Newspaper Page Text
r iC3 en Tins nzonuoxTD palladiuzi aot stjx-telegbam, Saturday, September 10, 1010. i r-Tii rnninr r ffll ' OFFICIALS. nv tiif rni nm Ul I Ilk UUa.Ulls.1. m 4sBBBSssssrf Without Mentioning Names Roosevelt Pans Governor Harmon and the Mayor of Columbus for Inaction. ALSO RAPS STRIKERS AND ST. CAR COMPANY NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Lost Pet Chicago. y mm ..84 SO , .68 Pittsburg . .. ..7 49 .COS New York.. .. ".. ..70. M .S74 Philadelphia .. .. ..64 62 .808 Cincinnati mt ..64 65 .496 Brooklyn SO 74 .403 Bt Louis.. ..49 75 .895 Boston. .. ..44 84 MK AMERICAN LEAGUE. Ths Ex-president Is Escorted Through Streets of Ohio Capital by Regiments of Regulars and Guards. Columbus, O., Sept 10. Cot Roose It's automobile escorted by s regi ment of soldiers from the United State barracks, and the Fifth Ohio Na tional Onard regiment today passed through the streets lined with a hun dred thousand citizens, from the de pot to Goodall park. Where he ad dressed an immense throng. 'Without mentioning any names Roosevelt cen sored both Governor Harmon and Mayor Marshall for not performing their full duty In connection with the recent street car ttrtke ;" riots. He also rapped the street car company while deprecating acts of violence on the part of strikers. Mayor Marshall was In the grand stand. Roosevelt had been asked by the labor unions and others Interested in the strike situation to stop off at Co lumbus and. make a. speech dealing with the local condition and he com piled with vigor that made them all sit up. He Inveighed against the street railway corporation as well as govern mental officials, while also decrying acts of violence on the part of the strikers. Roosevelt, talked one hour. , What the Colonel Said. The colonel said In parti '"Before I came to Ohio, I, of course knew of the lamentable condition of things which had continued many weeks here. .From time to time I have been addressed by letters and even personally by both sides, asking me to come to Columbus and speak. Frankly I did not like to come, but I like ddttglng less, and so I have come. I have been advertised to speak on law and order and so I shalL But I shsll also speak on Justice. The first requisite to the establishment of Justice Is the establishment of law and order and woe to the man, public off! cial or private citizen, who falls to realise this fact. And especially should we abhor and reprobate the conduct of a public servant, who, for any rea son, falls of his duty In this regard; but we must equally condemn public servants and ourselves. The people are as responsible as the publlo serv ants. "If we stop content with mere es tablishment of law and order we fall to do our duty which Is by thorough going Investigation to find out whether Justice has been denied and Injustice committed and then to use whole pow er of government to correct the wrong that has been done. I do not and cannot undertake to say what the exact facts In detail are, for thoroughly reputable citizens, writ ing to me on behalf of the two sides, flatly contradict one another. The colonel said It was up to the government and the cltlsens to ascer tain facts In case and see that law and m. A. . la a. a .St A AS - oraer were esiaousaea ana juiucv done to workmen. He disliked to be lieve the union workmen were dis charged for asking tor Increases In wages. ; i i i i i COT FAULT OF CITY Mayor Says Municipality Is Tiot to Dlame on the Arti ficial Gas Case. PUTS DLAME ON COMPANY ' Ifayor Zimmerman said this morn ing It was not the Board of Works that Is preventing ' the cltlsens from get ting artificial gas, but the Light, Heat and Power company. The mayor stat ed that the company was spreading the Impression the Board of Works In refusing the company privilege for using the old natural gas mains had delayed the cltlsens about two weeks in getting gas. He claims this Is not true, but that the eompany does not have the material with which to do the work, so that the people may get the gas. "We cant help It, said the mayor. "It Is my opinion that the company has always tried to bunco the people," continued the mayor, warming - up. -We are going to do our best for the people and get n low price for gas." COO I L WILL MEET A special meeting of city council win be held Monday night,' having keen called today by Mayor Zimmer man. ' The budget for 1911 will be taken up and also an ordinance pro tiiing for a slaking fund to pay the Indebtedness on the municipal light ens plant. Both of thee bills will probably be passed. There are sever al other minor matters to come up. CaMawaTs BASEBALL Won. Lost. Pet. Philadelphia -.. ..87 ' 40 685 Boston .. ..73 52 .684 New York.. .. ..73 63 .679 Detroit.. w ..73 66 . .562 Washington .. -.4 ..69 71 '.454 Cleveland .. w ..66 70 .444 Chicago ..49 76 .392 St Louis .. .. 38 88 .302 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. Pet Minneapolis .. w ..94. 51 .649 Toledo .. .. .. .. ..80 67 .644 Columbus ..- ..79 68 .538 Kansas City .. 76 70 " .621 St. Paul .. w .. .. ..76 72 .513 Milwaukee .. .. v ....67 80 .456 Indianapolis ..0 88 .405 Louisville.. w ..52 90 .367 . YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. National League. v . R. H. E. Boston w w w w w t.3 3 1 New York .4 .. .. .. .. ....1 7 2 Ferguson and Smith; Drucke, Cran- dall and Meyers. R. H. E. Brooklyn - w .. sv v? -..2 7 2 Philadelphia .. .. .. .. .. ..3 5 0 Rucker, Knetser and Bergen: Ew- ing and Moran. American League. i (First Game) R.H.E Chicago .. w v.- - ,4 v. ..8 10 1 St Louis.... ..1 2 6 Walsh and Block; Ray and Kllllfer. . t Second Game) R.H.E Chicago mi w '4 ..- ..2 8 3 St Louis .. ,. .. .. .. .. ..6 8 3 White and Sullivan f Nelson and Stephens. R. H. IS New York .. .. .4 -..3 6.0 Washington ..1 8 3 Fisher, Caldwell and Sweeney; Gray, and Alnsmith. R. H E. Philadelphia .v w ..3 6 0 Boston .. ..- ..- ..0 6 0 Coombs snd Lapp; Hunt and Mad den. R. H. E, Detroit .. b. .." . mi ..6 6 1 Cleveland . 2 8 1 Donovan and Casey; FanwelL De- mott and Land. American Association. . . R. H. IB. St. Paul WW mi m.2 9 1 Milwaukee .. -.v ..- ..3 3 Gehring and Kelly; McGlynn and Breen. R.H.E. Indianapolis r ., -1 7 3 Toledo ..- w w - .. r-7 9 0 Craig and Kerns; James and Ab bott. R. H. E. Minneapolis .. .. w .6 6 0 Kansas City .. .. .. .. .. ..8 12 2 Altrock, Patterson, Smith and Owens;; . Rhoades, Brandon and James. R. H. C Columbus ,4 w w .2 3 2 Louisville .. .. ..- .. .y .. ..5 7 3 Packard and Carisch; Rlchter and Allen. with StaldellL Osee and Goiteres on the team. - - r , DBbturae and Rock Island aet a sea son's record for the Three-I league re cently, by playing 19-inning game. Dubuque winning by s score of 4 to z. Milwaukee has not been able to get very near the top In the American As sociation race but In 8chardt- and Brewers bare deTeloped one of the claaalest pitchers of the year. At the recent drafting of players at Cincinnati the New York and Brook lyn Nationals and the 8L Louis. Bos ton. Cleveland, New York and Detroit Americans all tried to cop Man us h. the New. Orleans player. The New York Nationals won out In the drawing. A New York scvrlbe went to sleep the other afternoon and dreamt that Fred Mitchell of the Highlanders is a born politician and that he Is the poli tical boss of the Twenty-fifth ward in Boston. Fine : bull stuff. , But the scribe evidently made a mistake. Ho probably means the "45th ward, which is located about eight miles off Cape Cod In the Atlantic ocean. WITH THE FIGHTERS. Harry Lewis and Leo Houck will clash in Philadelphia, September 27. Tony Ross and Jack Fitzgerald have been matched to . box in Pittsburg, September 13. Matty Baldwin has decided not to take the trip to Australia and is con sidering an offer from New Orleans to meet Johnny Frayne. Private Curran, of the English army. knocked out Jem Roche, the heavy weight champion of Ireland, In six rounds In Dublin recently. 1 i 1 ( GAMES TODAY. Nstlonsl Lssgue. Boston at New York. Philadelphia at Brooklyn.; Pittsburg at Chicago. St Louis at Cincinnati. American Lssgue. x ' Chicago at St Louis. Detroit at Cleveland. Washington at Philadelphia New York at Boston. American Association. Toledo at Louisville. Indianapolis at Columbus. , Minneapolis at Milwaukee. Et Paul at Kansas City. SPORTING GOSSIP BASEBALL NOTES. CnssBsnsssnssn Manager Charley Doola, of the Quak ers, will go into vaudeville after the close of the National League season. It is said that Dick Cooley Is in bad at Topeka, i Kans and will . sell his Western League team before long. The Cubs have won 13 and lost 6 games with the Giants and have four more games to play before the season closes. Good, the Boston Doves' new out fielder, formerly was with the Athlet ics and Cleveland and this season played with Baltimore. -Big Dick- Carroll, who will be with the New York Americans next season. is pitching great ball for the Toronto team. National League umpires have had rough going with President Lynch this season. And Lynch was once an um pire himself. Jack Sheridan Is now the boss urn pire of the American League and trav els around the circuit keeping the oper umpires on the Job. Baseball scouts claim' that Jimmy Williams, the former major league player now with Minneapolis, Is the star player of the American sssocia- Uon. On acount of falling below the 30.000 population mark required for a class B circuit the Three-I . league may be shifted to class C next season. The Vicksburg club of the Cotton State League must have played an Im ported article of baseball this PITCHING RECORDS Jack Coombs Is closely following on the trail of Chief Bender for the pitch ing honors of the American League, and stands a show of leading the In dian by the time the . race ends Coombs has twenty-three victories to his credit two more than Bender, and of course, the largest number credited to any finger. In the league. While Bender has lost five gimes Coombs has dropped seven,' but as the latter can stand more work than his copper- skinned rival It looks good for him of overtaking the chieftain. Russell Ford - is following Mack's pair of stars very closely. The New York spit ballist has nineteen vic tories and six defeats opposite his name, while Karger heads the Boston outfit with twelve victories and four defeats. 'Wild Bill Donovan has been pitching well of late -and his record shows twelve victories and five de feats. Willett has won two more and lost two more games than Donovan, while Mullin has won seventeen and lost nine. Hall, who recently let the Naps down with one scratch hit is well up In the race, having twelve vic tories and six defeats to his credit Wslter Johnson is the strikeout pitcher of the league. The western flinger playing with the Nationals has fanned out 257 men in thirty-six games, nearly eight to a game on an average. Walsh is second, witn Z14, while Coombs has caused 171 batters to whiff the air in thirty-five games. A BIG GOLF EVENT Boston, Mass.; Sept 10. Well known golf players from every sec tion of the country are gathered in Boston today preparatory to the op ening of the amateur championship tournament of the United States Golf association which will . begin on the links of the Brookline Country Club Monday morning with a qualifying round of eighteen holes. AUTUI 911 RACE MEET (American .News Service.) Montreal, Sept 10. Several hun dred fast horses are quartered at the Blue Bonnets . track for the autumn meeting of the Montreal Jockey club, which opened today and will continue through the coming week. A large and high class entry list and an excel lent program combine to give promise of one of the most successful meet ings In the history of. the Montreal club. LEWIS GETS A JOLT (American News Service.) New York. Sept 10. Willie Lewis. the welterweight pugilist, Is today suffering from more than the blows which he received from Dirie Kid, the negro fghter, in their bout last night before the National Sporting - club, Lie wis cnampionsnip aspirations re ceived a decided Jolt and at the end of the ten rounds of fighting he was al but out He was saved only- by his clever defensive work. Lewis is the second . of . the Paris fight heroes to suffer defeat in this country. . Joe Jeanette was the other and his downfall came at the hands of Sam Langford earjier in the week. Dixie Kid's victory materially strengthens his bid for the welter weight champion of the world. , A SWEET BALL PLAYER Lexington, Ky., Sept. 10 J. A. Min- ger, of Louisville, is here on a hunt tor bis thirteen-year-old son Earl, who ran away from the home of his grandmother. Mrs. Mary Neff, at Gas ton. Meade county, ten days ago, and joined a "bloomer girt" baseball club at Princeton. - , From Lebanon last week Earl wrote bis grandmother that he was play ing ball when disguised as a girl; that he was drawing 87 a week, liked his job and did not think he would ever re turn to Guston. i TO FIGURE IN WORLD SERIES ' yy i isa. i T- J it I -. ?fy - -J If i . V '- ' - I- AW. i Market Reports. NEW YORK STOCK QUOTATIOriS (Faratehed by Correll and Thompson, Odd FeHowt XXaU. 1443.) New York. September 10. Copper. ................ H' American Smelting MH U. & Steel .. .. .. .. U. S. Steel Pfd. .. Pennsylvania St Paul B. s- O. .. New York Central . Reading .. .. .. .. Union Pacitlo .. Northern Pacific .. Atchison .. Southern Pacific mm m . .. ...11 ...128 ...11?4 ...103 ...111 ...13S ...15H ...113H ... 97 ...112 tngit 12S 119)4 HIS 1394 165 97 113 S3 4' S 128 e lllH 15 97H 1114 V S 116H 128 118 103 111 138 165 113 97 111 CHICAGO. CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS (Furnished by Correll and Thompson, Odd Fellow's HalL Phone 1446.) Chicago, Sept 10. ' ' Wheat ' Open Hlyh Low Close Sept. ... 95 96 95 95 Dec. ... 100 100 99 99 May ... 106 106 105 105 Hlch Low Close Sept ... 56 56 56 56 Dec. ... 55 55 54 54 May ... 5S 58 57 58 . -Oss Open High Low Clow Sept ... 32 32 32 32 Dec. ... 34 34 34 34 May ... 37. 37 37 37 PITCHER BROWN OF THE wUBS. PREBLE FAIR RACES $3,000 in Purses Has Been Hung Up by the Agricul tural Society. THREE EXCELLENT CARDS Eaton. O., Sept lO.-The $3,000 hung up in purses by the Preble County Ag ricultural Society has attracted some of the best horses In the country and all track events scheduled for next week give promise of being the best ever pulled off on the local course. The time for entries closed Friday, and M. M. Wyatt, superintendent of this department states that all of the races are well filled. The first race of the week will take place Monday afternoon, and will be between horses confined to the county, with professional drivers barred. Four splits will be made of the purse of $100. A colt race, with rulings the same as In the above race will also take place Monday. Purse $50- Other events for the last three days are as follows Wednesday. Colt Pace ..............Purse $ 50.00 2:30 trot ..Purse, 300.00 2:25 Pace Purse 300.00 Thursday i 2:12 Pace ...... ........ Purse $400.00 2:18 Trot ....Purse 350.00 2:16 Pace Purse 350.00 Friday. 2:14 Trot .....Purse $400.00 2:20 Trot ...... v Purse 350.00 2:24 Trot Purse 350:00 POLITICAL MEETING Republican County ' Central Committee Holds an Im portant Session. TWO NAME TWO NOMINEES PITTSBURG LIVESTOCK. Pittsburg. Sept 10. Cattle Receipts light. choice : $7,40; prime $7.20; butchers $6.30. Sheep Receipts light; prime $4.50; choice $6.50. Hogs Receipts light; prime heavy $9.85; yorkers $10; pigs $9.60. Veals $9.50. Choice lambs $6.50. '. . TOLEDO GRAIN. . Toledo, Sept 10. - Wheat .....99c Corn 59c Oats ..34c Clover seed ...........$9.95 EAST BUFFALO LIVESTOCK. steers East Buffalo, Sept. 10. Cattle Receipts 250; prime $7.75; butchers $6.75. Hogs Receipts 3,250; yorkers. $10.10; pigs $9.90; heavies $10. Lambs $7.00. Sheep Receipts 2.00&-, prime $4.50. Calves Receipts 255; choice $6.25. The resignation of John Harvey from the Republican ticket as candidate for joint representative from Wayne and Fayette counties was accepted at a meeting of the Wayne county central committee at the court house this af ternoon. The committee at 3 o'clock had not named his successor. The meeting of the committee was well attended and after accepting the resignation of Mr. arvey, the members considered the candidates for county council and county surveyor. Before the meeting of the county central committee this afternoon. J. C. Stevens, a well known farmer, an nounced himself a candidate for joint representative. CINCINNATI LIVESTOCK. ARE FIGHTING RATS MARSHALL!!) SPEAK Governor Will Deliver Opening Campaign .Speech on September 29. TALKS AT INDIANAPOLIS (Palladium Special) Indianapolis, Ind., Sept 10. Gover nor Marshall will deliver his opening speech in Indianapolis, September 29, unless the plans and the suggestions of Democratic leaders should be al tered within the next few days. This is in line with the desire of both the governor and John W. Kern to defer their addresses until after Senator Al bert J. Beverldge has touched off bis first gun in Tomlinson hall, September 27, thus affording a double opportunity for them to reply to the arguments which the senator may set forth. This probability Is not disturbing the 'Re publican state committee much. W. E. Spiiner, head of the speakers bureau, comments with a chuckle that there will be plenty of time before the cam paign' ends for Indiana voters to thresh the whole thing out Republi can orations will begin to unwind as soon as Senator Beverldge sounds the keynote. Governor Marshall has not definitely notified the state committee of the date of his speech, but September 29 hss been steadily urged by the lead ers. However, the Individual equation or rather plain 'old Hoosier will may prevail and the executive have his own way in the matter of his own speech, if he prefers another date. PALLADIUM UAT1T4DS PAX. Desperate Methods Adopted in Odessa to Check the Dreaded Plague. Cincinnati, Sept. 10. Cattle Receipts none; choice $9.80. Hogs Receipts light; 5 10c higher; Hops $9.90. Sheep Receipts fair; extra $4.10. Lambs $6.85. INDIANAPOLIS GRAIN. Indianapolis, Sept. 10. Wheat 94c Corn 57 c Oats .. 33c Rye 75c Clover seed S&QO INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK. Indianapolis, Sept 10. Cattle Receipts 1,XM)0; tops $5.60. Sheep Receipts 400; ' tops $5.60 lambs $6.50. Hogs Receipts 2,000; top $10.10. GOVERNOR ISSUES ORDER (American News Service.) Odessa, Sept 10 By urgent order of the Governor, every house-proprietor in the city must, within eight days, and under a penalty of three hundred roubles fine or three months' arrest, provide his premises with an effective number of rat-traps. The number will be dictated by a special and numerous corps of police inspectors. A supplementary order directs that under the same penalty and within ten days, all underground bakeries, wine cellars, restaurant kitchens, and other subterranean premises be floored with cement concrete or asphalt It may here be observed that the official "prikaz" of an urban or provincial gov ernor in this country has the same le gal force as a statute law. One of the city analysis informs me that not more than one-tenth of the captured and dead rats ' which have passed through his hands were plague infected. During the last few days there have been nine fresh cases of plague, all emanating from the central part of the city, but none of them have proved fataL The very large percentage of recoveries from the disease ; raises doubts whether it is really the bubon ic plague as known in India and Egypt The sanitary authorities, many of whom are wide-experienced bacteriol ogists, declare that it is the self-same pest, but of a less virulent and danger ous a nature than that peculiar to India. The srasdas at tbm steaMeh is oM ace ate aoi u MMcar Mttft as h vm mwA tm cosm bowsl sMWSMBt witbont sctMcial Masy. StwacS) rnOm mm flag. ABtMsc ChwM edbytlwaMef Dc CMmrnVm tm Isia. wfafcayiwflj naiilsts tin oiia taw con lBy. aad so stMaatawM the ataaadi that feed ! Slf in'iS Shii1 i'Ji csarfortPtiaglils salt li atat seats ar tt a EGGS GOING HIGHER. Despite the abundance of eggs of fered for sale, the price has gone up until the farmer or poultry owner can now get twenty cents a dosen for his hen fruit Many! of the .eggs which now come to the local markets are of the best quality. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Iena C. Von Pein to Harry C. Doan et al., pt lots 14-15, F. VonPein's add., city; $7.00. Edwin G. Kemper to Elmer Conklln et al., lot 68, Benton Heights add, city; $300. Lerona S. Elliott to Nellie Taylor, part lot 5. M. G. Arnold's add., city; $1,800. i Benj. G. Price to Cynthia E. Decker, lot 94, Blckle & Laws add. city; $1,375 Benj. Uphaus to Catherine Messick et aL, part lot 31, Oliver Kinsey's, add.. city; $3,000. Eddy K. Shera adxnr. to Charles F. Shera, lot 644, Elizabeth Starr's add., city; $3,500. . : Enos C. Beal to aJs. S. Alyea, pt ne. 1-17-13, Green twp.; $700 Florence R. Beeson to Samuel L Harlan, pt se. 25-15-12 and pt sw. 30-15-13, Washington twp.; $13,500. , Samuel McCain to Henry J. Bro kamp, lot 44, Benton Heights add, city; $250. John S. Lawrence to Thomas S. Shaw et al., pt ne. 29-16-12, Jackson twp.; $535. John Llzar to Maynard Lizar, pt aw. 22-18-14. New Garden twp.; $1,500. Caroline Reeves et aL to Clarence W. Jessup, lot 41, Mendenhall A Prices add, city; $800. RICHMOND MARKETS PROVISION MARKET. (Paid By J. M. Eggemeyer ft Sons) Fruits. Pears, canning, per bu $1.151.25 Fancy green plums, 16 qts. 1.25&1.35 Blue Damson plums 16 qts. 1.50 1.65 , Blue plums, 16 qts 1.151.25 Red plums. 16 qts 1. 101.15 Concord grapes, fancy, per basket 22c to 24a Seckel pears, per bu 1.65; Bartlett pears, per bu .... 1.4061.50 Canning pears, per bu . . Canning pears, per bbl .... 2.6562.8S Peaches, yellow, per bu. .. 2.00 2.15 Peaches, white, 6 basket crate ................... 1.906 2-00 Apples, Jonathan, fancy bbls ..; 6.2505.50 Apples, Maiden Blush, 1 tcy bbls 5.0005.25 Apples, Jonathan, No. 1 bbls 4.35 4.50 Apples, Cooking, common bbls 2.252.50 Vegetables. Tomatoes, Home Grown, fey per bu. 6070o Cucumbers, Home Grown, 4 to 5 doz per box 65 70c ' Peppers, Green, per box ... 65c Peppers, Red, per box ...... $1.00 Peppers, Finger, per box. . 1.501.65 Pickles, large, per bu. .... 750850 Pickles, medium, per bu shel basket 6060o Pickles, Gerkins, per 1-5 bu shel basket . 35 40d Pickling Onions, white, per bushel box 1.00l.le Pickling Onions, yellow, per , bushel box 756ft Dill, per large bunches .... 200250 Cauliflower, ' Home Grown fancy, per dos. .......... 1.70O1.80 Wax "i Beans, Home Grown per box 76G854 Green Beans, Home Grown. per box . . 650754 Lima Beans, fancy, 24-plnt case 2.75 3.00 Parsley, curly, per dosen bunches ; " 150200 Head Lettuce, Home Grown - per bushel box 1.000 Lid ' Leaf Lettuce, Outdoor, per bu shel box ................ Endive, Home Grown, per bushel box Romaine, Home Grown, per . bushel box Spinich, fancy, per tub ..... Celery, White Plume, fancy large fiat box .......... , Celery, Golden Heart extra . fancy, 6 dozen box ...... 1.00O1.10 Egg Plant, Home Grown, me dium, per dos. 1.0S Sweet Corn, Home Grown per sack Okra, fancy, 4 basket crates Garlic, fancy, per pound ... New Carrots, fancy, 100 bunches ............. New V Beets, fancy. ' 100 bunches ............. New Turnips, fancy, 100 bunches . 2 JO Radishes, fancy, 100 bunches 1.75O2.00 Horse Radish - Root dosen bunches LOO Horse Radish Root grated dozen bottles 80c Sweet Potatoes, Jersey, extra fancy, bbl .............. 4.2504.50 Cabbage, Home Grown large crate 1.2561-40 Cabbage, 'Hod, per crate . .. 1.25O1.60 Potatoes, bushel 75O1.00 Potatoes, Early Ohio, bu 80085c Parsnips, Washed, per box. . 75080c White Turnips, sacks . . . . . 1.26O1.40 Rutabaga Turnips, bushel.. 65070c 8; anish Onions, fancy, per crate .................. 1.00OL10 Yellow Onions, Home Grown fancy, per sack 1.40OL50 White Onions, per sack ... 1.6501-75 Red Onions, fancy,, per sack L50O1.65 Carrots. Washed, per sack 75085c Beets, per sack 85000c GRAIN MARKET. Prices paid per bushel for grains by the Richmond Roller Mills, Second and North C streets, are as follows: No. 2 .wheat, 96 cents; No. 2 wheat, 92 cents; oats. 32 cents; corn, 60 cents; rye, 65 cents; clover seed, $7 to 87.50. . ' " " - 35O40Q 6075d 750850 85O00O 6OO550 05O75d 45O500 ll12o 1.40O1-60 160O1.75 OYSTERS . SELECTED BLUE POINTS and STANDARDS MOTH'S FISH MARKET Phone 153S - SEEP MARKET. Quotations as furnished by J. Range : and company for seeds per bmshoL are: Timothy. ua to HSS; clover; $7.50 to $7.75; rye. 70 cents; oats; U to 22 cents; corn, CO cents. . PRODUCE. . Young chickens, 2 to t Ibe, per lb 12c Old Hens, per lb 10c Roosters, per lb. 8c Eggs, per dosen 20e Butter, country, per H. .......... 2?e WAGOrj MARKET, Wagon market quotations tarnish ed by Omer G. Whelan, South Sixth, street are: - Oats, 30 cents per bu-; corn, 60 cents per bu; rye. C506S cents per bu.; hay, loose timothy fl4V per 4oa; mixed, (12 per ton; dorcr, (2 i i . P to CS per toa. " ' ' - ' "