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THE MAD ISO NI AN
TAMMANY GETS SEVERE BRUM! : 1 . - -s v - John Purroy Mitchel Is Elected Mayor of New York by . Big Margin. "".-.'? STATES DEMOCRATIC fielder, Wilson's Candidate, Wins In New Jersey Walsh Wins Gov ernorship of Massachusetts Results in Other States. - New York, Nov. 6. The fusionlsts xwept New York Tuesday and gave Tammany such a drubbing as it has iot had in a generation. John Purroy Hitch el was elected mayor over Judge Edward E. McCall. the Tammany can didate, by a plurality of more than 121,000. It is'generally believed that the rule of Charles P. Murphy has come to an end, for the result of the election was a popular protest against his methods of controlling the politics of the - me tropolis. ' To add to Murphy's plight, returns Irom upstate showed that the next as sembly will be Republican by a ma jority of 30 over both Democrats and Progressives. One of the spectacular features of "the state election was the triumph of former Governor Sulzer, who, running on the Progressive ticket in the sixth 4 John Purroy Mitchel. district, was sent back to Albany to sit in the assembly which impeached him. McAneny Aldermanic Head. George McAneny was elected presi dent of the board of aldermen, with the prospect of becoming mayor should -anything happen to take Mr. Mitchel away. He won by 50,000 plurality over Joseph A. Goulden, Tammany's candi date. William A. Prendergast was elected comptroller over Herman A. Metz by About 25,000, due undoubtedly to the -attacks directed especially against his candidacy. Marcus M. Marks was chosen borough president of Manhattan over " Dr. Thomas Darlington (Tammany) by 14,000. Tammany even lost its county ticket in New York county. It had lost the board of aldermen. Fusion candidates will fill all the haire in the important board of esti mate meetings except that of Queens, where Borough President Connolly, in- - dependent Democrat, whom fusion did not Indorse, was elected. Nobody, how ever, expects Tammany to get any benefit from his vote., In Other New York Cities. Schenectady ousted her Socialist mayor, George R. Lunn, and elected -J. Teller Schoolcraft. Citizens candi date. - The Progressives gained their most etrikine vio.torv Jn will, their candidate, defeated James E. Dbnlan, Democrat, and Eugene J. Mack, Republican, In a race so close that only a few hundred votes sep arated all three candidates. Johns town also elected a Progressive : mayor by a plurality of 11 votes. .Other upstate municipal elections - 4 - J MiVrUUV uuuia resulted m the victory of the follow ing candidates for mayor: . N Albany Joseph G. Stevens (Rep.). , Buffalo Louis P. Fuhrmann (Deni.). Utica James Smith (Dem.). Troy Cornelius F. Bums (Dem ). Poughkeepsie Daniel W. Wiihn (Rep.). Rochester Hiram R, Egertoa (Rep.). Auburn Charles W. Blister (Rep. -and Prog.). . Preserving Silverware. .-Silverware can be kept from tarnish ing by washing it with alcohol in . which a little collodion has been dis- snlvert th rpanltln film Vic In or ooell-o : removea wi in warm water wnen tne silver is to be used.- .' Cutting Restaurant Plea, ' V A knife with 1 six' blades . radiating 'from a hu-Tj, pressed down by a handle j governed by , a -spring from a support lag bracket has been invented for- cut itlng pies evenly la restaurant. : I P1 - Yi i 1 WM j $ Amsterdam James N. Gllne (Ren and Prog.).' ? ; ' . - -Rome IL C Midlam ,(Dem.). Watertown Isaac R. Breen (Hep.). Elmlra Harry N. Hoffman (Fus.). Walsh Is Winner.! Boston, Nov. 6. A Democratic gov ernor and lieutenant governor were elected by the voters of Massachusetts because the Republican vote was split into three parts. - David I. Walsh of Fitchburg, the present lieutenant governor, was elect ed governor by about 50,000 plurality. the greatest ever given a Democratic candidate for that office. toward P. Barry.. Democrat, was elected lieutenant governor by about 20,000, and the result 1b hardly Mess surprising than Walsh's great plural ity, for the election of Augustus Goth- ing. Republican, to the second place had been conceded by even the Demo crats. , t The contest between Charles S. Bird, Progressive, and Congressman Augustus P. Gardner - RmihHpan. which has developed nation-wide in- terest because It was the only really good fight between Progressives and the old guard anywhere in the country went in favor of the followers of Roosevelt 'The joke of the campaign proves to have been Governor Foss, running as an Independent Calvin D. Paige 'of South Bridge, Re- publican, was chosen to succeed the late William H. Wilder. Republican. in the special election in the third congressional district New Jersey Elects Fielder. Trenton. N. J., Nov. 6. Fielder, ueinocratic candidate ror governor, a vas elected Tuesday by over 25,000 plurality. . Apparently nothing was left undone by the leaders to hold the Fielder vote In check, for all sorts of concessions to the Republicans were made, accord ing to rumors flying about Newark, es pecially in the strong organization wards. Stokes received the bulk of flopped Democratic votes, a small per centage going to Everett Colby, Pro gressive, the third candidate for the post in the field James F. Fielder became acting gov ernor when President Wilson retired from the office to go to Washington. He was the declared choice of Presi dent Wilson for nomination by the Democratic party, and Secretary Bry an and other notables took part in the campaign in his behalf. Blair Lee Maryland Senator, Baltimore. Nov. 6. Blair Lee, Dem ocrat, was elected to the United States senate Tuesday to succeed William P Jackson, Republican, appointed" by Governor Goldsborough to All the un expired term of the late Isador Ray ner, and Charles T. Coady, Democrat, was elected to the house of represen tatives from the Third district to fill the unexpired term of the late Repre sentative Koenig. Democrat. The Democrats were victorious all along' the line, electing- Emerson C Harrington state comptroller and Ca leb C. Magruder clerk of the court of appeals. "Drys" Win in Illinois. Springfield, 111., Nov. 6. With the aid of women's votes, which for the first time figured .in local option, elec tions in Illinois, the "drys" Tuesday won sweeping victories in downstate cities and villages Twelve towns which now have sa loons were captured by the "drys'." In ten other places which already were "dry" the anti-saloon forces routed the "wets The "wets" won in only five towns, all of which already have saloons, in one "wet" town the vote was a tie, Ohio Elections. Returns from the elections In va rious cities of Ohio show the follow ing results: In Cincinnati Frederick S. Spiegel (Rep.) was elected mayor over Henry . ' . . . . i. tiunt iuem.j. incumbent, by about 5,uuu piuranty. Cleveland re-elected Newton D. Baker (Dem.) mayor by a reaucea piuranty. At Toledo Carl. Kel- lar (Rep.) was chosen mayor by a plu- rainy oi uu. oiumbus re-eiectea ueorge J. Karb (Dem.) mayor. 1 Returns From Indiana. Returns from Tuesday's elections in the various towns in Indiana show the following results: In Indianapolis Joseph , E. Bell (Dem.) for mayor was successful by a plurality of approximately 5.000. The Republican and Progressive candi aates ror mayor ran about an even race. Of the large cities In Indiana. Evansville, Terre Haute, Fort Wayne. Muncie, Logansport and Anderson will have Democratic . administrations, while at South Bend and Lafavettp th citizens tickets were successful. For the first time in the history of Vin- cennes. the oldest town in Indiana, the Republicans were successful, elect ing mayor- and other city officials. Riots and hlonrishpri marVod tha nit election in Garv. R n .inhncnn f. sion candidate for mayor, was elected over Thomas E. Knotts. the present incumbent . Stuart Governor of Virginia. mcumoBo, va., inov. 6. The , entire state Democratic ticket, headed by 7 acr?V - 0S' ot Forsythe. Ga- to $3.50 a barrel. A number of farm Henry Carter Stuart for governor, was as a ,farm of 14 acres.' located ers are sowing wheat, having been de elected Tuesday without Republican out ten mIles to the west of here, to layed' by recent rains. The wheat opposition. Swift Land Crab. Ostriches are cot the only swift run- vicn.ur: mat can OUtStrln tha JTSSVT'-Mt 18 laDd rab 1 8ald' can rivAl the ostrtch.and go-much faster, than a horse. Sraxllest Animal. The smallest of British the harvest mouaa, which riintoa .1 I globular oast in whert. fields." a If EVERY COUNTY EDUCATORS PLAN CHAUTAUQUA CAMPAIGN AND MEETINGS ALL OVER STATE. Counties Will -Be Asked to Approprl- .." ate Funds to Carry onthe Work , y of Co-operation. Western Newspaper Union News Service Louisville, Ky. By placing a mar ket valve upon the talent" at the dis posal jol educational agencies in Ken tucky, and then inducing each county to appropriate fundB to meet this value in carrying on a Chautauqua campaign next year, was one of the pmuH cuusiuereu at a cunierence- ui educators and others held at Commer- ciai vjud neaaquarters. ine meeting Primarily was neld to seek & means of combining , the , forces ' of the vari- ous educational agencies in the state. A pian Ior carrying out the work Proposed by the educators was sag- Sested by William E. Morrow, secre- mi oi me uummerciai uao. was ouumea at tne meeting ana discussed jaier, at u mncneon ana executive ses- sion at Hotel Henry Watterson. John B. McFerran, who acted as pjamea mac iae purpose of the conference was to arrive at a "?eans of Preventing overlapping in lue worK oems carnea on irom aiirer- eDt lua"ers. He urged the necessity rer.auofl' auiauq4a meetings a uvx ue Hiaie are piannea ior. next T7r la ODDecuon WIin ine worK .u.p.u.cuicui ul iiie iiiose present at tne meeting were: -uu6 xxiuuidB xx. wruon, jonn a. JUC- , k". 'r.1, UAlmmTT: J , , o7 uiuuiitt, xarK3- ; ? ' "iaic M th. T. TT S e 7 eva'Aor ?ZlyJtale !rdh0OlAs- ';"v'a"u"' x ll- vuerrjr, presi- Nnrm i I t, c7 Normal School, Bowling Green; Prof, t- . c. x r , 7 V mor, T T 0. o . "ui uini, intu- nf Rni qX , tr 0UTr"sur lLfJVf x"lnrLadeS' n . . fa "J- v- Roads; Dr. Joseph H. Kastle, director of the Experiment Station, Lexington; John W. Newman, Commissioner of Agriculture; James Speed, of the Commercial Club's Educational Com mittee, and Dr. W. B, Smock, repre senting the State and -Jefferson Coun ty Boards of Health FOREIGN MISSIONARIES MEET. Carlisle, Ky. The gathering of iuxci5u imssiunary worters or tne mis nnai meeting. Many noted Bpeak Christian Church and banquet, to be ers have been engaged to sneak durine served here about Thanksgiving, will ,oe a notable one and will be attended Dy some of the most prominent men or the church, among them several of tne omcials of the Foreign Christian Missionary Society of Cincinnati. The occasion or tlie gathering and banquet win be a farewell greeting to the Rev, james u. ugaen and Mrs. Ogden. of l this county, who will leave soon for tfatang, Tibet, to do missionary work Mr. Ogden will be the living link mis- jionary of the Christian churches of iajuaie ana rucnoias counties. COLLECTOR NAMES DEPUTIES. Owensbom Kv-intomoi tjJ Collector Josh T. Griffith announced several selpr.tirmn nf ri0r,Moa ir go into the internal revenue service "uu niu in a short time. They are Henry S Wood,( of Marion, cashier in collector's Office: W. A; Ya tPS nf T?r sion denntv at niaatmw- t xr Lfi, - . . ""1 I or Bowling Green, stamp deputy at Bowling Green; I. D. Wilcox, of Padu- can, stamp deputy at Paducah; T. L. McNutt, of Mayfield. division demitv at Paducah; James Breathitt. Jr.. of wopklnsville, was selected some time ago as division deputy at HoDkinsville The stamp deputy at Henderson and others will be named shortly. ROAD FUND IS DEPLETED. Lexington. Ky. It was ma r!o lrnnwri at a meeting of the fiscal court that the Fayette county road fund is de- pleted, as was charged by sneakers In the recent campaign. The deficiency is S20.915.64. The court voted to carry the claims of the road contractors over 1 until December 13 in the nonA nf making some arrangement for their payment. FARM DEALS IN GARRARD. Lancaster, Ky. J. M. Sanders, of r MarlSlury section of Garrard, has sold his farm of 118 acres to Nathan Bogis at $140 an acre. W. P. Tuggle has hold a farm of 244 acres In the " ' wv"iau iur l William Rogers, of Danville. COUNTY OFFICERS' SALARIES. . Georgetown, Ky. At the'meftHnc- we ocou county Dscal court: holi th a"? f fiTe f thje county mceTB Were raised as follows: Coun- Judge, from $1,000; to $1,200: -coun- IT attorney, $800 to $1,000: county school superintendent, $750 to $850 county maA caw?c,- , $1.200r nw . .'XXX . , supervisor. I lirwi . . I B. Prathr. .k " ; court as r"'T"J. .w,ccua. i GAVE SEVEN GOOD REASONS. - Central City Ky. The "Seven Reasons" why' Leo Fentress, ' of Central City, was elected Clerk of the . Muhlenberg county court. They are Mary, aged 10; Margaret, S; Leo, 6; Annie, 4; Marie, 3; Adele, 2,;and Letitla, 1. When Mr. Fentress returned home, at mid night after election day his "seven reasons why" sat upv in, their little beds and greeted him with the question: "Daddy, did we win?" During the campaign Mr. Fentress distributed cards of the group. BAPTIST CONVENTION General Association of Baptists Hold Five-Day Convention. Lexlneton. Ky. The General Asso- elation of Bantists i.f Kentucky, one of tne largest church organizations in tne state, began a live-day convention in Lexington Monday. At least 1,000 delegates from every section of the Btate, a3 well as many visiting minis- ters and laymen from other states are jn attendance Tne general convention began at the Woodland Park auditorium, Tues- dav nleht at 7-20 nVinew Thp RanHt iadies' meeting was an important part of thft nnnvpntinn. Thv holH tho5r meetings at the First Methodist Church on West Hish street Tuesday and Wednesday afternoon. Reports from every BaptIat church Ia the state showing the condition of the congregation as to membership, funds and missions, were made and other important business matters tranias- Prom;nent Snkere on Prnnram AmS the prominen; speakers who addressed the convention and its aux iliary meetings were Dr. W. J. Wil- lingham. of Richmond, Va., secretary of the Southern Bapist coveuticn; P. n fiMv er(,. c ii Missions Board, of Atlanta, Ga.; Rev t m v,naf .1- 0 s1"001 uoaru oi tne ooutnern uaptist I pnnuontfnn Rot W r I,,.U I """" " ' " '""e", ur tary of Kentucky Missions, who will a guest of Rev. Mr. Ecton, who de- llvered the address to the ministers on Monday night. CITY RETURNS HOSPITALITY. Bowling Greon, Ky.-Plans are com plete for holding the Greater Warren county convention in this city on No vember 12. At the various chautau- quas which have been held In the rural districts cf the county during the sum mer and fall the country people have been the hcst3 and the DCODle of the city hope to repay their hospitality in the day. among them beine Senator Robert M. La Follctte. of Wisconsin Bradford Knapp. of the United States Bureau of Plant Industry; Merritt Le Roy, the cartoonist: Mr. McBrien. o Washington, and J. D. Eseleston. a rural worker of Virginia. Jonn B. Mc- Ferran, of Louisville, will be present a- the guest of honor. The convention will be held on Nor- mal Heights and all the various build ir.gs and departments of the Normal School will be thrown ODen to the visitors. A barbecue will he a feature C,TY TKES MORE TERRITORY. EHzabethtown. Ky. The city coun- C" passed an ordinance providing for LUO auuexauon'oi tne remainder of the . j . .. .. " ' r uon 10 tne Clty 01 EUza bethtown. The council recently added a large tract in the same section, and the city proposes to extend its limits a3 far as possible. The annexation of fU 4. . J, bvwj Auction was appeal- tuuuw, owing to tne citizens f that section objecting to annexation. OBSERVE GOOD ROADS DAYS. - Carlisle, Ky. "Good Roads days" in Nicholas county were observed here last week. County Judge William Con- ley, Road Engineer Joseph H. Berry, Circuit Clerk Frank : Huff stetter and other officials of the county led the citizens in the work. Most of the roads of the county are turnDlkea. and 6 cmer worK done consists of ditch Ins naullaB a"d spreading rock SET GLASGOW RATE HEARING Wasgow, Ky. The complaint of J, M - Richardson, of Glasgow, to - the State. Railroad Commission asking that the Glasgow Railway Co. be re quired to reduce passenger fares be tween Glasgow and Glasgow Junction from 5 cents to 3 cents was set for neanng nere on December 10 MARKETING NEW CORN CROP. Trenton Ky. The farmers of this section have begun marketing the new crop or corn, trices ranee from $3 2 acreage will be large. ORGANIZE LOAN ASSOCIATIONS. Sho1hni, tt- r. . . .. stantly increasing demand for houTes which already exceeds tL MJTrt! a hniiHin Bfl . iZ L.T..B?. " citv wlTh TZZ rv18 lirA fttt rtn ..... ... ui fi.uu,uuu or iQe steps were taken . a"ended meeting in the cnamber. at which 185 shares ews. iDresifJeri. FAVOR HOSPITALS VOTERS IN .CHRISTIAN FAYETTE, AND HENDERSON COUNTIES WANT DISTRICTS CREATED. Boards to Conduct Erection and Main tenance These Institutions Will Soon Be Appointed. Lexington, ' Ky. The State Tuber culosis Commission is highly pleased at the results of the referendum votes in Christian, Fayette and Henderson counties for the creation of districts for the erection of county tuberculosis hospitals. The proposition was car ried in Henderson by about 300 ma jority; in Christian by 1,000' and in Fayette by a vote of more than 4 to 1. The commission will soon recommend to the edunty judges of the three coun ties appointment of boards to conduct the erection and maintenance of these three hospitals, and the initial funds for the purpose will be set aside by the fiscal courts next year. As Kenton county had already de clared for the proposition, the com mission will soon have under its su pervision the erection of four hos pitals in this state. This step the commission regards as simply break ing ground and campaigns will prompt ly be begun In other counties to se cure the creation of districts by action of the fiscal courts. The plan of controlling tuberculosis through local hospitals is now Indorsed by the leaders in this work throughout the United States. The four counties above named have showed themselves as leaders In the movement, which it Is hoped soon 'will remove Kentucky from Its present position of having the highest death rate from tuberculosis in the United States. UNVEIL MONUMENT Granite Shaft Placed on Spot Where Historic Fort Nelson Stood. Louisville, Ky. Governor James B. McCreary and C. H. Markham, of Chi cago, president of the Illinois Cenfal railroad, took part in the unveling of the monument erected to the memory of the state's pioneer by the Kentucky Society of Colonial Dames. The monument, a granite shaft about fifteen feet high, stands at Sev- entn street, m front of the Union Depot on the spot where historic Fort Nelson was located. Thi3 fort was built in 17S0 by Maj. George Slaughter to protect the road3 to Vincennes and St. Louis. In 1872, under direction of Gen. George Rogers Clark, it was en larged and further equipped with ssven cannon. For many years it served as a bulwark against' the In dians. The entrance to the fort is supposed to have been at the intersec tion of Seventh and Main streets. YAGER OFFICIALLY SWORN IN. Georgetown, Ky Dr. Arthur Yager officially was sworn In as Governor of Porto Rico. The ceremony took place in the lobby of the Farmers' Bank and Trust Co. here, where Dr. Yager has been vice president for many years. He also was president of Georgetown College. Acting Cashier Robert Quincy Ward administered the oath of office. As the appointment went into effect November 6, Brigadier General Frank Mclntyre, of the United States army, directed that the oath be administered on that date. " Governor Yager and his family leave here November 11 for Porto Rico... FAVOR COMMISSION FORM. Mt Sterling, Ky. The citizens of Montgomery county put their seal of approval upon the commission form of government at the election by casting 1,362 votes in its favor and 256 against it, making a majority of 1,106. Efforts will be made to have a sne- clal act of the legislature passed a3 an emergency putting the commission rorm into effect at once instead of waiting four years. ' MILK GOES UP IN PRICE. Carlisle, Ky. Consumers of milk m oarnsie nave been notified that toe price ha3 been ' advanced from five cents to seven cents a quart owing o the high prices of feed. An advance of irom twenty cents to twenty-five cents made some time ago on butter stands for the present without further ad vance. GET TWO CROPS OF HONEY. Lancaster. Ky. Many bee keenrs of this section have been taking large Quantities of , honey, which, though dark In color, was excellent in flavor; This second crop was made from xhe oee aster,", or bee weed, which is nn- usually plentiful. MINISTER ACCEPTS CALL Bowling Green, Ky. The Rev. b. w. Halleck, assistant rector of St An- drew's Episcopal church in Louisville, has accepted the call to the recti. rat of Christ Episcopal church in this .:itv. Dr. Halleck is 28 years old. Mr. Hal- ecu will begin his work here the first of December. The new building 6 the church will be ready for occupancr by that time if not before, ,and the Mem btra of the church are looking fonar1 to the most prosperous year la tht history of the local church. DRASTIC ACTION TO BE TAKEN BY WILSON TO ' STRIKE WITHIN 49 HOURS, TIS SAID. Llnd ' Is Reported To Have Recom . mended That . All Diplomatic - Negotiations Cease. Western Newspaper Union News Service. New York. A Washington dispatch to the Tribune says: President Wil son has at last decided that the only solution of the - vexatious Mexican problem Is drastic action, such as in tervention. Furthermore, such a course does not impress the president as being nearly as grave in its possi bilities as it is regarded by military and other authorities. This is not, of course, admitted officially, but your correspondent knows that several of the diplomatic representatives of Eu ropean powers have Informed their governments that the United Suites has come to the conclusion that the ilternative to Huerta's continued de fiance and hold on office is Interven tion. These diplomats have kept in close touch with the Eituation and have gleaned their conclusions from what they have been told. officially by the administration. The president has given the ques tion of invading Mexico much thought and has come to the conclusion that intervention wiM not constitute any thing lik so gigantic a task as many persons suppose and some military ex perts InsisL He does not believe that it will reqaire an army of 200,000 or 300,000 to effect the elimination of Huerta and to carry inlo effect the mandate of the United States that a free and honest election must be held. It Is expected that Wilson will strike at Huerta within 48 hours. REVOLT AT SANTA CLARA, CUBA. Havana. One hundred men are re ported to be in armed revolt in Santa Clara Province, and the government dispatched a troop train to the scene of the riots. It is believed here that the revolt is more serious than the government officials will admit. It is certain the Cuban authorities are tak ing steps which indicate that they ex pect to have a most trying situation to contend with. STRUCK BY FAST TRAIN. North Judson, Ind. Henry Brenlien. of Bremen, Ind., and his two children, Otto, 10 years old, and Norman, throe months old, are dead, and his wife, Mrs. Henry Brenlien, Is in a serious condition, the result of a carriage In which they were riding bein struck by west bound Erie fast train No. 3 at Angle crossing.' The train wass aid to have been running more than 50 mile3 an hour. YANKEES ARE WELCOMED. Malta. Rr. Adm. Badger and other officers of the battle ship Wyoming were the guests of the governor gen eral, Sir Henry Rundle, at the palace. Later the party proceeded in automo biles toySan Antonio palace, the gov ernor's country residence, where they took tea. CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn No. 2 white 7777&c, No. 3 white 7C77c, No. 4 white 7476c, No. 2 yellow 76 c, No. 3 yellow 75 76c. No. 4 yellow 7375c, No. 2 mixed 7677c, No. 3 mixed 76& 77c No. 4 -mixed 73V75c, white ear 7376c, yellow ear 7376c, mixed ear 7376c. Hay No. 1 timothy $19, standard timothy $18, No. 2 timothy $17; No. 3 timothy $14.50 15, No. 1 clover mixed $16.5017, No. 2v clover mixed $14.75 15, No. 1 clover $15, No. 2 clover $13. Oats No. 2 white 4344c, stand ard white 4343'c, No. 3 white 41 41c, No. 4 white 4041c. No. 2 mixed 4243c, No. 3 mixed 41 c, ino. 4 mixed 404lc. Wheat No. 2 red 9596c. Nov 3 red 9093c, No. 4 red 8490c. Eggs Prime firsts 37c, firsts 35 35c, ordinary firsts 30, seconds 22 23c. Poultry Hens, heavy, 12c; hens, light, 9c; springers, large, 10c; spring erss, small, 12c; turkeys, young, 9 lbs and over, 18c; turkeys, old, 10 lbs and over, 18c; turkeys, light, under 10 lbs. 18c; geese, 7 lie Cattle Shippers $6.507.50, ex tra $7.758; butcher steers, extra $7.25, good to choice $6.257.15, com mon to fair $4.506; heifers, extra $6.75 6.90, good to choice $5.75 6.50. common to fair $4.50 5.50; cows, ex tra $5.756, good to choice 55.65, common to fair $4.254.75; canners $34. . Bulls Bologna $5.50 6.25. extra $6.356.50, fat bulls $6.256.50. Calves Extra $10, fair to good $7 9.75, common and large $49.50. Hogs Selected heavy $8.108-15, good to choice packers and butchers $8.108.15, mixed packers $7.9008.10, stags $47; common to choice neavy fat sows $4.507.75; light shippers $7.357.85; pigs (110 lbs and less) $57. Sheep Extra $4.50. good to choice $44.40, common to fair $23.75. Lambs Extra $7.25, good to choice $6.757.15, common to fair $56.50. FEDERAL AUTHORITIES RESPOND - Lewes, Del. The American four masted bark Manga Reva, which sailed from Philadelphia October 9 for Saa Francisco with a cargo of coal, ar rived back at the Delaware breakwa ter with her crew in a state of mutiny. He aska the immediate assistance and a United States marshal be sent on board. Burbage & Co. notified the fed eral authorities, who have sent wire less instructions to. the.. nearest rev enue - cutter to hasten to. Delaware breakwater to protect those in danger.