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WATEItBURY EVExNIXG DEMOCRAT, NVEDNKSDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1908. - i r . 1 ' 1 - t i y- r i , Jackets. Muffs, Collars, Boas, Etc, made to order in first class style and workmanship. All kinds of Furs repaired and re-dyed in a thorough manner tt very moderate prices. ; ; S.Seligson, Th' Practical Furrier. Formerly with Asch & Jeackel ot New York. , .',..'.... t 123 Grand Street, Ruckingham Block.' r Previously located it 87 East Main St N. B. Place your order early to avoid delay. ' For Sale 1 house, 3 family, on Falrvlew st. 1 house, 3 family, on Welton st. 1 house, 2 family, on Baldwin st. 3 houses, 3 family, on E. Main st 1 house, 3 family, on Central ave. Lots in every part of the city. , See . ' ; . THOMAS FENTON, . Keal Estate and Insurance, Room 14, 65 Bank Street. Farm For Sale A dandy, 60 acres, near Thomas ton, 25 acres of old wood about 2,000 cord, the rest clear and mea dow, 7 room house, cider mill, blacksmith shop, barns, etc John J. Geraghty Real Estate, Insurance, Rooms 6-7. II BAST MAIN STREET. A Little place at "Moun taindale" on Thomaston j trolley, about VA miles Jyrom here ought to atl tract you; The owner wants to sells badly. I can tel- you the price. , , . E. W. MOORING, 26 EAST MAIN ST. FOR SALE A verp pretty home on Tracy av enue. A two family house with all Improvements; lot 100 feet front by 140 deep. Price S3.300. Easy terms to right party. I have a bar gain In a three family house on Laurel Btreet. v : DANIEL T. FARRINGTON. 337 East Main Street l HE Waterbury Title Co. knows ill about your property. If there are any liens or attach ments on it are there any easements which yon don't know about. A small fee will tell you whether you sell " .. or buy borrow or lend money on it. GET THEIR SEARCH AND BE SURE. . SI Leavenworth St. BARON J. TORKOM1AN. REAL . . ESTATE! Bought, Sold. E changed, Loans Negotiated. , 109 Bank Street, Room 12. FOR SALE, This beautiful on hundred and tight aor farm, sight room, house, large new barn, wagon bouse, car . penter shop, slaughter house and poultry houses. Twelve acres ot pine timber, forty-five tons ot hay. This land is under a high state ot cultivation, HI fact everything Is In a ftrst-claas condition. Located, near a ratrroad station, and twelve miles from "Worcester, a city of 147.000 people. Worcester being a no license city this year, the people will have plen ty of money to buy vegetables. Price 13.800. Call or writs New England Land & Realty Co Salt 6 and T. Bank It TW IMS. Would roa D witnout wnat you want when ft 25c d might ret UT A BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY AT Boughto tx Park. To have $10 bill and you come In our office and pick out a 9250 lot, then you agree- to pay us 91 weekly until, say July 1009 at which time yon have paid in about 9-10. At that time our 9250 lots will be soiling ut 9280.50 and your 940 (invested at a dollar a week) will have earned 937.50 or al most 100 per cent, r -,.;, - . " Your ixrurit j is tbe best, and you cannot put your money out at interest equal to it. Come In and we will show yon further. -THE- Woodward Land Co, Telephone 2122. 21 EAST MAIN STREET. "The Prudent Man Foreseeth The Evil." Accidents cannot be avoided, But the financial distress They occasion may be Anticipated and provided Against by ACCIDENT INSURANCE. Everyone is in a terrible Rush to get somewhere And do something. The streets of cities are Crowded with fast Electric cars, heavy teams And Automobiles. Secure protection in THE TRAVELERS, through Root & Boyd INSURANCE,; HO Bank Street: The Continental Highlands. Where are theyt Titer are threu and one-half miles from the ereen on the ,. Middlebury Road. We have one of the prettiest nieces of land in vonr city, one-half acre lots.' Imasrine 100x250 Lots. Don't be bluffed with the big ad vertisements, eet on the car and see for yourself our 60 foot Boulevard. Get a drink from one of our numerous surines as you'eo up the Boulevard, We don't sav it is 5 or 10 minutes' walk from the trolley, for we are rieht on the line. There is to be two shade trees nut on every -lot; also running water in each house. Howe Land Co., William Williams, Manager. Fairmount Houses and Lots , Are Increasing in Value . Constantly Give us a Call If You Want a Home in a Good Locality. THE REALTY DEV CO. Jonei-Uomo Bnildinc NQTICE. Board of Equalization City of Wa terbury will be in session in the As sessors office, room 6, City hall, every business day from December 1st, 1908, until December j 24th, 1908, inclusive, office hours, 9 a. m. to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m. Section B, page 395, of the Special Laws of Connecticut of 1903 says: No appeal to the board of relief of said city shall be made by any per son claiming to be aggrieved by the doings of the board of assessors ot said city unless said person shall first appear before the board of equalization In the manner herein Jbefore set forth, or shall, In person or in writing give notice to said board of equalization of his Inten tion to make such appeal. Attest, TIMOTHY J. CARMODY, , WILLIAM E. BEECHER, ' MARTIN J. McEVOY, Board of Equalization. MEN'S and BOYS' Heavy Shoes Made in BOXCALF and " .. b : DULL STOCK Men's $2 to $5. Boys' $1.25 to $3. CONN. BOOT & SHOE CO., 28 EAST MAIN STREET. P0LTS THEATEE FRIDAY, NOVEMBEH 27. Matinee and Night. Special Return Engagement of .NtAfUfc tuCCIlt Same elaborate production seen here Labor day. Cast Includes Se- verl De Deyn, Mabelie Estello, George O. Nichols, Frank Dee, Honry Duggan. Prices, matinee 25c to 75c, evening 25c to $1, boxea $1.50. POII'S THEATEE WEDNESDAY & THUBSDAY. NOV 25-26 Matinee Thanksrivine Dav H. R. Durant presents his own play, A MAN and HIS MATE With MISS HILDA SPONG and a ' . , Company of Quality. Prices. Matinee. 25c, 35c, 50c, oc and $1: evening, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1 and SI. 50. No free list Thanksgiving day. POLI'S THEATER THREE DAYS, BEGINNING MON DAY, NOV. 30. Wednesday, Matinee. ; HENRY W. SAVAGE Offers f The. Merry., Widow Original New York Company With the English Grand Opera Orchestra SCALE OF PRICES 'Night Orchestra, 13 rows, $2; orchestra, 8 rows, $1.50; orchestra, 3 rows, $1; dress circle, first three rows, $1.50; dress circle, next 3 rows, $1; balcony, 75c; gallery, front, 50c, and back, 25c. Matinee Orchestra," 13 rows, $1:50; orchestra, 8 rows, $1; or chestra, 3 rows, 75c; dress circle, first 3 rows, $1; dress circle, next 3 rows, 75c; balcony, 50c; gallery, 25c. Mall orders now being received, and will be filled in the order of their receipt after Monday, Nov 23. Enclose check or money order made payable to H. E. Parsons, Manager Poll's theater, and a self addressed stamped envelope. Mail orders will be sent out before the opening of the regular Box Office window sale on Friday morning," Nov 27. JACaUES 0PEEA HOUSE THANKSGIVING FEAST FOB, WEEK OF NOV 23. ED. WYNIN And company of 15 in the brilliant musical comedy by Irving S. Cobb and Safford Waters, ' "Mr. Busyboby" Superb Beauty Chorus. Carload of Scenery. Schrode & Mulvev. Otto Bros. Fiddler . & Shelton. Moffitt & Claire. Electroeranh. HOWARD'S MUSICAL PONIES And Troupe of Comedy Dogs. . . WILLIAM COURT, the "Harry Lauder" Scotch Comedian. Poll's Prices, 10 to 50 cents. Sale for week now open. 'Phone 1090 for tickets one week ahead. Week of Nov 30 Brothers Byrne, Frank Wallace & Co, Three Keatons. CONCERT Given by ST PATRICK'S CHURCH CHOIR in aid of St Patrick's, Friday Even ing, November 27 in City Hall. Doors open at 7:30. - Admission SOc. COSTUMING AND Theatrical Supply Department. Everything needed for Theatrical or masquerade parties. Beards, Costumes, Wigs, etc. A. YV. DIVIS & CO, The Tailor. 142 South Main St. Fur Repairing of all Kinds. "DANCING" Rick's 'Academy, 43 East Main St. New beginners class starting Monday evening. November 23. 1908. Private and class lesson daily. Regular dancing for pupils and friends, Friday evenings. ' Phone 177-5. - DA N CE By Fifth Division. A. O. H.. f Hibernian Hall, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOV. 25 Bergen's Orchestra. Admission 15c . GEORGE RUDOLPH Te&cher of Violin. Mandolin and All Brut Band Instruments, Music Furnished for All Occasions. Kntia EindJb 74 Abbott Are. 31 AM author or v vl35r fAiowruu. MRS. SAMPSON DENIES GUILT. "Harder Charge Is Cruel," She Cries In Her Cell. WILL PROVE INNOCENCE. Admiral's Nephew Wat Found Dying fn Home With Rifle Bulltt In Bresst. Young Widow Said Ho Wat a 8ul- . old, but Gunshot Expert Dtelarot That '-Impossible Latter From An thtr Man Ltd to Quarrtl Between the Pair. Lyons, N. Y., Nov. 25.-IIandsom Mrs. Georgians Saunpson. f lece by marrlnge of the late Admiral Samp sou of Santiago battle fame, wept to-, day In her cell In the Jail here, whers she Is held on a charge of having mur dered her husband, Harry Sampson. "The charge that I murdered my husband Is cruelly unjust," she declar ed. "I am Innocent, and tbe falsity of this accusation will be easily proved at my trial." Mrs. Sampson thought she could get ball, but It was explained to ber that as she is accused of a capital offense the acceptance of ball Is out ot tbe Question. ' The admiral's nephew was found dying on the floor of tbclr borne at the Allyn farm, Palmyra, Wayne couu ty. on Nov. 1. He bad a bullet wound from a 22 caliber rifle In his heart. Mrs. Sampson said that her husband had taken his own life, but following his death stories were circulated which discredited that theory. There were reports of frequent quarrels between Sampson and his wife, and finally the coroner of Wayne county decided upon a rigid Investigation. The first evidence that Sampson might have been the victim of foul play was not forthcoming until ur. Albert Hamilton, a gunshot expert, after examining the wound In Samp son's body, testified positively that the dead man could not have fired the shot which resulted in his death. It came out at the inquest that Sampson on the Saturday before his death had discovered a letter written to his wife by a man outside of the family which had been the cause of a bitter quarrel. Mrs. Sampson's mother testified that she did not up hold her daughter in the matter and had told her that the letter was not a proper one for her to receive or keep The name of the man from whom Mrs. Sampson received, the letter which aroused Sampson's Jealousy has not been revealed. Mrs. SampRo'n is of a pale type of beauty and has been very popular In Palmyra and In Rochester. She has visited a great deal in Rochester against the wishes of her husband. It has now developed. ? " As Georgiana Allyn, the favorite daughter of the richest farmer in northern New York, the accused wo man was a favorite everywhere. SheJ was vivacious, an accomplished horse woman and a graceful dancer in the Magnolia Two Step club. George A. Sampson, brother of the admiral, was here today, but he could not see Mrs. Sampson or belp her In any way.' , Both the Allyns, the parents of the accused woman, and the relatives of Sampson are wealthy and prominent, and it is expected that the case will result In a long drawn out legal fight. CARNEGIE IS 71 TODAY. Sayi He Is Well and Feels Young and Happy. New York, Nov. 25. Andrew Carne gie Is seventy-one,' years old today and says he feels younger and happier than at any time since he quit the steel business. Tonight Mr. Carnegie will entertain a party of close personal friends at dinner. For many years it nas been the cus tom of Sir. Carnegie to celebrate the day of his nativity with gifts. Not only are they presented to the guests who are entertained in honor of the event, but also to the servants of the establishment. No one is forgotten. FORAKER AT CONFERENCE. Tries to Get Governor Harris to Run For 8enator. Columbus, O., Nov. 25. Senators Foraker and Dick conferred with Gov ernor Harris over the vacancy In the senate to be caused by tbe expiration In March of Senator Foraker's term. Reports are to the effect that the senators sought to induce Governor Harris to enter the senatorial contest against Congressman Burton of Cleve land. Governor Harris admitted that the senatorial situation was can vassed. PERU HONORS MISS PECK. American Woman Mountain Climber Gets Gold Medal. " Lima, Peru. Nov. 25.-The Peruvian government has presented a gold med al to Miss Annie Peck, the American mountain climber, who succeeded In reaching tbe summit of Mount Hnas aran. President Legnla gave an audience to Miss Peck, and she will lecture her before the Geographical society. The members of tbe cabinet and many other prominent government officials will attend the lecture. Baron Gleneek Dies. London, Nov. 25. Sir Algernon Borthwick, the first Baron Gtenesk, the proprietor of tbe Morning Post is dead here, j ' Stockbroker Pejeons Himself. Glens Falls. N. Y.. Nor. 25,-Jame H MInnick, stockbroker, committed suicide bet fcy takkig polso. TAFT FEARS HIS LUCK. ays Ht Wondtrt If Stmt Mitfortuni It Not to Comt. Hot Springs, Va., Nov. 25,-Slttlng In awing on the poivb of bis bunga low here. President Elect Tuft said: "When I consider nil that has com to ma I wonder, with trembling, If there Is not to be some great mlsfor. tuue to offset It all. We have our health and our children, with never a loss of a cuim. "I have much for which to be thank. ful. and I cannot belp wondering If there' Is not to be some compensatory sorrow." .''. MRS. TAFT JrT NEW YORK. Wift of Prttident Eltct Comtt to ..'Spend Thanksgiving, New York. Nov. 25.-Mrs. William H. Taft arrived here today from Hot MRS. WILLIAM H. TAFT. Springs to spend Thanksgiving day with ber brother-in-law, Henry W. Taft. Mrs. Taft was Joined here by her children-Robert A. Taft, Miss Helen Taft and Master Charles Taft. She will return to Hot Springs Sunday nigbt. ' THREE LYNCHED BY ORDER OF COURT, Mob Selects "Jury," Storms Jail and Holds "Trial." Union City, Tenn., Nov. 23.-By or der of a court of law at Tiptonvllle, In the heart of the district recently thrown into turmoil by the Night Riders who killed Captain Rankiu, three negroes, brothers, were lynched by a mob. As the infuriated crowd rushed upon the trio after the court had prouounc ed sentence of death 500 militiamen were hurrying to Tiptonvllle under In structions from Governor Patterson to prevent the lynching. Tbe men who met death after this amazing "court" procedure were Mar shall, Edward and James Stlneback. kThelr crime was the murdering of Deputy Sheriff Richard Burrus and the wounding of John Hall, a deputy sheriff. The brothers shot the officers after a disturbance at a religious meet ing. Two hundred armed men caught tbe negroes after a long chase, and they were cast into jail. They announced that the men must be lynched at once, but J. L. Burdette, a lawyer, pleaded with them to let the law take its course. Justice Davis was brought from the scene, a Jury was selected from the mob, It found the negroes guilty, the jail was stormed, and the negroes were hanged, all within the space of fifteen minutes. "FATHER JACOB" DEAD. H Wat Head of the Spirit Fruit Free Love Colony. Waukegan, 111., Nov. 25. Jacob Beil hart, head of the Spirit Fruit Free Love colony, near this city, the exposure of which In Chicago several years ago created a sensation whnn It was learn ed that young girls were attracted to it from contiguous states. Is dead of peritonitis. , Bcilbart was known to the members of bis cult as "Father Jacob." Among his followers were some wealthy Chi cago mining men, who contributed to his support upward of $250,000. SISTER TO SAVE LEPERS. Young Woman Devotes Life to Nurs ing Victims of Disease. Philadelphia, Nov. 25. Prepared to devote the remainder of her life to nursing lepers. Sister Marcella, a young woman trained at St Joseph's hospital, left this city to Join tbe little community of sisters of charity who have charge of the leper home near New Orleans. There are sixty-six lepers In the iome, attended by six sisters of char ity, whose mother tiouse Is at Em mittsburg, Md., and by the Rev. A. V Keenan, the chaplain. GETS $50,000 FOR ELOPING. Son of Wealthy Contractor Receive Generous Gift From Father. New York. Nov. 25.-Pleased at hU eon' pluck in defying parental au thority to the extent of eloping witn and wedding tbe girl be loved, Cap tain John Fleming, a wealthy con tractor, after hi first anger had cool ed, summoned tbe couple to him and placed a check for 150,000 In hi son' hand. "Tou're all right my boy," said Cap tain Fleming. "I'm proud of yon be cause you went right ahead and mar ried the girl you love." The young man. John J. Fleming, married Mia Clair O'Neill ef loo kers. ARCIIDOLD AGAIN ON RACK TODAY "Brainy Man" of Oil Trost Admits Rebates. MILLIONS MADE BY THEM. Like Mr. Rockefeller, the Vlee Presi dent of the Standard Lays 8tree on the "Hanrdous Nature" of the Busi ness and Says" Greatest Danger l From Firee Company Owns More Than 64,000 Miles of Pipe Lines. New York, Nov. 25.-Look!ng bis part as tbe "brainy man" of tbe Stand ard Oil. company. John D. Arcbbold, vice president and chairman of its executive committee, was'agaln on tbe rack today before Referee Ferris In tbe government's suit to dissolve tbe oil trust. Mr. Arcbbold is smooth shaven. His hair is iron gray, and he has a small bald spot. His forehead Is maBsive. He has snapping dark eyes. Mr. Arcbbold was questioned as to rebates and had to admit that the ! Standard Oil bargained with the rail roads for special rates and made mil lions by means of such favors. He said tbe competition between tbe railroads to secure traffic was very great. "They used every means possible," be declared. "Freight rate schedules were not published before 1877." "How about rebates and drawbacks, not only in petroleum, but generally?" "Tbe carriage of freight was a ques tion of bargain between the shipper and the railroad. Any man knew be could go to a railroad and bargain just the same as with a merchant up to the time of the interstate commerce law." "Did you ever know what your next door neighbor was getting in the way of rebates V "No, except in the most careful, painstaking efforts of inquiry. When I did And out I tried to beat him. "When a shipper got a rebate he made back a part of bis cost, and the consumer got the benefit of it. That was tbe rule, an almost invariable rule." Like Mr. Rockefeller, Mr. Archbold referred repeatedly to the "hazardous nature" of tbe oil business and said that tbe greatest danger was from fires that a great number of fires had oc curred in the past, the principal cause of them being lightning. Mr. Archbold was asked to give fig ures as to the extent of tbe Stand ard's pipe lines, and he gave the fol lowing: JSS2 3.531 miles 1899 14,653 miles 190g 64.616 mileg "Has this growth represented con struction or purchase?" was asked. "All construction except the Cres cent company line, 300 miles long." "Where does your pipe line system now extend?" "From the oil producing sections of New York. Pennsylvania, West Vir ginia, Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, Illi nois, Kansas, Oklahoma and tbe In dian Territory to New York, Philadel phia, Pittsburg and Baltimore, there being a continuous service from tbe far southwest to the Atlantic seaboard. In addition, we have an independent system of pipe lines in California." CATTLE KILLED ON SHIPS. English Authorities Take Energetic Action Against Plague. London, Nov. 25. Tbe board of ag riculture has ordered tbe immediate slaughter of the cattle on board the four steamers that have arrived in England since the board Issued its order prohibiting the importation of cattle from New York and Pennsylva nia on account of the foot and mouth disease in these states. Speaking In the house of lords, Pres ident of the Board of Agriculture Har rington acknowledged the seal with which tbe American authorities were coping with the disease. PASTOR DYING OF WOUND. Shot by His Father After Latter Had Killed Daughter. New York, Nov. 25.-The Rev. Fred erick Loose, a pastor of the Lutheran church, who was shot yesterday by his father, is dying of his wound. Carl Loose, the father, was held to day by the coroner for having mur dered his younger daughter, Meta, aged seventeen. He shot the girl dead a moment before he turned the weap on his son. He was enraged by his children's re fusal to live with him. . LAMPHERE CASE TO JURY. Closing Speeches Made at Gunnes Murder Trial. La port e, lnd., Xov. 25. Attorneys for and against Ray Lampbere, the Jarmhand accused of the murder of Mrs. Belle Gunness and ber three chil dren, made their closing pleas to the Jury today. The case will probably go to the jury tonight, and Lamphere may know his fate early tomorrow. Elected Bishop of Montreal. Montreal, Nov. 25. Dean Farthing of Kingston. Ont- was elected bishop f Montreal on tbe eleventh ballot of the diocesan synod. . Bom Satisfaction In That Mrs. Hewllgua Yon ssy that If a burglar want to get Into the house hell get In in spite of everything you can do to keep him out Then what I the use of your taking so much pains to fasten all the door and windows? Mr. HewUgu-I want to give bim all ta trouble I possibly can, blam bim! COUNT B0NI IN COURT TCY.- t Castellan Asks For the Custody ;i 1 ; ' Hi Thrse Sons, Paris, Nov. 25. Count Bonl de tellane, former husband of the Princess; Helie de Sagan, who was Miss Auna Gould of New York, renewed in court today his efforts to regain possession of his three sons, parted from him by judicial order when bis wife obtained divorce from him. 1 In his petition Count de Castellan avers that Prince de Sagan, who la hie cousin, Is not a Ot person to hav. charge of the young boys. He declare tbnt they are In great peril of physical and moral deterioration while in dally contact with the present husband of his former wife despite ber presence. He asks that tbe custody of tbe boy be awarded to himself. ' FRITZI SCHEFF TO WED. Comlo Opera 8tr Announces That She Will Be Mrs. Fox. Bristol, Tenu.. Nov. 25,-Mlle. Frltxl Schcff, the omlc opera star, has tr FRITZI SCHEFF. rived here with John Fox, Jr., the not ellst, and her sister, Mrs. W. Cabell Moore. - . She announces that she will wed Mr Fox within three weeks. ' Mile. Schcft is a guest of Mr. Fox parents at Big Stone Gap. Mile. Scheff was recently divorced from an officer in the German army. HAITIAN CITIES IN HANDS OF REBELS. Insurgents Capture Gunboat KISI General iecomte. ' Port au Prince, Haiti, Nov. 25.-Th ports of Les Cayes and Jeremie and tbe town of Aquln are In the hands cl . the revolutionists, who are pillaging tbem; V " General Ylllehardoutn Lecomte, min ister of the interior In President Nor Alexis' cabinet, landed before Jeremie from the man-of-war Croyant with a crack battalion of St. Louisiana, com ing from Port au Prince. After a skir mish General Lecomte and his troop were surrounded and taken prisoner. General Celestin Cyriaque, tnlnistes of war, who was sent to act against the rebels at the same time a General Lecomte, is missing and to said to haT joined tbe insurgents. ' - The government man-of-war Croyant has been seised by the revolutionist without resistance. The Centenaire, a government gun boat, came to assist the Croyant, b$ left port precipitately, receiving sts) shells from tbe revolutionist on tM Croyant .. . . ; - , , POISONED Pig KILLS THREE. Mother Ends Lives of Herself and Twaj . Children. Evanston, Wyo., Nov. 25. Mr. MI chael Marialaky, wife of a ranchman, killed herself and two children and attempted to murder three other chiN dren with pie poisoned with stryeh nine. Tbe three elder children are In sj critical condition. - American Battleship to Tripoli. ' Washington, Nov. 25. The battl hip "Kentucky is going to Tripoli tat how tbe American flag in that por tion of the world. Live Stook Markets. CATTLE Supply llht; market !onj choice, SSaS.25; prime, J6.75a; veal calve p.mt. HOGS Receipts light; market dull, prime heavies. $6a6.10; mediums. K.SOaS.SS; heavy Yorkers. SS.60aS.TS: rouths, i4.&; light Torkere and pig's unsalable. 6HKEP AND I. A MBS Supply fair; market slow; prime wethers, t4.1Sa4.3S; .culls and common, Sl.SQa2.S0; lambs, SE.SO S.65. General Markets. New York. Nov. M. LIVE POULTRY - Quiet, but steady! fowls, lOallHc; old roosters. Sc.; sprln chickens. lOallttc.; ducks, Uat2c; turkeys, 14aUc.; goese, tattle. DRESSED POULTRY Steady: freeh killed fowls, choice, UHsHc; do,, fair t Rood, 12'4al8c. ; old roosters, 84.; west ern roMtin chickens, ISaHc. : do., broil ing, lJallc. ; turkeys, choice, 17c; do., ful to good, ISalBc. POTATOES Steady and In fair de mand; Pennsylvania, choice, per bushel, 83a&c: New York and western, 80.82c. do., fair to good, TSaTSc. BUTTER Creamery, specials, SlaSHe.; extras, S0a30c. : firsts. 2'29c. : seconds, 23a2oc.; thirds. Sa22c; held, specials. BsVta 2Sc.; extras, Z7a28c.; firsts, 25a2S6e.; ao onds, ?2a24c. ; thirds. JOaZlc.: state dairy tubs, finest, 3a29c.; good to choice, 25a tic; common to fair, 20a24c.; process, spa tlals, :4c; extras, 23a24c.; flrsts, Dalej seconds, ISalOc.; thirds, 17alSc, CHEESE State, full cream, specials, 14aUc. ; September, small, colored or white, fancy. 134tal4c: large; ISHc.; October, small, colored or white, beet, lSalZHcf large, 12c; late made, small, beet. Uc. gvid to prime. HHate.; common to fair, KHiallc; skims. 1 pound specials. iio.; skims, flne, matc.; fair to good, 14aiW:.; common, JVatV-; full ski ma, talc. EGGS State. Pennsylvania and nearby, elected, white, fancy. 5oe. felr to choice, aa4Se.; lower grades, - MaOe-i brown and tnlxed. fancy, !.: fair tt choice, SOsJtc; lower grades, Stta.