Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, July 29, 1909, Image 3

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Inquiry Into Death of Lieutenant
- Will Be Searching One.
4 , At the second inquiry into the kill
_ ing of Lieutenant James N. Sutton be-
fore a board of investigation in Ann-
apolis , Md. , the real strength of the
evidence collected by the mother of
the dead lieutenant and his sister ,
Mrs. Rose Sutton Parker , will develop.
Mrs. Sutton and Mrs. Parker have de-
clared that the young naval officer was
-E j murdered and that they expect to
J 3J W prove so beyond . . . a doubt. They now
: i : have all the opportunity they require
I [ 1" to bring forth their proof.
, _ One report has it that a new and a
strong witness will be produced in
Thomas Lee , a foreman watchman at
the academy , whose testimony was not
heard at the first inquiry. The report
has it that Lee has told his friends
that he heard , five shots at the time
the fight between Sutton and his
brother officers took place on the
y It is also said that documentary evi-
, dence will be submitted showing that
Sutton was challenged to a duel. This
information is contained in a letter
which fell into the possession of Mrs. (
Parker. The talk is that the letter
was signed by one of Sutton's fellow-
officers , and an Annapolis man , a
banker , who confirms the existence of
the letter , declares that it closes with
these words : "I will meet you and
fight you if you so desire ; but for
God's sake let us cut out the firearms
and fight it out like men. "
The inquiry will be of the most
, thorough nature and a number of wit-
: nesses will be examined exhaustively
whose testimony does not appear on
the records of the first investigation.
Every step , of Lieutenant Sutton's
movements on. the night of Oct. 13 ,
1907 , when his body was found on the
parade ground , will be traced.
. New York Opens New Bore Connect-
ing with Jersey City.
The first train ' through the Hudson
and Manhattan Railroad Company sub
way , bringing Jersey City withih thi'ee
minutes of Broadway , New York , by
the under-the-river route , was run
Monday when an official train was
sent through the bore at 10 o'clock
Monday morning. Regular traffic , how
ever , was not started until afternoon.
Jersey City experienced the wildest ex-
citement over this consummation of a
decade's dream. There was a chorus
of steam whistles along the Hudson
River front in New York and all over
c Jersey City and twenty dynamite
t bombs were fired in Jersey City to an-
nounce the start. W. A. McAdoo , pres-
ident of the company , was the hero
of the hour.
' Civic ceremonies were held both in
New York and Jersey City. Governor
Fort of New Jersey , Secretary of War
Dickinson , Patrick McGowan , acting
Mayor of New York ; Mayor Wittpen
of Jersey City , James Wadsworth ,
Speaker of the New York Assembly ,
President McAdoo and others deliver-
ing addresses. At night there was a
display of fireworks , and an illumina-
tion of 11,000 electric lights in West ;
Side Park. Miss Harriett McAdoo , the
\ pretty young daughter of William A.
r McAdoo : \ , through whose efforts the
North River tunnels were made possI-
ble , started the great Jersey City sys
tem by pressing a button. Her hand
turned on L the power in the tunnel.
Hurricane Attacks City , but Barrier :
Keeps Out Sea.
Attacked by a hurricane almost as
severe as that which killed thousands
of persons and practically wrecked
every building in , the city , Galveston
on Wednesday weathered the storm
with a loss of life thought to have
been only sixteen , and without greater
property loss than would have attend-
ed the storm had it struck any other I .
city of equal size.
Not a life was lost in Galveston
proper , so far as is known , but the
hurricane , demolished ' i new tarpon
fishing pier on the north jetty , across
the bay , six miles from the city. IT
was here that the fatalities occurred ,
and it is thought that there were only
r ; thirteen guests on the pier. These
perished , with Capt. Bettison , the man-
ager , and his wife and daughter. Fif- -
ty other fishermen had a narrow es-
cape from the fate that overtook the
guests at the new pier.
Galveston is assured now of Its
practical immunity from another dis
; aster like that of 1900. A general feel-
"ing of confidence has resulted from the
- splendid action of the sea wall , which
resisted the onslaught of the sea , back-
' ed by the hurricane which beat in vain
on the concrete wall seventeen feet
high surrounding the city on the gulf
side cf the island.
Kills : "Woman ; Injures Five.
, Mrs. Eleanor Hudson , an aged Los
Angeles woman , is dead and five of her
six companions in an automobile ride
are seriously hurt because Howard
5lcGann , 19 years : old , who has been
driving a car only two weeks , tried to
cross ahead of a gasoline motor rail-
way car at San Diego , Cal. McGann's
injuries may prove fatal.
Cliicasoan Gives Himself : Up.
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I Worried by : conscience and the ever
' present fear.of . arrest into a shadow of
I his former self , Joe Novok , who con-
. , , " Iessed himself a defaulting treasurer
. of a Modern Woodmen's local " in Chica
J go to the amount of $170 , "walked into
the office of Chief of Police McMahon
1 , in Little Rock and surrendered him
self. / "
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Acquitted of Theft , but Verdict De-
clares Stories of Attacks Untrue.
I "We , the jury , find the defendant , .
Ella Gingles , not guilty. We further
find the charges made against Miss
Agnes Earrette to be unfounded and
untrue. " With the foregoing double-
tipped verdict the jury in Judge Bren-
tano'a court in Chicago wound up the
famous Gingles case-the case of com-
mon larceny which swelled into one of
the greatest psychological puzzles in
legal annals and made reputations
tremble with weird charges of "white
slavery" and amazing stories of psy-
chopathic nature.
The verdict at once was a release
for the girl from the charge of steal-
ing lace and a vindication of the po-
sition taken by tho State , which was
that Ella Gingles lied in her terrible
story of mistre : tment at the hands
of Miss Barrette , her accuser and
Miss : Barrette/'s associate. Tho deci-
sion was reached after seven hours
of deliberation , during which five bal
lots were taken , the first being eight
to four for acquittal. From the time
of entering the jury room the jurors
were agreed that the story told by
the girl against Miss Barrette was un
true.The '
'The point upon which the four
Jurors who at first stood out for con-
Tiction turned in their voting was
a doubt as to whether Ella Gingles
really stole two pieces of lace valued
at not more than $50 which Miss
Agnes Barrette said the girl took from
her Irish lace store in the Wellington
Hotel. The decision resulted in attor-
neys for both sides rejoicing in the
Jratta of victory-a situation novel in
any court.
Appeals for Harvest Help Heard at
National Capital.
A cry for help to harvest the sea ,
son's crops comes from the West to
officials of the Department of Com-
merce and Labor in Washington , one
of whose duties is to find employment
wherever possible for the throngs of
aliens who come to this country. . Fif-
ty thousand able-bodied men are want
ed badly by the farmers , says Repre-
sentative Stevens of Minnesota , who
has been in conference with Assistant
Secretary McHarg and other officials
of the department. Mr. Stevens says
the West is literally begging for help
to gather the large wheat and other
Although the officials are more than
willing to assist , they are not able to
do much because of the almost penni
less : conditions of many immigrants.
Mr. McHarg is heartily in favor of
the suggestion of Commissioner Will
iams at the Ellis Island station that
immigrants should possess at least $25
on landing to prevent their becoming
public charges. He believes that- the
problem of relieving the congested
. centers could be solved by th'e rail-
roads JI they offered to transport pas-
sengers at actual cost to sections
where profitable employment could be
found. The railroads would profit in
the end , he declares , because they
would carry back the product of the
aliens' labor.
National Assembly Acts After Ruler
Takes Refuge in Czar's Legation.
Mohamed All , Shah of Persia , was
dethroned Friday and the crown
prince , Sultan Ahmed Mirza , was pro-
claimed shah by the national assem
bly , composed of the chief Mujtehids
and the leaders of the nationalist
forces , In the presence of an immense
crowd In parliament square , Teheran.
Mohamed Ali has taken refuge In
the Russian summer legation at Zer-
zende , where he Is under the protec-
tion of detachments of Cossacks and' '
sepoys , despatched to Zerzende by the
Russian and British diplomatic rep
resentatives. The new shah is yet in .
his minority , and Azad ul , Mulk , head
of the Kajar family , has been appoint
ed regent. Sipahdar , one of the most
a/Jtive leaders of tho movement , has
taken office as minister of war and
governor of Teheran.
Mrs. Hayes Last ! of President oi
Confederacy's Family. :
Mrs. J. Addison Hayes , 54 years old ,
daughter of the late Jefferson Davis ,
President of the Confederacy , died
Sunday at her home in Colorado I
Springs after an illness of six months.
Her husband was president of the
First National Bank there. Mrs.
Hayes , the last of the family of the
President of the Confederacy , after the
death of her sister , Miss Winnie Davis ,
made a trip south a few years ago ,
when she was made "the daughter of
the Confederacy" in her sister's stead.
Her mother , widow of the Southern
President , died in New York about
two years ago. ! Mrs. Hayes is survived
by two sons , Jefferson Hayes Davis
and William Hayes , and two daugh- '
ters , Lucy and Mrs. Virginia Webb ,
wife of Dr. Gerald B. Webb. Jefferson .
Hayes Davis bears the name of his i
grandfather through a special act of
the Legislature.
Former Michigan Man Hanged.
William Hampton , formerly of Ish-
peming , Mich. , was hanged at the jail
In Bodmin , England , for the murder of j
his sweetheart , Emily Tredres , at St. !
Erth , May 2 last.
Loss by Fire Is 30OOOO. .
Fire which started in L. H. Miller's
department store in Masontown W.
Va. , destroyed the Fanston and Mao ; !
das blocks , causing a loss estimated at
130,000. . - ; '
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Chicago Tribune.
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Prosecutor Holds Four Responsible
for Murder of Banker Saylor.
State's Attorney John D. Pallissard
: n Watseka , Ill. , announced that he
would ask the death penalty for all
tour defendants in the murder of
Banker John Byron Sayler-Dr. W. R.
Miller , Mrs. Lucy Sayler , John Grun-
len and Ira Grunden.
Mrs. Cora Miller , wife of the ac-
Mised physician , who is in Watseka
irith an uncle , John Marshall of Blairs-
rille , Pa. , has $250,000 back of her in
her fight to free her husband. She re
pudiated a report that she had visited
Mrs. Sayler in the Watseka jail , and
declared her undying hatred for her
woman rival. Owing to Mrs. Miller's
peculiar position in the case-that of
1 witness for her husband and against
Mrs. Sayler-it became probable that
there would be separate trials for Mil
ler and the other defendants. Mrs.
Sayler , her brother , Ira Grunden , and
ier ! father , John Grunden , will be tried
) Xl the charge of accessory to murder ,
ind Miller will be tried separately , it
is believed , on the direct charge of
murder. .
With the opening of the vault in
Sayler's bank in which his private pa-
pers were stored , evidence was brought ,
:0 : light that not only startled Prosecut-
.ng Attorney Pallissard but caused
Solda , the 17-year-old daughter of the
slain man , to make a change of front
and : express the opinion that her fath-
er was foully murdered. Miss Sayler
shocked the community shortly after
the killing by stating that Dr. Miller
was a good friend of her mother and
Jhewas sure her father had been killed
by him in self-defense. Later she
stated that if her father had left her
any ! money every cent of it would be
spent toward bringing Dr. Miller to
the gallows and that she "would like
to ; pull the rope herself. "
Attorneys for Miller are said to be
preparing to make a defense of insan-
Ity. State's Attorney Pallissard an-
nounced that the information found In
Sayler's private box was of such na-
ture that all who read the papers were
out ; under an oath.
Bulletin of Bureau of Education
Shows One Library to 15,41G.
There were 15,416 persons to each
lIbrary and an average of seventy-two
bound > volumes to every 100 persons
In [ the United States in 1903 , accord-
[ ng to a bulletin issued by the United
States Bureau of Education. There
were 2,298 libraries reporting , 5,000
rolumes or over , 3,342 reporting 1,000
volumes or over , but less than 5,000 ,
and about 2,700 reporting less than
1,000 volumes , each in this country
during the last year. '
Umpire Truby , of New York , has re-
tired from the staff of National
League umpires.
Mrs. Ramsey and three companions
of , New York are crossing the conti-
nent to Sari Francisco : in a motor car.
Jay Eye See , known the country
over as the first 2:10 trotter , died of
old age near Bacine , Wisconsin. : , He
was born In Kentucky thirty-one years
ago. His grave will be marked with a
granite shaft , ,
Newton Colver : a seasoned sports-
man of Spokane , suggests that the cli-
' matic conditions in and around Seat-
tle are conducive to extraordinary run-
, ning records such as have been made
at that city during the past few years.
At the conclusion of the Paducah
( Ky. ) Fair Association's exhibit , there
will be a race meet. Over 300 horses
i are expected at the tracks of the Pa-
: ducah Fair Association. These entries
. . will represent Oklahoma , Missouri. .
Kentucky and other States.
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Youth of 18 Confesses He Killed
Rich Grocer.
Tony Baffa , an 18-year-old Italian
boy , who has been in this country only
three years , has confessed in the { coun
ty jail , in Chicago , the murder of
Giuseppe Fillipelli , a grocer at 7737
Greenwood avenue , that city , at the
same time laying bare for what is per-
haps the first time in criminal his-
tory the inner workings of those Ital-
ian societies , known collectively as
"The Black Hand , " whose business is
murder , mayhem , kidnaping and ex-
The organization to which young
Baffa belonged waa called by its mem-
bers the "Loguisto , " an ironical trans
lation of which is "The Society of Jus
tice. " Its other members , according
to Baffa's confession , were Antonio
Nudo , Rafaelo Nudo and Paequale
Nudo , three brothers ; Joseph or Giu
seppe Caro and a man called Ernesto ,
whose surname Baffo does not know.
All of the men are laborers. Their
purpose in ! banding together" ; Baffa
says , was extortion by means of
"Black Hand" letters , and there was
no crime they were not willing to
commit to accomplish their ends.
Clayton T. Zimmerman , Jr. , 20 Years
Old , Clears Up Mystery.
Clayton T. Zimmerman , Jr. , a clerk
on a salary of $55 a month in the
"outmoney" office of the Adams Ex
press Company , In Chicago , was ar
rested Monday for the theft of the
package of $10,000 In currency which
disappeared mysteriously the previous
Tuesday , baffling a score of detectives.
Zimmerman confessed taking the
money. He Is 20 years old.
Handling close to $1,000,000 a day
in the pffice of the express company
turned the young man's head , and
when he saw an opportunity to "hold
out" a small fortune , he admits , he
secreted the $10,000 package and went
on about his work. Zimmerman plan-
ned to keep the money hidden for six
or seven years and then build himself
a little home. He has a sweetheart
and expected to get married in a few
years. The young clerk als6 intended
to "plant" a portion of his "fortune"
in a small farm or in city real estate ,
but he did not figure on using any of
the money until the company "had
time to forget its loss. " All the money
but $10 was recovered.
Standing : Clubs In the Principal
Dase Ball Leagues.
W. L. W. L.
Pittsburg .57 23' Philadel'a .35 44
Chicago . . .52 28 St. Louis . .33 45
New York.47 31 Brooklyn . .29 52
Cincinnati 40 Boston . . . .24 56
w. r- w. L.
Detroit . . .53 30 Chicago . . . .38 45
Philadel'a .48 33 New York .37 46
Boston . . . .50 36 St. Louis . .35 49
Cleveland .46 36 Wash'gton .24 56
W. L. W. I .
Minn'polis .51 44 Columbus . .47 47
Milw'kee . .50 44 Ind'polis . . .45 49
Louisville .48 45 Kan. City .41 47
St. Paul . .45 44 Toledo . . . .42 49
Rosa Nouclictto Carey Dies.
. Rosa Nouchette Carey , novelist , died
onday. She began as a novelist in
1868. Among her many works were
"Robert Ord's Atonement , " "Not Like
Other Girls , " "Other People's Lives"
and "The Highway of Fate. "
Fire Sweep : Block.
Fire razed a quarter of the block
on the south-west corner of Third and
Austin streets , Waco , Texas with a
loss of nearly $100,000 Sunday. Sev ,
eral firemen were overcome.
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iTuiors : for Second Time Set Aside
Last Testament of Millionaire.
The third contest over the will ol
Col. Thomas Snell. of Clinton , Ill. ,
the eccentric old man who died leav-
ing an estate of $2,000,000 and cutting
his only son off with an annuity of
$50 , was ended Friday when a jury
decided that Col. Snell was Insane at
the time he made the will. This de-
cision sets aside the bequest of sev
eral thousand dollars to Mabelle Snell
McNamara , the aged colonel's affinity.
The jury was out a little more than
an hour and took but one ballot , which
resulted eleven to one for the contest-
Ing son , Richard Snell. The dissent-
Ing juror changed his vote without the
formality of a second ballot.
The first trial of the contest result
ed In a verdict that Col. Snell was
insane , but a higher court set aside
the verdict and remanded the case for
another trial. If the will had stood
the legal heirs would have received ,
all told , annuities aggregating $5,000 ,
and not exceeding $1,000 in any sin-
gle case , while the residue of the for-
tune would have been held in a weird
trust agreement for heirs yet unborn.
On the date set for a final distribu
tion In the terms of the will , the es
tate would have grown probably to
The Snell will case will go down in
American court annals as furnishing
one of the most amazing instances of
the depths to which women have de-
. scended to gain money. The most
sensational feature of all three hear-
ings of the case was the introduction
of letters from nearly a score of wo
men , young and old , all of whom pro-
fessed to love the aged millionaire
madly. To cater to a degenerate ten-
dency which appeared to be one of
Col. Snell's senile vagaries , the women
interlarded their letters with unprint-
able obscenities. The more vulgar the
tone of the letters the better pleased
the old man appeared to be , and It
was found when the letters were ex-
posed that he had formed the habit
of marking them with his Impressions.
Scarcely a letter was written to the
doting old man by any of the women
which did not demand gifts and
Was Claimant for Throne of Spain-
Followers to Recognize Alfonso.
Don Carlos of Bourbon , who waged
a war for the throne of Spain , to
which he claimed the right of succes-
sion , died Sunday at Varese , in Lom-
bardy , Italy , following a long illness.
Don Carlos of the house of Bourbon
had.a . strong following in the north
of Spain , where he took up arms in
1872 to enforce his claims. He then
assumed the title of Charles VIII. and
clung to his position until 1876 , when
he was conquered by the forces of
Alfonso XII. , who had been proclaimed
king at Madrid. Following his de-
feat , the pretender withdrew to
France , where , as the senior male heir
of the Bourbon house , he had a right
to the throne in the event of the
restoration of the monarchy. His heir
is his son , Don Jaime , now an officer in
the Russian army.
Carlos' pretensions to the Spanish
throne were based on the ground that
Isabelle , daughter of Ferdinand VII. ,
who was Don Carlos' granduncle , and
Christina , mother of Alfonso XII. , ow-
ing to the Salic law , were debarred
from succession. A recent report in
Spain , when it became known that
Carlos was desperately ill , was to the
effect that his followers would recog
nize King Alfonso upon Carlos' death.
Senor Llorens , a Carlist deputy , said
that when Carlos died his supporters
would organize the religious element
of the party into a Catholic party sim-
ilar to the German Centrists ! n the
a ;
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4- . la y
Cable advices from Lemberg , Aus-
tria , told of the outbreak of new anti-
Hebrew aggressions , and 100 Jews and
landlords were said to have been slain
in Bessarabia , Southwestern Russia.
The christening of the Infant Span-
ish princess took place with the custo-
mary ceremonies for such occasions.
ITha dignitaries of the land were pres-
ent and representatives from other
The American liner , New York ,
reached Plymouth England , four hours
ahead of her nearest competitor in a
race in which nine liners were partici-
pants. The Hamburg-American steam-
er , Amerika , was second.
The capital city of Persia was re-
ported to have been completely invest-
ed by the armed forces of the revolu-
tionary nationalists early In the week
and the only thing that prevented their
further occupation of Teheran was the
joint ultimatum sent to their" com-
mander by the diplomatic representa-
I tives of Russia and Great Britain.
Lord Charles Beresford outlined hia
naval policy before the London Cham-
ber of Commerce , saying that Eng-
land's position was due purely to ar-
rears in shipbuilding. He advocated
a plan which would give the nation
twenty-six Dreadnausfhts by 1914 ,
which , with improvement in stations
and stores , would cost about 300,000-
000. At the close of the Imperial ] ; Preos
Conference Beresford urged the crea
tion of five distinct navies , one for
each of the five national divisions of
the empire
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The usual indices of trade activity i'
continue to reflect accumulating
itrength and better disposition toward
increasing active capacity in manufac-
tures. Weather conditions favor the
jrowing crops and marketings of farm
products are well sustained , those of
live stock showing considerable in- '
rease. : The markets for breadstuffs . ,
remain quiet , but packing Is more ex- .
tended ( , and there is good absorption
3f provisions for both domestic and
ixport consumption. High tempera-
hires : stimulated demand for season-
ible needs in the leading retail lines
ind there is ample reduction of mer-
handise stocks here and at interior
Wholesale trade in the principal sta
ples promises to show expansion. Buy-
! rs come forward in large numbers
ind the demand is strong in textiles ,
elothlng , footwear " , fod products and -
lurniture. Compared with this time
last year , there is larger forwarding
Df : goods to country : stores , while cur-
rent bookings Indicate gain in deliver- ,
ies to be made of fall and winter
fines. ( High prices and reasonable as
surance of great crops make : a remark-
. .
ibly prosperous position in agricul
ture , and this encourages more effort
In the distribution of finished prod-
ucts ! and farm needs.
Bank clearings , $269,236,328 , exceed 1
those of the corresponding week in -
1908 by 14.7 per cent and compar&
with $243,483,589 in 1907.
Failures reported in the Chicago dis
trict number 29 , against 20 last week
80 In 1908 and 21 in 1907. Those with ,
liabilities over $5,000' ' number 12 ,
against 3 last week , 10 in 1908 and 5
In [ 1907.-Dun's Weekly : Review of
. ,
Despite irregularities in crop and
Veather conditions , midsummer influ-
ences in trade and industry and con-
servatism in placing orders ahead ,
business is of fairly good volume for
the season of the year and shows a.
perceptibly steady advance toward nor-
mal proportions. In retail trade clear
ance sales are universal , but there are
numerous reports that reduced pur
chasing power offsets the stimulus of-
tered by this means of inducing buy-
[ ng. Wholesale trade for immediate
delivery and jobbing business in sum-
mer goods is of a light volume. Fall
trade reports are still relatively the
best of any branch. Still , there are
reports of quiet in the Southwest , and
Chicago seems to be the most active
market in the country , with , the North-
west coming next as regards favorable
Business failures in the United
States for the week ending with July
15 were 206 , against 182 last week ,
215 in the like week of 1908 , 177 in
1907 , 18 in 1906 and 165 in 1905. Ca-
nadian failures for the week number
36 , as compared with 27 last week and
28 the corresponding week of 1908. -
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Chicago - Cattle , common to prime ,
$4.00 to $7.60 ; hogs , prime heavy , 4.50
to $8.25 ; sheep , fair to choice , 4.25
to $5.40 ; wheat , No. 2 , $1.19 to $1.21 ; '
corn , No. 2 , 71c to 72c ; oats , standard
49c to 50c ; rye , No. 2 , 81c to 83c ; hay ,
timothy , $8.00 to $15.00 ; prairie , $8.00- (
to $14.00 ; butter , choice creamery , 22c
to 26c ; eggs , fresh , 17c to 21c ; pota-
toes , new , per bushel , ooc ; to 7Sc.
Indianapolis-Cattle , shipping , $3.00
to $5.50 ; hogs , good to choice heavy ,
| 3.50 to $8.10 ; sheep , good to choice ,
$2.50 to $6.15 ; wheat , No. 2 , $1.30 te
$1.33 ; corn , No. 2 white , 74c to 75c ; '
oats , No. 2 white , 53c to 54c.
I St. Louis - Cattle , $4.00 to $7.10 ; '
hogs , $4.00 to $8.30 ; sheep , $3.00 to-
$4.75 ; wheat , No.2 , $1.15 to $1.17 ; :
corn , No. 2 , 70c to 71c ; oats , No. 2 , 48c
to 49c ; rye , No. 2 , SOc to Sic.
Detroit - Cattle , $4.00 to $5.50 ; hoga
$4.00 to $8.10 ; sheep , $2.50 to $4.00 ; 4-
wheat , No. 2 , § 1.30 to $1.35 ; corn , No. ffl
2 yellow , 73c to 74c ; oats , No. 2 white ,
53c to 54c ; rye , No. 1 , 82c to 83c.
Milwaukee-Wheat , No. 2 northern , .
$1.30 to $1.34 ; corn , No. 3 , 66c to 67c ;
oats , standard , 50c to 51c ; rye , No. 1 ,
79c to Sic ; barley , standard , 70c to-
71c ; pork , mess , 2025.
Buffalo - Cattle , choice shipping
steers , $4.09 to $6.75 ; hogs , fair to-
choice , $4.00 to $8.55 ; sheep , common 4
to good mixed , $4.00 to $4.90 ; lambs ,
fair to choice , $5.00 to $ 8.25.
Toledo- Wheat , No. 2 mixed , 1.29
to $1.30 ; corn , No. 2 mixed , 75c to ,
76c ; oats , No. 2 mixed , 51c to 52c :
rye. No. 2 , Sic to 83c ; clover seed , . . \
Cincinnati-Cattle , $4.00 to $6. * ;
hogs , $4.00 to $8.35 ; sheep , $3.00 to. ;
$4.50 ; wheat , No.2 , $1.35 to $1.40 -
corn , No. 2 mixed , 73c to 75c ; oats ,
No. 2 mixed , 53c to 54c ; rye , No. 2 * .
B4c to 86c.
New York - Cattle , $4.00 to 7.00
hogs , $4.00 to $8.45 ; sheep , $3.00 to
$5.00 ; wheat , No. 2 red , $1.40 to $1.42 ;
corn , No. 2 , 77a to 7Sc ; oats , naturat .
white , 54c to 55c ; butter , creamery , . -
21c to 23c ; eggs , western .V7c to-
23 c.
. - . ,
. -