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T H E, 'M A D I S O N I A N
XPERTS WILL TEACH FARMING DISCUSSION AND DEMONSTRA TION TO FEATURE CONFER ENCE FOR EDUCATION. SOIL EDUCATION TO FORE Wider Skirts Are Indorsed By Wom an's Club of Morehead Armed Guards Wait For Robbers in Walton Banks Tobacco Market Records Are Broken at Lexington. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Louisville, Ky. Discussion and de monstration of farm matters and meth ods exclusively will feature the Con ference for Education in the South, to be held at the armory April 7, 8, 9 and 10, according to a decision reached at a meeting of the State Executive Com mittee for the conference. Only the agricultural side of the educational question will he considered in arrang ing the program, as the educational end will be treated by the Southern Educational Association, the meeting of which takes place at the same time. According "to members of the committee, of which Johnson N. Cam den, of Versailles, is chairman, the practical side of agriculture will re ceive as much attention this year as the theoretical side. Half of the time of each day's business will be allot ted to experts for 'demonstration. Space will be set aside for sucn de monstrations, and all necessary para phernalia will be at hand. WOMEN INDORSE WIDER SKIRTS. Morehead, Ky. Club women passed a resolution indorsing the action of Representative J. J. Huff, of Harlan county, in introducing a measure pro viding for the wearing of wider skirts. ARMED GUARDS IN BANK. Covington, Ky. Four men armed with revolvers and shotguns were on guard in the I'quitable Bank & Trust Co. and the Walton Bank & Trust Co. at Walton, to prevent an expected at tempt, to rob the institutions, word having been received that such a plan had been overheard in a Cincinnati saloon. TOBACCO RECORDS BROKEN. Lexington, Ky. Three records were broken on the Lexington tobacco mar ket when a basket brought $43' the hundred, when 1,150,000 pounds were sold in one day, and the entire crop of Horace Davis and M. Waite, compris ing 3,295 pounds, averaged $23.30, the "highest price obtained for an entire -crop this season. CANTALOUPE CLUB FORMED. Elizabethtown, Ky. A cantaloupe association has been organized here. A committee is now soliciting acreage. The association will endeavor to cul tivate 100 acres during the 1914 sea son, and will increase the acreage thereafter. The cantaloupes" will be shipped by the carload and the asso ciation expects to ship a carload daily -during the shipping season. RAILROAD ASSESSMENT CASE. Maysville, Ky. Judge Cochran, of the United States district court, con tinued until Saturday the temporary injunction recently granted the L. c N., restraining Auditor Bosworth, as representative of the state, from col lecting franchise taxes on the com pany's property in excess of a valua tion of $22,899,200'. HAD SALOON IN WAGON. Carlisle, Ky. Charles Washington pleaded guilty in the police court to a charge of having liquor in his posses sion and for sale in prohibition terri tory, and was fined $50 and given ten days in jail. Washington was in charge of a wagon containing 240 bot tles of beer and five barrels of whis ky. SMALL POX BREAKS OUT IN JAIL. Winchester, Ky. Every man and woman in the Clark county jail was vaccinated when it became known that two prisoners are suffering with smallpox. There are about twenty cases here, and an order for general vaccination has been issued by the .health board. ONE-TIME FEUDIST DEAD. Middlesboro, Ky. Andy Turner, 66, one of the leaders in the Turner-Sou-ders feud, was found dead in the mountains at Stony Fork Junction. His neck was broken, and it is feared he met foul play. ' DYING CONVICT IS PARDONED. Frankfort, . Ky. Gov. McCreary granted a pardon to James Edmunds, of Barren county, dying of tuber culosis in the Eddy vllle, penitentiary, where he has been serving a sentence of two to ten years for forgery. SHELBY COUNTY FARM SOLD. Shelbyville, Ky. Forme Sheriff B. C. Perkins has bought a farm ot 93 acres ' at Hempridge, known as the Threlkeld place., for $10,000. CUMBERLAND CHAMPION HON. A. O. STANLEY. Congressman Stanley, from the Sec ond "Kentucky district, has been among the foremost in urging im provement of the Cumberland river, having made various trips of inspec tion to the locked-in valley. He pre dicts that accomplishment of the ca nalization project, for which four and a half millions has been recommend ed, will introduce a new era of devel opment and prosperity for Kentucky. BOARD OF CONTROL NAMED. Frankfort, Ky. Gov. McCreary re appointed President Garrett S. Wall, of Maysville, to the state board of con trol for a term of four years. He ap pointed W. J. Beale, of Calloway coun ty, member of the state board of equal ization for the First district, to suc ceed Edgar Renshaw, of Hopkinsville; M. E. Champion, of Lawrenceburg, for the Third . district, to succeed J. W. Lewis, of Springfield, and Matt Moore, of Newport, for the Sixth district, to succeed J. Earle, of Covington. COLD WAVE SAVES FRUIT. Henderson, Ky. A cold wave saved the fruit crop of Western Kentucky from imminent peril. Fruit growers were fearful of the warm weather, be lieving that a few more days would bring the buds to a point where they would be killed by later freezes. LAMP CAUSED BAD FIRE. Paris, Ky. The drug store of Chas E. Butler & Co., in Main street, was bad damaged, by fire following the explosion of a kerosene lamp, and for a time it was feared that a large por tion of the business section of the city .would, be destroyed: " TRACK LAYING IS BEGUN. Whitesburg, Ky. -Track laying on the Carolina, Clinchfield & Ohio rail road through "The Breaks" of the Big Sandy has started between Elkhorn City, Ky., and Dante, Va., and will be rushed to completion. LIQUOR ELECTION PROSPECT. Owensboro, Ky. It is said to be certain that there will be an attempt to hold in Owensboro and Daviess county, in the early spring an election to determine whether liquors shall be sold in the country and city. SUSPENDING SENTENCE MENACE, Frankfort, Ky. The court of ap peals held that the practice of sus pending sentence ' in misdemeanor cases is not merely a failure to enforce the law, but it entourages crime and is a menace to good government. FARMERS ORGANIZE TWO CLUBS Elkton, Ky. County Farm Demon strator J. C. Baldwin has worked up considerable interest "here in the or ganization of farmers' clubs. Within the past few days one has been organ ized at Allenville and one at Guthrie. JERSEY PATTERN IS FAVORED. Paducah, Ky. E. P. Toof was se lected by local manufacturers to go to Frankfort and urge the passage of a workmen's; compensation act that would be fair to employer and laborer. A-bill similar to the New Jersey law is favored by the employers here. DOG TREATED FOR RABIES. Bowling Green, Ky. Dr. J. R. Davis, of Vine Grove, brought, to this city his collie dog, "Peter the' Great," val ued at $1,000, to be treated for the rabies by . Dr. Lillian H. South, state bacteriologist. NEW COMPANY AT RICHMOND. Richmond, Ky Adjt: Gen. J. T. El lis, assisted by Lieut. Carl D. Ncrman, of Frankfort, mustered in a company of militia for the Kentucky national guard here. - ; LAD FELL TO HIS DEATH. Cadiz, Ky, Lonnie Cain, the 8-year-old son of Pontius Cain, met a tragic death in Little river. While on his way hofne from school he fell through a wooden bridge that is in bad repair. ACCUSED OF SLAYING BROTHER. - Greenville, Ky, Ellas Wilkins, who, it is alleged, was struck' and injured by his brother, Isaac Wilkins; at their home hear Midland, died here.-. His brother is In jail. ''"-..';., FACTOR JN GOOD ROADS. Leitchfield, Ky. In a report on the resources oi Grayson and Edmonson counties prepared for the goiogical survey, J. B-. Horingwrites; "The dis trict comprises the area . between Nolin river and Bear . creek, and ir mainly of .interest on account of the large deposits of Kentucky- 'asphalt' rock or 'black rock' found in that sec tion. The increasing demand for a ma terial for use in the construction oi roads, for. which this seems well suit ed, makes it a factor in the good roads problem; ELECTION RECOUNT FINISHED. Columbia. Ky. The recount of the votes cast in Adair county at the No vember election in the races for coun ty judge and school superintendent was completed in. the circuit court before Judge Carter and gave W. Tan ner Ottley, for county Judze. 36 ma jority over G. T. Herriford, who was elected b 33 on the face of the re turns. E. A. Strange, the contestant for school superintendent, lost, to To bias Huffaker, who gained 40 votes on the recount. POSSESSION OF QUAIL OFFENSE. Lexington, Ky. Having quail in possession or exposing it for sale at any time between January 1 and No vember 15, is a violation of Section 1951 of the Kentucky Statutes. The appellate courtso decided in the case of the Commonwealth of Kentucky against the Phoenix Hotel Co. of Lex ington. The court held that the in dictment was good, and a trial will be held under the statute a3 construed. HUNDREDS BEING VACCINATED. Whitesburg, Ky. While the small pox situation in Letcher county is lit tle changed, the alarm has somewhat subsided. A number of schools in Letcher and Knott counties have been ordered closed indefinitely owing to the prevalence of the disease, and a general order of vaccination has been issued in a number of communities. Hundreds are being vaccinated in the vicinity of Hindman. CANALIZATION IS FAVORED. Louisville, Ky. Tidings of joy were sent over the wires from Washington to the "rich valley of the Upper Cum berland when it was announced that the board of army engineers for the canalization of the upper river had de cided to recommend the $4,500,000 project, which means the, opening up to commerce ' and opportunity of the huge valley area with a square mile age as great as Connecticut. HEALTH-CHARITY ASSOCIATION. Georgetown, Ky. At a mass meet ing of citizens a Scott county health and charity association was formed. It is promised that the fiscal court, which has . been appealed to, and the city council will make appropriations. POSTOFFICE SITES SEEN. Harrodsburg, Ky. The representa tive of the federargovernment wasi in the city viewing the various sites of fered for a postoffice building, for which a $10,0(50 appropriation was voted. PINEVILLE HAS NEW HOTEL. Pineville, Ky. The Continental, Pineville's new $65,000 hotel, will be ready for ' the public Thursday, at which time R. L. Parks, who is in charge, will open it with a 5 o'clock dinner. NEW PASTOR BEGINS WORK. - Pikeville, Ky. The Rev. Samuel Linge, of Brown City, Mich., the new pastor of the First Methodist church here, has arrived with his family and has begun work. NEW HOSPITAL TO BE BUILT. Pineville, Ky. Dr. Mason Combs has bought grounds upon which he intends to build a hospital, the work of construction to be begun within a few weeks. TO HAVE NEW FREIGHT DEPOT. Harrodsburg, Ky. Officials . of the Southern Railway Co. were here to consider a site for an additional depot far handling the freight at' this point. TO HAVE. FEDERAL BUILDING. Glasgow, Ky. An inspector ha3 been ordered to Glasgow to take up the matter. of an available lot for the new federal baMding. TARTAR WANTS POWER'S SEAT. Somerset, Ky Former , : County Judge R. C. Tartar has announced his candidacy for congress from the 11th district STATE -NEWS SURVEY . Congressman Joti " B- Langley has introduced a bill providing for a sur vey of the. Licking river by army en gineers, looking to the feasibility of diverting the river 'so as to protect SalyersviMe from floods. ' The pcEicfSce at Hueyville,. Floyd ccunty, was ordered to be re-established by the podtoSce department. SOLONS SETTLE TO LAW MAKING PROSES THAT HAVE OCCUPIED CHIEF ATTENTION FOR MONTH ABOUT COMPLETED. ' CLERX OF HOUSE RESIGNS Governor Makes Retiring Official Aide-' de-Camp On His Staff With Rank of) Colonel Sampson Impeachment Case is Near Close Drastic Punish merit For Pistol Toting. ! (By Ernest W. Helm.) ( Frankfort, Ky. The Kentucky as sembly is now in its fifth week. The month that has passed has been oc cupied largely with investigations, into the affairs and conduct of various state institutions. With this work well, nigh completed,, both branches now are at grip3 with the great mass of bills that have been introduced. However, the senate "probe" commit tee i3 stiil busy with an inquiry re garding the affairs of the Kentucky state university in Lexington. Also the lobby investigation goes merrily on, and the railroads are having their inning. Clerk of House Resigns. J. E. Stone, clerk of the Kentucky hou3e of representatives, has ten dered his resignation in order that he may take up the duties of collector of income tax in Kentucky, to which of fice he recently was appointed upon recommendation of Senator OUie M. James. Gov. McCreary apopinted Mr. Stone aide de camp on hi3 staff with rank of colonel. He first accepted a position in the house in 1876, a year after Gov. McCreary's first inaugura tion. Sampson Impeachment Hearing. The House impeachment 'commit tee that has heard the charges filed against Judge Flem D. Sampson, of the Thirty-fourth judicial district, lis tened to argument by-attorneys repre senting opposing ide3 Monday night, and is expected to have its report ready for eubmission to the house be fore the end of week. If impeachment should be recommended in the report, and -the house should concur in it, then the senate,' sitting as a high court, would try out the charges against Judge Sampson. This could be dene during the regular session of the legislature or later, it is 3aid. Disfranchisss Pistol Toters. Without a dissenting vote the sen ate passed the Arnett bill,, as amend ed by the committee, fixing drastic punishment for the carrying of con cealed deadly weapons. Under the pro visions of the measure a first convic tion carries with it . disfranchisement for two years, besides a fine of from $10 to $100 and jail sentence from 10 to 40 days. The penalty upon second conviction is confinement in the pen itentiary of from one to five years. The amendment by the committee provides a fine cf from $10 to $50 for the cir cuit clerk or sheriff who fails or re fuses to issue a capias or execute the judgment. Cig Saving Is Forecast. The senate 'passed a bill which, if concurred in by the house ani signed by the governor, will revolutionize completely the system of paying out appropriations in Kentucky. Its au thors claim that 'it will afford a com plete check on all expenses of all de partments and , institutions, save the Btate thousands of dollars in interest by keeping appropriations,' instead of paying them out In'H lump sum, and enable the various institutions to re duce their clerical forces. Pension Act Is Amended. The confederate pension act was amended eo - that soldiers who took oath cf allegiance under duress and widows of soldiers who married be fore 1890 are entitled to pension un der the act. The bill passed by a vote cf'56 to" 24. New Senate B!l!s. Vv Vf '. Booier To amend Criminal Code so as to require prompt trials Codes and Legal - Procedure. ' ' . W. W. Booles To regulate the intro duction of eroert testimony in civil and ci ii.iinal trials Courts and - Legal Pro- j ctfiure. - , ) W. W, Booles Act to amend Criminal ic? oy niriiung numoer oi peremptory challenges Courts and Legal Procedure. . J. W. Clay To provide for sale of fran chise for public utilities- in cities of the fourth, fifth and sixth classes Public Utilities. : " M. O. Scott To -regulate and control fraternal benefit societies Library and liistorical Records. . G. Spetr (by Reauest) To amend law relating to revenue and taxation Li brary and Historical Records. ft. G. Speer (by Request) To' prohibit Dm boards witnm tra teei ot state cap! tol Ubra-y and historical fteoords. .1. F. Bosworth To 'change .time of holding : court in Tnirty-fourth judicial district Judicial Districts and Reappor tionment. .... . V. JF. Welch To prohibit 3ale. gift or ure- $f cigarettes ta or ty persons under 21. years of age Regulation of Intoxicat ing Liquors.. , C. Holman To provide' tor sale of farm attached to. Colored State Normal School Library and Historical Records.', t .-, -,H. ?.f. Brock. To- appropriate money to build highway across Pine Mountain Ap propriations. I II. J.'.:. Brock To ' authorize appoint f ment of deputy constables Federal Re- lations. - G. Kelly To amend act relating to du ties of trustees of schools Education No. 1. .. . -. G. Kelly To amend' Section 5 of act entitled "act to amend Chapter 113, Arti cle 7a, Ci'.rroU'a- Kentucky Statutes" Ed ucation Ko. l. Cj. B. Nichols Relating to fiscal courts in Scountios containing cities of second class. County and City Courts. Mi S. Walton To provide for employ meat of competent persons to ascertain fair value of physical properties of com mon carriers in state Railroads. . it.. S. Walton To amend and re-enact Veiling. to tmurovement of streets in cities of second class Municipalities.- '.-. d i-iarniiton-Requirlng that tate museum, cabinet and also geological col w beioiiK-ng to State Geological Survey be removed from Lexington, to i i'uiitki'oi . btate Lniversity and Normal .Schools,' Khvood Hamilton Changing time ' for -cs--ions nt circuit courts of Fourteenth judicial, district Circuit Courts. : W. L. Hampton To further regulate elections Suffrage and Elections. J. R. Mount To fix amount of license tax required of retail liquor dealers Rev enue and Taxation. J. T. Webb To amend law so that in valuing real estate for taxation all pur chase money notes that the vendee owes on said land, which is a lien - on nume, shall he deducted from value thereof, and so that owner shall be assessed only for if 'nit paid . on same Revenue and Tax ation. John Drescher To '' amend Section 684 Civil Code of Practice Codes of Prac tice. John Drescher For protection of per sons engaged in selling hay, grain, etc. Agriculture. Adam Spahn To regulate loperation of private employment agencies Commerce and Manufacturing. Adam Spahn Relating to protection of employes on buildings Municipalities. Adam Spahn To prevent fraud by reg ulating the keeping of eggs in cold stor age Commerce and Manufacturing. S. M. O'Brien To amend act for gov ernment of cities of first class relating to revenue and taxation Municipalities. S. M. O'Brien To amend act relating to revenue and taxation Revenue and Taxation. -.- S. M. O'Brien To amend act relating to time In which the enforcement of tax titles and tax liens may be effected Ju diciary. W. M. Webb To regulate employment of physicians and surgeons by companies or corporations operating coal mines or lumber mills Mines and Mining. H. J. Meyers Creating State Board of Accounting Revenue and Taxation. H. J. Meyers To create and establish State Board of Examiners in optometry Kentucky Statutes. M. O. Wilson Designating Lincoln's birthday legal holiday Kentucky State utes. Dry Forces' Have Inning. The house passed three bills affect ing the shipment of intoxicating liquors into dry territory. The first provides that search warrants may be issued in illicit liquor cases; 'second, that the penalty for minors visiting sa loons be repealed, and third, the bill prohibiting the shipment of fiquors for sale into local option territory and prohibiting persons from having in possession for sale liquors in local op tion territory. The third bill is for the purpose of putting into effect, the Webb-Kanyon law in Kentucky The most important feature of this meas ure is that all railroads, express com panies and other transportation com panies within this state or doing busi ness within the state are required to keep at each local office in the terri tory within which the sale, of intox icating liquors is prohibited a book in which shall be entered immediately upon receipt of the liquor a full record of the consignor, to whom delivered, what character of intoxicant and in what quantity, the record to-be open to public inspection and prima facie evidence before courts. The Finn Bill Under Fire. Representatives of railroads pour ed volleys into the bill of Law rence Finn, chairman of the state railroad commission. This meas ure is designed to give to the commission power to classify freight, order safety appliances, fine railroads for failure to furnish cars and pro vide regulations of rates and service. E. S. Jouett, of the Louisville and Nashville railroad, . pronounced this bill the most radical and drastic ever presented, giving" to the commission more power "than had been given to the Interstate Commerce Commission by Congress.- The passage of the bill, Jouett said, would stop railroad build ing and ; development in . Kentucky. Appointments Are Announced. The following appointments of xtra help were announced by Speaker Ter rell: Doorkeepers, James F. Dyer, C. F. Nagel, and J. Peterson ; guard for gallery, William Spawn; stenographer to chief clerk, Eli Berry; stenogra phers for; the house, Mrs.. Zilpha Free man and Miss Lillian Samples; copy ist, Howell Scott; bill clerk, James V. Reed; assistants to bill clerk, Homer Spillman and John M. Calhoun; mail clerks, " John Newman and Austin Vest; messenger to speaker, George Wilson -.'assistant enrolling cleTk, Miss Maud Applegate; messengers, Joseph McCain and Fred Frost. ' ASSEMBLY BRIEFS The dog law .'was eo' amended as to provide for the payment of goats as well as sheep killed by dogs. - The statue of Gov." William Goebel, assassinated 14 years -ago while the legislature was tn session, will be un veiled March 4. .: The measure of Representative Polin, providing for registration of the names o farmers and to prevent 'the use of registered names- was passed. Free schoolbooks are provided for in a bill introduced by Representative Klette, which provides that a license shall be levied to pay for same. "(A bill, creating a commission. to ad minister funds for erecting and enuin ping county buildings, ' was the " first measure oi tnis session to tea to thn I Kovernor for his signature. U. S. MAY INTERVENE Exporters Ask Secretary - Bryan To Take Steps To Stop Triangular Revolution Now in Hayti, Western Newspaper Union News Service.. New York. A movement that may cjystalize in radical action by the United States with the result that this government may intervene in Hayti for the protection of American inter ests in that republic, has been started by prominent exporters who addressed a communication to the secretary of state requesting that immediate steps be taken to stop the triangular revo lution now in progress there. The Na tional City bank recently ' made rep resentations to the state department that American interests in Haiti were Imperiled because of the overthror of President Oreste and his ministry. The bank is heavily interested in the railroad system in Haiti, the operation of which has been practically sus pended. ' . That the revolutionists continue to conduct a guerilla warfare in their ad vance on Port au Prince, each leader seeking to reach -.there first so 'as to occupy the president's palace, i3 evidenced by code cable, dispatches received in New York. One of these stated that 11 la borers who had been forced into the revolutionary army at Trou sought to escape to thelr"families and ay were captured and beheaded, their heads being nailed to posts as a warning to their fellows. In retaliation for this barbarism, two officers of Gen. Bel- lard's force were assassinated by wom en relatives of some of the victims. STORM DOES GREAT DAMAGE. Many Sections of State Still Isolated From Effects of Recent Storm. Columbus, O. Many sections of the state were still isolated as a result of the storm which swept Ohio, but tele phone and telegraph officials express es tne nope that communication will be restored. The storm wrmisrht ita vengeance on'wires mainly throughout the western and northernwestern part of the state, although other sections were affected. An official of a tele phone company estimated that the company alone had about 2.000 coles down and about 800 miles of wire on the ground. A line drawn from Piqua to Bellefontaine, to Marion thence to Bucyras, Norwalk and Lorain sur rounds the section in which the great est damage was done. Findlay is com pletely isolated from the rest of the world and it is only by rerouting mes sages -that communication has been established in other cities. SHOOTS PURSE FROM HAND. Evansvil'e, Ind. Two men attacked Mrs. Pete;- Sensmeier, grabbed her jjuieo ai.u owueu 10 run. rauroimaa Withers 3hot the purse from the hand of on of the. men as he ran up an alley. CINCINNATI MARKETS Corn New corn la nnntpd ns fol lows: No. 2 white 7071c, No. 3 white b8CS'tyc, xo. 4 wnite 65)b7c, Wo. 2 yel low 6668c, No. 3 Vellow 6465c,r No. 4 vellow 60062c. Nn: 2 miTArt 65 67c, No. 3 mixed 6365c, mix- ea ear b4(ebtc, wnite ear 64(g6bc, yel low ear 6466c. Hay No. 1 timothy $17.7518. standard timothy $16.7517, No. 2 tim othy $15.7516, No. 3 timothy $14 14.50. No. 1 clover mixed S15. Nn 2 clover $1212.50. . Oats No. 2 white 4243c, stand ard white 4242c, No. 3 white 41 42c, No. 4 white 3941c, No. 2 mixed 4141c, No. 3 mixed 40 41c, No. 4 mixed 3839c. .' Wheat No. 2 red 9899c, Na 3 red 9698c, No. 4 red 8594c. Poultry Hens, 5 lbs and over, 14c; 3 lbs and over, 14c; young staggy roosters, 12c; roosters, 10 c; spring ers, over 2-lbs, 15c; springers, 2 IKa ni. J lO-. . . .. - - f - - JwuB uu.na,'nuitc, 4 lbs and over, 15c; turkeys, under 4 lbs, 14c; turkeys,-toms, old, 19c; young turkeys, 9 lbs and over, 19c; -Eggs Prime ' firsts 29c, firsts 20c, ordinary firsts 27c, seconds 25c. Cattle Shippers $6.758.25; butch er steers, extra ?7.858, good to choice $6.857.7o, common to fair $5.756.75; heifers, extra $7.357.50, good to choice $6.757.25, common to fair $4.756.65; cows, extra ?6.25 6.50, good to choice ?5.506.15, com mon to fair ?3.755.25.; canners S3a 4.50. ' v - ' Bulls "Bologna $6(.75, extra $7, fat bulls $6.507. Calves Extra $1111.25, fair to good ?911, common and large $5.50 10.75. - - Hogs Selected heavy $ 8.75 8.80i good to choice packers and butchers $8.758.80, mixed . packers $8.75 8.75, stags $4.75 7.35, extra ;$7.50, common to choice heavy fat sows $6 8.25, extra $8.35, light shippers $7.85 8.65; pigs (110 lbs and less) $6 7.65. - ) Sheep Extra $4.90 5, good to choice $4.35 4.85, common to fair $2.754.25. Lambs Extra $8.25, good to -choice $7.r08.15, common to fair $5.75 7.25.'. - '.- . BEES USED AS CARRIERS. New York. A secrete long cherish ed in the war departmeat the use of bees as messengers has been dis covered in Holland, it was announced here.' No longer will the aide-de-camp spur his staggering horse through shot and shell to carry, the message to the front. Instead he will don his glove and mask, and going to the-portable-beehive' back of the headquarters, seize one of the faithful little insects and send the well-trained messenge through the air.