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NEWS AND CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1897.
MORRISVILLE. Mr. York of Wnsliinirton is in town, n purht at ('apt. Kn field 'h. CI -ail.-B Kramer completes Lis en pHuciiifiit iu E. y. Rol)iuM)u's nhop tLis week. A. It. Campliell retnrnod lat eve ning iiom a week's fishing uud virit inr 1 ri j) up north. Mrs. Clinton Itobinson, daughter of L'-nue Robinson, went to llvde l'ark to visit friends and was taken very ill. R 'V. Dr. Booth is to p;ive the bac ealnnrtnte sidiless beforetheprraduat htg ( 1-iss of IliikersfieUJ Academy, on Sunday, June (i, a p. tu. TIsp bicyclists haven smooth course at the rondsideon most of the village street 8. A nlijilit removal of stones would make it quite complete. Attention is called to a business local finnuuiicuisi a new departure, cut and potted (lowers for Memorial Dav, bv Mrs. Titon at A. R. Camp bell's. " Officer Town held forth in an auc tion in the lirt4hew8 building for the Hale of the IMtuunds stock yesterday 'morning, (J. M. Rowers bid the goods in for the parties making the att ichineiit . Henry Waite left this morning for the White Mountain summer hotel region, lie lms established quite a trade iu tarnishing such hotels with country produce, aud hopes to do more iu (hut line. E'mer Dyke, the popular janitor of the gymnasium, am) expert repair man at Cowles & Hardy's bicycle headquarters, naturally is not highly paused with the report of his bicycle collision with a team the other night, when it WHHii't Dyke at all. The fel low who did collide and did smash up his wheel w as L-on ' Gates. We were simply misinformed. When that load of 11 ladies, two gentlemen, and the veteran driver, Andrew Smith '. touched here from Wolcott last Thii'siJ iy night they looked a trill different than when starting off iu their "best bib and tucker," in the afternoon. The fury of the thunder shower broke upon them as they reached Teiicey bridge, so the l ist mile and more was made in a drenching rain. The regular meeting of Lamoille Grange will be held Thursday afcer uoou.May 27. This is a, busy season, but a half day will make but lit' ledif ference in the harvest time While the opportunities of this grange meeting can never be enjoyed but once, s i lei each one endeavor to be present. The program consists of selections, a pa per on housekeeping, and a question box. The social last Friday evening was well attended and a good time was enjoyed. . At the Congregational church on Sunday morning Rev. Mr. Kellogg presented a very practical sermon from tne text Matt, fourth chapter and first verse. The people were asked to gather Monday morning and "slijkup" around outside thechurch. Attention was called to the pew holders' meeting on Friday evening of this week, and it was announced that, owing to the two services of the day, there would lie no evening ser vice on Sunday. Capt. Frank Ken field returned home from his trip, covering two weeks and four days, on Monday evening. He reports a delightful trip, visiting Chicago and Springfield, III.; St. Louis, where the National Convention of Railroad Commission ers held a meeting; a visit to Charles Lewis at Hannibal, Mo ; to the Tenn essee Exposition, to Chattanooga, Lookout Mountain, Missionary Ridge, Knoxville, and Washington. The Captain reports very pleasant cool Weather and but little rain. Something About. I.lHta. From A. A. Niles, Chairman of the Board of Listers, we glean the follow ing interesting facts and figures, con cerning the Grand List of the town and of the village corporation : In the Town, No. of neres of the first class, 42Wj, value $430,203 No ot acres of the second clans, 28,572, value 318,7o5 Total value of real estate ?74H,)58 Personal estate for taxation '.. 193,00(5 Total ain't of real and personal.. 942,024 One per cent, of real and personal $9,420 24 G'M taxable polls at tf2, 1,280.00 Total Grand List 10,800.24 The above figures include both vil ' lage and town. In the Village. Corporation, No. ocrs ot the first class 210, value $310,024: No. iH'ies of second class 1U84H, value 25,000 Total of real estate Personal estate for taxation $341,084 131,004 Total amount rnul anil persona!.. $473,343 One per cent, o! reul and personal $4'733.48 344 taxable polls ut $2 088 00 Total Grand List ?5,421.48 In regard to the totals of the town and village for this, and last year, the business depression has made itself manifest. The taxable polls last year were 734 this year 093 a tailing off of 41. In addition to the taxable polls there are enough others, not assessed, to make just about eight hundred voters. In total Grand List there is a falling off of $322.10, last year's total list being $11,128.34, this year's $10 800.24. Since writing the above, a corrected revision of the figures adds one more to the number of polls and increases the total Grand List bv $11.00. With a return of the good old times, Morristown will very quickly recover this slight drop and forge ahead on the road to larger growth and still better and most permanent prosperity. Commencement. AH citizens.of the town areby right aud instinct decidedly interested in the uearby events marking the close of a very successful year and of fifty years of life with People's Academy. It is the semi-cent'-unial year, and the grand ohl institution is to grad uate u class of fifteen unusually well t quipped ouufi men and women. Next Sunday evening Rev. G. N. Kellogg will pp-uk in the Congrega tional church, it being the occasion of the annual Baccalaureate Sermon. Next Monday the Class Day exercises will be held; next Monday evening the Alumni reception and banquet, anil one week from to-night, iu Acad emy hall, the graduation exercises. That all of these events will be well attended goes without saying. Iiasc ISnll Memorial Day. The newly organized and named "Morrisvilles" have arranged a very promising baseball engagement lor Saturday afternoon .Memorial Day on the old Fair grounds. It is fhi ir desire to conflict with the exer cises of the day as little as possible, and the game will not be called until after three o'clock. Their opponents will be the combination of llard wick, Woodbury and Montpelier players,' well known as hustlers and a lively game is assured. Manager Ell Davis gives this as the way the men will play in Satur day's game: Pitcher, Fred Bicknell; catcher, Charles Eaton ; 1st base, Harry Bur nell; 2nd, Billie Tillotson; 3d, Harry Cowles; S. S Fred Beach; C. F., Ed Cram; It. F., Victor Brown; L. F., George Tillotson. It will be a de cidedly interesting game. Fred Davis will act as substitute catcher. The management have leased the old Fair grounds for the season and will sell refreshments at each game, J. 1). Remington acting as selliug agent. The new uniforms will be here for Saturday, and the boys should have a good send-off. The expenses demand a small admission 15 cents for gentlemen and 10 cents for ladies. Shall a lilock (io tp. It will be remembered that not long after the death of the late Mrs. Mary. M. Tinker, there 'arose the question of the disposal of the prop erty a t the corner of Main and Con gress streets, including a sizable lot and the buildings upon it. A de sirable sale and use of the property seemed a matter impressing itself upon the late Dr. h. J. Hall, who was the means of arousing the inter est of several citizens himself, and to gether t hev bargaiueil for the prop erty, pnri-liasiug of the heir. Mrs. Charles Bridge of Albany, N. Y. Dr. Hall's hope was tha t some addition might eventually be made to it and a neat little park created, and others shared his views. Death removed the leading spirit in that scheme and in a meeting of the syndicate called las'. Wednesday evening, all but two voted to sell the property if a purchaser should be found, and a committee was ap pointed to act fof the wholp, in closing anv sale that might be effected. The park idea remained quite strongly in evidence how ever, in that meeting, and Landlord Randall, G. W. Clark and others made liberal offers as to what thev would give toward the development of the origiual plan. a here has been in the minds of others in the syndicate and with many people outside that number, haunting dreams of a hansome block on that corner; with a roof shelteiing the public library on the ground floor, likewise the village nre department headquarters, offices for town and village officials, and first and best of all a modern, up-to-date, adequate siz 'd public hall. Talk of a possible removal of the post office to that corner has also been heard. The corner is cen tral and located so as to be well cal culated for all such purposes as are mentioned, as well as others. On Thursday evening a second meeting of the syndicate was held and, accepting the proposition of Judge Powers, each interested party signed the papers turning over to him the property at the price that the syndicate owned it for. Nothing yet is developed sufficiently to make it possible to say just what or just when the something to come may be expected. Glass Blower. Commencing next Monday night and continuing through the week the Worlds Fair Glass Blowers and exhi bition of glass work will appear nightly in town hall under the aus pices of Post James M. Warner, No. 4. G. A. It. Crystal souvenirs are given and an attractive musical pro gram included. From recent issues of the Granite State Free Press of Lebanon, N. II., and the Herald and News of Randolph, Vt., we note that this company has appeared in those places and given very interesting and instructive exhibitions. Their show ing of a wax figure of a lady cos tumed in a beautiful gown made of glass lab-tic, and the furnishings of a room in draperies, sofa pillows, lamp shades, etc., all of glass, are very at tractive. The company not only blow glass, but blow musical instru ments, and dancing is a feature con cluding their entertainments. Single admissions are 15 cents. Col. Brown of Montpelier was in town to-day. He is just now engaged in putting a telephone line on to the summit of Mansfield Moun tain, so that some of these fine hot days by stepping into Dwinell's cen tral office, one can cool off by listen ing to the tinkling of the icicles on the wires under old Mansfield's nose. memorial Sunday. Promptly at two o'clock on Sun day afternoon, at the appointed hour, there was gathered in the Congrega tional church an audience which filled the main auditorium and partly the vestry. A quartette, composed of Mrs. Powers, Mrs. Fisk and Messrs. Gates and Fleetwood, with Miss IriBh at the organ, rendered a patriotic anthem with fine effect. Rev. J. H. Wallace of the Methodist church read a por tion of the Scripture, beginning with the words "Finally my brethren be strong in the Lord," and prayer was offered by Rev. G. I. Lowe. The choir and congregation then sang "America" and Rev. G. N. Kellogg, pastor of the church in which the service was held, arose and prefaced his most excellent and practical dis course, by expressing his apprecia tion of this annual custom of the Grand Armj-, the Relief Corps and kindred organizations, and all the friends of the living and the dead, in the setting apart of one Sunday in the year and assembling in some house of worship for a religious ser vice, rendering unto our Lord thanks giving and praise. In this recurrence of such a clay he esteemed it an honor and a privilege to speak to the large congregation present, and would invite attention to the fruitful theme: "Patriotism." Basing his remarks upon the Scrip ture "Honor to whom honor," found in the 7th verse of the 13th chapter of Romans, he proceeded. The ser mon was replete in patriotic spirit and cannot be given justice in a brief synopsis, but iu listening we extract ed a few thoughts. Honor paid to virtue is an incen tive to it. Next to God and kindred in our hearts, stands country, and it is well for all the people of this land to turn occasionally to the place of graves and listen to those, who though dead, yet live as in the silence they discourse to us of patri otism. Here the speaker paid tribute to the spirit of memorial occasion, the time of renewal of nature's best gifts in flowers, fitting emblems to express the reverence of honest hearts, as they are strewn by loving hands upon the silent graves, and wtiich, not wreathed in garlands, may yet grow fresh from nature's God, upon the unknown resting places of many of the heroic dead. There is something grand in this national tribute to our ,dead, it is a custom peculiar to this nation. Other natious have paid tribute to those high in' rank and title, but heie, the private, the general, the drummer, are all heroes and are alike subjects for our reverent attention. It is all au expression of good gov ernment, it is a pledge of further loyalty, prosperous peace is insured by this very observance of our an nual memorial occasions. Then ull honor to patriotism suffer it not to decay. Let us not forget that our tribute is a soltmn pledge to perpetu ate these institutions of our country. I bid you to believe fully in the pos sibilities of to-morrow but achieve them to day every advance of every sort is trinutary to our greatness. In the providence of God this nation is to play a prominent and leading role in future international life. America! America T is another word tor destiuy-as goes the United States of America, so goes t he world. Veterans of the Grand Army, yours is an enviable privilege. You played a prominent part iu that conflict that united our country. All the scenes of those days of your coun try's trial, you have lived to see changed. A cemented country, liv ing one life, equipped for leadership among the nations of the earth, re mains the heritage of generations to come. You have lived to see the dear old flag, which was trailed in the dust and torn by shot and shell, float once more over an undivided and peaceful country, every star a state and every state a star. You enjoy the fruits of your own history. We rejoice together to-day in the peace that is ours to enjoy, but there are other battles to come. There are arrayed before us the hosts of vice, the hosts of ignorance, of irreligion, of social fermentation. The call of our country is not now for good bayonets, but good ballots. Let this great instrument, that is destined to meet all the forces we face, be placed in the hands of an intelligent, pa triotic people. Here the speaker told in an interest ing way some of his former ideas of aud experiences with the class famil iarly known as "copperheads" dur ing war days, also to the well-known treatment sometimes accorded to cowards in the service and hoped that the man who feels squeamish and cowardly about an independent, intelligent personal use of the ballot might be given the same treatment drummed out of camp. He also made emphatic declaration of his own determination in the past, pres ent and future, to vote without fear or favor, as his conscience might dictate. It is the highest priv ilege of our lives as citizens; the same privilege is a duty we owe our God. All the great moral questions of the coming years must be settled at the ballot box. The battle is to be won by count one clean, wholesome, intelligent vote, counts no more than the most dirtv and blindly ignorant; they must be buried by the clean ballot. Our free school system must be preserved The educational question remains unsolved until every voter can read his ballot, and understand fully its power ana possibilities. Our homes and society in general must be guarded from all forms of vice. The epidemic of a spirit of gambling, intemperance, irreligion, are matters to be met and solved. An irreligious people cannot remain a self-governing people. Shall we not in the same spirit of patriotism with which you answered the bugle call in those days, answer till these calls from the battle fronts of vice, of irreligion, of intemperance. In the discharge of our duty as citizens let us clasp hands, and calling on the God of the dead and the living, we will finish the work our brothers be gun, with one flag ami one faith for one federal union. There is no com plete memorial but the carrying for ward and completion of that work begun by all the million whose graves make sacred our fair land. With a closing hymn and the bene diction, the service was finished. Post James M. Warner, under command of A. A. Niles, attended in a body with thirty in the ranks. Doty Camp S. of V., Ed Fitzgerald, captain, turned out twenty men. The Relief Corps and Ladies' Aid combined were present to the num ber of fifty. The four organizations marched together from and to their hall on Portland street. The day was pleasant with the exception of a high wind that whirled up clouds of dust as the large congregation was gathering and dispersing. Memorial Day. Following is the programme of the exercises which occur at the town hall next Saturday afternoon: 1 Selection by Hyde I'nrk S. 0. Bund. 2 Solo, "In Memory of the Hoys in Blue," Lulu Belle Town 3 Duet, "Solilipr's Memorial Day," The Misses Lulu and Ila Niles 4 Prayer by liev. J. 11. Wallace. 5 Solo, "Old Ulory's the Flag of the Free," Iia M. Niles (5 Duet, "Scatter Sweet Flowers O'er the Dead," The Misses Laura and Lena Irish 7 Heading, "Lookout Mountain." Ila M. Niles 8 Solo, "The Soldier's Dream," Mrs. Geo. M. Powers '.) Address, Gov. Josiah Grout 10 Selection by the Rand. 11 benediction, pronounced by Rev. G. N. Kellogg. The ""o Names" Now Named. Happily our base ball aggregation, for years existing without a name, other than the statement that they hadn't any, now have come into the possession of a full-fledged and most appropriate cognomen. After this, this crack team of ball tossers will bear the name of this, the hustliugist village in all these parts, and when you, in time to come, see reports of contests on the grassv diamond von will see "Morrisviiles" in letters ol blass ng glory, opposite the biggeM score. Not, ahvavs. perhaps, hut most nlwavs. Their new uniforms will bear the new name, mid the ' No Names" will h no more. BiRTHS. MILLS In Johnson, Vr,.. Mn,y 4, 18!)7.h ilnunhter, Alice Mud, to Mr. urn! Mr. Hertrnnd Milli. Sale of Summer We have secured a large manufacturer's lot of new, fresh goods, and for this sale shall sell them at 29c per pair. These goods are well made from a good, fine net, thoroughly strapped and are usually sold at 50c. Do not fail to secure a pair be fore they are sold. Don't that we are headquarters tor Oriental and Silk Laces, in both .white and cream color, and at much less prices than they can be bought elsewhere. Wash Goods Pretty and dainty Organdies, Lappets, Dimities, Swisses, all are here at the right prices 7c, 10c, I2c, 17c and 25c. Shoe Department We have just received a large line of Children's Low Shoes, in black and colored. Qualities and prices to suit the times. GEO. K. CURRIER & CO., Morrisville, - - Vermont. We Are Headquarters For Carriages & Harnesses Of All Best Quality I CHILD & Hyde Park, C. S. NovK8, 1'reHidmit. (J. W. Hendee, Vicn-l'reHidoiit. H. M. Rich, Treasurer. The Union Savings Bank & Trust Co MORRISVILLE, VERMONT. Capital, $50,000. Assets, Jan. 1, S7, $433,149.83. Itokholdsrs' Guaranty to Depositors, $115,000, Accounts subject to check solicited. Four per cent, interest guaranteed on savings deposits. Interest begins the first of each month on sums de posited on or before the 5th of the month. No charge for services in mak ing loans. ' miiEcroiiNi I K. deed, C. 8. Noyes, H. A. Slayton, 0. W. Hendee, II. 11. Towers, C. II. Stearns, C. It. Churchill. C. A. Rich, U. U. Wetberby. Crumps, I Croup, - 1 I 1UU111 Colds, I ache, Diarrhea, Dysentery, A 6 A 9 d an Bowej Complaints. A Sure, Safe, Quick Cure for theso troubles is It is the trusted friend of the Mechanic, Farmer, Planter, Saalor, and in fact all classes. Used, internally or externaSiy. Eeware of imitations. TaVe none but the genuine " Perry Davis." Sold everywhere. 25c. and 50c. bottles. o o e 9 DR. HENRY BAXTER'S AH DRAKE BITTERS, CURES CONSTIPATION AND BILIOUSNESS. A delightful tonic and lax ative. Can be taken by young and old. No dieting necessary. Eat anything you like and plenty of it. Builds up "run down" people making tliem well and vigorous. Try it. At Druggists. Only 2Go per bottle. Henry, Johnson & Lord, Props., Burlington, Vt. Ssascnabls Goods. THE PRICES! Screen Doors, 90c, $1, $1.10, Si. 20. Window Screens, 25c and 35c. Screen Wire Cloth, 15 17, 20,23 anc 25c per yard . Poultry Netting. ?kC per square loot. Grass Hooks, 25c. Pruning Shears, 50c- Grass Shears, 25c. Garden Trowels, 10c. Ladies' Floral Sets, 20c. Uarb wire, 2 '4 c Vo. Children's Wagons and Carts, St. 25 and 25c. Split liamboo Rods, Si. 75, $2,82.50, 82.75. Nickel plated reels, 75c. a bargain. A model 24 a Envoy or Fleetwing Uicycle for 84;, spot i cash. I A. H. EBBLBR. Hyde Park. - Dorsals ! Kinds. Lowest Prices ! WAITE CO., Vermont. i e 1 A 4 i BOSTON MARKETS. Butter 1 3 Sew r.r.d Lower Ttan L:.zc Week.. fcv .r.i4 1 Kiil.U'i t i'ii to Arrive, lliet MC i. mains r I ri: Kggn I'irill. Othrr I'rotluct oili.ui. Itocton, May S5. The I utt: r market la Btiil mure 1,1 k-ss in l.uyn-s tavor, but thu inthcati'.iiiH are that the bottom will Buun be fctru. k and tuat i. fcU'udii r tone Will bu cieveiopud. A lalfce portion Of this Week's iv.e-.:jjU tuo .. i,in:i llavor, und tK At viv.-k u,:yl i t' thu receipts will probably be lull gi'-ass si-r.k. This will lead to Bioi-ajje ti.c.'iil.u;i. tu'.h here and in the Inu-r.ur, and ptoviUu a means of taking care cf the surplus make. Trices are now down t.j a point that leaves little or r;u prolu U the butter makers, and if the pivdui tion is not materially increased Uky may be kep from goin- any lower. On this mat ter, however, it is not safe to make any positive prediction, because values are subject to various coi.d.t.ons, and the course ;f tne market one year is no criterion for another. A safe policy would be t ) ke-; pr.ces low enough, for a month or t.vo, so as v, enable ex Porters to send off to foreign markets a portion of tin- surplus June make. Tills wuuid be likely to Lrace up prices later in tr.e season. . The Indications are that more atten tion than heretofore will be Riven this ytar to the exportation of fresh made butter. The statistics for the past trade year show that the produt tion was con siderably more than ii)(,i'?h to supply the home consumption, and that if large quantities had not been taken for foreign markets there would have been a heavy stock to carryover. For the finest lots of Vermont and New Hampshire creameryt hi assorted size tubs, the asking price was 16 cents, 'and a few popular brands were sold at that rate, but as a rule buyers were not will ing to- pay over 15 to cents, and re ceivers who had more than enough to supply regular customers were glad to accept that. In fact, it was hard to get over 15 cents in the open market. Northern creamery in boxes was not over plentiful, and sales were made at 1 cent more than for tubs, say at 16 to 17 cents, in trade lots. Just at this time when everybody is buying close in order not to have much stock t:i hr.nd when full grass eor.ics n'.i :-: t ..ere is a better demand for Imx-s tl :.:i i i tubs, and this may continue i"i m:..t ;h ; v. e k r two. Koine of the Ves:-i i: re.: c:pi? this week are of ve.-y Pne Civ t, :.nd si Id at 13 cents, in r.-'s i: u I si rui-t- tube. I.v.t other Wcrtrrn v. ieh usually rrade xtra was not salable at over 1 ' to 1 ';s cents. In a jobbing w ay thi re was a fair trade on tin j b of IT t-i IS t ents f r the fin est creamery, v. i.i 1; leavi s only a small margin r f profit. I i.t where there is close comret t'nn a lower me may be made. Although easier markets are reported at other points, there is not enough good cheese here to cause any decline. The new make from Vermont Is coming In rather poor. Choice lots command lOVfe to ll2 cents, and the popular brands sell as fast as they arrive. Trade generally is light. The Canadian cheese markets were opened last week and sales were mostly at 9VS to 9 cents. Montreal was quiet at 9 to 9 cents. Exports since the opening of navigation up to close of last week were 39.450 boxes, against 50,829 boxes same time last year. The pro duction of cheese in Canada will, it is expected, be fully as large as last year, and the prosperous times in England are favorable for a large consumption there. The egg market has been quiet and sales have been mi st!y on the basis of 10i'2 to 10"4 rents for best Western. For select 'd lots 11 rents Is an extreme sell ing price. Fresh l'at.'rn ruled at 11 to cen-s. though in a large way it Is hard to get over 11 cents. Keceipts have been quite larre. In beans. otntoe aid othr produce there has hern vt ry I' t tie change. Whit beans continue Kmi to sell at over S5 rents per bush 'l. Choice n poles are running scarce, and r.Iee russets com mand $2 per barrr'. L1VK STOCK M.KKi:T. Pheep and Lambs Stock this week generally was in larger amounts than last. Trade was belt rand pi iees either took a slight rise or ixma'netl the same f, quoted la'-t week. The supply of sheep and lambs Mill continues to come mainly from New ork fcit.-l ihe "Western slates. The supply from the former was not so large this wtek by about 15u0 head, while the latter incead nearly the same number. The pi ices this week were about the same as last week's) quotations, if anything s'isrht y better. Clipped sheep In ought Vu JVo per lb. clipped lambs, 4J(5c per lb. The stock sold well and easily cleared the market. Northern and Eastern Ileef Cattle The same meagre supply current for peveral weeks pat was characteristic of this stock for the week. Trices were no higher than last week. Western Cattle All receipts on thW stock were for the export trade, and none were consigned to home slaughterers. Veal Calves For several weeks past the market has been overcrowded with the stock, and prices have generally de clined. This week, howvver, then seems to be a demand for good beef calves, and purchasers were ready to pay better prices. The result was that the prices jumped up one quarter over those obtained last wek. T.OSTON FKOLU'CE MARKET. pork l.a rd Is lower by Jje, for both tierce and ) ails, with pure leaf lard also oft tie: iiarrel pork. $11 50; light hacks, I 0 .5; lean ends, $13; fresh ribs, Sc; corned and fresh shoulders, "Vic; smoked shoulders, Sc; hams, KVfcc; sklnback hams, 10'io: lard, 4c; In pails, 6(ff5V4e; pure leaf lard. fiTfefi 6-"Jio: city dressed fiogs, 5fe"6o; country, 414c. Flour The flour market Is very flat, with quotations rather easy, though scarcely lower nominally: Spring wheat, clear, $3 855(4 15; straight, $3 90 4 35; spring pat, $4 40(fi4 9.1; winter wheat, clears, $4 4d!fi 5; strulghts, i 65 5 io; patents, $1 NOtfrs 25. potatoes Potatoes are firm, with the demand good on old potatoes: Hebrons, 50c; Maine white. 45c; New York white, 40c; southern new, $3 So 4 per bbl; old sweets, $1 -jiij 1 50; new southern sweats, l 75ft 2 25. Hay Hay Is steady, with straw quiet, and mlllfeed Arm: Ordinary hav, $12 15; choice, $17118; rye straw, $15(17. as to quality ami quantity; sack spring bran, $11 25fi1l 50; sack winter. $14 60. Apples Apples are dull, with the mar ket rather easy: Baldwins, $1 50fi2; strictly fancy, $2 !!i: russets, $1 50(fi 2 23. Meal Little change is noted in the meal markets: Parrel cornmeal, $1 bbrfi) 1 fiO.bng nieRl,fi7fii i9r;yellow granulated, $:.' 2 15; rolled and ground oatmeal, i 2i)jt3 60; rit Head tbn advertisements forgood barga in It's only lire merchants that advertise.