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NEWS AND CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 14. 1900.
Board man Ozlaa Shaw waa torti in Morriatowu, Vermont, August 28, 1816. lie wh9 the son of Beuoni and Betsey Whitney Shaw and was educated in the common schools of Morriston, aud Bakers lleld Academy. March 1843, he married Louisa W. Spaulding and settled on afurm near that of his father's where two of bis children were born, Cora and LpsMh M. Later he moved to Stowe and bought a farm in tlie west part o the town where his youngest child, Duthnn, was born, ami where bin wile died in 18G5. In 1867, he mar ried Mrs. Susan McCur. beon. In 1883, he sold his farm iu Stowe aud went to Djninon, Io;va, where he re mained until 1883 when he returned to Morrisville and purchased the home on Park street where he ha" Bince resided. Mr. Shaw was a man of industrious habits, sterling integrity, sound judgment nnd possessed a rarely sympathetic nature and keen sense of humor, which combined with a gentle unassuminermanner made bim a valued and companionable friend. lie was a communicant of the Methodist Episcopal church and was active in nil tht pertained to its in terests. In 1800, he suffered a par tial stroke of paralysis from which he sufficiently recovered to fjo to Des Moines to attend the inaugu ration of his son as Governor ol Iowa, in Janunry IS08. Barring an illness two years ago, he has been able to go about town almost every day since then until March 2 when. hU'Wistainfd another shock from the effects of which he died Tuesday afternoon, M uch 6 lie is survived by his widow, two eons, Leslie M., the present Governor of Iowa, and Duthnn W., a broker ol Manilla, Iowa, and hisstep daughter, Etta MeCutcheon, wife of his ton Duthan, who was like one of his own children. His funeral services were hill at his Into residence, Friday afternoon, Rev. M. S. Eddy, his pastor, ofii -i i ting, assisted by Rev Dr. Booth who was a neighbor and friend. His body was placed iu the tomb and Inter will tie interred in Pleasant View Cemetery. Murder git Westford. Aleck Devino, a farmer living in the euet part of West ford, was murdered in his own barn at, anout (J o'clock Monday evening. He went iuro the . barn to feed his stock, accompanied by one Curt's Pooler. About twenty minutes afterward he was found dead at the feet of one ol his horses, show ing evidence of having been kicked. It was at first taken for granted that he had been killed by one of his horses, but the absence of Pooler led to the suspicion o( foul play. The body was removed to the house and Dr. Jenue was called. On examina tion he found evidences of - other wounds than those irflicted by the horse and was strongly ol theopinion that murder had been committed. Before the evidences of murder came to light Pooler had fled, lie had quickly gone to the house where he was temporarily stopping, Mr. Goodrich's, a, neighbor of Devino. Without permission d Mr. Goodrich he hitched up one of his horses and drove away. He went direc'ly to Constable Whipple's aud told "him lie was wante 1 at Devino's and then told Mr. Whipple he was going to Fairfax to get another doctor. Pooler is a young man about 21. lie is discribed as "suspicious look ing" and unable to look people straight in the eye. He was once ar rested tor breaking gravestones in Westford. lie came from Lyon Mountain, New York and has been employed as a boatmen on Lake Champlain. Ho stands about five feet 10 inches high and wnghs about 150 pounds. He has rather high cheek bones, dark complexion and dark brown hair. He drove Mr. Goodrich's young gray horse in an oldfashioned low backed rleigb. He came from New Yosk a few days ago and had been stopping at Goodrich's The murdered man was about 40 to 45 years of age, a farmer with a family and a man of good standing in the community. Drs. Jenne and Arkley were sum moned and held an autopsy which revealed the fact that Devino was shot twice, the ball cutting the jugu lar vtin and another piercing his left lung. The murderer was arrested tb's morning in Westford. He was com ing back to give himself up; he claims he did the shooting in self defense. A Card We, tliH undersigned, do hereby ngree to re fund the money on a fifty cent hottle of Ur.'cne'g warranted Syrup of Tar if it fails to cure your rongb or cold. We also war rant a 2." cent bottle to prove satisfactory ui uu j'uy. L. B. Piikiiwin, Agt., Hyde Park. Frank Larawav, WaterTille. I. V. Stevens. Waterville. M. Siiattcck & Ron, Kden. U. B. Fohh, Hyde Park. C. 0. Fihher, No. Wolcott. MORRISTOWN. Mr. J. Flanders is convalescent. Win, l'atch hns been on the sick lint. Albert Thayer ig at work for 0. U.Terrilb Clarence Day will not attend school this spring. Mich Minnie Gregg is stopping at R. W. Collin'. O. W Wrinley reports having seen robins laHt week. Frank Bniley and, wife went to Johnnon to work Monday. A 10H pound boy came to Osama Shute's Sunday niftht. Mr. bucinda Oregg Ih sick and is under the care of lr. (lenge. Mrs. Eugene Bailey and Mrs. Manuel Bailey went to Woleott Saturday. Herman Fnton has engaged to work for uscar hiierwm tue coming year. OASTOniA, Bean the ) 1 1,8 Kind You Have Always Bought Blgnaturs JT of NO. WOLCOTT. X. F. Reed was in the place Friday. Mrs. L. M. Washburn is on the sick list. Quarterly nietting was observed here last Sundy. Wilbur Rums is quite sick with congestion of the lunirs. O F. Crowell of Morrisville was in the place recently. Elrmr Gallup is at work for Rev. 0. M. Boutwell in Hyde Park. lira Lane was madehappy last Monday by the arrival ufagirl baby, Byron Guyjr and wile have been visiting the pxst week at H. W. Camp's. The Ladie' Meeting will be held with Mrs.' Willis Reed, Tuesday afternoon. Grace Crowell, who has been attending school in MorriBville, is now at home. H C. Baldwin will favorthe Masonic Lodge at Wolcott, I'uesday evening with mimic. N E Baldwin, wife and children and Mabel Elton vinited on Town Hill quite recently. Mrs F. P. Sheldon is engaged in caring for Mr. Lane and baby, who are both doing well. Rev CM Stebbins of Sheldon will preach mxr, .Sunday iu exchange with the pastor hi r". Pliilas Brown, Fred Lunt and his mother met at J. V Holton's on Saturday to dobue iness regarding ttio estate of A. B. J-.il lit. EST ELMORE. f Mr. Truslle the proprietor "of the bobbin factory at Hardwick. was in the place nc ntly. Mr. and Mrs. Olive Fannce was cnHed to Barre, Moi.div. to attend the fuueral of their uncle, James George. Betinie Pilliin met with quite n misforture the other day Somehow while at work in the woods he i-nught his hand lietwen two loss, injuring it quite badly, Dr. Valleau dressed the wound. Another old 1 mdmiirk, Mr. Holden, passed quietly away last week Thursday. Mr. Holden was undoubtedly the oldest person for ninnv milts around. Hud he lived till the Ki'h of next .Inly he would have been 10(1 years ol age' LOWELL. , W. E. Turtis remains about the same. Carrie T. Cummings is reported no better- MrB. Clara Hoadley is reported quite sick. A son has beeu born to Mr. and Mrs. N. It. j in 1 1:, r J . The infant child of Fred Newton was buried last I'uesday, Town VIkktimi Moderator, Rufus Kinsley; (1 i n, Don U. Curt-is; Selectmen, A. KrubHrd son, C. Tillotson. Edgar Licluir; Treasurer, l.Sievenson : Overseer of Poor, 1. Steven son: I'oiistaliles, T. Patterson and .! Smith; Listers, H. Newton, W. lvmsley and L. Stau- iianl: Auditors, v . t,. t uitis, iv Kinney ana C. Dodge; Truslie ot Public Money, I. Steven son; Fence Viewers, B. L. Austin, H. D. Stan dard ami A. Iv 1'owers; (irand Jurors. A. Hicdirdsoii and A .1. Stewart ; extou, Den nis ShortelceireH ; Road Comnnssiouer, Wm. I'atterson; Nehool l)iretor, U. H. Newton; Park Commissioners, E. Kinney, E. Stan nan!, B VV. Munnard nnd F. Lambert. The only ciueslion that came up ol any conse- yiw.ce was tlie paymeiitot Miss hawkms lor eachine. this being very neatly disposed of by Mr. Kinsley uud Mr. Richardson, hLMORc. Mr. Miller is on the sick list. Mrs. Millt-r is improving. Mrs. B. E. Verriam of Hardwick is in town viciiing friends. Nelson Lh umber died at bis home in Wifl- cott, lust Friday. ' .1 FTnlflen dirtl tit, tliM home nf Wm Htvw last Friday. He was the oldest person in own. He was born in 1800. In a few mouths He would nave been luu years old H. f Parker hns ar fine n herd nf .Teruptr ,cows as one olteu sees; about 40 in number. Henry knows how to net the bpst results. Heismakinn about 40 pounds per day of butter from 10 of them nnd only feeds $2 worth of Iced per day to the entiro herd. WESTFIELD. Max M. Miller has returned to Brown Uni versity. There will be a M. E. social nt W. C. Far man's, Friday evening, Match 10, all are cor dially invito I Curtis Wil ey has moved from the Isaac Wilson tenement iuto the house of the late Lora Stebbins. Rev. L. Atwood gave bis last preparatory lecture, Saturday p. m. of last week, as his time is nearly out. Many will be sorry to have him leave. bt it seems best to have a change. The society will have difficulty in finding a man who is as able as he. For such a stormy day, town meeting pnss ed off quietly. Tin re whs a little squabble over 2d Constable, but E. H. Hitchcock came in ahead on Urst ballot. Following are the officers eh cted; Moderator, L. 8. Wood worth; Clerk, H. I) Miller; Selectmen, Homer Tillotson, D. C. Woodworth, D. S. Hitchcock, Road Commissioner, Ed. Boynton; 1st Con stable, George Miller: 2nd Constable, E. H. Hitchcock; Listers, John Watkins. H. P. Woodworth, V. D. Miller; Auditors, H. O. Miller, E. S. Miller, Ed. Boynton; Treasurer, U. W. Burnham; Overseer of Poor, Walter Burnhnm; Library Trustees, H. D. Miller, Ed. Boynton, Mrs. E. 8. Miller, W. C. Farman, W. D. Miller; School Directors, H. W. Burn ham, W. C Farman. VV. B. Gilpin. Voted to niise tax $1 70 Trustee of public money, E. S. M Her. The town voted to let the Li brary Trustees care for the Museum, buy sp.cimens with the money left for that pur pose and have the entire control of the fund. CRAFTSBURY. Victor Gilbert has bought the A. R. Garvin place near Ellego Pond. The Petit Jurors at County Court are 8. R. Lothe and Martin Sawyer. George Anderson nnd Miss Eva Webb were married, February 2H. Congratulations. Dana Childs was in town the past week. He returned to Winchester, Mass., last Wednes day. Mrs. Silver who has been sick at M. A. Bar ter's hns been taken to her home at Collins viile. Nelson Baldwin has moved to the Rufus Hoyt farm. He has hired the farm for one year. Mrs. C. C. Connnt, who has been sick for a long time, died last Monday aud was buried Wednesduy. Mrs. Sadie Parker Daniels of Boston, is in town, culled hire by the death of her mother, Mrs. C. 8. Parker. Chas. Wtdch will soon move to Collins ville, where he will act as night watch at the Gra ham & Skinner Mills. Mrs. Arthur Little will be moved from her home nt Collinsville, to Wolcott to be cared for by Mr. Bert Smith. State's Attorney Grnham was atbomefrom County Court over Sunday. It is thought that Court will close op business this week. It was voted at town meeting that the Se lectmen should have charge of our winter roads. This is a step in the right direction. 0. K. Goodrich's house at North Village, was consumed by Are with part of the furni ture, the 2Hh of February. Cause of fire un known. Loss partly covered by insurance. W. Ridout. who was in town last fall tak ing orders for pictures and not fulfilling his contracts, was arrested in Orange County, by Deputy Sheriff Libby and brought back to this town for trial, lie is now languishing in Jail at Newport. "I suffered for months from sore throat. Electric Oil cored me in twenty-four hours." M. 8. Gist, Uawesville, Ky. DEATH OF E. J. PHELPS. Ex-Minister E. J. Phelps, Kent Professor of Law at Yale, died at his home in New Haven, Conn., last Fri day. At his bedside were Mrs. Phelps, his son, Charles P. Phelps of Boston, and his daughter, Mrs. Horatio Loomis of New York city. His death was due directly to an abscess of the luDgs, although he has been ill for seven weeks with pneumonia. For twelve hours previous to his death he was .unconscious. The funeral ser vices were on Sunday. Ex President Dwight of Yale and the llev. Dr. T. T. Muuger, a member of the Yale Cor poration, officiated. The body whs" brought to Burlington, Vfc., for inter ment. Since. week after the time Prof. Phelps wasconnned to his bed, nearly two months ago, he has hovered between life and death. De spite his advanced age, his strong constitution prolonged his life more than his physicians at flrst believed possible. At times, when the doctors thought that the patient was gradu ally failing, Prof. Phelps would rally and gaiu strength for a few days, only to fail again. Edward John Phelps was born at Middle bury, Vt , in 1822. ' He was a son of Samuel Shetbur Phelps, who was a United Srates Senator from Vermont from 18:(! to 1H51 and in 1853 and 1854 Senator Phelps wus a lawyer and his son chose that profession, entering the law fchool at Yale in 1840 after hyiviug been graduated from Miodlebiirv Col lege. He was admitted to the bur in 1843 at Burlington, Vt., where he began his practice. He formed a partnership with L E Chitten den', who was afterward Registrar of the Uni ted States Treasury. Mr. Phelps came to New York in 1857 and began the practice of law here, but he stayed in this city only a short, time and returned to Burlington. In 1851 he was app inted second Comptroller of the United States Treasury and served iu that placed until 1854. His ability as a law yer brought him a very great practice in his native state early in his carreer, and his abil ity bh a writer on legal questions spread his reputation over the country. Iu 1877 Mid dlebury College conferred on him the degree of LL. D. Tnree years later, in 1880, he was elected President ol the American Bar Asso ciation, nnd in the same year he was nomina ted (or Governor of Vermont on the Demo cratic ticket. Of couise he was defeated. In 18H1 he was invited to take the post of Kent professor of law in the Yale law school. In 1885 President Cleveland appointed him Minister of the Court of Sr. James to succeed James Knssill Low. it. He was a favorite with the lviglish while he was in London. On his return to America Harvard c -nferred an LL. I), degree upon him. Iu 1 8!I0 lie was the candidate of the Democrats in the Vermont Legislature for Unir-d States Senator nnd was deleated. In 1803 he was appointed Senior counsel for 1 1 1 United States Govern ment belore the con I'f ol arbitration to settle the Behring Sea coi.troversy. and on his re turn to t bis count ry lie resumed the chair in Yale that l,e vacated when he was made Mr. Cleveland's Minim or to Great Britain. In 189(, n bon Bryan was nominated for Presi dent, Mr Phelps refused to follow the Demo cratic party and bitterly opposed the election of Bryan. He also publieiy announced that he should vote the Republican ticket for every officer In that saine y-ar, before theconven tiou, Mr. Phelps in public utteranews opposed the policy of President Cleveland in the Ven ezuela matter aud declared that this country had no right to interfere in Cuba with the policy of the Spaniards. Hemaintained that attitude after the eltction of President, Mc Kinley, and he. was one of the bitter oppo nents ol the war with Spain. After the war Mr. Phelps became one of the imconeilables and opposed the expansion policy of the na tion and denounced "imperialism." BELVIDERE CENTER. Little Glenn Adams is improving. The little son of Henry Potter is very sick. H. A. Slayton hns purchased G. M. Aiue worth's tenement house. Mrs. Frances Ainsworth is visiting her parents in Coventry this week. Miss 'Lou Barnard is home from North Sheldon, where she has been teaching. Rev. A. G. ( handler has so far recovered as to be able to hold services last Sunday. The case Robeistow vs. the town, arbitra ted Feb. 20, has been decided iu favor of the town. At the annual Town Meeting the following officers wete elected: Moderator, E. W. Pot ter; Clerk, J. O. Thomas; Selectmen, G. M. Ainsworth. F.M.Wescom, L. C. Smith; Audit ors, E. W. Potter, A. G. Chandler, J. W. Mc Cuin; Listers, A. P. Brown, E. W. Potter, F. B. Brown; Road Commissioner, George 1 il- lotson; Trustee, J O. Thomas; School Di rector, C. G. Larnard. Tax, $4 00. A Card. We, the undersigned, do hereby agree to refund the money on a fifty cent bottle of Greene's warranted Syrup of Tar, if it fails to cure your cough or cold. We also warrant a 25 cent bottle to prove satisfactory or no pay. Hai.l & Cheney, Morrisville. Dwinei.l Pharmacy, Morrisville. C. P. Jones, Johnson. W. L. Bennett, Eden Mills. E. Douglas, Morristown. C. C. Fisher, No. Wolcott. We WiU Refund the Money Vou pay for SMITH'S GREEN MOUN TAIN RENOVATOR if it fails to benefit you in any case of Rheumatism, Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Kidney or Liver Troubles, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, biliousness, or any disease caused by bad blood, Nervous Depression and Indigestion. H. J. Dwinell, or Hall & Cheney, Morrisville, If you are having irouble with your eyes and Don't'See Good, or Blurred, you should . . "Have Campbell fit you . ... toLenzes that;, will improve your vision. ' , I am doing a large amount of spec tacle work. My Optical business is steadily growing. Consultation Free I If you break your lenzes, no matter where fitted, bring a piece of the lenze and I can fit you at short notice. A. R. CAMPBELL, Morrisville. Don't Be Disappointed. If there should be an article that you cannot get where you trade, try us; the chances are 10 to i that we have it. We keep everything season able and unseasonable. There is a strong tie of confidence between this store and patrons, one that can only exist as the result of long acquaint ance. Season after season we have endeavored to do better than in the years before, to elevate the quality and lower the price. NEW ARRIVAL OF CUT WORK GOODS. We have just received a new line of cut work in shams, comode and bureau scarfs, and judging by the way they are selling the styles and prices must be right. WHITE COTTON DKESS GOODS. We are showing an unusually large and desirable line of satin stripes, checks and lace effects in fancies; also India Linons, Lawns, Swiss Mulls, etc.. in the plain effects ; prices from 8c to 35c per yard. DRESS LI NINGS. We are daily receiving compliments on our stock of dress linings. Spun Glass is the favorite at present, eight desirable shades to choose from. No such stock as ours can be found elsewhere be tween St. Tohnsbury and Burlington. DRESS TRIMMINGS. Never was there such an assortment of Dress The fancy all-overs in white are especially desirable and in great demand. Prices from 50c to 50.00 per yard. Headquarters for Ladies' and Children's Shoes. GEO. K. CURRIER & CO., Morrisville, Things Look Different From Different Points of View. While a few grocers may have serious objections to our way of con ducting business, the greater part of the population of this and adjoining towns appreciate what we are doing for them in the way of low prices. This may be your last chance to buy the best at prices less than they can be bought for on to day's market. 1 gal. best P. R. Molasses, 39c Only 1 gallon to a customer. 1 gal. best Apple, 1 barrel Boss Crackers, 1 barrel Burlington Ccackers, 4 pounds best Tapioca 5 pounds good Rice, 8 pounds best Roiled Oats, 10 pounds best Graham, 3 pounds 3 crown Raisins, 2 pounds best Evap. Apples, 25c J -55 1.85 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c 2CC 2 pounds best Evap. Peaches, 25c 3 pounds best Prunes, 25c 10 cakes Dome Soap, 25c We shall make closing prices days. Think again when you think Yours VI MORRISVILLE, VERMONT. At C. J. SLAYTON'S Leggins and Rubbers at Reduced Prices. A few Fur Coats Marked Down $35 ones to $30, $30 to $25, $28 to $23 and $15 to 12. . f Rubber lined Duck Coats, the best made, at reduced prices. Prints. 5c and and 4c ; Ginghams 5c and 6c. A lot of Remnants that must be got rid of at any price. HATS AND CAPS at less price than anywhere else in Lamoille county. Also a lot of Horse Blankets that must be sold regareless of cost. C. J. SLAYTON, Morrisville. COMBINATION You'll like them because they are right. A few dozen only, , we took what there were. Sorry the lot is so small of Fine Bleached Pillow Cases, ' made from 45-inch Lockwood Cotton, size 22x36 inches, with deep hem, the bargain of the season, at 25 cents per pair. Rare chance for hotel and board ing house keepers. You never saw the equal at this price. Let us convince you ! New bargains arriving every day. SMALL, The Tea Man, Wrong end of Portland street. MORRISVILLE, VT. Children's Hose. Not hole proof exactly, but very near it are the hose that we offer at 2 pair's for 25c. They are fast colors, re-enfoced at the wearing parts, and very durable. We have never sold better stockings at the price. Our first import order of Ladies' Hose for the spring and summer of 1900 has arrived. These goods were bought last November be fore the advance, thus making a very noticeable saving to you. in the history of Lamoille county trimmings as we are now showing. Vermont. i pound Nutmegs, 1 pound 50c Jap Tea, 45c 39c iiuy now at tins price. 1 pound American Beauty Ccf:o, G'i: 1 pound Sultana Blend Ccffoe, c 1 pound Big Snap, 20c 2 pounds pure whole Coffee, 25c These coffees can't be matched in price or Quality. 1 5-pound pail Home Lard, 48c 1 5-lb pail Silver Leaf Lard, 48c 4 pounds best Oyster Crackers, 25c on all our large stock for the next ten of others. for cash. HTON & CO., BARGAIN STORE. IN HUB MARKETS;..; Quotations on , the Leading; Products In' Demand. Boston. Mar.h 9. There Is a decided shortage cf butter and higher prices are paid than at any time this season. Sev eral of the largest receivers are without their regular supplies, and they are run ning around to get enough to meet the wants of their regular customers. This has been caused partly by the light make and by shipments on the way being de layed by snow and washouts, but prin cipally by the fact that nearly all the desirable cold storage stock has been disposed of, and that dealers are forced to depend almost wholly on new ar rivals. At the lowest calculation, with the present reduced consumption, abeut SOO.000 pounds of butter is required for each week's trade, and for the past month the receipts have barely averaged 600,000 pounds per week. Up to this time the deficiency was filled up by supplies drawn from cold storage, but with the best of the held stock nearly all used up, there must be an increase in the new make of 200,000 or 300,000 pounds before the pinch is over. Jobbers cannot sell best quality under 28 cents to make any prolit, and if buyers are asked Ti to 30 cents in small pack ages they need not be surprised. Second grades may be picked up at 2G to 27 cf nts. Itenovated butter lias been in de mand at 21 to 22 cents, and very little more can be bought under 22 cents wholesale, and 23 or more in a Jobbing way. The strength of the cheese situation 13 well maintained under the influence of the rising tendency of the English mar ket, and holders are indifferent about selling except at an advance of to cent, which buyers are paying in some cases, though not for 'large lots. Most Bales to the trade at 13 cents for fine September twins, and 12 to 12'4 cents for good to choice full cream. Western epgs are firm, with pales of fine Indiana at IGli cents, and other choice western at 16 cents. Choice fresh eastern st 11 at IT to IS cents, and some fancy lots at a higher rate. Storage eggs have been selling more freely at 11 to 12 cents for choice. The stock in cold storage is 460S cases, against none same time last year. Cornmeiil is firmer, under the s trengt1; in the market on corn, with prices high er. Oatmeal and the cereals are in very quiet request, with little change in prices. The advance in corn is the feature of the grain market. The supply is evi dently small in several directions, while the export takings have showed a de cided increase. Corn is at least 2c a bushel higher than a week ago. Oats are very steady to a little firmer, though trade has ruled quiet for several days. The hay situation is reported to be a very firm one. MillCeed is in full supply, with the market easier. The feature in the pork and lard mar ket is the reduction In prices of fresli ribs, pure leaf lard, raw leaf lard and pressed hams. The beef market has continued dull. Some of the beef from the wrecked steamer Californian, off Portland, Me., has been on the market here, and has had a depressing effect on low grade beef. But later that beef has all been sold, and now the market Is expected to be better. Muttons and Iambs have continued to be well -sustained, with the exception that spring lambs are easier so fast as they become more plenty: Bpringers, 8&12; fall Iambs,' SM-Sllc; Brlghtons and eastern, 9llVc; yearlingrs, 68&c; muttons, 68Vc; fancy and Brlghtons, 69c; veals, Sllc; fancy Erightons, 10 'i 12c. Poultry Is in full supply, with a quiet request. Some fresh continues to coma forward, though the quantity 13 being reduced somewhat. A good volume is coming out of the freezers also: North ern turkeys, 12llc; western, 1013c: northern chickens, Mgl6c; fowls, 10 I2V2C; western chickens, 1014c; fowls, lOigllc; capons, 1315c; green ducks, iuy-i2c; green geese, 9 10c; live fowls,, ll12c; chickens, ll12c. The game market, in a w holesale way, Is getting to be largely nominal, with little new coming In. No changes In prices at wholesale and Jobbing are noted. Although It is unusually late, there are still some Nova Scotia Gravenstein apples offering. They are offering at low prices, because so nearly out of sea son. Baldwins, and other good win ter varieties, are firm, with a good de mand. Cranberries are very scarce Indeed, with the market quoted at $1012 for barrels, with crates at $34. Strawberries have been coming In more freely. At retail they are selling at 23't0c, according to quality. Potatoes continue quiet, with an easy market. Aroostook Green mountains, f5G7c; hebrons, C06,'ic; Dakota reds, B557c; northern and Vermont Green mountains, 60(g62c; New York, 5558c; whites, 52g55c; Jersey sweets, J2.25 2.75. Onions are at wide range, some west ern lots selling as low as Jl per barrel. Natives are quoted at $1.2"1.50. Ha vanas, or Cubans some of the trade term them Bermudas are quoted at t2 per crate. Celery is getting scarce and high, and Is quoted at $3.50 per dozen, with some off lots sold for less. Beet greens sell St 90c per bushel; dandelions, $1.25. Lettuce Jobs at 50 57c per dozen heads. Radishes continue plenty at 35o pef dozen bunches. Cabbages are firmer and higher, with drumheads quoted at $22.50 per barrel; savoy, $1.25'1.75. Cucumbers are still more weak, and easy at ll per 100 and down. Tomatoes are at very wide range on southern at 12 per crate, as to quality. Native hothouse are quoted at 40c per lb. Squashes are firmer at about $30 per ton, or $1.0001.75 per 100 lb bbls or boxes. Beets are unchanged atEOc per bushel; turnips, $161.23 per barrel for yellow, with white at $1.25; boxes, EOtfrCOc: car rots, 50c; parsnips are firmer, $1.251.50; per bushel. Southern string beans continue to b out of the market , . . ' f i f J ' Jit , .tDrrv