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ix 1 'T/if P06TJWM JY/Jf/tf MZMOWAL MY £X£fiC/3£S ARFHfJJ) country or abroad without finding a. more pic turesque or more richly verdant rolling country than is eirbraced in the wocderful panorama which spreads out at the feet of the sightseer as he gazes from the summit of Little Round Top—• the commanding position of this whole great battlefield. But for all its natural beauty it is the sentiment of its historic background that serves as the magnet which draws a great throng thither from all sections of the country on Memorial day. They come by train—although Gettysburg «s not the most accessible of historic spots they come by carriage and wagon from a wide radius of the rich Pennsylvania farming region that sur rounds the battlefield and finally they come by automobile, for, so it is explained, Gettysburg has become of late years a most popular objective with motor tourists who find in the great park or reservation which now perpetuates the battle field a network of the finest roads in America highways which it is a sheer delight to motor over even with no thought (if one could dismiss the subject) of the historic objects and localities to be viewed by the wayside. The Memorial day pilgrims who Journey to the average Civil war battlefield or national ceme tery for the annual strewing of flowers are one day visitors who arrive after dawn and depart before sunset. But this is not wholly the case at Gettysburg, although many heavy laden excur sion trains do arrive during the Memorial day. In addition to this throng, however, there is one almost as numerous made up of persons who spend from two days to a week at Gettysburg and who have coma*at the Memorial day session because there is an added touch of realism to Ihe scenes at that time when veterans in blue are tramping over the roads where countless thousands of their fellows advanced and retreated during the memorable days of battle. These visitors overflow the hotels, of which Gettysburg has an unusual number for so small a town, and occupy all the available rooms in the private houses of the little city. The situation would swamp the liverymen did the conditions of a decade ago still prevail, but happily the advent of the automobile has helped matters in this re spect. Many of the visitors ride over the battle field in their own touring cars, whereas the cars for hire relieve the strain upon the four-horse and six-horse coaches which continue as of yore the regulation mode of touring the battlefield. Incidentally it may be added that the introduc tion of the motor car has greatly facilitated things for the tourist who is desirous of seeing Gettysburg battlefield in the limited time for which Americans are famous in their sightseeing. Indeed by keeping continually on the road from morning until night, with only a brief stop for lunch, a mofcrist may obtain an excellent idea of Gettys- Follow Lead of Ass When Rider Is Smoking—Animals Fond of Tobacco Fumes. Camels form a great feature in east ern life and strangers are always in terested in watching strings of them roped together, and led, as they in variably are, by a donkey. The ani mals—creatures of habit—refuse to proceed unless their diminutive friend Camels Led By Donkeys &- burg battlefield In a single day. Of course on such .a schedule he can not really study the a with relation to the complex move ments of the op posing forces and there will be some sections of secondary importance which he will have to omit from his itinerary, but on the whole he will have obtained a mental moving picture of the various important localities marked by monu ments and cannon. To do the battlefield as thor oughly in a horse-drawn vehicle would require at least three or four days and a pedestrian might spend weeks on the battlefield without ever tra versing the same road twice except in going to the field and returning to his hotel. is in his place at the head of the pro cession. Some say that this is be cause the camels love the smell of the tobacco smoke wafted back to them from the lips of the rider of the donkey, and there may be something in this. A friend of mine was once chased by a camel. He thought the animal had gone mad, and lit out at his best racing pace across the plain. Fortunately the driver was As has been hinted above, it is the battlefield and not the Memorial day exercises which throng Gettysburg at the end of May each year. Some years the program incident to Decoration day is of a very simple character and there are not as many graves to be decorated as might be supposed by the person not conversant with the compara tively small number of marked graves on Gettys burg battlefield. Yet there are other occasions when the exercises at Gettysburg focus the eyes of the entire country. This is the case when the president of the United States delivers the ad dress of the day at Gettysburg, as President Taft did a couple of years af.o, as President Roosevelt did before him, and as almost all of our presidents have done in their day since that memorable occa sion when President Lincoln dedicated the Get tysburg battlefield cemetery with an address which has gone down into history as the most eloquent, the most impressive and the most en during of the many tributes pronounced by the martyr president. The audience which faces a president or other public man at Gettysburg invariably impresses the distinguished orator. It is an assemblage obviously made up largely of the farming class and it is apt to be less demonstrative than the applauding crowds that are encountered in factory) towns, but it is a body of men and women who pay such close attention to the address of which they are auditors and who so manifestly repre sent the sober, solid, intelligent sentiment of our national community as to inspire the best efforts of the speakers. It is in the character of these Gettysburg audiences as well as in the Inspira tion of the historic surroundings that we may find the Incentive to the significant utterances' affecting the general policy of the nation which* have from time to time been given expression by our chief magistrates in Memorial day addresses at Gettysburg. Gettysburg ranks as the most elaborately and accurately marked battlefield in the world, having more monuments and memorials than all other battlefields combined. The position of every body of troops in the union army and of most of those comprising the confederate forces have been clearly outlined by distinctive landmarks and the maneuvers of the wonderful battle may be traced by all who desire to study this masterpiece of strategy and military science. The work of pre serving the battlefield was inaugurated by an able to interpose, and he blew a cloud of tobacco smoke toward the camel, which stopped short and snuffed it up with every appearance of satisfaction. The man explained to my friend that the camel had seen him smoking, and only wanted to share in his enjoyment.—Wide World Magazine. The Logical View. She—I am going to get a pretty piece of all-over lace today to begin a new dress. association incorporated by the legislature of Pennsylvania and this patriotic organization bad expended more than 1100,000, had acquired 600 acres of land and erected more than three hun dred monuments when in 1895 the congress of the United States provided for the establishment of Gettysburg National park and placed it under the direction of the secretary of war. A magnificent park has now been constructed which encloses the widest limits of the battle field and the erection of memorials and markers still goes on. In the soldiers' cemetery alone more than four hundred memorial shafts and tablets and more than one thousand markers have been set up at a cost aggregating several million dollars. When the present scheme of roadways is completed there will be between 100 and 150 miles of fine macadamized highway ex tending to every part of the battlefield, while five iron observation towers on various parts of the field enable sightseers to enjoy the birds-eye views which are so helpful in enabling one to understand the movements of the opposing forces that made up the far-flung battle line. The cemetery, in dedicating which Abraham Lincoln delivered the Immortal address familiar to every American, originally contained the bodies of 3,555 soldiers removed from all parts of the field, where they had been hastily buried. The number of graves has been greatly increased since that date and there is yet ample space for the veterans who may desire to rest at the scene of the supreme struggle between the Union and the Confederacy. One of the features of the national cemetery is the ivy-clad rostrum—a memorial shrine for the dead who sleep around it and which Is used for the exercises held each Memorial day. The battle of Gettysburg is of such compara tively recent date that vivid reminders of it are to be found on all sides. The little dwellings, occupied as headquarters by Generals Meade and Lee respectively are yet standing in an excellent state of preservation the earthworks on Ceme tery hill are yet intact Culp's hill still holds its bullet-scarred trees and the bullet-marked boul ders are to be seen on every hand at the Devil's Den. Plans have also been made for the accu rate restoration of those portions of the field such as the famous peach orchard which figured conspicuously in the battle, but were obliterated or lost much of their old-time semblance in the days following the war and before the launching of the project for perpetuating the battlefield aa one of the most Interesting object lessons of American history. A boon enjoyed by present-day visitors to Get tysburg that will be sadly missed by those sight* seers who come a generation hence is the pres ence on the battlefield as guides of veterans who participated in the thick of the fighting. To hear these men recount their personal experiences and point out by the aid of undimmed memory every locality that figured in the crucial battle of the war is to gain an impression more vivid and thrilling than can be hoped for by those who must depend for their knowledge of this military drama upon what they may have read in the histories. CAUSE. "Last night I dreamed I was dead." 'It was a dreadfully warm night, wasn't it?* He—I should think you would get It for the dress* finish. She—What do you mean? He—It ought to be the end If If» all over. He Wasn't Mobbed. "There goes a man who wrote a ragtime song about goo-goo eyes." "I am not surprised to observe that he is on crutches." "Oh, he wasn't crippled in the way you suppose. He accidentally sprained his ankle." HALF-CENTURY FETE ANNIVERSARY OF DEPARTURE OF FIR8T MINNESOTA REGI MENT FOR THE FRONT. INTERESTING PARADE AT ST. PAUL Follow Famed Route June 22—At Many as Possible of Regiment's Fifty Survivors to Take Part In Procession. St. Paul.—Fifty years ago June 22 next, the First Minnesota regiment marched from the old capitol down to the river bank and there boarded stern-wheel steamers for the front. It was the State of Minnesota's first con tribution to the armies that preserved the Union. St. Paul will celebrate this event with a civic festival next month, when as many of the regiment's fifty sur vivors as can be gathered will take part in a procession over the route of that martial ont of 1861, down Cedar street to Sixth and thence to Jackson and to the river. The Sons of Veterans have the fete in charge, and hope to make it one of the largest celebrations the city has seen in some time. The Public Affairs committee of the Commercial club yes terday agreed to give the Sons of Vet erans $300, and appointed Grant Van Sant, Martin T. Roache and W. E. Witherspoon a committee to assist in the project. "The possibilities of such a celebra tion are immense," said a member of the committee yesterday afternoon. "It may be possible to gather a con siderable number of the national guard with bands from various part of the state. "The first man who volunteered in that regiment is still living here in St. Paul. That regiment made St. Paul and Minnesota famous in the Civil war and the celebration of their marching to the front ought to be a big civic affair." SELLS ABOVE APPRAISAL. Nearly Four Thousand Acres of State Land Realizes About $40,000. Grand Rapids.—Almost 4,000 acres of state land were sold at consider able above the appraised value. All the land offered in section 4. town 56, range 22, was sold at from $46 to $60 an acre. Other tracts sold for $20 to $35. The land in section 4, town 56, range 22, was purchased by Joseph Selwood and others, and is to be used as a site for an ore concentrating plant at Nashwauk by the International Har vester company, owner of the Crosby mine at Nashwauk. Much of the land sold is to be used for-agricultural purposes, men .from. lowarHBeutbrDakota and Wisconsin be ing among the buyers. The sales amounted to nearly $40,000. Theo. Nelson and E. P. Waldon of the state auditor's office conducted the sale. TO FIGHT TEARING UP OF ROAD. Duluth Commercial Club Will Oppose Logging Road Proposition. Duluth.—The Duluth Commercial club will fight the tearing up of the Minnesota & North Wisconsin a log ging road owned by the Brooks-Scan Ion Lumber company, running for about sixty miles along north of the city and crossing six railroad lines. The road is only eleven miles from Duluth in places, running parallel to the lake. It runs through a rapidly developing farming district A company may be organized to buy the road, which is wanted for an ex tension of the suburban electric sys tem planned for the district about Du luth. The Commercial club has taken a census of the farmers served by the road, and there are said to be 2,500 persons along the line, the number growing rapidly. TO HAVE DOUBLE RECITATIONS. Plan of Summer Session at Moorhead Normal School. Moorhead.—Arrangements practical* ly are complete for the opening of the summer session of the Moorhead nor mal school, which begins immediately after the closing of the spring term of the regular school year. Double recitations will be conducted in all courses this year, making it possible for all to complete both courses in the six weeks. Twenty-two instruct ors will be engaged in the summer school, and an unusually large attend ance is expected. Both Comstock and Wheeler halls will be kept open for the first six weeks, the repairing and remodeling to be done on Wheeler hall being de ferred until later In the summer. ANOTHER INTERURBAN LINE Mankato to St. Peter is the Latest Electric Route. Mankato. The proposed electric interurban railway from this city to St. Peter, via Kasota, will be 10.87 miles long and will cost in the neigh borhood of $350,000, according to the survey recently made, the report of which has just ..been announced. It is proposed that the local street car line take the project up and make the bond issue, as its charter authorizes it to issue $400,000 worth of bonds. PIANIST IN JAIL. Just Married, But Is Held For a Board Bill. Red Wing.—W. A. Moody, endur ance piano player, who a week ago married Claire Bouck a few hours after he was introduced to her in this city, is now behind the bars in the Hastings jali. He was arrested in this city by the sheriff of Dakota county, charged with jumping a board bill. The young man telegraphed his father in the East for the money to day. FROSTS KILLS GRASSHOPPERS. Snow in Red River Valley Brings Bumper Grain Prophecy. Crookston.—The heavy frost last week was of Inestimable value, effec tually eliminating all danger from lo custs this year. From:Mo0vB..m en grasshoppers' eggs had been sent State Entomologist F. L. Washburn, who pronounced them the real thing. They were in great abundance and last week locusts covered the prairies about Argyle by the millions. Serious damage was feared. The frost last night killed all of them, it is believed, as they were all young and could not stand such cold. Ice formed last even ing a quarter of an inch thick, and a half inch of snow covered the ground, but these rapidly disappeared this morning under a hot sun. The veteran farmers have renewed their old predictions that a heavy snow fall is as good as a coating of fertilizer on the grain fields, which are all seed ed, and not in ten years has there been such a general feeling of satis faction over the crop outlook at this season of the year. Business men and farmers look for another '95" wheat crop." The banks are loosening up, and an abundance of money is avail able. The total precipitation for the last three days is 2.75 inches, more than fell in the entire growing season last summer. The frost cannot do any damage to the grain sown, and as the wheat is practically all up, the ground will be so covered before the surface is dried off that the grain will thrive if there should not be another drop of rain until late in June. Because of the main and lateral ditches there is no fear of too much moisture. MAN'S SKELETON ON FARM. Bones Near Bemidji May Be Clue to Disappearance. Bemidji.—Discovery of a human skeleton by F. M. Pendergast, on his farm, three miles south of Bemidji, may solve the mysteryw of the escape of the robber who shot former Deputy Sheriff Johnson, or of the strange dis appearance of Peter Lamire. The bones were of a man of more than the average height. Dr. Smith and Dr. Stanton, the latter a dentist, have examined the bones, but there is absolutely nothing on which to base identification. In the opinion of Dr. Smith the skeleton must have lain at the edge of the swamp where it was found for the last four years. No marks of violence other than the possible mutilation of the skull was found. The skull lay face downward, as if the man had fallen. Pieces of a dark coat slouch hat, a jackknife a folding yard rule, a raz or hone, a piece of tobacco sack, and most significant of all. a metal check marked "French Hotel, 65, Bemidji." were found beside the body. MISSIONARY SESSION ENDS. Successful Convention at Long Prairie Comes to a Close. Sauk Center. The second annual convention of~ the" Woman's- Home Missionary society adjourned after a most successful meeting at Long Prairie. Mrs. Cotton Mather of Fort Collins, Colo., was the chief speaker on pa triotism. She made a deep impres sion and the offerings were large for the woman's work. Ten new members joined the society. Rev. J. F. Bryan of Long Prairie and Mrs. S. J. Weeks, Minneapolis, made addresses. The officers for the Fergus Falls district are as follows: President, Mrs. Annie Brabner Smith, Sauk Center vice president, Mrs. A. H. McKee, Fer gus Falls recording secretary, Mrs. A B. Church coresponding secretary, Mrs. William Anderson, Long Prairie treasurer. Mrs. L. L. Baxter, Fergus Falls secretary of home guards, Mrs. J. S. Ulland secretary of mite boxes, Mrs. George Carpenter. VINCENT IN CROOKSTON. President of University Inspects State Agricultural School. Crookston.—President Vincent of the university of Minnesota spent a very busy day here on his trip for the inspection of the state agricultural school located here. Dean Vincent ad dressed the pupils of the high school in the morning, was the guest of honor at an alumnae dinner this afternoon and this evening attended a reception in his honor at the Commercial club's rooms, where he was greeted by the largest gathering ever seen In the club rooms and electrif£d these present by a short address in which he expressed the hope that channels would run from every part of the state bringing in the brightest, most energetic boys and girls in the state vo the university to be educated and developed for the service of the state, as upon no other basis could there be an excuse for a university supported by the state. He said he had come to Minnesota to work shoulder to shoulder with every one with that end in view. 1,000 WOODMEN AT GLENWOOD. Big Time is Promised For District Meeting in June. Glenwood. Modern Woodmen of America will hold a district conven tion in Glenwood the last week in June. The convention will last for two days, and will include the class and field day. There are 570 Wood men in Pope county, and it is ex pected the surrounding counties will send enough delegates to swell the at tendance to more than 1,000. AUDIT FARIBAULT BOOKS. Commission Plan Makes Changes in Municipal Accounts Necessary. Faribault.—Expert accountants are here auditing the city's books. Under the commission form of government recently adopted some changes in the business system of the city will be necessary. J. J. Eamatinger, secre tary of the Municipal Research Com mission of St. Paul, was recently here and went over the present system in use In handling the city business. CANAL IS NOW LIKELY THING WASHINGTON DISPATCHES FAVOR MERSHON SCHEME. Project May Be Beginning of Water* ways System From Lake Su perior to Mississippi. St. Paul.—Plans for what official Washington believes is the first step toyard linking Lake Superior to the Mississippi river by canal, and per haps evenjthe beginning of the Mer shon scheme of canalization of Minne sota from Lake of the Woods and the international boundary to the Twin City and thence to Duluth, are now in progress under the direction of Major Francis R. Shunk of the United States engineering corps. Major Shunk said the present plans, which involve the improvement of the Brule river, Wisconsin, might be the beginning of such a plan, but he had no knowledge of it. To Build Dams and Locks. Washington dispatches say the b& lief there is founded on the fact that Representative Davidson, Wisconsin, is pushing the plan for improving the Brule river. "The idea is," says the Washington Dispatch, "to build dams and locks along the Brule river at its juncture with Lake Superior, for pur poses of navigation." Major Shunk said that a preliminary survey of the Brule river to make it navigable had been ordered. This sur vey, he said, properly belonged to the Duluth department, and he would go there to take charge of it early in June. Whether any work would be done on it depended on whether his report was favorable or otherwise, he said. How soon work would commence, if at all, how long it would take to finish the project, what the total expense would be when completed, and to what extent it would facilitate Minnesota canalization, he said, he was unable to announce at this time. In the last two sessions of the legis lature Representative L. C. Spoonei said repeatedly that work on the Mer* shon canalization scheme should be started as soon as possible, because thera' were representatives in Congress from Wisconsin and Minnesota who were working to procure federal aid to connect by canal Lake Superior and the Mississippi, and he said he had re ceived assurances that such aid would be obtained at this session of Congress. MAKES GOOD REPORT. Railroad Man Optimistic Concerning Crop Condition in Minnesota. Winona.—Corn planting in Southern Minnesota Is well under way and with favorable weather should be completed within the next ten days, according to the report of orop conditions issued by General Agent H. J. Wagen of the Min nesota division of the North-Western. Although rain would be beneficial, crops will not suffer because of lack of moisture for some time. The report says: "During the past week, the weather has been favorable for^the growth of all grains. There was a good~Tffidwer~aTWlhofiiTand light showers extending as far west as Waseca, followed by high winds, and temperature ranging from 40 to 96 de grees and with an average of 65 de grees." "Additional moisture, especially in the western portion, would be benefi cial but there are no reports of its being a necessity for the present. "Small grains are making a favor able showing, stooling heavy, indica tive of excellent soil conditions. "Corn planting has made good prog ress since our last report. With con, tinuation of favorable weather, thig work will be completed within a week or ten days. "Reports show that considerable at tention has been paid to the selection of productive seed, more so than in previous years. "While it is too early to make any predictions upon a basis of certainty, the present indications are all that we can ask for, and in comparison with previous year are more satisfactory, which gives a good foundation for the optimism that prevails, covering the crop situation." BANKERS TO MEET IN WINONA. Interesting Program Planned for Firsl District Sessions. Winona.—Bankers of the First dis trict will hold their annual meeting in Winona June 5 and 6. The sessions will open on Monday evening, the fifth. At that time a river excursion will probably be taken. The local en tertainment committee is composed ol A. Temm, S. A. Steffen and W. H. Mahl. One of the most intersting ad dresses to be made will.be delivered by C. B. Hazelwood of the Union Trust company of Chicago, whose sub ject will be "Bank Advertising." This will take place Tuesday morning dur ing the business sessions. In the fore noon of Tuesday the session will be de voted to a round table. This is the first bankers' meeting held in this dis trict in two years. FIRST COAL FROM CUYUNA. Kennedy Mine At Crosby Makes In itial Shipment. Duluth.—The first train load of ore ever shipped from the Cuyuna range is now on the new docks of the Soo road at Superior, and will be shipped down the lakes. The shipment is from the Kennedy mine at Crosby. Itj will be followed by regular shipments through the season and other mines on the Cuyuna will also be added to the list of shippers. VINCENT TO TALK AT MOORHEAD To Deliver Baccalaureate Address in June. Moorhead. At the invitation of Frank A. Weld, president of the Moor head State Normal school, the seniors of the local high school have decided to unite their baccalaureate service with that of the senior class of the normal school. President Weld has procured Dr. Vincent, president of the University of Minnesota to deliver the baccalaureate address on Sunday, May MASSACRE FINDING OF BODY IN RUSSIA CRE ATES TALK OF "RITUAL MURDER." BOY'S BODY HIDDEN IN A CAVE Hebrew Lawyer at St. Petersburg Tries to Allay Anxiety*— American Jews Fear Attack. St Petersburg, Russia.—The serious situation which has arisen through the threatening massacre of Jews at Kiev, following the finding of the body of a boy under such circumstances as to raise the cry of a "ritual murder," has aroused the authorities in their en deavors to solve the mystery of the boy's death. Meanwhile anti-Jewish' newspapers admit the reports on which the agitation is based for the most part are not worthy of credence. M. Sliosberg, a leading. Jewish law yer, exhaustively reviev%L the his tory of the question of ritualistic mur der, as contained in the records of 'the courts of Russian and abroad. He said that hardly a year passes without a revival of the old myth about the Easter time in connection with the temporary disappearance of a boy or a girl, or in connection with some un traced murder. The ignorant become excited and their excitement lasts un til the case is cleared up. In the majority of cases it was Bhown that no murder had been com mitted and in the remainder the murder was traced to the culpable agents and it was proved that Jews had no connection with them. Only two case of ritual murder in the last 40 years, he said, warranted investi gation by the courts, and in these in stances the verdict was acquittal for the adherents of the Jewish faith who had been arrested. M. Sliosberg said that in the pres ent case, the killing of the boy, Yusho hinsky, no information was available. The investigation had yielded no re sults, or the results were not ready for publication. All that could be said was that no Jew had yet been ar rested or wa3 implicated. It was suspected, when the body was found in a cave near a Jewish quarter, that the Jewish sect Hassides, which is alleged to forbid the burial of ritualistic victims, may have had some knowledge of the case. With respect to the Hassides, M. Sliosberg said that the Jews of Russia are di vided into two classes, the Hassides, meaning pious, and the Masnakdih. meaning opponents. The two exist side by side. Adherence to either sect depends upon the temperament of individuals or communities. The Hassides are mystically inclined and acknowledge spiritual leaders call ed Zadyk. The Musnakdim formal ists are strictly disciplined. They deny the intermediary spiritual func ..tfons.of.thejraJbbL _The use of blood Is equally abhorrent to both denomin" fctions. Massacre Feared. New York, May 19.—The American, Jewish committee, when asked by the Associated Press for its views respect ing the recent dispatches from Kiev, authorized the following statement: "The committee is satisfied that nly a wide publicity can avert a re surrence of the horrible massacres instigated by the Russian govern ment which took place between 1903 »nd 1906, especially at Kishineff, Odes sa and Bialystok, when thousands of lews were foully massacred and mil lions of property destroyed. "The monstrous and infamous stor ies recently sent out by the Russian government from St. Petersburg, Kiev, and Moscow, and published in Ameri can newspapers, respecting the alleged murder of a boy at Kiev, are precisely similar to the unfounded tales circu lated by the Russian government pre-, rious to the Kishiheff-Odessa pogrom. "Investigation shows that the stor ies which have been sent out to American newspapers are founded upon baseless calumnies which ap peared several weeks ago in the well known anti-Semitic and reactionary organs. "The Russian government has al ways resorted to massacres of Jews whenever the political situation was one of great tenseness and had re peatedly utilized this method to pro vide an outlet for the pent-up feelings of her excited populace. The gov ernment, by the use of the soldiery, the police and the administrative offi cials, has always. instigated and di rected the massacres at such times. "There is a similar condition at the present moment, and unless the widest publicity is given to the villianies which the Russian government never hesitates to perpetrate in order to serve her own purposes, the world is likely to see a repetition at any time of the indescribably horrible scenes which are for the present held in abey ance by the Russian government." DAILY MARKET REPORTS. Twin City Markets. Minneapolis, Max. 19.—Wheat, May,. 98%c July, 91%c No. 1 northern, $1.00% No. 2 northern, 99%c No. I1 durum, 90c No. 2 corn, 53%c No. 3 white oats, 33%c barley, malting, 93c No. 2 rye, 95c No. 1 flax, $2.52. Duluth, May 19. Wheat, May, $1.01% July, 99c No. 1 northern, $1.00% No. 1 durum, 91%c. South St. Paul, May 19.—Cattle Steers, $email@example.com cows,' $firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $email@example.com hogs, $firstname.lastname@example.org ," Bheep, yearlings, $email@example.com.' Chicago Live Stock. Chicago,.May 19.—Cattle—Slow and weak beeves, $firstname.lastname@example.org western steers, $email@example.com stackers and feed* ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and hefers $email@example.com calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs—Market slow and generally 10c lower light, $email@example.com mixed, $5.80 6.17% heavy, $5.65 6.10 rough, $firstname.lastname@example.org good to choice rough $email@example.com good to choice ^§891*1 heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org pigs, $email@example.com. ^Slltsppl Sheep—Steady to strong native, %i rfllS?ll $firstname.lastname@example.org western, $email@example.com year lings, $firstname.lastname@example.org lambs native. $4 76 ".75.