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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES VTnvnsn.Y, jxrsr. it, ioi-i ' 3 O r S O r FUNSTON AND HANDFUL OF MEN CAPTURE INSURGENT CAPITAL. ( I :litr Nt ici. I'untui. IcaI- i ir lit- regiment f ' MarAr thiirS ilitMmi hi tin mlaiw on 31a IoIuh. the relel csipital. Iia told how two of lii companies mitp brought up. abruptly in a hur-c on tin- '-m-iuy hy an tin-dt rhr. IIo wa- m- wll-l to withdraw liN lnHiH to rv nt annihilation 1 tho I'llljiiiios hhi in tl trendies acro-s tin stream. th; titriK ture nutnrallv zt our ?hare of the bullets. MAO CK AGO nv f;i-:v. rituniinic'K i l'NSTox, IlriiradU'r-ticneral. I. S. .rni. chaiti:u XVII. ! When the brigade commander Iia 1 coin up. anJ I explained the situa tion to him. He v;us of the opinion th.it I had made a mistake in retir- in-'. though I represented that it wax j in no s-nse a retreat, hut merely t for ; the purpose of sheltering tin men 'un- ' til a method of eros.-inr could le lo'ind. I expressed my v.nlinne.s to j '' hark, nnd he consentu. The two companies that had made the attack. H and I. wre now rein forced by C and llrlnt with preat rapidity, and fairly combing the tops of the trenches with bullet?, we regain ed the bank of the stream without fur ther lo.s The Fili pinos were kept down i n their trenches by the lire poured in upon them, so that they simply could not rie up to take any aim .at all. As we gradually overcame them our men rose- to their feet to tire, in order to do bet ter shooting than they could lyinpr down. If the muz zle of a rille appear ed over the trench a score of bullets Mould strike the spotwithin a couple of seconds. A number of us were running along the river bank, trying to lind some means of crossinpr, and while enjracred in this work I became aware of the fact that a very brisk fifth t was po inr, on a couple of trenches to our rit7ht. I did not at the time know just what troops were involved, but .could seo a field-piece in action right on the bank of the river, tiring on a 'trench across the stream, and could hear the tap, tap, tap of the Colt automatic. There were also a num ber of infantrymen. These latter had been engaged in the light for Fomo time. Our three companies farther down tho stream had completely mas tered the. fire in the trenches oppo site them, hut could not cross. li;.. A $ - .V In the meantime a raft was no ticed moored to the opposite bank of tho etream, about 80 yards below the trench that was fighting Major Hell's detachment. It would be necessary to Kwim the stream to get it, and I call ed for volunteers to do the work. Lieut Hardy, Trumpeter Marshiield. Corporal Drysdalo (now a first lieu tenant In the Tenth Infantry), and Privates Huntsman and Willey .strip- red off their clothing and plunged over the bank into tho stream. They swam across, got the raft, and towed It to our side. It was a gal lant piece of work well done. During this time the field-piece, the Colt ?,"D, and company F) were pounding the near-by trench with great viiror. while tho Pennsylvania company was handling another trench a little far ther up-stream. As noon as the raft reached our side I got on it with Lieut. Hopkins and -1 men of company C, and we poled it to the other bank. After sending out patrols to the front in order to i:ive warning of a possible counter at tack from any force that might be eonecalcd in the vicinity, we gave our .ittentiory to the trench opposite the artillery, it being the nearer. Hut upon reaching it we found that the men in it had already raised the white and had signiiied to those arross the river their desite to surrender. Ahout 4 o'clock the brigade com in. intler directed me to cross the ;ail load bridge with the retriment and de ploy on the left of the Third artillery. H. v. e formed column of fours an set out. The ties had been removed from ihe bridge, making crossing it a very j-lou operation. but we made the i:n atest haste possible. Wt had just beirun the crossing, the men picking their way gingerly .-r the stringers. lirn the whole l'ilipibo line opened lire on the troop deployed on the north bank, the distance being about 1.200 yards. As tlif tirin.ic lin of our troops was not more than a hundred yards in adatK-e of the bridge, those "of us on h! My Feel m Fesi E3urf Ihey Ache and Burn and Pain He So I Can't Stand It. Cet TONOO-Instaat Beltet. For tired, nrhlnc. burnlmr. swollen fort there's nothing lik ToNuo. You Tuny think youo trid them all. but if your X"rt burt jou tiaveu'S used TU.NGU. For ill n WW MiTr tne rMcetnnn. the Kirber. the tired shep Plr'. the rminn vlth tho tltfht sho-s. th ::mn with the tunicns--fiil can find instant r WI in T)N;). tl:? irrt-atest of nil foot r riKlles. It soothe and allays the p?ita t:id burning at ouce. I)oat think for n minute lecaue you have trb-d pow rlrs und olntnu-ntn nml tablets thnt dH- -Ive in bot wattr, with no frreat relief thnt nil hop n kvtw. io to Tour nearest rtrucvlot nnd irt-t TnSGo-rour relief will t ln"tnnt and your comfort perpetual. nd you will blr-fci the tiny you rnd thli rr r. TtNT;o u for sale by all druggists t' c-nts or ml br n, nil prepaid by De"nLoa lTHriiiae.nl t'o, t'hlcuro. Ton will ulnnys lind Tnngo at Wet t i' OrUlnal Cut Kte lMlo lnr store, tut!i Itni.l, Miwj tli Itel t'ruii l'liar UiiM-y, JUliwak;i. lud. I had crossed the bridge at the head of the regiment, and fovind that' my faithful orderly, Caldwell, had my dripping horse awaiting me. and so mounted and conducted the first few men as f;tst as they could run along a road which ran a f"W yards in rear of the prostrate and silent men of the! Third artillery, working their Krags for all they were worth ,and direct ed them to continue the line of that organization to the left. Ju.t after leaving the railroad em bankment I had passed two gray haired sergeants of the Third artil lery, lying within a few feet of each other, still and calm in death, their faces as placid as If they were only asleep. I do not know just how long the fiht lasted, probably half an hour after we had got on the lln. It stop ped as suddenly as it had begun. Tho troops bivouacked in line of battle and lay down to sleep where they had fought. On the second day following we resumed the march. As the long irregular line of blue approached the river near Bocaue we could tee trenches on the opposite bank. Soon came the crackle of the Mausers and the usual whining and zipping of bullets. We quickened our pace, and when we were within 800 yards tho two battalions on the tiring line opened up. We made the attack at a fast walk, each man stopping only long enough to take aim, and reloading a-s he advanced. In some respects this method of attack is to be preferred to the advance by rushes, as the shooting is much more ac curate. The Filipinos had learned by bit ter experience tnat it was not al ways best to remain too long in their trenches, especially if the ground to the rear was open, so that they could be shot down in getting away, and now, as the regiment began to yell and rush forward they vacated. While wo were forming on the north bank of this stream we could see at Blgaa station, about two miles up the track, a number of railroad trains, and could see that the enemy's troops were entraining. Our field-guns opened and created much confusion among them. The railroad bridge was burning, but the lire had made but very little progress, ind was put out. I was standing at the north end of the captured bridge, talking to Gen. MacArthur and watching my regiment cross, when we were startled by a most terrific fire opened on us. The bullets came from the north, and it was correctly surmised that tho enemy's trenches were in the edge of the woods on the opposite side of the field. It was by far the best shooting that I have ever seen the Filipinos do. They were beyond the effective range of our pringfields. and knew it. They had the exact range and were using their sights, and had ci good rest for their rillcs over the parapet of their trench. The bullets were whipping up little dust spots all about an3 actually filling the air with their various sorts of noises. Major P. I. Strong, adjutant-general of the division, standing within three feet of Gen. MacArthur, was wounded, and dozens of bullets struck the bridge. The two regiments crossed with great rapidity, each company, as it cleared the bridge, deploying and rushing up to the tiring line. We soon began to advance by rushes, in order to come to close quarter?. I was up on the firing line and, having occasion to look to the rear in order to see if all of the regi ment had cleared the bridge, was as tonished at the number of writhing forms in the little part of the field that we had crossed, and at the num ber of men being assisted to the shelt er of the few straw stacks. The cry "Hospital Corps" was coming from . all sides. Chief-Trumpeter Uarshfield and I were stooping down behind the prone men of company G. and my attention was attracted to the difficulty one of the men. Private Dirlew, was having in extracting a shell that had jam med in his piece. I was so close I could have touched him, and do not suppose I v tched him more than three seconds, when I saw one whole side of his head torn open, and bis face dropped down into the rice stub ble, his hands clutched convulsively, and life's battle with him was over. The Filipinos had no mind to allow us to come to close quarters, and the tiring ceased as abruptly as it had be gun. We were now less than a mile from the nipa houses In the suburbs of Malolos. I was on the railroad track with the division commander, when he asked me if I would like to take a few men and feel my way in to the town. I said I would be glad to. and took Ueut. Ball and about a dozen men. We werj fired upon by about a dozen me'i behind a street barricade of stones, pave them a couple of vol leys, and then rushed them. A min ute later we were in the plaza or pub lic square, and exchanged shots with a few men who were running through the streets starting fires. The build ings occupied by Aguinaldo as a resi dence and as offices and the Hall of Congress were burning. We gave such cheers as a few men could, and I sent back word to Gen. MacArthur that the town was ours.. (Copyright, Charles .scribner's Sons.) (CONTINUKD.) PLEASURE CLUB MEMPERS GO ON PICNIC TODAY One hundred and twenty-five mem bers of the Jefferson Avenue Pleas ure club left at 7 o'clock this morning for their annual picnic at KagJe lake. The members were taken to the lake in 2." autos, furnished bv the members themselves, and expected to arrive at the picnic grounds about S o'clock. The following program of events has been arranged by George Hull, who will act as master of ceremonies: Bait casting contest, ball throwing contest, hurdle race (fat men barred). 100-yard dash (lean men), indoor baseball for single and married men. Indoor baseball for the wets and drys, horseshoe contest. 100-yard dash (iat men). 100-yard d;ush (free for all), sausage eating contest (nobody barred), wheelbarrow race, aquatic contest, and a story telling contest. A silver loving cup will be presented to the man who makes the best show ing in all the contests. A chicken dinner was served at noon, while fish will furnish the re past for supper, and "hot dogs" were .served during tho day. SERS FAIL TO MAKE OUT CASE AT HEARIN Patrolman's Own Witness, However, Tells of Knife Dis play, Made My Dan Medic, the Deceased. That Dan. Medic, who died at Ep worth hospital. June 8, was divested of a butcher knife by Mrs. Fred C. Madick. assisted by her husband. Pa trolman Fred Madick, at the latter's home, 504 S. Scott st- but a short time previous to Medic being taken to the hospital, was testified to by Mike Madick, not a relative but a boarder at the home of Patrolman Madick. at the investigation of the case made by the board of safety on Tuesday afternoon. It is about all there is left to substantiate the charges upon which the investigation was brought. Witnesses, upon whose stories Chief of Detectives JCucspert filed his charges, failed to prove very substantial, and but for this witness, called by the accused, the butcher knife would never have been heard of, and the caso would seemingly have gone flat as a pancake. Admission was obtained from Cor oner Swantz, supporting the testi mony of Police Surgeon Myers, that at the postmortem examination that they held a bad concussion on the back of the head waa found, in addi tion to evidences of measles, alcohol ism and sunstroke. There was, how ever, no fracture of the skull. It was asserted that the bruise was insuffic ient to have caused death, but might or might not have aided the other causes. Xo Quarrel or light. Due allowances made for failure of the younger Madick to understand City Atty. Seebirt, and of the specta tors to understand the younger Ma dick. may be sufficient to account for the butcher knife, but there appears, to have been one in the case some where, though no one else appeared to know anything about it. It was denied that there was any quarrel be tween the patrolman and the other Medic, or that there was any fight, even the witnesses that were respons ible for the charges, admitted when penned down by Atty. S. J. Crum packer, who represented the accused official, that they had neither heard nor seen anything of the kind. Patrolman Madick took the stand In his own behalf, and hi3 story is that on Saturday preceding June 8, Medic came to his home with a pre scription which he wanted read to him. It was to the effect that he was suffering from measles and should stay in his home, taking certain medi cines. The man went 'away and re turned Monday, while the patrolman was asleep, shortly before noon. "Mike Madick came to my room," the patrolman testified, "and told me a man was in the house and that there was something wrong with him. When I got up, Dan stood in the door, his eyes rolling and his tongue hanging out. I said to him: 'Dan, you are 111, I had better call a doc tor.' He said. 'No, I will go,' and he started to leave. I watched him leave the back door and go toward the pump, and then I crossed the road to a telephone and called for an ambulance. I did not see him when he fell down. When I came back from telephoning, Julius Van Over waelle was there and we put Welter on his chest and arms to revive him. With the aid of John Perczylo we carried Dan from the back to the front yard, where he was picked up by the ambulance." Xo Demands For Money. "There was no quarreling," the patrolman said. "I had known Dan since he was a baby, and we had al ways been friends." He denies ever owing Medic a cent. Alike MadicVs rather jumbled ac count of the affair, however, is to the effect that sometime between the time when the patrolman got up and the time that Medic got out of the back door, the latter got hold of a butcher knife and Mrs. Madick took it away from him while her husband held his arm. .Stories of other wit nesses to the effect that someone ac companied Medic to the rear door of the house and then let him fall, was construed by City Atty. Seebirt in his argument, as at least semi-corroborative of the butcher knife episode. Patrolman Karnbo testified in be half of Madick that he had met Dan Medic on the street Saturday morning about 10 o'clock and that he was suf fering from measles. He says he told him to go home, and keep off the street. Sergt. Barnhart gave the time the call for the ambulance was re ceived. Everything went to show that within ten minutes after Dan Medic fell down in Patrolman Ma- dlck's back yard he was on his way to the hospital. He died there short ly after his arrival. Cae Vndcr Advisement. The hearing was held in the council chambers at the city hall and there was a considerable turnout of specta tors. All three members of the board were on the bench. Pres. Augustine started the ball rolling by explaining that the purpose of the probe was to determine whether or not Patrolman Fred C. Madick had acted In a man ner unbecoming an officer. In the mat ter of the illness and death of Dan Medic. "We merely want to get at the facts." lie declared, "and are just as much concerned of clearing him of the charge, If it can be done with justice to the department, as we are in finding him guilty." The matter was taken under advisement by the board after the hearing was finished. CITY MAY SEIZE PLANT DENVER. Colo.. June 1T The Denver city council Tuesday notified the Denver Water Works Co. that if the break in the water mains which has cut off the supply of water for several days, is not repaired by next Monday, the city will seize the plant. The water company is in financial straits. TO ENTERTAIN WINNERS The members of the red team in the membership and attendance contest staged by the Ladies of the Macca bees lodge. No. 900, must entertain the white team, who returned winners. The winners were led by Mrs. J. C. Coleman, while Mrs. Joseph Dedtch was the captain of the red team. Four candidates were initiated at the regular meeting of the lodge at W. O. W. hall Tuesday night. BOYS' 75c WASH SUITS All Kizes 37c $1.00 LONG SILK GLOVES Black, white. 48c f if ' "T CHILD'S 10c MUSLIN DRAWERS Gc CHILD'S $1.50 DRESSES COMPARE 79, Co . li ' !, ... ,...u - -u. Si'" (2 Throws The Spotlight oi Real Values On Qui XL (EU(ES1 tt BSlS'(EIM(BMfl 3C The Bargain Spot ol South Bend of UedeFselllleg Prices Set the Pace for Value Gltag in o0 Beedl-flo Pfow IttYoe Compare TImifs. compare 10c BELL-IN-HAND TOWEUNG C 1 A YARD vl 2l its quality. Special for Com parison, Thursday at S'ic. COMPARE 8c LANCASTER APRON C GINGHAM Ob A comparison price that can not be equaled by any other store. Thursday at 6c. COMPARE 8c STANDARD PRINT CALICO QJLn A YARD 0 Genuine America Calico in light and dark patterns. Com pare this valuo with that of other store. Compare Domestic Prices WE SAVE YOU MONEY ) Steven's l." all liineii Crash. Compare, ji yd.. 9VL-C l2'2o ltatos. Kod Seal. Toil du Niod Gangham 7 Vic i(k York Kvcretto Prow Glnglmms CVmraro-. GVc 10o Standard Scout Percale. Compare 7c loo Cambric finished Windsor Percales, yd 11c r0o Pillows, sizes 17x2. Compare each 2l)c 50c lied Sheets, sle 72x90; Compare 33c l.e Standard brand Fden Cloth. Compare. ytL. . ,9e S1.50 Bolt. Long Cloth. 12yds. Compare at ..... .t.c $2 Ik)lt Chamois finished Long Cloth 12yd $1.39 19c Hill llllovv casing, 12 inches wide a yd 13c 25c Moliawk Pillow Cast's 15x3ft at... 29c Utlea Pillow Cases 15x30. Compare 18c $1.50 Iiargo Fringed Bed Spreads, Compare. ... SSc 50c Mercerized Table Damash 5H in. wide ytL. 29c Sc Iviir Pin Muslin. Compare, 13 yds. for SI. 00 10c America Muslin, Compare, 12yds, for $1.00 10c Hope, Muslin, Compare, 13 yds, for $1.00 Fruit of the Loom Mnsllii. 11 yds, for ..$1.00 19c Black and colored Sateen Remnants, yd 10c Cc Cambric Lining He.mnants. Compare, yd. .3c 5c Barlcr Towels. Compare each at .2!4c 25c Drc&s Crepes in beautiful patterns at. . lie 12Vzc Lareg size Huck Towels, Compare 7'c 25c Heavy Turkish TVvcN, Compare at -17f 25o Bates Dress Crepes. Compare at.. 12V2C The Merchandising GIANT of IndiajiaandMichixjan. .- M. y THE STORE THAT DOES THE BUSINESS If men were maur:--d lik the merchandise in this store wo would bo a race of kings. For everything in this stor must measure 10ft pr-r o-nt true. Kvery bit of merchandise must ho wortli the full measure of its price ever advertisement must be accurate in its state ments and ihe representations made to you by the people in this store must be truthful, and they are. That's why this "The Store That Does the Business." CoiepsiFe This Featuring 510.00 ipFiEng Coats About 100 coats in this lot which makes selection easy. Materials are serpps. pette checiots, etc., Derby styles and -74 length, including few Balmaeaans all this season's styles. Compare Compare Women's 3.50 Panama Hats In large mwllum ttnd small brims and made of genu ine Panama straw; lowest price Panama in town, compare Compare Tills A Special Purchase of Summer Dresses This lot includes white voiles, lingerie lines. Rice clothes, etc.. with lace and em broidered skirts, are developed In the new creations that are worth $3.95 and $6:95 will he on sale Thursday, compar .7 i to? A Gigantic Purchase and EW y) y A'irJiiLaii Sale Of BLOuSES Never has the tremendous UNDERSELLING influence of this GIGANTIC Institution been more crealy emphasized than in this special COMPARISON offer of Summer Blouses. $1.50 Blounses In this lot will be found several hundred of plain white waists in crepes, voiles, lingerie and all over embroidered blouses that represent the extreme in value privinff even for this fialnt Organization; all are in the latest 1914 models with drop sleeves and new collars and cuffs, priced for Thursday only at this sensational Comparison price 3J0 Silk I Blouse Plain and Flowered Silks, M salines. Taffeta Tub Silks, Crepe de chine, cut and finished in the most approved of the 114 style, with drop sleev s and dainty ties, vests, collars and cuffs, the.-e are values in the lot positively worth $3. we pri th-m special for Thursday only which huy from Compare Sixrcial. in tne lot positively worth we pn tn'm il for Thursday only at a price n i is less than other stores can fr from their wholesale. j $mrt iare these values. q y JJ 2!C 0 4 Li THE MARKETS CHICAGO CHAIN. nm ti'n tii t irt. ci ' to NJV-; ept, fcDsto i" fee. Si's to 'oto July To-; to i;c, old COc; Fept. 67i to He. old GTi;c. oats July ::11e: Sopt. 37 e. Pork-July Stt.40; Sept. Sl'J.VJ. Lard July Mu.UJ; Sept. .1).20. Kibs July Sll.;;7; Sept. Sll.W. CHICAGO STOCK. NATIONAL STOCK YAUDS. 111., June 17. 4:aUle Receipts 4"At Including l.JA Southerns: .Market steady. Native beef steers ?7..Vy.$tU0; cows aud heifers $.".0ot $'v.tiO; Mockers und feeders. S,".o04t $vuu ; ealves NC.OXa.10.rO; tex;is hteer. S5.75fcj J.rX): cows and heifers. S4."i0ftiSii.!;". Mors IUn-eipts .Uo; market steady;) mixed SV.VdJS.Co; good $'. routrh S7.7.",fuvoi; lights S.l'Oli UX ; pS Si0'jSvtJ; bulk(7?.. Sheep lieeelpts market Meady. .Sheere.l muttons $4.7."1j : sheered yearlings .C.7oji.v5..r): lamb. $7.U0&$.0U; priu lamb, $lM0i $'J.C. UNION STOCK. UNION STOCK YAKDS. 111., June 17. Hojrs lUvelpts. o2..h): market weak and T- lower; mixed and butchers. $7.&0'i$.30; trend heavy, $vl0'fi$S.2.": rough heavy. $7.sv?TV.or.; llj;ht. $n'i$'iJL5; pitrs. 7.00 (3$so;; bulk, f vlMiJs.i'V. Cattle Kefipts 14.UU0; market steady; leev-s. $7.."053$:.r.O: cows and heifers. $".7rii$vir; Mockers and feeders. CoOf. $.10; calves. PS0'j $10.00. Sheep I!eelpt.s, t;.4O0 ; market fteady; nntlve ar.d western, H-'SW.75; lamls. KAM III M'ALO STOCK. r-ST M'r'KALO, June 17. "attle Receipt. :xJ head; xaaxket light and steady; prime steers, ?a.fiO$0o; butcher grade. $7.00?t S-SO. Calves Receipts, DO head; market ac tive and .V higher; cutt to choice, $0.00 Sheep and Lamb Keccipt. 200 brad : market, active; eboiee lanib. S9.7nf.$10 ; cull to fair. $7.nof9.2.',; yearlings, fa.wa SS.70 hei. $.1.0O(a Hogs Reeeipts, 17.(XR) market, active and 10c higlier; heavier. $.S.G0ig$S.i": vorkers. S..Mri$.iV); plq-. mixed. 5vi$s.Ji; heavy, S7.'j.S7.40; roughs, ?.jri(ii$7.j. riTTNBCIUJlI STOCK. PITTSBt'RtlH, June 17. Cattle light ; supply, steady carloads: market, 5S.SCg J'.t.oo; ehoio-. $.s.C0Q $0 ; prime. Vv2T.?? $S.7-: good. ,00'U$S.3o; tidy butchers. S7"Ot!$S.C0; fair. $J..?$7.00; common, $.".rra$77: roaimon to cood fat bulls, $r..."wi l$7..'V0 ; eommou te pool fat cows. $r..ri0i S.00; heifers. ?MMK,j$7.".tio: fresh cows ami springers, ?lo.WH?lo.."; veal calves. ?7.0i4jVoO. Sheep and Lamlis Supply, li?rht double decks; market, slow; prime weihprs, (f;?tM0: po,d mixed. $.".0fft$Ti.t-0 : fair mix ed. 5v.Ot;i .V.o0 ; culls and common, ?2.h W.0O: lainbs. $4.0oCaJ7XJ; bprlng lambs, C0O'ci."4). Hop Rec-eipt. 10 double deck: mar ket active; prime heavy hogs. me diums. $.4"li sn..': heavy yorkers, A'rt $sM; pics, KS.2.SM.i: rnueh. 7.00a $7"; Ptaes, JO.oO'd t.7o ; hfavy mixed CHICAGO ritOIICCK. CHICAGO. 111.. June 17. Hatter R eelpts, irt.OS tuM: creamery extras. i;i dic: extrs firsts zrwx'Mc i Ilrsts, 2T,Uc; lacking stock. 17V!.1S. Ltv: ll--1pt. ro.S caes: current receijits. P'.itle: ordinary first. 17l4t 17ie: fiM llic: extra -Jliiimc; chkt, WrtVMtc; dirties. ir.iv. Live 1VUJJ Turkeys lc; chicken. It l-S'Jfl.V; roirsters, 9Vi; fftH-se, .vJil0; duck. idl.Hic SOUTH TlFrxn 3I.RKETS. rLOL'It A.ND FEED. (Corrected Dally by Knoblock & Gln, Iljflraullc Are.) Ccrel and Flour Buylcfr wheat at SCc; oatt at 4a retailing at Wc; rye, COc; corn, buying at 72e, selling at MX. HAY. 8TR.W AND IT.ED. (Corrects Dany by tie Wenly MilLer lour Feed Co., 420 S. Michigan bt-i Hy, pijivg 12 to 114; lUnz 510 to IVS. Straw, paying $6 to J7; 6eliiag IS ten. Old corn, paying 7oc pef hu. ; veiling b: to 8jc per bu. Oats, paying 40c per bu.; selling at 47c to SOc per bu. CloTer aeed. paying 7.b0 to V per bu. ; telling to h0. TALLOW AND HIDES (Corrected Daily by S. W. Cppmtn, 213 N. Main St.) Tmllow Rough. 2? to 2; rendered No 1. 4 He to 64': No. 2. 3-c to 4c. If lde No. 1 preen bides, nc to iyl curel. calf kln, to lTc; v-(x. 27c to IT-V. PROVISIONS. (Corrected Dally nj r. Muefler. 211 E. Jefferson Ulvd.j Fruit Orange?, jer ctie. ?1.2."; sdllntr at 40V to Xj er doz. Lem' us. ease, U!; selling at 40e to 00c per doz. Unnanas, buy ing Toe to $2 per bunch; sieliinif 5o to 20c bu.; selling at GOc per peck. Vegetable New cabbige, paying 2Hc pound; selling at -V. l'otatoea. uV pt?r bu. ; selling at 25c pr peck. Butter and Lgg Country butter, pay ing. 20e to 2.V; selling 2Gc and Creamery 2c to 27c. selling CCc to 3TJc. Kggs, p-trictly fresh, paying lv; vlllng, IV; to 21c. POLXTRT AND MEATS. (Orrected Dally by the Fern dell Market, 125 N. Main t) Faultry Chicken a. prjlng 15o to lftc, ellng at 20c to 20c Mat Retarr: TMi. 20c to SOe; round teak. 20e to 2.V; alrloln ateak, c; porter onae, 3oc to 40c; beeJ roaat, 20c to Xc: oUinr beef, 10: JLc; lard, 16c; amoked tato, 20c to 5oC SEEDS. (Corrected Pallr by Warner Rroa. Sfd Co.. 114 K. VayLe St.) 8da Timothy paying 52.' to prr bnahei. telllrsg at f'i.OO. Rei clover ij'.zz to J7, -i;injj Alfalfa, paying. MJ to $"-o0; Bellinjr at $0J. Alslke Kver, paying fnm $10 to 12. s-IIiag at 112. w l"-a. paying from .?. to X s-elllr.g LIVE STOCK. (Corrected Daiiy ry Major Droa , S. uoiia street.) Heavy fat stc-ers. live civt.. $;.") to $7.; dwd. ?rj (J to $13 b0. Feeilem. to fJ-75. Lanti on f;t. ItJ.W to f 7 00, dreted ll'e to 14.-. H . lx) to 2j0 lis.. $7-X t I . . . PATENT IS GRANTED TO LOCAL COMPANY The Knirn;ar.-Matthetvs P.ange com pany, of this city, h.'us been rante.l a patent on a stove fixture by the Washington patent otlice. The patent Is the Invention of lxwis C. Matthews, connected ith the company and -.va turned over to the ranse company by him. Atty. CleorKe J. Ottch repre sented the local company at Washing ton. Tho main object of the invention reside in the superstructure adapted to l. Arranged in the rear of and a!ove the toj date f u .-tove. Th fixture includes a closet. h:lfbaek and brackets for supporting all j.urts iu a. rUld t.MHacT from the itoo top.