (J. Jaiuioson, J. C.
Hcowdcn, Patrick Joyco.
FOREST COUNTY OFFICERS.
Member of Congress J . K. P. Hull."
Member of Senate A. M. Neoloy.
Assembly Dr. S. S. Towlor.
President Judge V. M. Lindsoy.
Axcate Judges A. J. MoCray, H.U.
Crawford.
Prothonotary, Register Jt Recorder, Jtc.
John II. Robertson.
Slterf.J. W. Jnmioion.
freasurerH. M. Henry. . -
Ommissioners H. M. Horman,' John
T. Carson, J. II. Morrison.
District Attorney S. I). Irwin.
Jury Commissioners Levi O. Hey
nolds, Peter Youngk.
ironer Dr. J. W. Morrow.
County Auditors J. H, Clark, K. J.
Flynn, (loo. L. King.
founty Superintendent K. E. Stit.in-
gor.
Itrgiilnr Trriiis of Court.
Fourth Monday of February.
Third Mondiiy of May.
Fourth Monday of Scptombor.
Third Monday of Novombor.
Church nnd Hnbbnlli (School.
Presbyterian Sabbath School at 9:45 a.
in. : M. K. Sabbath School at 10:00 a. m.
Preaching In M. 15. Church every Sab
bath evening by Rev. C. C. Rumbergor.
Preaching in the F. M. Church every
Sabbath evening at the usual hour. Rev.
F. W. MoClollaiid, Pastor.
Sorfieeii in tho Presbytorian Church
every Sabbath morning anil evening,
Rev." J. V. McAnineh olliciating.
Tho regular meetings of tho W. C. T.
U. are held nt the headquarters on tho
hocoihI and fourth Tuesdays of each
m- nth.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY.
' pi N EST A LOIKJ 15, No. 3IW, I. O. O. F.
X M e'lts evory Tuesday evening, in Odd
Fellows' Hall, Partridge building.
1
vti)i.kj'nTAniiP v. luf A t TT W
Meets everv Friday ovenimr lnlA.O.U.
W. Hall, Tiouesta.
CAPT. UKORtlB STOW POST. No. 274
G. A, R. Moots 1st and 3d Monday
overling in each month, in A. O. U. V.
Hill, Tiouesta.
CAPT. OEOROB STOW CORPS, No.
137, W. R. C, meets first and third
Wednesday evening of each month, in A.
O. U. W. hall, Tionesta, Pa,
HMONKSTA TENT, No. 164, K. O. T.
J. M., meets 2nd and 4th Wednesday
evening in each month In A. O. U. V .
hall Tionosta, Pa.
ry F. RITCHEY,
J ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Tiouesta, Pa.
SAMUEL C. CALHOUN,
ATTORN E Y-AT-LA W,
Ofllee at Carson's jewolry storo, Tio
nosta, Pa. All legal business and coilec
lions promptly nnd faithfully attended to.
J W. MORROW, M. D.,
Physician, Surgoon A Dontist.
Oillco and Residence three doors north
of Hotel Agnew, Tionosta. Professional
calls promptly respondod to at all hours.
D
R. F. J. IJOVARD,
Thysician Surgoon,
TIONESTA, PA.
DR. J. C. DUNN,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Olllce over Heath ct Killmor'a store,
Tionosta, Pa. Professional calls prompt
responded to at all hours of day or
night. Rosidoneo East side Elm St., 3d
(lore above jail building.
HOTEL AGNEW,
C. F. WEAVER, Tropriotor.
This hotel, formerly the Lawrence
House, has undergone a com ploto change,
and is now furnished with all the mod
ern improvements. Heatod and lighted
throughout with natural gas, bathrooms,
hot and cold wator, etc. Tho comforts of
guests nevor neglected.
C1ENTRAL HOUSE,
I (i EROW A UEROW Proprietor.
Tlonsota, Pa. This is the most centrally
located hotel in the place, and has all the
modern improvements. No pains will
bo spared to make it a pleasant stopping
place for the travoljng public. First
class Livory iu connection.
pUIL. EMERT
FANCY BOOT A SHOEMAKER.
Shop in Walters building, Cor. Elm
and Walnut streets, Is prepared to do all
Kinds of custom work from the Quest to
the coarsest and guarantors his work to
give perfect satisfaction. Prompt atten
tion given to mending, and prices rea
sonable. T F. ZAHRINGER,
J. PRACTICAL WATCH-MAKER
andJewelorof 25 years' experience, is
prepared to do all work in his line oo
short notice and at reasonable prices.
Always guarantees satisfaction. Watch
es, Jowolry, &ca ordered for parties at
the lowest possime figure. Will be found
In the building next to Keoley Club
Room.
J ORENZO FULTON.
Manufacturer of and Dealer In
HARASS, COLLARS, BRIDLES,
And all kinds of
HORSE FURNISHING GOODS.
TIONESTA. PA.
VOTED IT DOWN.
CENSURE OF M'KINLEY FAILED TO
PASS M. t. CONFERENCE.
The Minority Report on Amiiieiiieiits,
Which IIikI Hern Arcrpted at Katur-
ln' Session, Was l aid on the Table,
Leaves Amusement Clause the Same.
Chicago, ttfuy 29. With throe bnsi
less sessions, tho quadrennial convex
(ion of thi Methodist Episcopal church,
which for a mouth has been sitting
hero considering great questions affect
iug tho welfare, of that denomination,
pruct.ion.lly enmo to a close.
Toiluy's session is expect od to be but
little more than a formality, and ninny
of tho delegates left for their homes lust
night.
A strong political color was given tho
discussion ou the temperance question
Monday by tho bitter arraignment of
President McKinley because of his at
tit udo on tho anti -canteen lnw, but
after some decidedly warm debato tho
conference refused to criticise tho utti-
tudo of tho chief magistrate, by striking
out by an overwhelming vote all refer
ence to any action on his part or Hint of
Attorney General Griggs. The mi
nority report on amuscmonts, accopted
Saturday, was to tho surprise of many
laid ou tho table, which action leaves
tho paragraph in the book of disciplino
exnetly as it was Wfore tho question
was considered.
Chicago, May 28. By tho laying on
of the liandsof 12 bishops and in tho
presence of 3,000 persons, at tho Audi
torinm, four new bishops of the Metho
dist Episcopid church wero conswrcnted.
Tho newly cousecrcrnted bishops are:
David Hustings Moore, assigned to tho
Shanghai district; John William Ham
iltou, assigned to the Sun Francisco
district; Edwin Wallace Parker nnd
Frank Wesley Warno, missionary bishops
assigned to India and Malaysia. The
ceieinonles were brief and simple, The
delegates to tho conference and hundreds
of their friends came forward when the
services were at an end, and crowded the
stage to congratulate tho four new bishops.
BAPTIST QUOTES HOAR
AS CHANGING FRONT.
Kuv. lr. lioyt Said ll Made an Expan
alon Speech Some Five
Year Ago.
Dktkoit, May 28. Expansion senti
ment was rife at the missionary mass
meeting held last night, as ono of the
features of tho American Baptist mis
sionaries. Dr. Waylnnd Hoyt, of Phila
delphia, began his address on tho sub
ject of "Denomination Expansion Iu
Regard to tho Baptist Publication Soci
ety," by quoting from a speech deliv
ered by Senator Hoar at a children's day
celebration iu Massachusetts some five
years ngo, at which time tho anti-ini.
porialist statesman is reported to havo
said that tho tree of liberty ond self
government set ont by tho fathers of
tho republic, having spread across tho
continent, its roots would "in good tinio
thrust themselves beneath tho waves
and spread to the isles of tho sea."
"This prediction," said Dr. Iloyt,
"came true moro quickly than the dis
tingnished senator anticipated and evi
dently more quickly than he desired. If
it is true that ho made this eloquentand
logical statement in 18!).j, 100 anti-expansion
secches nindo iu WOO could
not efface tho effevj of that truthful pre
diction." Dr. Hoyt argued eloquently for ex
pansion in missionary effort, keeping
lice at least with the progress of tho
American Hug.
Madison C. Peters, of Now York,
also argued strongly for political and
religions expansion in his address con
cerning expnnsion of the work of the
Baptist Homo Mission society.
Rev. Theodore G. Soares, Ph. D., of
Illinois, tqxike along similar lines in re
lation to tho work of the Baptist Mis
sionary (Foreign) union.
Ono of tho Sunday features was tho
dedication of tho new missionary chapel
car "Herald of Hope." Tho car is tho
sixth placed in service by tho Baptists
of America within the past six years,
tho expense of which lins beeu sustained
wholly by free will offerings.
NEAR JOHANNESBURG.
Lord ItobcrM Sent it Ma-mage Saying lis
Wi Within F.lglitrrn Mitel
of That l'laoe.
London, May 29. Tho war office pub
lished tho following dispatch from Lord
Rolicrts:
"Kuv Rivek, Transvaal, May 28.
5:45 p. m. Wo marched 20 miles today
and are now IS miles from Johannes
burg. The enemy hnd prepared several
positions, where they intended to oppose
ns, bat they abandoned one after the
other as wo nearcd them.
"Wo pressed them so hard tliat they
had ouly just time to jet their five gnus
into train and leave this station as somo
of the West Australian mounted infan
try dashed into it.
"French's and Ian Hamilton's forces
are apparently engaged with the enemy
about ten miles to onr left, as firing has
been heard, siuco noon.
"Tho farmers near onr line of ad
Vance are surrendering with their arms
and horses.
"Handle occupied Senekal ou May 14.
No report of what took place lias reached
ns yet."
Alia Itrhan' Ilrnthrr Dead.
New Yoisk, May 28. Arthur Rohan,
brother of Miss Ada Relinu aud Mrs.
Oliver Doud Byron, died in Brooklyn,
aged 38 years. Ho hod managed many
of Augustiii Daly's road companies.
Woman Killed l.y Car.
PiTTsiiuiMi. May 28. Mrs. Hannah
Meyers, aged 73 years, was ran over
and killed by a Uuited trolley car on
Federal street, Allegheny, near the cor
ner of South Diamond street.
DEFIED CHICAGO POLICE.
CaoUlu Street r fried to Hold Strip of
Laud Extending Into Lake Superior
Force Canted Surrender.
Chicaoo, May 2S. Three hundred po
lice olllcers of the city of Chicago, head
ed by Chief Kipley, and every man
bearing a repeating riflo, marched from
tho East Chicago avenue station, on tho
North Sido, to the foot of Snperioi
Btroet, where Captain Georgo Strectoi
had fortified himself on a strip of land
created by tho washing np of soil from
tho bed of Lako Michigan, aud which
Streeter claims as his property by righl
of discovery.
In the entrenchments were about 70
men armed with rifles and two Gatling
gnns. Enrlier in the day a party of Lin
coln officials had been fired upon by
pickets around the Improvised fort, and
a boy 14 years old hnd been wounded
severely in tho right leg. A horse driven-by
the park officials had been killed.
A fircboat.with a Gatling gun aboard,
was dispatched np Lake Michigan tc
make a demonstration from that side
and to cut off tho escape of Strecter'j
men by means of their yacht.
A man named Niles surrendered tt
tho park police on seeing tho other for
approach. Ho and four men were
roughly handled by tho crowd that
gathered, tho rest escaping in the
throng. Captain Streeter was not found
at tho fort.
Tho land Streeter claimed to own
would, if his titlo to it wero clear, be
worth, between $10,000,000 aud 50,000,-
000. In 1885 Captain Streoter and hid
wifo were stranded ou a little sandbar I
few yards from tho shoro at the foot ot
Superior street. He laid claim to the
land.
As tho years passed, by tho dumpiiifi
of all sorts of ref uso and earth washed
np the lako formod a largo tract.
Tho tract became connected with the
shore, and the owners of adjoiuiufi
property resented tho presence of Cap
tain Streeter and tho retainers ho hni
gathered about him. They carried the
matter into court. Tho supremo court
of tho United States decided tliat tho
land was within tho jurisdiction of the
state of Illinois. Streeter, thereupon,
offered tho district to the federal gov
ernment. A year ago ho organized, nnder the
nnmo "District of Lake Michigan," a
territorial government, aud elected him
self chief justico and to other offices of
importance. Tho police, however, de
scended upon him and his army of 50
men, nnd since then np to Saturday tho
captain had lived iu another part of
town.
IRISH INVINCIBLES
MAY BE DEPORTED.
Decision of Immigrant Hoard Agninat
Them ApMal to Washing
ton l'rohahle.
New York, May 28. James Fitzhar
ris, alias "Skin tho Goat," and Joseph
Mullett, tho Irish invincibles who were
recently released from prison iu Ireland,
whero they wero sentenced for com
plicity in tho Phoeuix Park murders ol
1882, wero ordered excluded by the board
of special inquiry at the immigration
station and ordered deported.
Tho exclusion was mado undor the in
terpretation of tho law which forbidi
any ono being admitted to this countrj
who has been adjudged guilty cf 8
a "felony, crinio, infamous crime, oi
misdemeanor involving moral turpi
tudo."
The two men were recently pardoned
by Earl Cadogau, lieutenant ol
Ireland, from a sentenco of lifo impris
oumeut, and reached this city anion (,
the steerage passengers on the Luconii
on Saturday last.
THREE STRIKERS SHOT.
Men Sulci In Tie Company Kin ploy el
Wounded Them, Ono I'rohahly
Fatally, at St. Lonln.
St. Louis, May 28. As Philip Sulli
van. James Sullivan and Patrick O'Con
nell. strikers, wero passing through
Lafayetto park they wero approached
from the rear and. fired upon by thre
men, said to bo in tho company's cm
ploy. One of tho bullets passed through
Philip Sullivan's right lung, giving him
a mortal wound. James Sullivan re
ceived a ball iu tho left check and
O'Connell was shot through the right
leg.
Accounts of the affair diffoi, some by
standers claiming it was a deliberate at
tempt at assassination, on the part oi
tho company's new employes, while
others aver it was nothing more or lose
than a pitched battlo between tho two
factions. A riot call was at once
sounded, but three unknown men had
made good their escape by tho time the
police arrived.
Rohhed by Itanilit.
Falls City, Neb., May 20. Tho pas
sengers ou tho sleeping car of train No.
1, of tho Missouri Pacific, wero held nj,
and robbed between hero and Stella by
a lone bandit. After tho train left Ver
don, he entered tho sleeper and coin
polled the porter, at the point of a re
volver, to nid him. Ho had ouly 15
minutes to work and jumped off at
Stella without having secured much
plunder.
Decided Agwlnot Kewey.
Wasiiimjtox, May 20. Tho Uuited
States supreme court decided Admiral
Dewey's bounty claim against tho ad
miral's contention. Tho effect is to de
prive tho admiral and the men engaged
with him at Manila of half the amount
claimed by them. Chief Justico Fuller
delivered a dissenting opinion,
I'rlnee William, of Heme, Dead.
Berlin, May 20. Emperor William
has ordered tho Berlin court to go into
mourning for five days, because of tho
death of Prince william, of Hesse.
THE KU;,m ILCMPSR
THE LINE Or TOTAJTY EXTENDED
THROUGH THE SOUTH.
Astronomers Florkcd to That Region
For the I'tirpone of Taking (Minerva
tloim Several Were Government Ex
pedition PreMident Wltnemwd Kelipnc
New Youk, May 28. A total eclipse
of the sun was visiblo iu tho United
States today aud in portions of the east
ern hemisphere, during which the
shadow of the moon swept over tho gull
states, North Carolina and Southeastern
Virginia.
The shadow first struck the earth in
tho Pacific ocean, off the coast of South
ern California, but the total phase oc
curred so soon after suuriso that the
phenomenon was not well seen until the
8hudov reuched Now Orleans. From
this point to Norfolk it swept across the
country in nearly a straight lino. Un
fortunately, tho duration of the total
phase was rather short, being ouly
PATH OK TUB TOTAL ECLIPSE.
about 1 minute 13 seconds nt New Or
leans and alxmt 1 minute 40 seconds nl
Norfolk. Tho longest duration was
alxmt 2 minutes 8 seconds.
A unniber of astronomers wero in the
south, for observation, while somo ol
the EuroiH-nns wero expected to observe
it in tho Mediterranean region. Al
lenst two Americans were in that region
Mr. Percival Lowell, of Boston, and
Prof. David P. Todd, of Amherst col
lege, ns his coadjutor, fitted up a special
expedition to observe the eclipse al
Tripoli, at which point they arrived
with their instruments and materials
moro than a month ago.
A number of parties from American
colleges observed tho eclipse at Nor
folk, Va., Wadesboro, N. C, and other
points.
Ono of tho pnrties iu the south was
that of Prof. Lnngley from the Smith'
sonian institute. This party was unusu
ally large, both in numbers and the
magnificence of its outfit. It had been
aided by an appropriation from congress
A number of photographic telescopes
wero brought into requisition, two of
them of such long focus that they were
fixed in a horizoutnl position. The
image of tho eclipsed sun was thrown
into them by means of a mirror.
Tho weather bnrean liad a party in
charge of Prof. Cleveland Abbe. This
party devoted special attention to the
polarization of the light of tho sky.
Another party, aidod by an appropri
ation from congress, wos that from the
naval observatory, accompanied by as
sociate members from a number of uni
versities. President and Mr. McKinley and
party witnessed tho eclipse ou tho dis
patch boat Dolphin. The Dolphin cir
cled around tho battleship Keorsargo,
which was anchored in tho Roods, and
afterward cast her anchor not fur from
the Chamberlain hotel.
Secretary Gago and a party of friends
arrived at Old Point ou the lighthouse
tender Holly to witness the phenome
non. Speaker Henderson and several
members of the bouse also reached Old
Point last niirht.
UNITED "CHRISTIAN PARTY.
A MnitH State Convention For PennnylTA
nla to lie Held nt rittitnurff Tcitt
of Tarty F.llglhlllty.
Pittbiro, May 28. There will be
held in Curry College hall, 204 Sixth
street, this city, July 4, 1900, at 10 a.
m., a mass stoto convention for tho pur
pose of organizing tho United Cliristian
party, for Pennsylvania, and nominat
ing state officers and selecting presiden
tial electors. The evening meeting will
bo addressed by prominent men and
women.
D. II. Martin, of 204 Fifth ovenuo,
Pittsburg, is tho acting chairman of the
movement. Pastors, superintendents oi
presidents of all young people's societies,
Women's Christian Temperance unions
and reform organizations, it is desired,
should organize meetings and send dele
gates. Tho only test of eligibility is: An af
firmative answer to tho following ques
tions: "Do you lndieve in the applica
tion of the principles of Christ to the
government of our stnto and nation,
and are yon in sympathy with tho name
pud declaration of principles of the
United Christ inn party as adopted at
Rock Island, Ills., May 1 and 2, 1900."
MANY "nATIVESILLED.
A Ilrltlnh F.npedltlon Tried to Itreak Iu
vefltmeut of Kuiiiani.1 The Rift
ing Spreading.
Accra, May 28. It is reported that
three Eurojieun officers wero killed and
Captain Aplin and 100 Hansers were
waunded in a recent effort by the Lngos
Hauscrs to break tho investing lines of
tribesmen at Kumassi.
Tho Aslianti loss is reported to have
been great.
Three hundred Ashantis aro said to
have been killed in a previous action.
Tho rising is still spreading.
Roliher Fatally Wountled.
CmcAtK), May 29. A roblier was shot
nd fatally wounded while attempting
to hold up jH'Xb Wolf's jewelry storo,
147 Thirty Hrrt stioet, by Wolf.
Jr. , '(Hun Bus ioV bf W
prices get:;:, natural
Don't Review 1'iilnW Out Ikat Iliulneu
In (tettliiK Down to m
Solid UhhI
New York, May 20.--R. G. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trado, issued to
day, said in part:
Transition to a moro natural range of
prices after a time of extraordinary buy
ing, speculation and rise, is not wholly
delightsome, however needful it may be
i business health. Bat the gradual
change this year, though wearying, has
given opportunity in various branches
to avoid losses. It is nearly six months
since the highest prices of pig iron were
reached, Nov. 20, and of wool, Dec. 1,
whilo hides reached their maximum
Dec. 13, leather and iron products Jan.
10, boots and shoes Jan. 24, woolens
Feb. 21, and cotton and cotton goods
March 21.
The tables given by this paper have
shown that the highest point for all
prices was March 16, and after two
mouths of slow decline the range for all
prices was but 4.5 per cent lower May
1G. But tho past week has added its
full share, a fall of 4' per ceut in cot
ton, 3 per ceut in pig iron, 1.5 per cent
in pig iron products, 2 per cent in hides,
2'a iu boots and shoes, and 3'j iu leath
er, 3' j in jietroleum, and a little in oth
er products.
Tho decline in cotton was rendered
sensational by tho failure of the firm
which had most strongly resisted it.
Weakness in wool, as yot not enough
to prompt heavy buying, has hindered
free purchases of goods without doubt,
and there is of Lite somewhat more com
plaint of cancellations and of slow col
lections. But the market is waiting
rather tlinn unhealthy, with quick ad
justment to a lower rnnge of prices for
material it might soon become as active
as at any other time for years.
Tho nominal price of Bessemor pig is
held without change at Pittsburg, and
without transactions. Bessemor is of
fered much below tho $24.90 asked by
the association, while prices of finished
products of iron and steel hove docliued
more thau 10 per cent within twe
months without any reduction in rails,
structural shapes or iu sheets. No. 1
Lehigh pig is quoted here at $21 and the
best anthracite 122 at Philadelphia. But
doubt about snfilcieut supplies of steel
making iron for coming months seems
the ono impediment to renewal of actiV'
ity. Tin is also a shade lower, with
copjier aud lead unchangod this week
Salos of Coiiuollsvillo coke come below
prices recently quoted and exhibit in a
strong light tho change in the manufac
ture of iron.
The movement of breadstuffs has no)
materially changed, Atlantic exports of
wheat, flour included, having been in
four weeks 10,405,397 bushels against
8,657,165 Inst year; Paciflo exports,
2,791,791, against 1,932,703 last year,
and exports of corn 13,917,631, against
10,267,6(13 last year. Prices have
changed very littlo.
Failures for the week have been 185
in the United States, against 142 last
yenr, and 20 in Canada, against 16 lusl
year.
F'lre at JameKtown, l'a.
Jamestowx, Pa.. May 28. Firo de
stroyed ten or twelve fromo bnl'dingi
here, inc'nding tho postoflico nud iti
contents. Loss, $40,000.
THE MARKETS.
Pittshttku, May 28.
WITKAT No. 2 red, (HVftVIk-.
COHN-No. 2 yellow shelled, 4t',,'?45c; No. 1
yellow eiir, 4SVl4!V
OATH No. 1 white. nOija.'Ue; No. 2 white
2W,yf:lc: extra No. 8 whito, MnSHfe; regnlat
No. 8. SWffk-.
HAT No. 1 timothy, 115.2515.76; No. 2 do
14.25"tl4.75; .rhlnu lmy, $7.UUi 8.00 ; No. 1 elo
ver niixid, 14.2ntU.75; No. 1 clover, M.OtM
14.50; lnwe, from waKn, 115.50(1118.00.
BUTTEH Elgin prints, Zinta'; enwmery
Klein. zaoSi've; Ohio, 19J jKp-JCc ; dairy, 17(,lHr
low prndo, la 18c.
Eti(H Fresh, nearby, 12jra.l8R; due
eKtfs.'Vlrte.
CHEKHE Full erenm, Ohio, (I'j'rflOe; three
quarters, O'ttflp ; New York state, full eream
new, MitWjc ; Ohio Hwiwi, l-.'VMH'ie ; Wtseon
sin, M'alSc; 6-pound brick rheew, laaiajjc,
limlmwr, new, linU'ie.
POULTRY Chickens, live, small. 55-rrflOc
large, SIXallOc per pBir; live jee, 75rra.fl.UUpni
pair: turkey, : drcmed.tlalfc per pound,
ducks, dressed, l,Vjilfle per pound; live, tsxii
11.00 per pair.
PiTTsiirHo, May 28.
CATTLK Reeelpts light, 50 ears on wile
mnrket active mid prices lOrmlSc higher
Wo quote: Extra heavy. 5.fl(Kii.5.75 ; prime
t5.4IVa.VMI; good, 5.2.Vff.V85 ; tidy. t6.0(l(5.15
fair, $4.KKt 5.011- good bntehers, 4.Ka4.75; com
mon. St.5ii"7.4.25; hif era, I8.50r5.() ; oxen, 12.51
fff.4.75: hulls nnd stags, W1; common tc
good fat cow, t'J.5lt4.50: good frosh cows
140.0050.00; fair cows and springers, 125.0014
85 00; lMilognn cows, tl0.0ml6no.
HXiH Kweiptu fair, about 85 cars on anln,
mnrket fairly active nt following quotations:
Extra heavy, $5.47'i"F5.50; assorti'd mediums
f5 4.V5.47'i: heavy Yorkera, t5.4ma5.45: light
Yorkers, t5.S5 85; pigs, 50 Otq&.X: skips, W ot
(a 4.75; roughs, M SOktVOO.
SHEEP AND LAMBS - Supply fair, 2H load
on sale; market fairly active: prleea BmlOc
lower. We quote the following prices:
Choiro wethers, t4.7O'4.80; good, t4.atftl.K5,
fair mixed, t4.0ta.4.4ll; common, t2.Mf II.OO,
choice lamlw, fi.IXVati.20; common to gtssl, i.5C
(a.VK5;- spring lambs, tft.Ui.7.M); veal calve,
tfl.CWJ!.50: heavy and thin, 4.('r,4.50.
CmriRKaTi, May 28.
fcOGK Market active at t4.Mrm5.45.
CATTLK-Mnrket steady at fH.5lira5.25.
rHKKP AM) LAMBS Market for sheep
teady at 48 00ia4.25. Lamlm Market sti-ndy at
4.2.Vri5.75.
NeirTom, May 28.
WIIEAT Spot market steady; No. 2 n-d,
$?' f. o. h. afloat spot, entirely nominal;
No. 2 ri-d, 77;4c In elevator; No. I northern
Puluth, 7tc f. o. b. afloat prompt; No. 1 hard
Duluth, 70' if. t. o. b. afloat prompt.
COltN KNit mnrket firmer; No. , 4c f.
o. b. afloat nnd 41vMc in elevator.
OATS Spot market weaker; No. 2, 2fi'ic;
No. 8, 2Hc; No. 2whlt,2Hn: No. 8 white, 2Tc'$
trnck mixed western, 'M'jfJRr; track white,
27V ''
CATTI.K Forty-eight cars on sale; market
slow and fully Klc lower; 8 cars nnsold. Steers,
f4.tX5.5'-'S: tops, to. 70; extra fat stags and
oxen, f5.Hi5.80; bulls, f3.25rq4.fl0; cows, 4ig
8.75
SHEEP AND LAMBS Thirty-four car on
pale; market for sheep slow; heavy sh-ep not
wanted; g'sst yearlings Arm to 15r higher;
Limbs 2 higher; Scars of yearlings unsold.
Sheep, f:i..iU"5.00; choice, t5,l.V&6.25; yearling,
to V J.-.-,; lambs. t7.37VtH.au.
HM iS One and one-half carsonsle; mar
ket firm to Hk- higher; state hogs, 5.76; mixed
K
EVENTS OF A WEEK.
NEWS OF THE WORLD BRIEFLY
NARRATED
The War In the Philippine, Crimea, Trl
Htate Happenings, Foreign, Ilualneaa and
Other F.vciits llolled Down For the
Reader In a Hurry,
NEWS FROM TUB PniLIPPINF.S.
Many Filipino insurgents were cap
tured during last week's campaign in
tho Philippines.
Colonel Edward E.IIardin, with three
companies of the Twenty-ninth regiment
and blue jnckets from the gnnboat Ho
leno. landed at Palanog, Musbate isl
and, under the enemy's lire, ronted the
insurgents, and, after an engagement
lasting half au hour, occupied the town,
without casualties.
The insurgent commander, with 20
officers and 2:10 men, surrendered on
May 2d, giving np 100 rifles. An im
pressive scene occurred on the Plaza
when the prisoners were disarmed and
liberated. The islanders were fonnd
suffering frem lack of food, owing to the
blockade, and the American authorities
were endeavoring to relieve thorn.
Peace reigned and no trouble was ex
pected in Manila, although the city was
crowded with people from tbo provinces,
who were leaving tho unprotected ham
lets in order to avoid the conscription,
winch the insurgent leaders were en
forcing, as well as robbery ond outrages
at the hnnds of roving insurgents and
bandits.
The investigation of the charge
against Brigadier General Frederick
Fnnston of having summarily executed
two natives in the province of Zamlmles
resulted in a discontinuance of the pro
ceedings. It developed tho fact that
General Fnnston canght the natives in
the very net of murdering bound Mac'
abelie scouts, his action in view of the
circumstances being regarded as justifl
able.
IIAI'PKNED IN WASHINGTON.
The lmnse, on Wednesday, passed
without division the extradition bill
frnmod by the judiciary committee.
There was no division of sentiment as
to the duty of congress to pass a bill to
permit tho extradition of Neely, but the
Democrats objected to tho language of
the bill, which covered "any foreign
country or territory or part thereof oc
cupied by the United States." The
Domocrnnts wanted the bill to apply
siiecifically to Cuba. A motion to re
commit, with instructions to change the
language, wns defeated by a strict party
vote. The house also adopted the reso
lution to allow tho committee on ways
and means to sit during tho recess of
congress for the purpose of framing a
bill for the reduction of the war reven
nes aud the resolution for a Bine die ad
jonrument Julio fl.
Iu the Semite, Wednesday, Plntt
(Conn.), made a speech defending the
administration ond produced a letter of
instructions from the postmaster general
to Bnstow, showing a full investigation
was demanded of Cuban postal embezzle
ments. Soon after tho senate convened Thurs
day, Mr. Bacon, of Georgia, began an
extended reply to the speech of Mr.
Piatt, delivered Wednesday. His speech
was largely supplemental to tliut which
he delivered several days ago, demand
ing an investigation of Cuban financial
affairs. His resolution, to which there
is little or no opixisitiou, nnder thernlet
went to the committee on contingent
expenses. The remainder of tho after
noon was occupied by Mr. Spooner, ol
Wisconsin, iu concluding his speech on
the Philippine question. He charged
tho so-called anti-imperialists with cre
ating au issue which was not legiti
mate. Many of his statements were
controverted by Mr. Allen, of Nebraska,
anil Mr. Pettigrew, of South Dakota,
uud the controversy at times became al
most personal.
The house considered the Alaska civil
government bill, Thursday. Two amend
ments of importance were adopted. Out
of them authorized the secretary of wai
to issue permits to excavute or dredgt
for gold below low-water mark on th
beach at Cape Nome. The secretary hat
heretofore issued permits, but the bill,
as it iiHSd tho senate, cancelled them
The house also struck out the chaptei
relating to urrest aud bail, which per
mitted certain civil actions. The con
ference rejxirt on tho Indian appropria
tion bill was adopted.
Among tho pension bills adopted by
the house, Friday, wero senate bill
giving the widows of General Force,
Captain Gridley "0 a month apiece,
and tho widow of Commodoro Meade,
(40 u month.
Morgan spoke agiinst the Spuoner
Philippine resolution, Friday, in the
senate, but favors keeping tho islands.
Eulogies were prououuoed upon the Lite
Representative Ermentrout, of Penn
sylvania. Tho Alaskan civil government bill
wus passed in tho house Monday and
some (Kids and ends of legislation were
cleaned up. Mr. Dulzell gavo notice
that the anti-trust resolution aud bill
rejsirted by tho judiciary committee
would be considered Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday of this week under a
sis-rial order.
On Saturday the senate passed a reso
lution to investigate the Cuban postal
frauds. Little of importance occurred
in tho house.
In the senate, Monday, Senator Wel
lington claimed there was a secret alli
ance between Great Britain and the
United States, which Senator Ixxlge de
nied.
TRI-STATE EVENTS.
Sheriff Porter, at Athens, O., outwit
ted a mob who triod to lynch the negro
rapist, Richard Gardner.
John Moodey, of Port Carlsm, aged
15 years, employed at the roundhouse of
tho Philadelphia and Heading railway,
at Palo Alto, Pa., waa instantly killed.
WhUR hn was ruuniim an engine, tc tha
chutes he hud 1 -is i.' . ur nt the win
dow of the cab. Hi-was struck at tbe
base of the skull by u projecting piece of
timber.
A monument erected by the Sixth
Pennsylvania cavalry on the grave t!
General Charles Lewis Leiper, mar El
wyu, Pa., was unveiled.
Tho report of Insurance Commissioner
Durham, of Pennsvlvaniu, for 1KW
showed that the insurance companicr
paid about $10,000,000 for tire louses dur
ing tho year.
Moravian congregations in Pennsyl
vania celebrated the two-hundredth an
niversary of the birth of Count Ziti.e
dorf, who wos a prominent figure in es
tablishiug the church in America.
Some one entered the Morrison home,
near Dilworthto.vn, Pa., the scene of the
recent murder of Mrs. Morrison. Certain
articles of evidence were removed.
Bill Pritts, the famous moonshiner,
was captured in his mountain district in
Satlick township, ueur Conncllsville,
Pa., by County Detective Alex McBcth,
of Fayette county, and Revenue Otlicot
W. W. Dickson, of Pittsburg. Moon
shining and murder charges hang civet
him.
Amos Stirling, a uegin, who his been
positively identified by Henry Ivory,
his companion ou the night of the
White murder, as the iktsou who killed
the young University of Pennsylvania
instructor, in Philadelphia, was brought
from Trenton uud lin ked up in the city
hall, where ho was identified by Mes
senger Ralph Hurt ma n uud Fireman
John Leary.
VICTIMS OF IHSAsTF.R.
Twenty-two miners, 10 white men
and 12 negroes, lost their lives in an ex
plosion at Cumnock coal mines, Chatham
oouuty, N. C. The explosion is sup
posed to have been caused by u broki u
gauze in a safety lamp. Forty or .rC
men were in the mine at the time.
John Connelly, mine superintendent,
one of the killed.was from Pennsylvania
Mrs. William S. Stokley, wife of
Philadelphia's ex-mayor, died from the
result of injuries sustained in a fall.
HK(OICI) OF (KlMi:s.
Five persons have Wen killed iu the
riots resulting from the St. Louis street
car strike.
James Fitzhurris and Joseph Mullet,
the famous Irish convicts who arrived
Saturday at New York, have been or
dered deported by a special Imard of in
quiry. Tho case will probably li ap
pealed. NEWS OF FOREIGN LANDS.
Lord Roberts announced his arrival al
Klip river, about 18 miles from Johan
nesburg. J. J. Tarte, Canada's commissioner at
the Paris exposition, cabled that the Ca
nadian exhibition will be ocii on Sun
days. The situation at Peking owing to the
defeat of the government troops by tin
Boxers is serious. It is considered cer
tain that foreign troops must le lauded
to guard the legations.
HfSINESS JOTTIM1S.
Price, MeCormick & Co., one of the
largest brokerage houses in New York,
failed with liabilities estimated at f 13,
000,000. Representatives of the Republic Iron
and Steel company went to Indiana polit
to confer with Amalgamated representa
tives as the iron scale.
Ms 1 I.I.ANt.lll S.
William Wynne Wisler, Jr., a meia
ber of the bar uud director in several
corporations, died, aged (i'J years, at
Philadelphia.
The Methodist Episcopal general con
ference voted to abolish the time limit
on pastorates. Preachers will he re
turned each year, only ou request ol
congregations.
Dr. J. W. Hamilton, of the New Eng
land conference, general secretary of
tho Itonrdof Freedmau's Aid and South
ern Education society, and Dr. David
H. Moore, of Cincinnati, editor of tiui
Western Christian Advocate, wore ele
vated to tha episcopacy on the seven
teenth ballot, Isitli receiving many more
than tho ncccssury two-thirds vote.
Seventy nutive Catholics massacred at
Keo Iain Isun, China.
Rev. J. P. Sankey, of Rochester, N.
Y., was chosen moderator on the first
ballot at the general assembly of the
United Presbyterian church, in session
in Chicago. Rev. J. D. Sands ami Rev.
E. S. Littell, both of Pittsburg, were
candidates for the oflice.
At Atlantic City, New Jersey, revis
ion of the general laws governing tiie
Methodist lVolotant church in t lie
Uuited States was submitted to the
quadrennial conference by the commit
tee which was instructed by the last
general conference to edit and compile
them. There have lieeu a numlsr of
changes mado and several suggest ii ma
in regard to the amendment submitted.
Captain A. C. Conover, a veteran sea
faring man, died at Atlantic City, N.
J., aged ti'.t years.
The congregation of the First 1 "Tenby
terian church at Wooilbridge, N. J.,
celebrated the two hundred and twenty
fifth anniversary of its organization.
The Baptist anniversaries were in
siou at Detroit.
Rev. Dr. William A. Noble, of tin
synod of California, was elected s'ru.a
nent stated clerk at the Prcshyuu-iuu
general assembly, to succeed U. v. Dr.
William E. Moore, deceased.
John Fullertou, a well known bra
founder, is dead, at the age of 71 yimrv
at Philadelphia.
Rev. Dr. Smith was re elected edit,
of the Itttsburg Christum Ailvtsatetv
the M. E. general conference.
At Rome, the po) officiated at tin
canonization of Jean iiaptistc 6c La
aalle, the founder of the orrW-r ul
Christian Brothers, and Ru ilr tViu,
a nun of the Christinian order.
W. O. Stoevcr, of FhiUIcb l ..i. wa,
elected prvidtut of tfet Lirfcjj: Lafi
at Olnotaaait

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