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...... - ..- ;-: . ' . '. - v ''-; - '. ' .-.'.'. " - V " r ' ' J 4 TRAFFICKING IN EXAMINATION QUESTIONS FOR STATE TEACHERS' CERTIFI CATES BROUGHT TO LIGHT.' Superintendent of. Public Instruction Has Information That at Least v One Person Has Seen Questions.1 Western Newspaper Union News Service. . Frankfort, Ky. Some one has been trafficking in the questions prepared for the state teachers' examinations. How many applicants have secured possession of the questions is not known, but Superintendent of Public Instruction Barksdale Hamlett admit ted that he has definite . information that at least one person who came to Frankfort to take the eiamination had seen the questions, and an investiga; tion is being made. Applicants for certificates have the privilege of tak ing the examination under the county school superintendent at their county seats, instead of coming to Frankfort, if they desire, and the same questions are used in these local examinations. Applicants are ' required , to take an oath before being admitted to the ex amination, in which they swear they have not seen the questions to be ask ed, and are liable to prosecution if they swear falsely. LANDMARK IS DESTROYED. Taylors ville, Ky. One of the land marks of Spencer County dating back to the early days of the nineteenth century and possibly even farther, was destroyed when a two-story frame house, the property of Taylor Hower ton, was burned. The house stood on the ' Howerton farm on the" Louisville pike, about four miles from town. It was the oldest building in the county was of hewn poplar logs. These in later years were covered with weather boarding. As the latter burned off the portholes through which the stur- dy settlers were wont to point their guns were revealed. The sight made for the spectators more real the stories which have been told of this place, which was noted as a place of refuge against hostile Indians. W. P. WALTON WINS HIS SUIT. London, Ky. Six years ago H. M. Brock sued six newspapers in'cluding the Kentucky State Journal for al leged libel for printing a dispatch, which proved untrue and which placed him in a false light. The other papers compromised with him rather than go to the expense of defending the suits here, but W. P. Walton, the. then own er of the State Journal, refused to do so, and fought thexase out. The case had been on trial two days and ended in a verdict for Mr. Walton, who is greatly pleased over the outcome. NIGHT AGRICULTURAL SCHOOLS. Carlisle, Ky. Miss Lida E. Gardner, county superintendent of schools, states that to date more than 600 men and women, of Nicholas county have promised to enroll in the night agri cultural schools which are to be or ganized in each rural school district of Nicholas County in July for the teaching of modern methods of agri culture. It is said that these, will .be the first night schools organized in the United States. .. GORED .BY -AN ANGRY BULL. Louisville, Ky. Sidney Staples, 35 years old, of Bedford, Ky., a farmer, was probably, fatally wounded while protecting his' wife from an angry bull Mrs. Staples was saved from injury only through the heroic efforts, of her husband, who sacrificed himself when he saw his wife's, danger. Staples threw himself in front of the anima when it charged. Mrs. Staples quick ly made her escape. MISTAKES GASOLINE FOR WATER. Henderson, Ky. By mistake, Mrs. S. R. Minnich, a sister of Congress man A. O. Stanley, drank some gaso line. She immediately discovered her mistake and sent for a physician, and at last reports had recovered from the effects. She anistook the gasoline for mineral water. HENDERSON CHAUTAUQUA ON. .Henderson, , Ky. The Chautauqua opened its six days' session here. For mer Governor Folk, of Missouri; Emil Seidel, former Mayor of Milwaukee, and former .Congressman J. Adam Bede are among the features. . About 1,000 persons were . in attendance at the night meeting. ORDERS 10,000 GAL. ROAD OIL. Elizabethtown, Ky. The City Coun cil has ordered 10,000 gallons of crude oil and will begin oiling , the principal streets text week for the purpose of allaying the dust : CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION. Harrodsburg, Ky Earnest prepara tions rare hr progress for : the Perry Centennial, which is jto be held here on the Fourth of July. The execises will be in charge of the Jane McAfee Chap ter of the D. A. R. and' the Harrods burg Historical Society. '' Mrs' Champ Clark is expected 'to be present a Va guest of her , McAfee relatives. Thurston Ballard -will r epeat bfs-, ad dress n"The,EybIution of Our jMag," which' won him: sucti . praise " ai ' ash-" irilje Jaet. weeko,. v - 'V STATE TAKES ON INSTITUTION. Louisville, Ky. The property of the Kentucky Children's Home Society at 1086 Baxter avenue will be placed in the name of the state of Kentucky, and the Governor will have the power to appoint ten menbers ' of the State Board of Managers out' of a total of thirty, and five members of the Execu tive Committee of fifteen. Tbfs is the result of . the recent conference be tween Judge R. W.Bingham, Judge Randolph Blain, the Rev. E. L. Powell and Superintendent George L. Sehon and Governor McCreary,, in regard to the' future of the institution.. The vis iting delegation gladly acceded to the Governor's request' for conveyance, of the property to i the state with the stipulation that it remain in the state's name as long as the society continues to act in ' its present capacity. The other request of the Governor,"-that. he have power to appoint members of the Board of Managers and Executive committee, will necessitate a change in the charter and this will be given attention at the meeting of the society in July. The five members of the Executive Committee are to be chosen from the ten men appointed on the Board of Managers and, according to the agreement, they must, live in Louisville. . ' BAD WEATHER FOR CROPS. Glasgow, Ky. The farmers of this section are facing what Is feared will be one of the most serious droughts that have visited this section in sever al years. The extreme cold weather with dry, cold winds ten days ago, fol lowed by the '.hot, dry weather now prevailing- is telling on vegetation. Meadows and the oats crop were cut short early this season by the dry weather in April and May, and now the corn and tobacco crops are in dan ger. Pastures are suffering. If the dry weather continues the second cut ting of meadows " will be . short. In some sections of the country the grass was so poor that some farmers pas tured their meadows. Gardens are practically worthless, and the demand for vegetables is far in excess of the supply. Vegetables have not been as scarce on this market at this season of the year in the last twenty-five years as now, according to a merchant here. AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION. Frankfort, Ky. Two agricultural ex hibits, accompanied by professors from the State College of Agriculture, to lecture and demonstrate soil and crop questions, will visit fairs in sev eral counties this summer and fall The department of agriculture of the State university are co-operating in the work and have purchased two big tents to hold the exhibits. The follow ing itinerary . has been arranged for this year, which if successful will be extended next year as much as funds will permit: Leitchfield, August 11 to 14; Hardinsburg, August , 19 to 21; Elizabethtown, August 26 to 29; Frank fort, September 4 to 6; Hodgenville, September 9 to 11; State fair, Septem ber 15 to 20; Glasgow, October 1 to 4; Hopkinsville, October 6 to 11; Mt. Ver non, August 6 to 8; Henderson, August 11 to 15; Shepherdsville, September 19 to 22; London, September 26 to 29; State fair, September 15 to 22. WILL BUILD SCHOOLHOUSES. Whteshurg, Ky. The spirit of edu cation throughout the Eastern; Ken tucky mountains, . and "especially in Letcher county, is on the upward ten dency, and this year from $45,000-to $50,000 will be spent in school build ings. Here in Whitesburg the Whites burg graded school building is being erected at a cost of about $30,000. At Blackey the Women's Christian Tem perance union will start at once a col lege building to cost about $10,000, while Middle Colly, Lester, Line Fork, Upper Rockhouse and Lower Rock house will build new country schools, new district having been recently organized. No other, mountain county will spend so much for the improve ment of her educational facilities. DR. LILLIAN SOUTH HONORED. Bowling Green, Ky Dr. Lillian South, of Bowling Green, Ky., was elected as one of the vice presidents of the American Medical Association at the-closing session of the conven tion at' Minneapolis, and Atlantic City was chosen as toe next convention city. Dr. Currah Pope, of Louisville, extended an : invitation to the associa tion to meet in Louisville, promising full hospitality. . COURT HOUSE BY SUBSCRIPTION Campton, Ky. The citizens of this place have subscribed $10,000 for the purpose of rebuilding the court house at this place, which was recently de stroyed bj-flre, and with the $6,000 in surance that was carriei.on the build ing they1 expect to raise' enough by pri vate supscription to build - a. $20,000 structure without any cost to the tax payers of the county. ' '" i MADISON COUNTY STORM SWEPT. Richmond, Ky. A tornado and elec trical storm swept over Madison Coun ty, ' killing one man, fatally injuring a woman and causing damage estimated .at '-$100,000. Hundreds of horses and cows were killed. ; Arthur . Snowden was killed and his' wife fatallyjnjured when their home was !blown from its foundation Wire communication with a number : of : ' the umaller towns throughout the county was cut off, and the;, -'total extent of ,'jt'h damage was VE NURSE mm STATE "TUBERCULOSIS COMMIS SION TO SEND REPRESENTA-, TIVE THROUGHOUT STATE. Will Organize Work and Make Demon strations Each Community Must Defray Her Living Expense. Western Newspaper Union News Service.- Frankfort, . Ky. In an effort to arouse communities to the necessity of having - visiting "nurses to . instruct their people in proper care of the sick, the prevention of "disease and hygiene and sanitation, the State Tu berculosis ' Commission Jias decided ta employ ft nurse,-whb will be sent out through the state, spending some time ifi each community to do demonstra tion work and to organize- communi ties for the purpose of establishing a system for the employment of per manent nurses. Each community where the nurse is rent' will be ex pected to defray her living expenses. Her .salary. will be' paid by' the com mission. Requests for her services may-' be sent to . the . commission' at Frankfort. v " ' V The health exhibit car will make its opening at South " Louisville. From there it will - proceed . along ' the L. & N. toward. Bardstown, Leb anon, Springfield . and the ' south eastern corner of the state. ' James P. Faulkner, editor of theBerea . Citizen, who has conducted a health propa ganda in his section, will be in charge of the car, assisted by "R. R. Yoe, of Louisville. E. R. "Sapp, of Lexington, will be advance representative. Roy French, secretary of the commission, v:ill accompany the car,- tor two weeks, and members of the commission will spend a few days with it. . BAPTISTS SUMMER ASSEMBLY. Georgetown, Ky. The Kentucky Baptists' Summer Assembly, which brings hundreds of Baptists from all over this and adjoining states, will hold its annual meeting here begin ning June 30, and lasting through In dependence Day. All of incoming trains will have excursion rates during the session. The list of speakers dur ing the meeting will include workers of national fame. Miss: Clara D Brenckmann, of Louisville, who has a state-wide reputation, will give instruc tions in primary work. A series of Bible lectures will be given by Dr. A. W. Robertson, of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, and President Lincoln Hulley, of the John B. Stetson University, will give two addresses, "The Bible as a' Classic and "Methods of Bible Study." Other speakers will be heard. THE WETS AND DRY6 AT IT. Georgetown, Ky. A move that may forestall . that contingent . of local op tionists which is trying to forestall. by a county unit election, the granting of liquor licenses in Georgetown after two "dry" years, was made when a special term of the Scott circuit court was called for July 2 by Special Judge W. M. .Reed for the purpose of filing the appellate court mandate which de clares legal the election held by the city of Georgetown a year ago - and which resulted in the. city voting "wet by. large majority. ; Circuit Judge Robert L. Stout is absent in the east and Special . Judge Reed, recently ap pointed by Gov. McCreary, is sitting in Paris.. Ninety-merchants signed a petition calling for this' special term of court. .1 WARREN COUNTY CHAUTAUQUAS Bowling Green, Ky. It is the pur pose of Warren County to hold four Chautauquas, located at . different points in the county. The first one will open on Sunday, July 13, and con tinue for five , days; the second, : Sun day, July 20; the third, Sunday, July 27, and the fourth, Sunday, August 3 Each Chautauqua will be held at dif ferent points in the - county and wil be near the center of, rural-popula tion. . An auditorium ; tent with large seating, capacity will be erected. The work on Sundays will- be of a religious nature, . .- 5,000 EXAMINED FOR HOOK WORM Louisville, Ky.-rDr. M. W. Steele, of the State Board of Health conducted a campaign of ten .weeks against the hook worm in McCreary County. Of 5,230 people examined 57 ; per cent were found to-be - infected with the malignant parasite. This percentage is "pronounced .to be unusually large. The campaign was one of unusual ; in terest, as practically every citizen in the county co-operated with the health authorities. ; Mudh- success - was ; 'ex perienced by the workers in effecting relief. v- The campaign was one of the most successful yet -conducted in the state. ' ; . V --. v:."" ' FAVOR THE COMM ISSION FORM. Eminence, JCy.-- At a meeting of the Eminence Business Men's Club, Presi dent Belburn appointed a committee to take, steps toward having passed at the next session of the Legislature a bill which! will v allow Eminence : to adopt commission government. The committee-, will take up the "question with commercial organizations ; cf other fifth-class cities ih'Kentucky and secure .information ; regarding the working of the commission form 'in cities of like size In other states.- . jGOOD ROADS ISSUE PLAN IS TO SECURE BUILDING OF HIGHWAYS FROM ONE. STATE TO ANOTHER. "PORK BARREL" BILL" DENIED Members Declare That Improvement Would Affect Farming Country Just as Much fct.1t Will Cities Railroads Now Favor Idea. By GEORGE CLINTON. Washington. Now that the lower house Is certain ta have a good roada committee with, a large membership, all kinds of plans are being suggested by which to improve the highways oi the country, mere are eviuem;e .- ready , that good roads to a consider able extent are to be what General Hancock called the tariff, "A local Issue."-'. ' , :' -V ". " " V Members say - that of course it Is to be the main plan of the good roads propaganda to secure the building of highways from state to state, continu ous .roadways .which can -be. used in interstate commerce and thereby clinch their constitutionality." Some senators and representatives say that the intimation that a good roads ap propriation bill will be a "pork barrel bill' as the public buildings bill for years' has been called, is a mistake. They add that good roads will affect farming country v and small outlying communities just as much as they will the cities and country adjacent to the city, and that therefore the "general distribution of the favors" will pre vent great opposition from any quar ter to good road building, provided it does not cost so much as to make the benefits of less value than the money expended. Movement Becomes Popular. The goocT roads movement in con gress has taken'on a more rapid gait recently than it ever strode at before. Once on a time there was a strong feeling among the members of both houses that good roads legislation was unconstitutional unless it could be clearly proved that the benefits were to be. nation-wide and to be of large service to interstate commerce. Some years ago a southern senator intro duced a bill appropriating $500,000 for a start at good roads construction. He maintained that if the highways constructed ran from one state to anotherY and were used for purposes of trade between states, all question of the constitutionality of -the meas ure would be answered. This argument was combated 'by the strict constructionists, who de clared that it was only another way of "beating the devil . around the stump." It is said that next to the biological survey the office of good roads be came the most popular bureau of the agricultural department! . Letters by the thousands were written from all over the United States to senators and representatives asking that the appropriation for the office of good roads be Increased In order that the work of the specialists could be ex tended. Congress did vote more money., for the roads bureau and nnaily, under the spur of the letters from the people, members who had doubted the constitutionality of gen eral roads building by the government began to study the question, and seem Ingly a good many of them ' have be come converted. Railways Are Won Over. " . The railroads ; recently . have been taking an ; interest .in : the; good roads proposition. It might naturally be ex pected that the . railroads would feel no particular interest1 in good roads, because if they were to be used for Interstate commerce purposes, it would seem that they would take away business from the rail carriers The railroad men, however, seem to have come to the conclusion that if good roads are built the agriculturist will get a lot of his products to the railroad station for shipment which otherwise' he could not get there or would not like to try to deliver be cause of the bad road difficulties in the way. -: Members-say it must not be taken for granted that large appropriations' immediately will be forthcoming for good roads projects. The senate is still largely to be won overto the cause, and moreover an immense amount of study will be necessary before a definite plan for beginning the work can be developed. It 13 pro Da Die tnat when the first great project is ' under way there will, be public hearings, and an attempt will be made to get the views on the sub ject from . the country . dwellers par ticularly. , Patronage and Lobbying. ;'S The charges, ; if they can be call ed direct charges, which Townsend of. Michigan made' against President Wilson to the effect that the chiefs executive .was "the big gest lobbyist of them alt," has brought to the minds of a good many Washing ton corespondents, and "officials . too, for that matter, the constant recur ring, charges of like nature which have been made against, presidents for years.' generally in the heat of, debate and under the stress of partisan feel ing.; . v . : .'' " . , Senator Townsend, said - before the senate committee which was investi gating the lobby! matter that the in fluence, wielded by President Wilson and by the Democratic secret caucus upon the making xf the tariff bill con stituted the "nearest approach to un due influence upon members of 'con gress.". . . ; 'f . ' - .. . It is 'probable that the oldest sena- tor oi- representative will have no dif ficulty In going back in his miud through all the administrations under which he has served to find quickly recbljectiona of charges of this kind made against succeeding presidents and also against the, secret caucus. -- "Every president," said an old mem ber, yhas believed that any proper in fluence which he could bring to bear on congress to pass legislation was all right provided he felt that the leg islation was" demanded by the -country or by the party platform. This may be lobbying in one sense but if it tsL guess all the presidents since George Washington have been guilty of it, and I am quite convinced that the charge' has' been made against presidents in every congress since the country was founded." . , . Believes In Majority Rule. .. , -.Here's-' the way that another mem ber, put his estimate on this so-called lobbying by President Wilson and by otner pregidentB before him "YOU see every president naturally thinks that he represents the entire country while a cenator represents only a state and a representative only, a district. Now the president believes that where four or five senators hold out against a bill they do it for local reasons and that they are holding up legislation which perhaps nine-tenths of the coun try wants. Believing in. the rule of the majority, all presidents have felt that they ought to use such Influence as they can to make the few get the view of the many," ' There have been Intimations in Washington from some quarters that President Wilson has been using pa tronage to further hia legislative ends. This charge is one also that has been aimed at every president since Wash ington's time, according to the views of men who have made a study of po litical history.' It is remembered by the cld-timers how President Garfield refused to appoint a collector of the port of New York who was demanded by Roscoe Conklln, in behalf of his Drerceative as a senator from the state of New York. Patronage matters and patronage charges were prominent during the Cleveland; the Harrison and the Mc- Kinley administrations and were not at all unknown during the Roosevelt and Taft administration. During some of the administrations they were more scattered than during the others, but it is not hard to recall how Theo dore Roosevelt changed his mind in p. patronage matter in order that he might be certain to get the support of two senators for his railroad rate leg islation. Mr. Roosevelt argued that the legislation was for the good of the whole country and that he might prop erly yield in a, small patronage matter to secure for the country what . he thought was a blessing. Hundreds of Cadets Graduated. There has been an outpouring from Washington for some days of army officers and their wives and fam ilies 'en route to West Point to see "our boy" or some other family's boy graduate. The Naval academyis graduating exercises came first, to be followed closely by those of Wes"t Point. Something like one hundred new officers have just been added to the United States army through the exercises of graduation at the old Military academy. At West Point Cadet Francis K. Newcomer of this city has just grad uated. Moreover, his father. Col. Henry 'C. Newcomer, was present to see the boy take first honors, and the colonel's thoughts went back about a quarter of "a century to 'the day when he,- like his son, graduated and was 'given the laurel of first place. The chances are that young, New comer - will enter the engineer, corps. He ' can if he wants to,' because the boy who graduates at the head of his class is given the right to take any vacancy which exists in the lowest commissioned rank in the United States army. There are always Bome vacancies in the engineering branch at the time that a class graduates. In the army today there are , many cases of "fathers and ; sons." The president of the United States has ten cadet appointments a year at his command, and almost invariably he elects to name the sons of officers of the service, lit does not always fol low, that a boy graduates as high or as iow as his . father did. Colonel Goethals, who is building the Panama canal, however, has a son in the serv ice , who graduated pretty nearly .as high as his father. The boy is now on the isthmus , doing the work of a lieutenant, while his - father- looks down on him paternally , from the height of a colonel's place. 1 - Fathers and Sons, s uiysses s. urant, the third, is a first lieutenant of the engineer corps Thin Grant graduated way up at the top of ,his. class and went into the engineering branch. His rather, Fred erick D. Grant, graduated way down at the foot of his class, taking five years to complete his course, and be ing lucky to find a vacancy left for him in the cavalry. Ulysses S. Grant, the '.'.; first,' graduated, squarely; in the middle of his class,' and so with the son and the grandson graduating at the stop and at . the bottom, the aver age:, of academy accomplishment for the family Is litarally what might be called "middle class." - William T: Sherman graduated-No. 7 in, his. class. Phjllip H.- Sheridan held! a standing consistently near the foot of his class during all the time of his cadet career. You can't always tell what a man Js going to do in the world by the place, his na me occupies on the graduatine list. GeorB Pickett, whose uoldlerly qualities, and whose tremendous : charge at Gettys burg will be commemorated soon, was something of a laggard: in his studies. Robert E. Lee graduated high, and he kept high place in thia service and kee,pg it in history. . ' - ; TEH- DIE IH : RIVER FOURTEEN OF A PARTY OF UNI TED STATES ENGINEERS AND GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES Drowned Near Madrid, Mo. Steari;r Hurried to Scene Bodies Have Been Recovered. Western Newspaper tTnion News Serviro New Madrid, Mo. Ten members or a party of 14 United States engineers and other government employes vcr drowned near Madrid, Mo., when the United States survey; boat . Beaver, which' the party, was at-o'ard, was cap sized in a windstorm.-; - . .The bodies have been recovered. The boal sank near Hotchkiss Light in Snakey Bend. 'As soon as a report or the 'accident was received here wcrd was sent to Memphis and the govern ment steamer Chiska hurried to the scene. WITH HANDS CLASPED Two Boys Meet Death rWhen Smai! Boat Went Over Niagara Falls. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Donald Ros coe, 10 years old, and Hubert Moore, 9 years old, both of Niagara Falls, went to their death in a small boat in the Whirlpool rapids, while hundreds of men watched helpless . from the shore. The boys were playing in a flat-bottom scow half a mile above the rapids when the rope holding the boat broke, and they, were carried out into the stream and down the river. The. bridgemen did not see the boat until it was close at hand. Then they call ed fire headquarters,' and two com panies of firemen were sent to save the lads if possible. Hundreds swarm ed to the" river banks in a vain effort at rescue. The boys realizing their fate, stood up as the boat neared the edge of the' roaring whirlpool and shook hands in farewell. TRAIN SPLITS SWITCH. Birmingham, Ala. Engineer Russell Kayers was killed and his fireman and two trainmen were injured when a St. Louis & San Francisco railroad wreck ing train, which they manned, split a switch-near Jasper and went into the ditch. They were returning from Car bon Hill, where they had replaced sev eral derailed freight cars on the track. CUTS OFF SISTER'S FINGERS. Evansville, . Ind. The ten-year-old son and nine-year-old daughter or Frank Comer were playing Indian, and decided to cut down small trees with which to build a wigwam. The girl held a tree while the boy wielded the hatchet, and the girl lost three fingers. The children recently saw a Wiid West show here. CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn No. 2 white ttfQGSytC, No. 3 white 64 65c, No. 4 white 6364c, No.. 2 yellow 6465c, No. 3 yellow 6464c, No. 4 yellow 58 63c, No. 2 mixed 6464c, No. 3 mixed 63H 64c, No. 4 mixed 6061c, white ear 63 66c, yellow ear 64 67c, mixed ear 6366c. Hay No.- 1 timothy $1515.5Qf, standard timothy $14 14.50, No. 2 tim othy $1313.50, No. 3 timothy $10.50 11, .No. 1 clover mixed $13, No. 2 clover mixed $811, No. 1 clover $10 11. No. 2 clover $7 8.50. Oats No. 2 white 4445c, stand ard white 4314c,-No. 3 white 43 44c, No. 4 white 4U4 43c, No. 2 mixed 4243c, No. 3 mixed 42 42 c, No. 4 mixed 40 42c. ' Wheat No. 2 red $1.031.06, No. 3 red 90c$l, No. 4 red 7890c. Eggs Prime firsts 18c, firsts 17c, ordinary firsts 150, seconds 13c. , Poultry Hens, heavy, over 4 lbs, 14c; 4 lbs and under, 14c; old roosters, 9c; springers, 1 to 1 lb, 2527c; 2 lbs and over, 22 2 4c; ducks, 4 lbs and over, 12c; white, under 4 lbs, 10c; tur keys,. 8 lbs and over, 16c; young, 16c. Cattle Shippers. $7.508.25, extra $8.358.40; butcher steers, extra light $7.858, good to choice $7.107.75, common to fair $5.25 7; heifers, ex tra light $7.657.10, good to choice $7 7.50, common to fair $5 6.75; cows, extra $6.25 6.35, good to choice $5.50 6.15, common to fair $45.25; ca li ners, $3.254.25. ,' Bulls Bologna $5.50 6.25, extra $6.35 6.50; fat bulls $6.506.75. . Calves Extra $7.50 9.75, fair to good $79.25, common and large $5 9.25. - s Hogs Selected heavy $S.608.65, good to choice . packers and butchers $8.60 8.65, mixed packers $8.508.60, stags $4.50 6.75, common to choice heavy fat sows $5.50 7.65, extra $7.75; light shippers $8.608.75; iigs, 110 lb3 and less, $5.50 8.60. . Sheep Extra light $4.35, good to choice $3.90 4.25, common to fair $2.753.75, heavy sheep $3.504. Spring Lambs Extra $7.25, good to choice $6.50 7.15, common ta fair $5 6.25, yearlings $3.505.50, stock ewes $3.50 4.25, extra $4.35 4.50. COACHES PLUNGE INTO DITCH. : Rochester,, - N. Y. Forty persona were injured when five coaches of an excursion train on the Western New York & Pennsylvania road, from this city to Bradford, Pa left the tracks and rolled clown an embankment near Cuylerville station, 33 miles west, of here. . Only; one of the injured pas sengers is expejted to die. The train, carried several hundred passengers. Tbat . none was killed outright is con sidered remarkable by those who weht through wreck. '