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The Madisonian. (Richmond, Ky.) 1913-1914, October 28, 1913, Image 2

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THE MADISONIAN
IIUERTA SUMMONS
DIAZ TO CAPITAL
Cabinet Officer of Provisional
President Calls Latter's Rival
to Mexico City.
U.S. NOT TO WARN POWERS
Acting Secretary of State John Ba
sett Moore 8ay Government Ha
No Intention of Warning Nation
to Keep Hand Off.
Vera Crut, Mexico, Oct. 21. Gen.
llx Dial received a "request" from
the, Mexican government to proceed at
once to the federal capital.
CoL Manuel Vidaurrazaga, secretary
to the Mexican minister of war. ar
rived here on a special train with the
invitation, which practically was an
order for Dias to accompany him to
Mexico City.
General Dias did not decide Imme
diately .to obey, and no effort was
made to force him to accept the Invi
tation. U. C. Not to Warn Power. '
Washington, Oct. 25. Baseless re
ports were ent broadcast from here
that the United State intended to
warn the foreign power to keep their
hand off Mexico wet with complete
denial at the state department. Act
ing Secretary of State John Bassett
Moore said:
"1 know nothing about any sucb
note or communication. So far as I
know no such note has been sent or
1 being prepared."
Secretary of the Navy Daniels de
nied another report that orders bad
been sent to American warships in
Mexican waters to convey the steam
er Morro Castle out of Vera Crux har
bor, where she was held under the
' guns of the Mexican gunboat Zara
gosa. He asserted that no orders bad
been sent to United State war ves
sels in Mexican waters during the
past week.
Washington Calm Down.
The official excitement led to wild
rumor of war with Mexico and a
rupture of friendly relation with oth
er foreign powers calmed down here
as the result of General Huerta's ac
tion in declaring that he would not
accept the presidency of Mexico at
the election, and the release of tbe
liner Morro Castle at Vera Cruz.
The situation was so encouraging
to the administration that President
Wilson went to Philadelphia and par
ticipated In the dedication of the re
stored congress hall. The president
on his return left for a four dajj
lrJp to Mpblle Ala., .to addles 1L
Southern Commercial congres.
Rumor had been current that the
president would cancel his Mobile en
gagement, but be decided that there
was no reason for taking any such ac
tion in view of tbe present situa
tion. FLEET LEAVES U. S. WATERS
Nine United States Battleships of the
Navy Sail for the Mediterranean
Sea.
Hampton Roads, Va., Oct. 27. Mes
sengers bearing the dignity and pow
er of the United States, nine monster
battleships, took their leave of the
shoes of America for the Mediterran
ean. The war machiues nodded a fare
well on the swelling tide of Hampton
roads, while the captains of the fleet,
headed by Rear Admiral Charles J.
Badger, received their last word of In
structions from Assistant Secretary of
the Navy Roosevelt. The assistant
secretary, representing the navy de
partment and the president, came
down the Potomac on tbe Yacht Dol
phin and took his place at the bead of
the double column of battleships
swinging at anchor in horseshoe form
ation out across the Fairway of the
roads. From tbe flagship Wyoming
at the head of the column to the bulky
auxiliaries lying below, all ships were
in holiday dress. From the Wyoming
out across the Fairway swung the
Utah, Florida, Arkansas, Delaware,
Vermont, Connecticut, Kansas and
Ohio, and further down in a group
the auxilarles Celtic, Solace, Cyclone,
Orion and Jason. The battleships were
the pick of the navy.
COMET IS GROWING BOLDER
ZinneCs Sky Traveler I Detected
With Small Telescope at
Kiel Observatory.
Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 27. A cable
gram announcing an observation of
Zinner's comet by Hartwlg at Kiel ha
been received at the Harvard College
observatory. The comet had a small
tall and wa visible in a small tele
scope. It position on October 23 was
.3022, Greenwich mean time, eighth
ascension 18 hour 41 minute 34 3
ncond. declination mluus 4 degree
S3 minute 38 seconds.
Spanish War Veteran 8ulcide.
Chicago, Oct. 27. The body of
Lieutenant William H. Quintan, law
yer and Spanish-American war veter
an, wa found in Laka Michigan. It
wa believed he committed suicide
from despondency.
Quake In San Franelaee,
San Francisco, Cal.. Oct. 27. A
light earthquake, apparently traveling
from et to east, rattled window!
bora. No damage was reported
MAYOR IS CAPTOR
ROBBERS OVERTAKEN AND SUR
RENDER IN FACE OF REVOLVER
THAT WOULD NOT SHOOT.
Official Block Road With Hit Machine
Captured Chagrined Later To
Learn There Wa Ne Danger.
Western Newspapor I'nlon News Service.
Henderson. Ky. Two robbers, flee
lug Into the country in a carriage they
had stolen aa they fled, were pursued
in an automobile by Mayor Thompson
and held up with a pistol which would
nut nhoot. The mayor overtook the
robbers a mile from the city, ran
r.heaii of them, blocked the road with
bin automobile, and leveling a pistol at
the men demanded their surrender.
They gave up and returned to the city
with the mayor. On the way back the
mayor tried to use the pistol on a
troublesome dog and discovered that It
would not work. The robhera were
much chagrined to discover that they
were In no Immediate danger when
they gave up. Tho men were a part
of a gang of four who attempted to
loot a store. The other two were cap
tured after a running fight with the
police In which several shots were ex
changed. EQUAL RIGHTS ASSOCIATION
Will Hold Meeting In Louisville No
vember 20 to 22, Inclusive.
Louisville. Ky. The annual meeting
of the Kentucky Equal Rights associa
tion will be held in Louisville, Novem
ber 20 to 22. The meeting will be open
ed Thursday night. November 20, with
an address by Max Eastman, the dis
tinguished writer and lecturer of New
York City, at the Masonic theater. The
meeting will continue through Friday
and Saturday. The largest attendance
In the history of the association Is ex
pected, as there is renewed interest
in (suffrage throughout Kentucky.
Every man or woman In Kentucky who
believes in woman suffrage, or is in
terestert'ven to find out what manner
of thing it is. is urged to be present.
Speakers have been sent this sum
mer to a large number of teachers' in
stitutes. The subject of suffrage has
been presented in remote counties and
In towns not reached by the railroads.
WILL WORK ROADS THIS WEEK.
Glasgow, Ky. Owing to the rains
which have fallen at intervals for a
week practically no work was done In
this county on roads. In most in
stances the road was mud and It was
next to Impossible to accomplish any
thlnfc Pyj-ajiuaav-kad. ) been niade
In TfWft8cf lions to work the roads,
but weather conditions ' prevented.
Considerable work would have been
done here otherwise. The plun sug
gested by Gov. McCreary to improve
the public highways seems to have
met wiih a hearty response In this
county. The people are not to be
thwarted, and this week will work the
roads In some sections of the county.
WILL IMPROVE INDIVIDUALLY.
West Point. Ky. On account of the
heavy rains no work was done upon !
the roads here. Farmers out in the '
county have decided to put in the time ;
as advised by the governor upon the
roads adjacent to their farms as soon j
us weather conditions will permit, as
no road organization has been effected j
for this vicinity. !
MANY CONVERSIONS REPORTED.
Bowling Green, Ky. The Fife re
vival after fcur weeks' nroeross closed
here. During Its progress se veral !
thousand have bren in attendance and
more than 20ii conversions resulted. '
The revival has been one of the most
stirring which has ever been held. The
evangelists went from here to Steu
benvllle. O.
MORGAN MAN AFTER PENSION.
Nicholasville, Ky. Lewis M. Jack-,
son, who enlisted as a soldier under
Gen. John Morgan in 1882, has applied
for a pension. He was captured in j
1863 at Salem, Iud.. and confined in j
Camp Douglass, III., until November, I
1863.
CELEBRATES CENTENNIAL.
Henderson, Ky. It is one hundred
years since the organization of the
First Presbyterian church of tills city.
Rev. Thomas Cummins, pastor of the
church. Is preaching a series of ser
mons celebrating Its centennial.
GALA WEEK IN HICKMAN.
Hickman, Ky. All of this week will
be a gala week In Hickman. The Klks' i
lodge ha engiged a carnival show for1
all the week, as well a stock com
pany. LOGGING CONTRACTS AFFECTED.
Pineville, Ky. Last week has
brought the fl"st real rain which has
fallen In I'lnevllle since last spring. !
The long-continued drouth baa bad a
marked effect on logging contracts,
the contractor saying that they can
not provide food for the men and j
horse necessary for tbe work be-j
cause of the total failure of the corn i
crop, on which they depend almost al
together to take car of tbe horses, I
and men experienced In the work ar J
refusing log job for the season. j
POOR HOUSE A LUXURY'
Farm for Indigent Too Expensive to
Operate Will Sell It
Shelbyvllle. Ky. The Fiscal Court
is convinced that a "Poor House" I
luxury which even a county a rich a
Shelby cannot afford. Aa Judge (ill
oert put tt, after the account for the
year had been audited, ,"lb county
could better nfford to board Its pau
per at the Seelhach than maintain
them at the Poor House, farm."
Tho farm contain 13H acre of pro
ductive land and two year ago was
provided with a dairy herd of fifteen!
high grade Jersey cow, but the annual '
outlay continues to exceed the Income'
by about $750, although the number
of inmates rarely exceeds six and a-1
ernges about four. Hereafter, Instead
of sending destitute persona to the
Poor House, they will he put on the
pauper list at a fixed allowance, and
the heavy expenditure for the upkeep
of the farm will bp lopped off. Re
cently the farm has been operated
"on the shares," but this system, like
all the others, failed to make It self
sustaining. Magistrates Donahue and Outbrle
and County Attorney Pickett were ap
pointed a committee to arrange the
sale end dispose of the property.
1 "CASTLE COMFORT FARM" SOLD.
Paris. Ky. Mrs. Neoml Wiedemann
Blount, of New York, bought of Frank
P. Clay, of near Paris, his beautiful
country home, "Castle Comfort Farm,"
located on the Paris and Georgetown
pike, at a private price. The farm con
tains 151 acres of highly productive
soil, and is well Improved. The house
on the place was built by the late
Thomas Stamps In 1842, and bas been
in the Clay family since 1852. Posses
sion will be given March 1, 1914.
Mrs. Blount bought the property for
her son. Stanhope Wiedemann, who
has been making hi home with Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Woodford, on the Win
chester pike, for the last two years.
Becoming interested In agriculture
after he left college, Mr. Wiedemann
came to Bourbon county to obtain
practical farming experience. Since
his residence here he decided to re
main in Bourbon permanently.
WILL BUY SEED COTTON.
Hirkman, Ky. The Buckeye Cotton
Oil company, one of the biggest oil
concerns in the South, will locate In
Hickman and probably will be buying
cotton here before the end the the
present month. From what can be
learned of their plans, they will buy
seed cotton, but will not gin It here.
A plant for handling It will be erected
on fife N. C. & St. L. railroad Just
east Jot towl.
V 7-- i
RVfiEAD. ... i i
WELL KNO'
WN EDUCATO
Lebanon, Ky. The Rev. David Fen
nessy. C. R., aged 72, for many iyenrs '
president of St. Alary' College, and In j
his day one of the most brilliant edu-'
cators In Kentucky, died in St. Louis, j
The body was brought to St. Mary's j
College, where the funeral' was held .
Monday morning at 10 o'clock. Burial
at St. Mary's. Father Fennessy was
widely known throughout the state.
NATURAL GAS TURNED ON.
Paris, Ky. With the completion of
a reducing service which is under con
struction here, natural gas was turned
into tills city on Saturday. Nearly all
the mains in the city have been re
placed with new pipe, and several,
which have not been completed, will
be rushed with all haste. It Is ex
pected the entire city will be supplied
with gas by the middle of tiie week.
TURKEYS ARE PLENTIFUL.
Carlisle. Ky. The turkey market
for Thanksgiving will open here In
about ten days. Nicholas county re
form a good crop of turkeys this year.
The report sent out from other coun
ties Is that they are scarce In those
counties, but Nicholas county has a
much better crop than last year. Car
lisle Is a large turkey market.
WILL PROBE PRIMARY ELECTION.
Lexington, Ky. Judge Chuiics Kerr
called the October grand Jury before
him and gave additional Instructions,
which cull for an Investigation into the
recent primary election for City Com
missioners, the primary election of
August 2 for county officers, and of the
practice of currying concealed deadly
weapons.
30,000 DOZEN EGGS STORED.
Maysvills, Ky. It was learned her
learned here
rage In the
plant's cold
that there were in stora
Maysvllle refrigeration
storage rooms over 30.000 dozen eggs
bought at prices ranging from twenty
three cents per dozen. It is under
stood they will be held for forty cents)
in the East.
FARMERS EXPECT GOOD PRICES.'
Cynthtana. Ky. Tbe recent line
rains have brought tobacco "in case"
and Harrison county farmers are strip
ping their crop to be ready for tbe
opening of tbe loos leaf market here
which will open about the middle of
November. The shortage of the crop
gives tbe farmer ruu to expect
good price for their tobacco this
year. Buyer for several tobacco
companies have already leased pris
ing bouse her for the coming .
on.
FAIR MADE MONEY
IN SPITE OF UNFAVORABLE
WEATHER KENTUCKY STATE
FAIR CLEARS OVER 13.000.
Actual Receipts Credited to Operating
of Fair Were $74,826.81 Secre
tary Dent' Report.
Western Newepiiper t?nlon News ttrrvlc
Louisville, Ky. That the 113 Ken
tucky State Fair cleared $3,210.31 In
spite of rainy weather and report of
probable deficit variously estimated
at from $10,000 to $100,000, wa made
known In the official report of J. I.
Dent, secretary of the State Fair As
sociation, ' submitted to the State
Board of Agriculture at meeting In
the Paul Jones building. The total re
ceipts were $117,326.81, Including tho
proceeds from state warrants Issued
to cover previous Indebtedness and
money borrowed to meet current ex
penses. Actual receipts credited to
the operating amount of the fair were
$74.8201. The total disbursement
were $109,575.33, Including payment of
obligation mentioned above. The
1912 net profit wa more than $11,000,
according to the report, and the fair
last year wa blessed with sunny
weather. The receipt In 1912 were
$34,061.90, only $6,454.25 In excess of
this year's admissions. The conces
sion receipts tell off les than $300, It
was shown.
Entries this year to'.ilcd 8,788, ex
ceeding the high mark ty 2,000.
The meeting which H-as called to
hear the report was attended by J. W.
Newman, of Frankfort; O. N. McGrew,
Bayou; R. J. Basset t, Leitciifleld; J.
Louis Letterle, Harroda Creek; H. M.
Froman, Ghent; J. M. Curry, Cyn
thiana; F. R. Blackman, Stanton.
EDUCATORS HOLD SESSION.
Lexington, Ky. The seventh annual
session of the Ohio Valley Historical
Association was in session here with
about 75 prominent educators from
Ohio, Kentucky, Indiana and North
Carolina present.
Judge Charles Kerr, of this city, pre
sided, and after welcoming the delo
gates to Lexington, Introduced Pro!
John Ewlng Bradford, of Miami Uni
versity, of Oxford, Ohio, president of
the association, who spoke upon the
subject "The Debt of the Old North
west to the Commonwealth of Ken
tucky." Prof. Archibald Henderson, of the
University of North Carolina, spoke
on "The Beginning of American Ex
pansion." OPTION CASE TO HIGHER COURT.
it. Sterling, Ky. The transcript of
record in the local option case In this
county in which a Judgment wa given
by Judge Allie W. Young at the Sep
tember term of the Montgomery Cir
cuit Court, has been ordered prepared
for the Court of Appeals. This case Is
of much interest all over the state.
Judgo E. C. O Rear, of Frankfort, is
attorney for the "drys" and Judge
Lewis Apperson represents the "wets."
CLAIM TEN THOUSAND MEMBERS.
Henderson, Ky. All of the counties
to be included in the consolidated to
bacco pool have now elected officers
save the counties in the Stemming
District Association. These counties
are being urged to elect officers at
once to enable a conference of county
officer prior to the election of officers
for the Consolidated Tobacco Associa
tion. Promoters of the new pool say
that they will have 10,000 member .
a starter.
CHAPLAIN ACCEPTS PASTORAGE.
Georgetown, Ky. The Rev. Joseph
Severance, for a number of years chap
lain of the Frankfort penitentiary, has
accepted the pastorage of the First
Christian Church at Stamping Ground,
this county. The Rev. N. P. Poole,
who recently resigned, has received a
call to a Christian church at Knox
ville, Tenn., and will leave at once
for his new duties.
LIVERPOOL SALE REPORTED.
Henderson, Ky. About 500 hogs
head out pf a total of 5,000 hogsheads
of the stemming district tobacco has
been sold by General Manager William
Elliott, who Is now In Liverpool. He
Is securing prices that will pay out
the face value of the warehouse re
ceipt and possibly a little better. Mr.
Elliott Is still in Liverpool and will
stay as long as there Is a chance of
selling the holdings of the pool.
GAME PLENTIFUL IN NICHOLAS.
Carlisle, Ky. Nicholas county nlm
rods are preparing for considerable
sport during the coming hunting sea
son. They report that both rabbits
and quail are plentiful in this county
this season.
DESTROY FOUR BIG STILLS.
Whltesburg, Ky. United State
Marshal Jack Mc Broom, with W. H.
Adlngton and possemen, of Wise coun
ty, Vs., have just closed another most
successful moonshine raid along the
western section of the county in the
Black and Cumberland mountain ter
ritory, adjacent to the Kentucky bor
jlder line, where they succeeded In cut
'Itlng and destroying ftjur large ploueer
j 'moonshine still with all parapherna
lia, arres'tng two of tho most noted
moonshiner of th Virginia mountain.
BANK PRESIDENT
SHOT BY BANDITS
Auto Robbers Hol1-tfp, Rob and
Near Kill Officii of Addi
son, III., Concern.
ESCAPE WITH SMALL AMOUNT
Rsach Bank In Large Yellow Touring
Car, In Which Later They Flea
Toward Chicago In Making
Their "Get-Away."
Addison, III., Oct. 27. Two automo
bile bandit shot and fatally wounded
President E. Potmund, president of
the Addison Stat bank, menaced the
employe of the bank with revolver
and escaped with only $100 In cash.
The men were after $15,000, which it
wa known had been delivered to the
bank. The bandit chose broad day
light at a busy hour for their raid on
the bank. President Rothmund wa
taken to hi home, where physician
said he wa dying.
Reach Bank In Touring Car.
Pulling up In front of the bank In a
large yellow touring car, the two men
attracted no particular attention when
they entered the bank. In a quiet
voice one of the men ordered the man
at the cashier' window to hold up
hi hand. The cashier, looking into
a revolver barrel, thrust through the
cage window complied with the or
der. The other bandit walked toward
the rear where President Rothmund
was emerging from hi private office.
"Hold up your hands quick," com
manded the bandit.
Rothmund looked at the Intruder
calmly and smiled.
"I guess you don't mean that," he
said slowly.
8hoot President Down.
The bandit fired. President Roth
mund fell to the floor, his body lying
in front of the door leading to the
vanlt where the $15,000 had been
placed.
The shot was heard by everyone in
the business section of the town.
Two bank clerk who had not no
ticed the two bandits until the Bhot
wan fired, ran Into the room. One of
the robber swept a sack full of bills
and small change off the cashier's
counter and fled.
The big automobile wa started to
ward Chicago, 21 miles away.
Bandit Seen In Chicago.
Chicago, 111., Oct. 27. The two men
who robbed the Addison State bank
were seen entering Chicago on the
Villa Park road. Their high powered
yellow automobile which they were
driving swept through the suburb of
Villa Park at 60 miles an hour. A
general alarm was Bent out over the
city giving a detailed description of
the hold-up men.
Boldest Thief on Record.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 27. The po
lice are searching Memphis for the
boldest thief on their records. He
climbed on top of a wagon of coal
standing In front of a coal company's
office, turned to the man weighing it
and aid, "I'll be back In half an hour
after another load." The clerk thought
he was the regular driver and he got
away with the wagon and team of
mules after selling the coal.
Thieves Get $3,000 Worth of Jewelry.
Cleveland, O., Oct 27. Jewelry
thieves smashed a window In the Da
vid Raffy company store in the Co
lonial Arcade and escaped with $3,000
worth of loot Scrubbers working on
the second floor heard the window
crash.
DUKE WEDS MISS LEISHMAN
.-
Marriage of Ex-Ambassador's Kin
Hastened by Opposition of
Kaiser Is Report.
New York, Oct. 27. Miss Nancy
Lelsbman, daughter of the former
American ambassador to Germany,
was married to the duke of Croy on
Friday in the Catholic church at Ge
neva, Switzerland, according to the
Times. Only a few Intimate friends
in New York, It is stated, were aware
of the date of the ceremony, which
had been publicly announced for to
morrow. The change had been made,
it was stated, on account, of the oppo
sition of the German emperor to the
marriage and bad been arranged dur
ing tbe last few weeks of Mr. Lelsb
man' stay at tbe embassy in Ilerltn,
but had been kept quiet. It was stat
ed that the duke of Croy' relative
also were opposed to his match with
a woman not of aristocratic birth.
FIVE MEN BLOWN TO PIECES
Other Badly Injured in Premature
Explosion of Dynamite In
Virginia Mine.
Lynchburg, Va., Oct. 27. Five men
were blown to pieces, on was mortal
ly hurt and two other were badly In
jured by a prematura explosion of dy
namite In a mine of the Piedmont
Manganese Corporation, aix mile
south of her.
Woman Doctor Die for Duty.
Philadelphia. Oct. 27. Anxlou to
tudy scarlet fever at close rang so
she would be able to recognize tbe
symptom when she encountered
them, Dr. Edith B. Kelsker, a chool
physician, contracted the disease her
self and died la to Municipal hupi.
TEN HEROES PERISH
IN THE FLAMES THAT EAT
THROUGH RUBBER PLANT
AT MILWAUKEE.
Explosion Sand Wall Crushing Upon
Them Priest Creep Among
Dying Fireman. ,
Western Newspaper tTnlon News Service.
Milwaukee, Wl. Ten firemen wer
killed and 20 other seriously Injured
In a Are which destroyed the local
main tore of the Goodyear Rubber
Co., on East Water etreet, near Wis
consin. Eight bodle had been recov
ered and at least two other were
known to be under fallen walls In an
alley.
The fire was one of the most spec
tacular of years. It occurred In the
very heart of the downtown district.
An explosion, which followed Just as a
third alarm had bronght most of the
fire-fighting force of the city to tho
scene, wrecked the burning building,
scattering fire to buildings In an en
tire city block and -burled 30 men in
debris, but a rush of rescuers saved
many of the buried men from death.
Tons of brick and stone, however. In
the alley In rear of the structure cov
ered ten or a dozen men. Only two
of those taken from the debris were
alive, and even these two died a few
minutes later at the Emergency hos
pital. A notable Instance of heroism was
that of Father Murphy, of St. John's
cathedral, who crep Into the ruins and
gave absolution to the dying firemen
at the risk of his own life.
REDSKINS ENJOY AUTO.
Marinette, Wl. Sheriff Jorgenson,
of Crandon, Forest county, owns an
automobile, and he uses bis machine
to cart to the county bastlle prisoners
from various parts of the Northern
woods county. Last week he had oc
casion to arrest three Indians for
drunkenness and took the trio, two
bucks and a squaw, to Crandon In his
machine. The Indians enjoyed the
trip so much that on their return they
told their tribesmen, and an epidemic
of minor criminality has resulted. The
Indians commit any Bmall offense
which gets them arrested, nil for the
official joy ride. The sheriff says his
next prisoner will walk to the Jail.
WITH FIRE IN HOLD.
Halifax, N. S. The big American
freighter Sow ell, from Savannah, Ga.,
for Havre, France, came racing Into
port under full steam with fire raging
In her forehold The deck and sides
of the iron, hull were so hot when she
made pott that the1 fire department
had to be called out to flood the ship.
She carried a cargo of cotton. The
hatches were Immediately battened
down and steam injected into the hold,
but all efforts on the part of the crew
to check the flames were without
avail. Capt. Evans then headed the
ship for Halifax. It was a race for life
and a battle with the Are all the way.
CINCINNATI MARKETS
Corn No. 2 white 72c, No. 3 white
71714c, No. 4 white 9W70c, No.
2 yellow 7272Vc. No. 3 yellow 71V
72c, No. 4 yellow 6970V&e, No. 2
mixed 72372c. No. 3 mixed UK
72c; No. 4 mixed 6970V:C, white ear
73ii76c, yellow ear 73(&76c, mixed 73
475. .c.
Hay No. 1 timothy $19, standard
timothy $1X. No. 2 timothy $17, No. 3
timothy $15, No. 1 clover mixed $17,
No. 2 clover mixed $15, No. 1 clover
$13, No. 3 clover $13.
Oats No. 2 white 42',fe?f 41c, stand
ard 42fi42'c. No. 3 white 4lViH2c,
No. 4 white 394UVic, No. 2 mixed 40
7j41c, No. 3 mixed Z9&t'Jt,v, No. 4
mixed 37 (it 38c.
Wheat No. 2 red 94fif95c, No. 3 red
91 (if 92c, No. 4 red 83Vg lc.
Eggs Prime firsts 30&30c, first
2Sifi2Hc, ordinary firsts 24V4&25C,
seconds lXfilitc.
Poultry Hens, heavy, 14Vi15c;
hens, light, 12Vifti3c; springers,
large, ltt&Hc; springers, small, 16
(ri 17c; turkeys, young, 8 lbs and over,
15i&lc; turkeys, old, 17Vic; tur
keys, light, under 8 Ilia, 5tfpltfc.
Cattle Shipper $6.50ft 7.75; butch
er steers, extra $7.35'7.D0, good to
choice $6.75fj7.25; common to fuir
$4..jU'ci6; heifers, extra $6.7507, good
to choice $.i.7of(6.5l), common to fair
$4..r0(& 6.50; cows, extra $66.25, good
to choice $5.25(5.75, common to fair
$3.25ft5; ranners, $37j4.25.
Hulls Hologna $4.foru 6.35, extra
$6.40 t 6.50, fat bulls $6.25C((6.50.
Calves Fjttra $1010.25, fair to
good $"&. 75, common and large Hv
9.50.
Hogs Selected heavy $8.20(5 8.30.
good to choice pucker and butcher
$8.25 8.30, mixed packer $8.10fc 8.25.
Btaga $41 7.25, common to choice
heavy fat sows $4.50(3-7.85. extra $7.90,
light shippers $7,2548.10, pig (110
lbs and less) $5fi7.
Sheep Extra $4.50, good to choice
$4 tt 4.40, common to fair $23.75.
Lambs Extra $7, good to choice)
$6.60fc8.90, common to fair $5&'6.25.
AUTO OWNER ELECTROCUTED.
South Bethlehem, Pa. While trying
to fix bis automobile Stewart Hahn, of
North Bethlehem, a contractor, Va
electrocuted in a peculiar manner.
Hahn had run a wire from the bouse
to the machine so that he could work
underneath it, and must have formed
circuit between tbe damp ground
and a part of the wire which was not
Insulated. All the Incandescent light
In the neighborhood were put out of
commission a a result of the acci
dent. The deceased wa 10 year old.

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