Newspaper Page Text
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MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL. II. NO 99.
MARIETTA, OHIO, SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT.
Massachusetts Given a Ttfal Trip
by Hor" Builders.
Tho Preliminary Run Was Satisfac
tory in Every Way.
She Can Easily' Make Sixteou Knot nn
Hoar and Earn Her Constructors a Bo
nus of 8100,000 Two Sailors Pain
folly Uut'Not Seriously Injured.
Boston1, April 24. Tho- battleship
Massachusetts was given a preliminary
run by tho builders over tho official
courso Thursday. Tho trial was so sat
isfactory that only two-fifths of tho dis
tanco was steamed over. Tho ship was
speeded for a little less than two hours,
and in that ttmo sh6 averaged 15.59
knots an hour, which Is .50 of. a knot
above- her contract speed. If tho vessel
carries out tho expectation raised by
hor performance Thursday, sho should
make a full 10 knots on her official trial
(paturday and earn her builders a bonus
It was a' perfect spring morning
when tho Massachusetts headed down
tho bay for the open sea, but thcro
was a heavy swell rolling in from tho
ocean. Tills swoll soon mado itself ap
parent to those aboard the ship. The
Massachusetts poked her nose into a
roller and a small sea broke over tho
bows. Tills was followed an instant
afterwards by a torrent of white crest
ed foaming wator, which swept soveral
sailors along tho deck like nino pins,
two of them receiving painful but not
After tho Massachusetts got out to
sea tho swell was not so heavy, but
nevertheless the surgo was big enough
to materially reduce tho speed of tho
vessel. Despite tho heavy swell the
Massachusetts hardly rolled at sea and
proved that sho is an excellent gun
olntf orrn. '
Flro In n Hoys' Homo.
Denver, April 24. Tho Brightslde
hbmo for boys was tho sceno of a panic
and destructive firo early Thursday
morning. All tho inmates escaped
serious injury, but many were carried
out unconscious from tho smoke, while
others were bruised and cut in jump
ing from windows. Superintendent
Field was severely cut on his hands
and head while arousing and rescuing
tho boys. The interior of tho building
is in ruins. ,
Pennsylvania Kcpubllcau Convention.
HARRisnuno, Pa., April 24. Tho ro
publican stato convention Thursday
nominated Messrs. Davenport and Grow
for congressmen at largo by acclama
tion. Senator Quay was re-elected
chairman of tho stato republican com,
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm' , i
The Buckeye's tat Trade
Is the result of satisfying the public, The Jjuyers are the best adver
tisers of what the 'Buckeye is doing in the way of setting
the prices in the clothing business in Marietta. ,
This Season Strongest Bargains.
We place on sale this week Men's strictly all wool suits in Chevi
ots, Oassimeres, Homespuns and Vicunas at - thn yp-
Also to mate this sale one to be
strictly all wool DiacK uiay vvorsieu
teed, at the inatcnies3 price oi
Our Children's Department is
suits for the little fellows, comprising the latest styles ot Junior, Ju
venile. Columbia's Middies and Wash suits. Come and see our ele
gant assortment. See how the
guality and towered the stanaava
Spring Suits you have an interest
Double Breasted knee-pants suits (ages 4 to 14) in good substan
tial Union Oassimero at - f - - - ri prn
Little Boys' Reefer,- Junior and
Fabrics, -handsomely branded and
" ' ' l "7
.Finest and, mp'st perfect-.fitting
la; in all-wool uassimeres ana uneviois, nnea wiin Italian serge or
good Farmer Satin, the Buckeye's Price t - -j
droTcrrr a tr.
4.1 v. .1 kJJl liLi
'Vith' every Vrchas'e in our Children's Department of , a 'Child's
Suit for $3,50 or over wo will give gratis one wagon as appears in
; - r it-
Our SiraW Hats
nri -rir trm 1 i arwy r"Vr"
Cor. Front atfa Butler s&f &. , vf, , 01d,P.U Building.
.. MARIETTA, OHIO. . " - 4
KILLED HIS WIFE,
Then Cut Uls Own Throat With a Razor
A Gardener's Desperate Docd.
MkAdville, Pa., April 84. Edward
Karlesklnd, a prosperous markot gar
dener living near this city, shot and
killed his wifa Thursday afternoon and
then cut his own throat with a razor.
No ono was present at tho tlmo of tho
killing. Karlesklnd was known to
have an ugly temper and tho couple's
married life was anything but a
pleasant ono, to which is attributed
tho cause of tho double crime. Several
years ago Karleskind's former wifo met
an accidental death, and thero have
been rumors afloat of foul play in con
nection therewith, which the events of
Thursday have revived. Ho reported
her death at tho time as duo to an acci
dental fall from a porch, and as no ono
elso was present his statement was ac
cepted. PASSENGER STEAMER
Northland Bndly Damaged by Flro at Do
Dm.UTii, Minn., April 24. Shortly be
foro midnight the pilot house of the
palatial steamer .Northland, which runs
bestween Buffalo and Duluth, was dis
covered to bo on fire. Owing to a thick
fog tho department was slow in locat
ing tho fire, as tho alarm was given by
tugs, and tho pilot house, officers' cab
ins and smoking saloon wero ruined.
Tho flro got down to tho main deck
and did considerable damago forward.
Besides smoko went all through the
sumptuously furnished cabins and sa
loons. It is impossible to estlmato tho
damago, but it will bo several thousand
dollars. Tho firemen fought tho fire
for over on hour. Thero is no clow as
to whether it started in tho pilothouse
or on the upper deck.
RACE TRACK WAR.
Opposition to tho St. Lonls Soutli Sldo
Park Night Track,
i St. Louis, April 24. An outlaw track
race war began in hot earnest here
Thursday night when tho South Side
Park night track opened in opposition
to tho Sportmon's park, Jerico. An ad
mission feo of SO cents is advertised,
but it is a fiction only, as freo badges
Both concerns aro offering S150 and
8200 purses and each has a large num
ber of fair platers stabled. Among the
lot is a sprinkling of sprinters who
have lost caste through their owners
and thoy keep tho racing up to a de
cent standard. Bets as small as SC
cents aro taken at both places and the
crowds Thursday, night wero large.
Insurgents Capture n Town.
1IAVANA, April 24. Rebels havo cap
tured Cruices, an important town near
Santa Clara. Tho Spanish troops re
mained within the fort about town, ap
parcntly afraid to vonturo forth to
attempt to repulse tho insurgents. "
yisit u f
long remembered we will sell a
sun, uuiur uuu juuiah-iui yuaran
- - -
overflowing with new novelties, in
Buckeye has raised the standard of
or price, tnereiore n your Doys neea
in the Buckeye.
Blouse suits in all the New Spring
in Ihe' best $5.00 value; also Olays,
;. . , $3J5.
Boys' Long Pant,? Suits (ages 13 to'
are fibvV Open.
The Resolutions Adopted by the
They Favor thd Arbitration of Inter
national Disputes Between
The United States ami tiront.Hrltiln Ro-
llglun, lllinmultjr a)ul Jllitcu, Demand
the Establishment of' a.L'ermaucnt
System of Arbitration.
Washington, April 24. Chairman
Edmunds called Thursday afternoou's
session of the conference to order at
three o'clock. Tho committee on reso
lutions prosented tho following Foport
as a substitute for several propositions
referred to them:
This national conference of American
citizens assembled at Washington, April
23, 1800, to promoto international arbi
tration, profoundly convinced that ex
perience has shown that war ns a
method of determining1 disputes be
tween nations is oppressive In Us opera
tion, uncertain and unequal in its re
sults and productive of immenso evils,
and that tho spirit and humanity of tho
ago as well as tho precepts of religion,
require the adoption of every practica
ble means for tho establishment of rea-
and justice between nations, and
considering that tho
the United States and
plo of Great Britain,
gother by tho ties of
language and literature, of liko
political and legal institutions and of
many mutual interests, and animated
by a spirit of devotion to law and jus
tice, have on many occasions, by re
course to pcacoful and f rlondly arbitra
tion manifested their just desire to
substituto icason for force in tho
settlement of their differences
and to establish a reign of
peace among nations, that tho
common scuso and. enlightened public
opinion of both nations is utterly
averse to any further war between
thorn; that tho same good sense, rein
forced by common principles of hman
ity, religion and justice, requires tho
adoption of a permanent method for the
peaceful adjustment of international
controversies, which method shall not
only provide uniform application of
principles of law and justico in the set
tlement of their differences, but shall
also, by itscxamploand results, promote
tho peace and progress of all peoples,
does hereby adopt the following resolu
tions: 1. That in the judgment of this con
ference, religion, humanity and justico
as well as the material interests of civ
ilized society, demand the immediate
establishment between tho United
States and Great Britain of a perma
nent system of arbitration.
2. That it is earnestly recommended
to our government so soon as it is as
sured of corresponding disposition ofa
tho part of the British government to
negotiate a treaty providing for tho
widest practicable application of tho
method of arbitration to International
3. That a committeo of this confer
ence be appointed to prepare and pre
sent to the president of tho United
Stntes a memorial respectfully urging
the taking of such steps on tho part
of the United States as will best con
duce to the end in view.
Shot Down by Spanish Soldiers The Ilat
tlo of Juarco.
Havana, April 24. Later news in
regard to the engagement near Juarco,
Havana province, indicates that the af
fair was slmila'r to others in which
"Paciflcos," or peaceful citizens have
been killed by Spanish troops. Four
teen of tho dead arc said to havo
been employes on estates and not
insurgents. On tho Spanish side none
wero killed and' only three wounded,
while tho Cuban dead exceed 80.
Juarco is only 15 miles from Havana on
tho Matanzas railroad. It was only a
few miles from Juarco that Dr. Del
gado, an American citizen, wns shot
down and left for dead, and seven of
his farm hands massacred.
Natural Gas In Michigan.
St. Josnpii, Mich., April 24. A nat
ural gas well was struck threo miles
south of hero on M. J. Mcrwin's farm
Thursday. Five years ago ho discov
ered signs of gas and oil by tho con
stant bubbling of water in a marshy
spot near, a creek. Ho drove a woll 250
foot but it did not result satisfactorily.
Thursday the oil commenced bubbling
out of tho pipo and also strong stencil
of gas. no touched a match and a
brilliant flame shot up and burned for
somo time. There is much excitement
and tho well will ' bo drilled deeper at
Indian Appropriation Hill Passed.
Washington, April 24. The Indian
appropriation bill, carrying, with
amendments, about 89,100,000, was
passed by tho senate Thursday, after a
Ipng discussion about the lawless con
dition of affairs in tho Indian territory,
Tho sundry civil appropriation bill was
taken up and wnt oyer until Fridajr.
There aro five qther general approprla
tion.bllls'to bo acted or by tho senate
iho naval, tho. rtyor and harbor, tho
DUtrlct pf Columbia,, the fortifications,
and tho deficiency.
p vV '- - ' r-
The Cincinnati Water Works Hill,
'CdtArjJhu's, 0., April 24. Tho s&'te
penate, 'by, a vote of. 23 o JO, roversed
Its, own 4eolaipn on tho 80,500,000 water
Works ijpb1), repudiated its, own action,
takerj onlyJbnXVo'ek ago Thursday, by
thq dpcUfre jftta'Vrib to 12, ana voted
aoiiej iuralihedf-by, Cincinnati $ai
,Whother it, iHomld be spent or by
Aro Credited to Jaiiips K.AUsop Ho Killed
Tuo l'coplo nt Tncnma, Wash.
Seattle, Wash., April 21. James E.
Allsop, nrrested in this city April 10,
for the murder In August, 1894, of Miss
Lena Olson, and u'ho committed sulcido
by hanging wliilo in tho city jail, was
not only a murderer, and possibly a
multimurdorcr, but ho was a bigamist
Thero are, It appears, two widows,
for Emma Allsop, of Salt Lake, Utah,
claims to havo been tho archcrlminars
Sho wrote Allsop, extending assist
ance, upon learning of ills arrest. Tho
police of tills city state that Allsop
had to do with the murder In Seattle
of Mrs. Charlotte dotting on September
4, 1S93, and also the murder in Tncoma
of her son-in-law, James King, who
was shot ahd Ills body thrown Into tho
bay on the evening of November 17,
King, tho police believe, was con
acctiid with tho Fetting murder and
ivas killed by Allsop to prevent his
burning state's evidence in that mat
ter. JclYersonvlllo Car Works Strike.
JcFFr.nsoNvir.Li:, Ind., April 24. Tho
strike at tho car works is not yet end-
'ed, but the strikers aro taking active
steps toward gaining their end. Gen
eral manager Duncan is absent, but
when he returns they will submit a
scale of prices for oonsldcratton. Tho
prices submitted will bo as follows,
which applies to the building of tho
cars: Riveting, S3; bottoms, S2.50; floors,
,S2.50; sides. Si a total of S12, or a dif
ference of $2.50 from what the com
Oklahoma Has No Chnnce.
Washington-, April 24. Chairman
Scranton of the houso committee on
territories is to report tho bill favoring
tho admission of Oklahoma Territory
as a state, but Delegate I'lynn is to
have charge of the measure on the Uoor
of tho house. It is well understood
that no effort will be made to pass tho
bill nt this session, but that It will go
over along with the Now Mexico and
Arizona statehood bills until tho short
session meets next December.
Alleged llnnk Wreckers t'aso Continued.
Jcrrtnso.vvir.r.n, Ind., April 24.
The "cases of Dr. W. L. Broyfoglc, ex
president of tho Monon road, and oth
ers of New Albany, indicted on the
chargo of wrecking the New Albany
Banking Co., of New Albany, wero
continued Friday, and, it is announced
that a compromise has been arranged
by which certain Chicago real estate Is
to bo turned over to the bank's as
signee to satisfy the claim against
liroyfogle and his associates.
Canadian Parliament Prorogued.
Ottawa, Ont, April 24. Parliament
was formally prorogued at 8 o'clock
Thursday night by the governor-general.
His excellency closed the session
with a spceeli in which he said that he
regretted that the mission which his
government recently dispatched to
confer with the local authorities of
Manitoba, has been unproductive of
any immediate results, and that tho
question relating to schools in that
province still awaits settlement.
Died at the Ago of 101.
Boston, April 24. Ezra Bcamon
Nowton, tho oldest shaker in tho coun
try, died of old ago at tho Harvard,
Mass., community, aged 101 years. He
was born in Paxton. When he was a
year old his parents moved to Boyls
ton. Ho became a prosperous farmer
thero and was happily married, but in
184S, becoming converted to the Shaker
faith, ho left his wifo and children and
joined tho Harvard settlement.
To llrlng I'ltz and Corbett Together.
New York, Apr! 24. Dan A. Stuart
who has been in New York for the past
month arranging his plans to bring
Corbett and Fitzsimmons together in
tho ring some tlmo this fall, has in
vited the two boxers or their repre
sentatives to meet him at tho Police
Gazette office at noon Saturday to con
sider his proposition and sign articles
of agreement. ,
Hoy Killed by tlghtnlng.
Mahtinsville, Ind., April 24. Nich
olas Jungen, the 15-year-old son of
Nicholas Jungen, sr., was instantly
killed by lightning. Ho was fishing at
the river when a heavy thunderstorm
camo on. The boy took refuge under
a -tree, against tho adWco of somo men,
who were camping near by. Light
ning struck tho tree, killing Jungen..
Ux-Congrcssman Lamtson Dead.
Washington, April 24. Senatoi
Brlco received a telegram Friday morn
ing from Topcka, Kan., announcing
tho death of ox-Congressman Charles
II, Lamlson, of Lima, 0. Mr. Lamtson
was a special agent of tho land agency,
having been appointed on tho recom
mendation'of Senator Jlrice.
Universal Suffrage Itcjcctcd.
VifcNNA, April 24.T-Tho Austrian diot,
.by a vote of 173 to 01 Thursday rejected
tho schema of universal suffrage pro
posed by tho German national, Young
Czech and democratic parties. After
disposing Qf this proposition tho houso
proceeded to discuss tho government's
schemp of electoral reform. ,
For a Shorter day's Work.
PiTTBBtris'air, pa., ApHl 24. In nn In
terview Friday .President Gompors, of
tho American Federation of Labor,
stated th'at oyer Sdd.OOO men would
make & demand for i. shorter day on
Max 1 'ofcd that most of thorn would
got It without a struggle.
Vessel llurnod at Sen.
t SasJ?banciscd, April 24. The Brit
ish ship Hol'lriwood iirVlved Friday
mbriilncr 'from NowCastle. New'&inlh
WaUs, WlHutho 'crow of tho British
port The ttetiublio' was burned sod
miles off tho coast ( .
A cream of tartar Baltlnc Powder.
of all in leavening strength. Latitt
Statei Government I'ocd Report.
ItOYAti UAK1NO POWDER CO., 100 Wall St.,N.
KeW and Interesting Happenings Within
THE USUAL RESULT.
A Woman Fntally llurnod and Her Chili
dren Cremated Coal OH.
Cr.r.vEi.AKT), O., April 24. Mrs. Aw
gusta Scharnlcsky, of 110 Yonken
avenue, was fatally burned and he)
two children, Ella and Annlo, ngei
four and three respectively, wero burn
cd to a crisp at 4 o'clock Thursday after
noon at their home, by the cxplosioi
of a coal oil can. Mrs. Scharnicskj
attempted to hasten a slow burn
lng fire in the dining-room stovi
by throwing oil upon tho flames
Tho two children wero seatel
upon tho floor, playing, near th
stove. Tho can exploded, throwing thi
burning oil all over tho woman anl
children, and sot the furniture in thi
room ablaze. Shrieking In pain anc
terror, Mrs. Scharnicsky, her clothes
blazing, rushed upstairs to an apart
ment occupied by her father-in-law
and called on him to go to the rescue o,
the children. Then sho rushed mad
ly downstairs, and In hor ngonj
jumped through a glass window, carry
ing sash and all with her. When th
neighbors arrived thoy found her lying
under tho window, a blackened mass
ull of her clothing burned off her savt
a portion of her undershirt. She was
taken to.a hospital where she will die
Tho two little girls wero burned to a
crisp beforo the father-in-law could
reach them. Tho unfortunate woman
is tho wifo of Hermann Scharnicsky, a
wood turner in comfortablo circum
stances. She was 30 years of age.
The Quartet Who Did tho Job at Plonocr,
)., Several Days Ago, Arrested.
Tor.EDO, O., April 24. A special from
Bryan, 0., says that the four men who
robbed tho bank at Pioneer last week
were caught six miles south of Pioneer
Thursday night by tho sheriff of Wil
liams county and his deputies. They
wero spotted in Bryan two days
ago and thero was evidence that
thoy had returned to secure
what booty they loft Late Thurs
day afternoon thoy became uneasy
nnd loft Bryan. Tho sheriff and six
deputies followed and captured the
quartet but not without difficulty. The
robbers, who wero armed to tho teeth,
showed fight, but superior numbers
conquered. When searched a large
quantity of explosives and burglar tools
wero found on them. Thoy refuse to
give their names.
An Ohio Convict Thinks the Other World
Not Any Worso Than the Penitentiary.
Cor,uJiiiua, O., April 24. Patrick
Lynch, a Cuyahoga county prisoner
Bervlng a nino years' sentence for rob
bery, committed suicldo by cut
ting his throat in his cell
In the penitentiary. Ho was dis
covered Thursday morning when tho
guard made the count In a postscript
to a rambling letter Lynch says: "I am
about to cross that dark river; but if It
Is any worso than this it Is a hard
place." Lynch was a sufferer from
physical ailments, and he took his life
to stop tho distress.
Doable Tragedy at Union City, Pa.
Cleveland, O., April 24. A special
to tho Press from Union City, Pa., says:
This town was tho scene of a doublo
tragedy Friday morning. Simon Has
solbach, aged 70, and his son William,
oged 35, engaged in a quarrel. Both
were drunk, and tho young man seized
an ax and attempted to kill his father.
Tho old man drow a revolver and shot
his son. Seeing what ho had done tho
old man turned tho weapon on himself
and sent n 'bullet through his temple.
Both will dhi u
The" ltukesbop Mill a Law.
Columbus, O., April 24. The under
ground bakeshop bill was enacted Into
a law Friday morning by tho senate,
Tho now law places bakeries under
tho supervision of tho statu factory in
Bpcotor and provides for tw6 additional
deputies to havo charge 6f the inspec
tion of bakeries. The factory inspector
has the powor to reulro that bake
shops bo located In clean, airy rooms
and no longer than ten hours per day
Is to bo required of the employes.
CoLUituup, 0., April 24 Tho trial of
tho legislative bribery cases has been
sot for Monday, May 4, and either Sen
ator Iden ot Sonator !Geyer will, be
pladed on trial at 'that time. Ohl's base
has been sqfrfdr the 13th.
"T Driink Coal Oil.
Portsmouth, O., April 24. A little
Bon of N. G. Drakoji printer, drank a
half-pin of '.kerosene. lie was thrown
ip'to convulsions,, but his life, was 'saved
- Arrival and Departure of Trains
' 11. & O. S.W. if
DErAnr 6:00 a. m iomo a. m., J:00 rm 4:1
p. in.i?:uop. m., ii;25p. m. U
n srJvT? VrS: v10 a-m 12:2Si - m- :l
" "'"V, y, 4A4., OsUJ Jl, III
t ...... x. as u. u. jax. Mil
....... .. jzjiu ,,. p m,7:a
"y 8:25n.m. 1:65 p. I
AnittVE n.lR. . v.iciTl
w. t. m, v
r.viw. ....... . .i
VOA'A o:zua, m., xitop. ail
Ari"tk 10:10 a. m., E:Mp.sl
O. K.R. R. (Eastern Time.)
Sprmi 10:25. 2:0 a.m.! T:Rn.t
N0"Tn 11:15 p. m. 8:10, 7:28 a. mJ
jjoni mu, uelore you (
place your order for a
Spring Suit, to see the line
of Men's Suits at-the Star
This lino is a strong one
with us; you want to see
our $6.50 suits.
For something better
see our $8.50 suits; you
would be satisfied with
one of them at $10.00.
Our $10.00 suits are
good" enough for Wedding
. CINCINNATI, April 14.
Ftonn Sprlns patent, I155SJ80, spring; S
fancy, 1153.W. spring family, $!.7Si90;
winter patent. 3.7Jtt3.89 fancy, (3 253 SO;
family, 8: 761 00, oxtra, ti 3532.60, low Krade,
JJ0oai3i ryo, northostern, SlSO&lOi: da
city, Ji 60 a. '7a
w ubai-.no -j roa oacrca at 7lc t-1
uuux oaies: no s wane, tracic, lc. .
Oats Sales: No 2 mixed, track. "li.lc: da.
21j: No 3 volte traclt, 2J!io. 41
live sales: Northwestern, tract, c. j
Hoas Select snippers, J3.45?,aS0; select
butcbors', J3.45Q1M), fair to good packers,
S3.3033.40. fair to pood light, 13.4033. 67',; com
mon and roughs, f S. 103 30,
CAT1LS Fair to soM sb
cool shippers. i3.tXlZ.4Sz
extra, 81.00: good to cbolce butchers. laeKa i,l
Z.HY, extra, $3.0i00 fair to medium butchers, J-l
S1133.50, common, 12.5O&3.O0.
Suiep akd Lauos Sheep: Extras, J3.05;
good to choice, $3.15(33. CO. common to fair,
i 503 00. Lambs: Good to choice, 14 25(3
4.05; common to fair, 13.6034.16.
Vkai, Calvis Fair to good light, M.7535.73; '
extra, JS 03: common and large, I3.50ffl4.50.
Wool Unwashed: Fine merino, per lb, 75B
8c: quarter blood clothing, i:13o; medium
delaine and clothing, 13c; coarse, 12c;
medium combing, 13c Washed: Fine meri
no, X to XX, per lb. 13c; medium clothing-.
13o: delaine, fleece, 1616a; long combing, 113
isc; quarter Diooa ana low, i?c.
N.EW Volts, April 24.
WnEAi No. 2 red. May, 71 S-l071c; Juno.
7171J0S July, 70Ka71o; August, 70,'c; Sop- i
tember, 71371kc 4
COHS No. 2. SOuilOo: Anrll. Sttir: Mow Mrr i
July, 38 11-103360.
Oats-No. 2, western, 25H28Ho; July, 24jfc
Toledo, a, April 24.
WnEAT CashT" 70tfo; May, 70Mc; July,
CnicAco. April 21
Calls on July wheat opened at 65Ko, sold tX
6S)i3JHc, last prloa 6SM0s Puts openod at
64X0, sold at 6lty at4Ho, last price 6c.
Calls on July corn opened at SOKc, last pries
SOKc. Put! opened at 30Ji30c, last price.
nuri-Ato. N. Y., April 23.
CATTLE Light steers, ?3.65tS.OO; vcat
steady; good to choice, 13. T5Q1 23; common to
fair, 1 3,0033. 6S.
'Hoas Yorkers. (3.85&3,Q0; mediums and
mixed packersi I3.705J3.75: pigs, fS.C333.00i
ShBip and Lauds Prime wool lambs,
&0035,?5; fair to good, H 25400: culls
and common, lS.75a4.15;. clipped, lambs, culls
tq best, (l&OStPO, -wool sheep, 13.503125;
export lambs, (tioaiis.
DALTlMOnt, April 23.
Wheat No. 2redspot.70a70Xc; April. 70s:
May, G0K3K!ic: July, M;3T0o; southern,
77So; doon fra'ao.JOOi37So. ,
doBK-Miied 'spot and. April, Mvjaastfo;
My. S5X3SWo: June, live: July. ISUOlBVu
frtenmer mixed, SMasifcc; ilouthern white, vl
MKei ao yellowe S7Hc. m
t)As No. S-irliftftrtintAVn nin. Wf. -M
mixea ao, n(jje,tjc ,
PlW-hnrrnrttr tJ, 'Anvil as
. - ---- -" ' " " i--m .V' w
rougn tat, ioui.75.
Hods Prime 1 medium weights, U 89179:
best Yorkers, J.80x.: common to , fair
Yorkers bnd pigs, tlMsS,6. heavy. S04
ihn 'jninSiiutiV,, s mi no nn
YslAfcCAt.Vbs-11094.00. . ,, -,j..-3
; .HDtAKAf OCjafJBfl., Jkprll UL.
pypnysicians. j - '
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