Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 15, 1888, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Hanklns * Horse the Equlno Here of
Kentucky Yesterday.
Milwaukee Administers Another Drill *
bin ) ; to Minneapolis Iluteliinecm
Wallops Ijlncoln General
. Sport.
A Great Hnco nt Ijoulsvlllc.
L'ouisvatn , ICy. , Mny 14. Another Ken-
, lucky derby hns been run , another fnvorlto
beaten nnd another great thoroughbred
crowned with laurel wreaths of victory and
excellence. Mnsbcth II. , the great dark son
ofMncduff , dam Agnes ; belonging to the
well known Chichgo stable of Goo. Hnn-
kins , is the cqulno here In Kentucky to-
. night.
The weather wns cold , threatening nnd
disagronblo , but this did not opornto ngninst
the presence of nn Immense throng. The
Indies wcro out in full force. The track
was about n second or two slow.
First race , llvo furlongs Owing to n mis
take this rnco had td bo run over nf tor it wns
won by Liberty , Mndstono second nnd Santa
Cruz third. The start was mndo from the
half-mill ) polo Instead of live-eighths. At
the second trial Mndstono won , Snnta Cruz
.second nnd Liberty third. Time 1:0ijf. :
Second rnco , Ono and one-sixteenth miles
Terra Cottn won , Barrister second , Jaco
bin third. Time 1:50. : .
Third race , Kentucky Derby , $3,500 added ,
Of which $500 went to second and $200 to
third Starters , Alexandria , 118 ; Autocrat ,
118 ; Colonel Zob Ward , 118 ; Gnlllflt , US ;
Macbeth , 115 ; The Chevalier , 118 ; White ,
118 , Auction : Mclbourn stables $50 , The
Chevalier $27 , Macbeth , $11 , White fS , field
* 11. Books : Mclbourn stable4 to ? 5 , The
Chevalier $3 to 81 , Autocrat 813 to $1 , White
$0tol , Macbeth $1) ) to 81 , Zeb Ward $10
Galliflt and Alexnndrin were flrst to show
cnthotrnck. The Chovnllor , a inngnillccnt
looking blnck colt , received nn ovation ns
she loped past the stand. White received
Dome recognition , but Macbeth compnrativcly
littlo. Afterono false start Caldwcll got them
off up in n chute in great style and the fun
bognn. ThoCliovnller led nxvny with Autocrat
mid Gnhillt close up , White third , nnd others
not fnr off. Into the stretch they swerved ,
Colonel Zob Wnrd holding in front for what
wns to be only short lived glory. Alcxnndrin
second , While third , Chevalier fourth ,
Galliflt fifth , Autocrat sixth and Macbeth
last. Coviugton , on the winner of the
Gayoso hotel stakes nt Memphis nnd other
leading southern events , was playing his
inovo admirably , awaiting the game , which
- lie kept up and which , if McCnrty on Gallint
had bettor ndhored to , might hnvo led
to a moro Interesting finish. Passing
the grand stand Alexandria moved to
the fore to the music of thousands of
throats there , his stable companion second.
Chevalier third , White , Mncboth , Wnrd and
Autocrat back In a bunch. Hounding tlio
turn into the back stretch Gallifit's Jockey
seemed to become impatient and let the
chestnut have his head , running first by n
length nlmost the entire way to the next
turn , Chevalier second and Macbeth third.
Wnra had dropped back and Alexandria and
- Autocrat and also appeared to weary of the
rapid pace set by the fleet son of Falsetto.
As they approached the turn ,
Covington was scon to give
Macbeth more head , and the colt
answered like the staying ono ho proved
.liimsolf to be. By the time the lead of the
long run homo wns reached ho hud collared
Galliflt and was running easy. McCurty
began to use the lash on the favorite , but ut
the eighth polo it was evident to all that it
was no use. Macbeth was running easy with
Ills head up and without the least bit of urg
ing. Galliflt was working hard , and as
Macbeth pssscd under the wire a length
in front of him ho looked severely
punished and ready to quit. White was
third , , two lengths behind Alexandria ,
n bnd fourth , Chovnlior fifth , Autocrat
sixth and Ward seventh nnd last. The time
was 'J :37 : * nnd compared favorably with that
made in former Dorbys. Macbeth won in a
gallop aud seemed ready to go another
It wns stated after the race that the Chicago
cage stable hud certainly won § 70,000 on
Macbeth , If not more. They closed winter
books on him in Now Orleans , this city nnd
probably other places.
For nil apes , three-qunrtors milo heats
First heat , Persimmons won , Lela May sec
ond. Lida' L. third. Time l:15Jf. Second
hcnt Persimmons won , Lola May second ,
Llda L. third. Time 1:10. :
KntricH and Tips.
x The entries in the running circuits for
Tuesday , posted at the Diamond , uro :
First race , one nnd one-half milo , soiling
Van Trim , Fan King , Alpina , Atinio Clare ,
Albert Stuhl , Vesper , Belle , Jess , Pcrdita ,
- Ruuhol , Bonnie Bounce , Receiver , March-
burn , Allaiirono.
Second race , three-quarters milo Luvinu ,
Belle , Sir Joseph , Guardsman , Calcutta ,
Shotovor , Benedict , Pat Donovan , Finality ,
Egnor , Estrollli , Volatile. Galatea , Duhnio ,
Thlra rnco , flvo-oighths mile , Hurstbourn
utako Mary Louise , Alniiru , Corinno ,
Blackburn , Tcressn , Nylcpthu , Half Sister ,
Misused , The Lioness , Huebnel , Daisy Wood
ruff , Brown Princess , Dutchess May , Van
Huzon , Minnie Pnlmor.
Fourth rnco , seven-eighths milo Marshall ,
Luke , Lady Uoso , Long Roll , Brother Ban ,
Comedy , Mutton , Outscrauiblo , Key Note ,
Lund Lady , Lconattn , Winslow.
Fifth race , ono mile Solid Silver , Roi d'Or ,
Lnlltlo , Unique , Tronl Louise , Liz/Io B ,
Tips First race Entry flrst , Fan King
second. Second race Bankrupt Jlrst , Sir
Joseph second. Tliinl race The Lioness
llrftt , Brown Princess second. Fourth racn
Lung Roll flrst , Mutton second. Fifth race
Rol d'Or ' first , Lalitlo second.
First race , five-eights milo Clay Stockton ,
Thfora , Audy-Mue , Britnnlc , Kingston ,
Cyclops , Sum Hurpor , jr. , Portlnnd , Duke
Bouibon , Freedom , Juggler , Cutorn , Jim
Second race , opo nnd one-fourth miles-
Dry Monopoll.13csslo Juno , Alurlc , Laredo ,
Argo , Longljj'ht , Defaulter , Hurry Fields.
Third nice , expectation stake , ono-hulf
milo Gypsey Queen , Servin , Curnot. Verona ,
The Tartar , Buddiat , Minnie Brown ( colt ) ,
Fourth rnco , the grent Brooklyn hnudlcnp ,
ono and ono-fourth miles Hanover , Sir
Dixon , Dry Monopoli , Klkwood , Orillninuol ,
Osceolu , The Bard , ICuloolnh , Bun Burg ,
t Rupert , Belvndlero , voluuto , Favor , Saxony ,
Dunboyne , Exllo , Richmond , C. H , Todd ,
Grover Cluvolnnd. Feinlon ,
Fifth race , one-Half inlle , selling Darling ,
Vnnllla Flley , Wild Rose ( colt ) , Little Bare
foot , Siuglestono , Wnghyrn , America.
Sixth race , one milo , soiling Loire ! in ,
BrouzoiuarUJ. Lottery , Bainur , Bearer ,
ChnniWy , Wheat.- '
First raco--Sam flrst Dnko
Tips - - Harper , ;
, Bourbon , second. Second race Dry Mono-
'poll ' , first ; Defaulter , second. Third raw ,
ljuddist , firt > t ; Vcroun , second. Fourth
.race Hanover , flrst ; Yoluiite , second , Fifth
ice Little yarefoot , first ; Siuglostone ,
rTocond , Sixth race Letrethi , first ; Hrou-
zoumrto , becond.
"Western Association Standing ,
. Tun following tublo phows the standing of
the Western association teams up to and In
cluding yofatevdiiy'd guinea :
Playou Won LostPrCt
Des Mollies 8 7 1 .830
Omaha 0 7 a .777
Kansas City , 11 7 4 .KIT
Milwaukee 8 4 4 .000
St. Paul. . . , 8 U 5 .87S
St. Louis , , U 4 7 .3 ,
Chicago 8 3 H .250
Minneapolis . .12 a 10 .ItW
Schedule Guinea fur To-Day.
Omaha VB Dos Momcs at Omaha.
Minneapolis vs Milwaukee at Minneapolis.
St. Paul vs Chit-ago nt St. Puul.
Kansas City vs S.t. Louis at Kansas City.
Milwaukee 8 , JHiiiiioupoll * 0.
MlNi.'EJU'ous , May 14 [ Suuoial Telegram
to Tile HUE. ] Minneapolis had to-day's
game well iu hand up to the sixth luuing.
' Then the Milwaukee sluggers ( ell 'on
for two singles , a double and a homo run , re
sulting In three runs and tlclng the score.
Minneapolis added ono to their score In the
eighth and again took the load , but tha Mil-
waukoes settled things by knocking out two
wore runs In their half of the Inning. The
features of the gnmo were Howe's daring
base running and the quartette of rank er
rors by the homo floldcrs in the eighth In
ning. The score !
Minneapolis 0 0-0
Milwaukee..0 3 0 0 1 n 0 3 3
Base hits Minneapolis 0 , Milwaukee 0.
Errors Minnoniwlls 0 , Milwaukee 5. Bat
teries Klopf nnd Graves , Shekel and Mills.
Umpire Fcsscndcn.
' Chlcftcn 5 , New Yorlc 1.
CniiAOO , Mny 14. The game between Chicago
cage nutl Now York to-day resulted as fol
lows :
Chicago I 0003001 * B
Now York 1 00000000 1
Pitchers KrocU for Chicago. Welch for
Now York. Base hits Chicago 0 , Now York
3. Errors Chicago 0 , Now York 0. Umpire
rittsuurR 5 , Boston O.
PiTTBDimo , Mny 14. The game between
Boston and Pittsburg to-day resulted as fol
lows :
Plttsburg 1 fi
Boston 0 0
Pitchers Henderson for Pittsburg , Sow
dors for Boston. Bnso hits Pittsburg 11 ,
Boston 1. Errors Pittsburg 11 , Boston 5.
Umpire Valentine.
Indlmmpnlifl 7 , AVnsliltiRton 1.
IxniANArous , Mny 14. The game between
Washington and Indianapolis to-day resulted
as follows :
Indianapolis 0 7
Washington 0 1
Pitchers Hcaloy for Indianapolis , O'Day
for Washington. Base hits Indianapolis 10 ,
Washington 5. Errors Indianapolis G , Wash
ington 3. Umpire Decker.
No Gnmo nt Detroit.
DETHOIT , May 14. No game to-day wet
grounds. _ _
Cleveland il , Brooklyn 7.
' CMiYiiLAxn , May 14. The gnmo between
Cleveland and Brooklyn to-day resulted ns
fallows :
Cleveland 3 0000 3
Brooklyn. . . * A 0003 7
Game called on account of darkness.
Gnmc Callcil llnln.
PiuuncLi'itu , May 14. The Athletic Bnl-
.imoro game was called at the commcnce-
ncnt of the flfth Inning on account of rain.
The score was 4 to 1 in favor of Baltimore.
St. liouis O , Kansas City 4.
ST. Louis , May 14. The game to-day bo-
Avcon St. Louis and Kansas City resulted as
follows :
St. Louis 1 0
Kansas City 0 10000300 4
Ilutchinsoii 12 , Lincoln 2.
LINCOLN1 , Ncb.jMny 14. [ Special Telegram
Lo Tun Bcu.J The gnme to-day between
.ho Hutchinson and Lincoln clubs was a poor
exhibition Of "tho national game , as have
jcon the Western league games in this city
thus far. . The umpire was rank nnd igno
rant , and nt the last half of the eighth in
ning Captain Sylvester called his men in and
loft the Hold. The score was :
Lincoln 0 0 2
Hutchinson 5 100001 5 13
Earned runs Lincoln 1 , Hutchinson 3.
Two-baso hits Whitely , Kafferty , Corkhill.
Thioo-baso hits Burns. Struck out By
Soible 4 , Kuno 3. Time 1:53 : , Umpire
Humby. _
Fort Omaha Notes.
The following are the orders issued with
regard to the examination of the non-com-
inlssioncd officers , Sergeant W. V. P. Gush ,
Sergeant William Clarence Bennett , Ser
geant Simon II. Drum and Corporal F. II.
Sergeant , for promotion in the army to the
commission of second lieutenant.
1. In accordance with the requirement1 ! of
the 4th section of the act , of June 18 , 1878. for
the purpose of examining such meritorious
non-commissioned officers as may bo duly rec
ommended for promotion in the army and or
dered by the department commander to
appear befOre it. a board of officers will as
semble in department headquarters building
in the city of Omaha cm the Ifith of May next ,
or as soon thereafter as practicable. Detail
for the board : Major Robert H. Hall , noting
inspector general ; Major Edmond Butler ,
Second infantry ; Captain Augustus W. Cor
liss , Eighth infantry ; Captain Cyrus S. Rob
erts , Seventeenth' Infantry ; Captain Fred-
crick II. E. Ebstcin , Twenty-first infantry.
Upon completion of the business before the
board the members thereof will return to
their proper stations. By command of Brig
adier general. SAMUEI , Buccic ,
Assisting Adjutant General ,
The examination will last live days , com
mencing to-day , ana is instructed to
prepare questions on a certain subject , and
no will examine each applicant on that sauio
A very pleasant and enjoyable surprise
party was tendered Mrs. Murray Saturday
cvontug by her many friends at the garri
Miss Mogglo Scott lately arrived at the
garrison , and will spend the summer with
her sister , Mrs. Tuttlo.
Contractors Will Not Arbitrate
The brick contractors mot at their usual
place last night and passed the entire evening -
ing in discussing the overtures from the
bricklayers asking for arbitration. The up
shot of the discussion resulted in the passage
of a resolution that enough concessions had
been made to tlio workmen nnd If they could
not accept the terms already offered them
they could stay out of work. A communica
tion to that oirooMs to bo sent thorn as a
reply. The brick manufacturers complain
that the BtHko is seriously affecting their
trudo but say it would bo poor policy to give
in to the striker now.
When all so-called remedies fail , Dr.
Sago's Catarrh Itomudy euros.
IjicoiiHctl to AVeil.
The following marriugo licenses were
Issued yesterday by JudgJ.Shiclds :
Name and Residence. Ago.
John Kollnor , Omaha 21
Dora Nachtigal , Otnahu. .10
HonryS. Bell , Lincoln , Neb at
Katie Rlordan , Lincoln. . . . , ; 23
Joseph Sknluk , Omaha. . 21)
Mary G tvgor , , Omaha. , . ! U
Englehnvt Greuig , Otnahu. . , .27
Catherine Qtenuut , Omahu 20
Ladies who vnluo a refined complex
ion must uso. I'ozzoni's ' Powder it pro
duces u soft und beautiful akin.
* ' ( 11 ! | .
ITiru in n. Grocery Sioro.
A small UUuo called the. uru department
and an immense crowd to 915 South Four
teenth struct about UrSO last evening. Tlio
lire was found to bo in tlio grocery store of
Htiuida & Timmson and is owned by S. II.
Butfott. Not over $30 worth of damage was
done. * _
Sold by lliu Sheriff.
Shoiiff Cobuni mounted tha counter in tlio
hardware etorp of F. A. Atwater , on Howard
btreot , and sold the stuck and fixtures under-
confessed Judgments , There were a number
of biddoi in attendance , but H.V. . Gillott's
bid of ) , S5U wu * tlui highest uud lie carried
oft the prko.
Children for Pitcher's
Cry Castoria.
\71itn Baby wwi sick , \re gave her Cwtoria ,
\Vhen f Iwwaa a ChlU , 2io criej for CutorU ,
When slio became Mlia , cte clucg to Cutoria ,
MHjcu kh tni CbUJfta , t
Decisions llntulcd Down By the Sn-
promo Court Yesterday.
DES MOIST. * , In , , Mny 14. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Hsn. ] The supreme court
filed the following decisions herd to-dnys
E. M. Poddleford ct nl vs. .Tohri Cook ,
nppcllnnt , Story district , action to recover
for land sold and convoyed , the price being
fixed by oral agreement. Affirmed.
Stnto vs. Lorenz Ills , appellant. Polk dis
trict , Joiinh Given , Judge , defendant waived
Inry In n liquor cnso nnd was convicted nnd
appealed , the question being tm his power to
wnlvo his right. Afllrmcd. Opinion by
Uoblnson. holding tnnt ns ho was not denied
the right but wnlvcd It , ho could not bo hoard
in n complaint on that sooro.
J. H. Burroughs , nppcllnnt , vs. Princess
II. Kills nnd others , Pottawattamio'district.
W. S. f'lsk , trustee Chicago , Milwaukee &
St. Puul railroad company , nppnllant , Linn
district. Uovorsod ,
Griflln & Adams , npncllnbts , vs. C. A.
Ilnrrimnn , Clny district. 'Koverscd.
Godfrey Nelson vs. George C. Nelson , np-
pellunt. Wright district. Reversed.
1C. W. Brown vs. State Insurance com
pany , appellant , Polk district. ARlnncd.
Sucked Under the Drift Wood.
DBS MOIRES , In. , May 14. ( Special Tolo-
grnm to Tun Bin : . ] A special from Wick ,
Warren county , says that August Graff , ono
of the foremen in charge of constructing the
Diagonal railroad bridge over Middle river ,
near thnt place , was drowned there Satur
day. Ho was in n boat with other workmen
engaged in removing drift wood train the
bndgo when the boat capsized , throwing all
into the water. Although ho was n good
swimmer , yet with his heavy boots on ho
was sucked under the drift wood nnd never
cnmo up. His homo was in Dubuquo.
Will Commence Work nt Once.
MASONCITV , In.May 14 [ Special Telegram
to Tnr. Bin : . ] All doubt that the Winona &
Southwestern railroad might not uinko Ma
son City n terminal point has been dispelled.
It is learned on good authority hero to-night
that Contractor Langdon has ordered his
foroinnn to moot him hero on short notice.
The cotnpnny hnvo. contrnctcd for 400 cars of
stool rails to bo delivered hero , and the In
tention is to commence constructing the road
from hero nnd from Winona eimultaneously.
Bonuses to the amount of $101,000 hnvo
boon voted to the rond.
Drowned in the Raging Mississippi.
KCOKUK , In. , May 14. [ Special Telegram
to Tun BEE. ] John Surry and John Laffroy ,
two young men living In this city , were
drowned this afternoon near Warsaw , five
miles below hero. They with three other
companions had been to the brewery nt Wur-
fuw. After remaining there some time they
started to pull for this city up the Mississippi
nnd proceeded oniy a short distance when
tlitir craft overturned. The three who wore
saved clung to the bout until assistances came
from shore.
A Trio of Fatalities.
Sioux CITT , In. , May 14. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BKE. ] Fritz , the fourteen-year-
old and only son of A. Gronlnger , a loading
citizen , was instantly killed by being thrown
from n pony this afternoon. ,
The body of. Charles Howard , a man of
family , was recovered from a sand bar to
day. Ho was drowned when the ice wont
Bonnie Uolfson , a boy twelve years old ,
fell into the Missouri and was drowned to
day , almost in sight of his parents.
A Child Has Hydrophobia.
MELUOSIJ , In. , Mny 14. | Special Telegram
to Tnu BGI3.1 About three weeks ago Mary
Spnnn , eight years old , living nenr Melrose ,
was bitten by a mad dog nnd is now suffering
from hydrophobia. Her physician , Dr.
Kiordun , says there is no hope of saving her
Now Yorlc'B Two Conventions.
BUFFALO , N. Y. , May 14. The republican
state convention assembles hero Wednesday.
It is accepted ns a foregone conclusion thnt
Senator Frank HLscock , ox-Sonntor Warner
Miller , ex-Senator Thomas C. Plhtt and
Chauucy M. Dopcw will bo chosen delegates
to the Chicago convention.
NEW YOIIK , Mny 14. The democratic stnto
convention moots nero to-morrow. The state
committeetonight chose Frederick U. Cou-
der for temporary chairman. The delegates-
at-larpo to the St. Louis convention will be
State Senator Raines , Koswell P. Flower ,
Hugh MeLaughliu and Smith M. Weed or
ox-Mnyor Cooper.
A Switchman anil Kiiglnoor Arrcatcd
Under Misapprehensions.
The position of the "scab" railroad em
ployes still continues to bo uncomfortable
both through the strikers and the blunders
of the thick-headed policemen. As n "scab"
switchman named Huff was passing down
Tenth street with his wife last evening , some
B. & M. ox-switchmen who stood in front o
a saloon , throw out some insulting and obscene -
scene epithets. Ho took his wife ever to the
depot and returned to the scene to settle the
matter with the follows who had insulted his
wife by using such language. The strikers
did not care to tackle him , as they heard ho
carried a revolver nnd would use it in nn
cmcrt'cncy. They therefore tjomplaineu to a
policeman that ho wns currying concealed
weapons and caused his nrrcst. On being
taken to the central station ho was searched
nnd no deadly weapon qt any
description whatever was found on his per
son. Ho wus therefore released. Ha there
upon swore out warrants for the arrest of
three of the men who insulted him , and later
ono of them , named II. J. Haverly , was ar
Still later in the evening ns II. S. Hudson ,
a "scab" engineer , passpd , into Heplinger's
saloon , ho was followed by about two doun
strikers. They made things pretty hot for
him inside and ho loft. Outsldo ho was as
saulted , his IIOSQ smashed and was knocked
down. Olllcers Ward and Adums cfinonp nnd
at seeing him covered with blood demanded
nn oxplnniou. Ho wus still somowhut.duzcd
with the blows ho hud received mid. could not
even tell who had assaulted him. They ,
therefore , tumbled him into tlio , patrol wagon
nnd hud him locked up at the central police
station to answer the charge of being drunk
and disorderly.
The Human Wall of Tomlnr.
J'uK Mall aazettei :
Yesterday n largo assembly of anti
quaries and"archaologiets took1 place at
a spot in Aldorsgato , a little to the
north from the now building1 ? of ' tlio
general postolllco , for the purpose o'f in-
Bnecting a portion of the old walls'of the
city , close to what was in all probability
their north western angle. Thin portion
was flrst discovered and laid Tjaro in the
early part of last autumn , when tno Bull
and Mouth hotel and the French Proth
ostant church were removed in order to
make room for tlio intended additional
buildings. The length of the wall
now exposed to view is iv1 > out
100 feet , and the great'or purl o'f it
stands about ten feet above the soil.
This is largely medlamili but tlio
portion below the surface soil measures
about lifteon or sixteen feet , and'this is
composed of stone * and bricks , laid in
alternate strata , after the Roman fash-i
ion so well known at Colchester and
Lincoln , and also in other parts of the
wallb of London , a * for instance in Bovis
Marks and the Minorics. The material
is Kentish rag , laid in regular , with
line joints and other couiws of red tiles
with wide joint * , . As this wall is actu
ally on the boundary of the building site
lately iirnuired by the authorities of St.
MartinViij-Grand , there seemsto bo
no necessity for its removal , and a gen
eral opinion was expressed among the
antiquaries present that the wall is too
line a &pecimen of Roman work to bo
wantonly destroyed.
. . . .1
Changes are contemplated in the by-laws o
tb < ? American Ucgiou of Honor , renulring
the appointment of a committee to viblt sus
pended members , inquire into the en use of
6uspcn&ioa and Icnru the prospects or desires
of. the inKnbpr for reinstatement.
> i
Heavy LosseteHo Crops Along the
Ai I/
Acres Upon I'Abrcs ' Burled Under
lluntiliiK AVn\9fs Tlio IIlKli "Water
Mnrk of tHJll 1'nssctt BeKln-
lil.n t to Knll.
The Unglnt : Waters.
DcnuqUB , la. , May 14. The water to-day
has begun to recede slowly and so far has
fallen ono inch from the highest mark of
Saturday. Tlio worst now seems to bo ovot.
II is believed tha river will continue to stead
ily fall until It reaches Its normal stand ,
OTTUMWA , la. , May 14. The water rose
six Inches last night nnd nt noon to-day was
nt n standstill. There was frost last night
here , but no serloun damage resulted.
KEOKVK , la. . May 13. Tlio rlvor rose five
inches hero to-day , and the water continues
to spread over the low lands. In the Hooded
districts and nt Alexandria , Mo. , the situa
tion remains about ns It has been , no addi
tional loss of property being reported. As
all the railroad tracks In the city nro sub
merged and little or no shipping Is being done.
Extra precautions are being taken to prevent
loss or damage In the lumber district.
BcnuNOTox , la. , Mny 14. The river here
lacks but a couple of Inches of the high
water of 1881 , the biggest flood slnco 1851 ,
nnd may possibly coma quite to it although It
enn not pass It. The rise Is coming very
slow and will probably slacken during to
night until It roaches n stand. There has
been no serious damage at this point beyond
the drowning of several small herds of
cattle in the adjacent bottom lands of Illi
nois und Iowa. Packets coiitinuo to make
their trips but no raft boats are running 111
the swift current makes it impossible for
them to handle their tows with any degree
of safety , especially in passing bridges.
The bottoms nro flooded and collars
on Main street have from six to eighteen
Inches of water which comes through the
sowers. The Burlington Lumber company's
mill has been closed by water and portions
of its yards nro flooded. Tlio rolling mill
has also been compelled to close down. The
only road troubled is the "Lon Lino" on
this side of tlio river near ICcokuk. The
damage so far reported is small.
At 8:30 : p. m. to-day the bridge gage ro-
cordcd 97.10 , a ruiso of six inches in the last
twenty-four hours. The river was then
fifteen feet , seven nnd ono-fourth inches
nbovo low water mark and still rising. At
sunset it lacked only ono inch of the high
water of 1831 and will pass It during the
night. Tlio water has now backed up the
sewers so as to enter the basements of sev
eral wholesale houses near the lovco neces
sitating the removal of the goods.
No serious damage has been done in
the city and none is anticipated , as advlcos
from nbovo indicate that the water will not
rise , much higher ? The river opposite Bur
lington is from sotfftnito nlno miles wide.
DxvENroiiT , la. , Mrfy 14. The Hood reached
its height this forenoon nnd is about at u
stand. The watcrMs higher tlian over known
before , being nbovij the high water murk of
18SO. A decline isW-pccted to-night.
The dam at Il6ck Island has just given
away and 200 or SQl ) families arc in danger.
MUS.OATINE , Ia.5 May 14. The rlvor at
noon was at the hicli' water mark of 1881 ,
which was the bjighest over known. It is
believed the river will commence ; to fall to
day. No damage n reported here.
QUINOY , 111. , Mu'y ' 14. The Indian Grave
lovco broke five mllcsnorth of Quincy early
tills morning , ' ' flooding hundreds of
magnificent farms aAJl ruining thousands of
acres of winter wheat. Up to this evening
there are four crevasses in the embankment
and the entire lovco district will bo covered
with water. The Stiy lovco gave away be
tween Hannibal nuo , Cousiunaat noon to-day ,
and thirty-four miles bf the most productive
farms in the Mississippi vnlloy will bo
flooded. No lives have been lost , as the people
ple living in the lowlands have been watching
for a break for the past three days. Tlio
river at this point rose seven inches yester
day , but lias fallen ono inch to-day , the do-
cliuo being caused by the breaks in the levees
and the spreading out of the water. At
Quinoy many of the large factories along the
river have been shut down but the damage
thus far has been slight. The railroads in
the vicinity nro experiencing gruat trouble
from the flood , and on some of them trains
have been abandoned.
ROOK IbL\Ni > , 111. , May It. The Mississippi
has risen live inches since Saturday after
noon and now stands 18.SO feet , which is the
highest stage over known hero , being ono-
tenth above the stage in 18SO , 18.40 feet. The
Peoria & Hock Island embankment , which
protects the lower portion of the town , is
not broken yet. The high water has , com
pelled the saw mills nnd plow factories to
suspend nnd lack of coal has shut the glass
works down. It is believed the worst is
A Ttoynl Halo'n Mishap ,
In n tnllc with a Now York Herald
reportorafowdnys ago Dr. G. F. Shrady
Bind :
"The present difllculty of the Crown
Prince William dates from'1 hhj birth ,
when a fracture of the left arm oceurcd
which resulted in that member bo'iny :
about two inches shorter than tlio other
and has given rise to the stories of his
being alllictod with scrofula. Prior to
the birth of her child Empress Victoria ,
the then crown princess , was seriously
ill , and her mother. Queen Victoria ,
dispatched from London two obstett-
rioiiuiH to attend to her. Those
physicians found themselves unable to
cope with tlio difficulty that presented
itself , and then arrived the neccessity
for a consultation. A messenger was
dispatched for Prpf. Martin , the older ,
since dead , who at the time was high
in the circles of the court and president
of ono of the universities. Piqued at
the introduction pf tlio Englishman in
the case , to the exclusion of those of the
fatherland , the eminent scientist re
turned this answer ; "If I was not able
to attend to the crown princess in the
flrst place I am not able to do it now. "
Informed of this brusque reply of
Professor Martin , Emperor Williaiiij at
that time king of Prussia , issued an im
perial edict ordering tlio obdurate
Shysioian to attoiijl the crown princooss.
uch a summons had to be obeyed. Pro
fessor Martin weitti ) the palace , lie
was conducted ho presence of the
crown princess , Ji'lj u'o wore the two
English obstotrlolai s. Saluting the
crown prince , who was in the apart
ment , the GormaiijflUoiitly gave his at
tention to the rojlntonothor , overcame
the dilllculty thilt hud puzuled the
London doctors , 3/lHeed / the now born
infant in the arnjSt1 of a nurse , Ixnvod
slillly to the two prpjcbslonal gentlemen
from Fngland an&f retired from the
apartment without nuttoring a word ,
Iloro was the speCtacle of a proud ,
ficiontiflo man wi/cP-would / not unbend
for royalty. IloJ'Jifld performed his
duty , in a tnciturrr , .nmuinor it IB true ,
but that was all. Puiofobbor Martin was
dibtnibscd from court ,
" \Vhou the little prince was throe or
four days old it was discovered that his
left arm was fnioturcd n short distance
from the shoulder. Who broke ii't Did
the accident oi-uui' through the agency
of Prof. Martin , or while the babe was
in the care of iU English attendants ?
That question lias never been answered ,
probably never will bo. The doctor
who broke the arm felt the snap of the
infantile bone. From the nature of
things he would keep the news to him
self , fearing to have it known that to
him belonged the blunio. The fracture
of n newly born infant's arm is not an
unuSuul occurrence , and is not regarded
in tlio medical profession as sonoub or
attended by great danger. In this case ,
however * when the bones knit the loft
arm of the prince was bliorUr than the
riiht.and , it has cv r tiuco romulucd ,
Showlnallow nMnucntervasCnnjht
with a Corpse for Unit.
We wore astir at an early hour. The
tiger's lair was in n piece of woods to
the west of the village , and very likely
In a rocky ravine in the center of the
forest. Wo soon found that ho used ono
path in approaching the village , and ns
ho had eaten nothing but human llosh
for several months ho might bo expected
to come nnd go by this path as long as
anyone was loft In the village. Midway
between lils don nnd the village wo
built a stout log pen just to ono side of
the path , and when it was completed
the door was hold up by a cord running
inside to n spindle on which the bait
was to bo attached. Wo had every
thing ready by mldaftornoon. nnd then
camp the question of bait. Nothing but
human llosh would do , but that did not
worry the natives a bit. I think the
head hian would have ordered a sacrifice
bill for it piece of good luck.
An old woman died about noon , nnd
wo obtained permission to nrnko such
use of the body ns wo desired. It scorned
a horrible thing to do , but if wo were to
rid the district of the boast wo must en
tice him into the trap. The body was
carried there , noutcd in an upright posi
tion behind tlio spindle nnd lashed to it ,
and then a dog was tied up in a corner
of1 the pen. A second dog wad killed
and his blood scattered ever the loaves
and earth about thopon , and just before
dark wo returned to.tho vlllngo. After
supper orders were issued for every
person to remain indoors for the night ,
and to keen as quiet ns possible , nnd by
the time it was fully dark the village
was as quiet ns a graveyard. It was
about 10 o'clock when wo hoard from the
man-eator. There was a yell from the
dog and a howl from the tiger in one
breath , and wo felt sure wo had trapped
him. It would not do to move out ,
however , nnd such was the suppressed
excitement that no ono in the village
slept an hour.
Soon after daylight a couple of natives
went on n scout , and in the course of
half nn hour they cnmo running back
with the news that the man-eater was
safe in the pen. no had killed the dog
and torn the dead body in pieces , and
was reported in a furious rage. After
breakfast the cage was carried up and
wo had little dilllculty in transferring
the benst. When wo came to got a
good look at him everybody was amazed.
Ho was the longest , heaviest and tallest
tiger _ any ono of us had ever seen , and
this was also the verdict of all others
who got a peep at him. He waa in his
prime , with teeth and claws at their
best , and n more forocious'disposition
no beast ever had. He fatally clawed
two natives on the way down the river ,
and killed a sailor while on the voyage
to Amsterdam. lie was sold to an
English showman at a big price , but re
sold to the Byal museum of Russia on
account of his savage disposition and
untamable nature. When a portion of
the buildings burned about five years
ago , "Satan , " as this man-eater had
boon appropriately named , perished in
the flames.
Eleven Boys Shut in n Cave by the Title
A Thrilling Experience.
More than thrilling was the adven
ture of eleven boys as told by the New
castle ( Eng. ) Chronicle recently. At
the south side of the town of Scaham
there is a rock projecting from the
mainland known as Nose Point , on top
of which is built the Vane and Scaham
blast furnaces. Underneath is a largo
cavern , known as the "Smugglers'
cave , " which , at high tide is llllcd by
the sea. Ainong the boys referred to
the exploration of this cave and the un
earthing of treasure of some buccaneer
of the past had long been an object to
be accomplisned , and a determination
was at last como to to carry out the pro
ject. They started oft" , provided with
candles , lanterns , torches , a pick and
shovel. Entering the cavern at low
water , they commenced work
and soon wore so intent upon it
that they never heeded the turn
of the tide , and it was only when they
found csjcapo from the cave by the way
they had entered impossible that they
iealisied their position. The water
drove them further and further back
into the caveuntil at length they found
it impossible to recede any more. To
avoid the rise of the water several of
the boys climbed as _ high up the walls
of the cave as possible. Others had no
alternative but to stand pressed up
ngaiust the end of the cavern and allow
the water gradually to creep in upon
them. Il'ghor ' and higher rose the
water , and deeper and deeper tlio lads
became immersed , until some of them
were covered up to the shoulders , They
all managed , however , to stand erect ,
notwithstanding their weakened con
dition , produced by shouting for help ,
and numbness arising from being com
pelled to stand in the water. Now and
again n broken wave would dash in
among them , rendering their position
still more perilous. Moreover , the cave
was nearly dark , all the lads' lights
having been put out except ono , which
had escaped the wash of the waves and
continued to give forth its feeble illum
ination. One of the boys at last , from
sheer want of strength , wag washed
from his holding , but soon another lad
standing near groped in tlio dark , and ,
with nothing but tlio erics of his com
rade to guido _ him , succeeded in re
storing him to his feet. In the
meantime the lads had been missed
from their homos , and their continued
absence caused inquiry to bo made.
Tiis | resulted in their whereabouts bc-
coroiner known. A rumor then got
abroaij that all the boys had been
drowned , ami"soon fathers , mothers ,
brothers , .sisters , and a largo body of
other men , women and children rushed
off in eager haste to the top of the dill.
There was no way of reaching them
from the shoVe , nor was there any possibility - '
bility of going down the precipitous
face of the cliff with ropes. Nothing
could , therefore , bo done by the him
drods of people who had collected but to
wait until the fall of the lido would ad
mil of access to the cnvo from the shore
Meanwhile the imprisoned boys pnsset
a terrible time , but just ns they though
the worst had come the water stopped
rising. Slowly the water loft the cave
nnd in n short time they felt tnomsolvos
in comparative- safety , although it
darkness. It was. however , lOlitt ) o'clocl
nt night before they were rescued.
A Gentleman Gets Out of Ills Co fill
nntl Dnnccs nt n Unit.
Burials alive nro far moro common ii
hot countries , where the burial takes
place within twenty-four hours aftoi
death , than they nrohqro , says the Lon
don Hoforoo , where onc'gots as a rule a
weeks grace. In Spain the body is fre
quently removed to the undertaker's
sriop a few hours after death. In oao o
the largest of these establishments it
Madrid sotny years ago , an extraordin
ary sight wa9 witnessed. A guntlomai
was brought in his "casket" ono after
noon nnd placed in the room sot annr
fur that branch of the business. u.ho
proprietor Uvod ever his promiccs and
on this special evening was given a
grand ball. When the ball was at its
hoighth. a gentleman in full evening
dress suddenly joined the company. Ho
danced with the wife of the undertaker
nnd ho danced with the undertaker's
daughter , and seemed to bo thoroughly
enjoying himself. The undertake )
thought ho know his face , but didn'l
like to bo rude and ask him his immo
but by and by all the guests departed ,
nnd the strange gentleman was the
only ono loft. ' 'Shall I send for a cab
for'ycmV" said the host at last. "No
thank you , " replied the gentleman
"I'm slaying In the house. " "Staying
in the housol" oxolnimed the undertaker
"who sirV" "What !
taker ; are you ,
don't you know mqV I'm the corpse that
was brought in this afternoon. "
The undertaker , horrified , rushed to
the mortuary room and found the coilln
empty. His wife and daughter had boon
dancing with a corpse. An explanation
of course , followed. The gentleman
who had only boon In a trance , hat
suddenly recovered , and hearing
music nnd rovell'y nbovo , am
having a keen sense of humor , had got
out of his coilln ( the Spanish coflln closes
with a lid which is only locked just
previous to interment ) and joined the
festive party. Ho was quite presentable
as in Spain the dead are gonorallj
buried in full evening dress.
The Money KliiKol Houtli Americn.
Don Mariano is ono of the riches
mer of Central America , says the New
York Times. His money has been
hoarded for years , loaned on good se
curity at 3 per cent per month , 30 pei
cent a year. Ho has "cornered" corn
the principal food of the poor , and in
each operation heaven seems to have
aided by failure of crops. Several times
in his life ho has been ' 'hit" very hard.
A certain president of his country was
in need of $300,000 and applied to Don
Mariano. Don Mariano knew very well
ho would never see a dollar of it again ,
and pleaded extreme poverty. The
president made the application a second
time. Don Mariano again refused the
loan , but ho was summoned to the
palace , sent to the penitentiary , and ,
with ono side of his head and
face shaved , was made to work in
the streets as a member of the chain
gang , much to the joy of his many
debtors. Ho bore up bravely under
this trentuent for nearly two months ,
when ho turned ever to the president
the sum required. This little experi
ence proved of great value on a subse
quent occasion.
On the death of another president
each one of his cabinet ministers was
anxious to succeed but any successor
had to have the army on his side. The
vice president wont to Don Mariano for
8160,000. It was delivered in _ ton inm
ates , the army was paid , the vice presi
dent succeeded and the former cabinet
was banished.
Don Mariano is described as a man
not more than sixty years of ago , but ho
appears to bo post his hundredth year.
His spare form , covered with ' a black ,
threadbare coat , out of the top'of which
comes a high collar which has never
been a laundress , his white hair , the
( lurk leather skin of his face and his
palsied hands make up an ideal concep
tion of a miser.
A AYIiiK Itnlli-ond.
Hon. W. B. Berry , of Nowmnn , says
the Atlanta Constitution , is rich in
reminiscences of the times when whigs
and democrats were "striving mightily"
for the ascendancy. Ono of the best
stories is as follows : When the At
lanta & West Point railroad waa being
built party strife was at its height ,
Those in charge of the location of that
part of the line which ran through
( Jowota wcro of the untorrilied , uncom
promising whig stripe that fought for
whiggcry by day and dreamed of it by
night , 'They decided that the road
should bo a whig road , and that it
should not bo dollied by running
through the lands of any democrat. So
they surveyed a route , making a bond
here and a turn there ; and when the
wark was done it was found that from
Palmetto to Newman a distance of
fourteen miles they had run through
the land of but one democrat , and as ho
happened to bo a mild sort of partisan
and rather hard to surround "they
didn't count that , " as Kip Van Winkle
would say. And so the roud runs to this
day. _
A temporary organisation of n section o'i
the endowment rank , K. of P. , was effected
at Winchester , W. Vn. , April IS. The foU
lowing ofllcors were elected : President II ,
Schneider ; secretary and treasurer , W.
Hiloy ; medical examiner , Dr. C , Manard ,
Tlio section will start with from twelve to
fifteen members , representing an insurance
of about $ . ' 0,000 ,
A Dny of Extraordinary Activity in
Nearly All the News Favors the
Corn Joins the Procession Fol
lowed by Oat H Provisions
Brisk Quotations.
CntcAoo , May 14. [ Special ToloRrAin to
TUB URK.I In the wheat pit It was another
day with the news all favoring the bulls.
There was unquestionably nn enormous real
izing by holders , big and little , some lighting
by big foreign shorts nnd heavy selling by at
least one local plunger , but nil to no account.
Wheat scored another advance in spite of the
fickle bulls , nnd In splto of the bears , miulo
more courageous by the extraordinary and
almost unbroken advance. The mood at tlio
opening was to sell , the bulls being Inollucd
to concede that the advance might pause nnd
the boars being very certain that the buying
force had spent Itself. There was selling by
Llnabloom , Kaminorcr , Singer , nnd especially
very heavy selling by Uloom , but there was
buying that ovenvolghtod It all and
advanced prices. July , which closed
Saturday nt 8Sc , opened nt SOc ,
hesitated some nnd dropped to 80 0 , then
rose , and before 1 o'clock sold nt 8'Jc , and
actually touched OOc , a trader named Cant-
ner certainly paying that ilguro for ono lot ,
nnd perhnps others doing the same. Cables
came higher , although the foreign tone was
still described as dull. A board of trade
cable snld thnt fnnncrs' deliveries aggregated
for the week in the whole United Kingdom ,
2,2r)0,000 bushels , the largest so far. Our
crop clearances for the day were only 75,000
bushels , and for the week , Including Hour ,
only 1,543,100 bushels against 2,553.470
bushels for the same week n year ngo. But
those were about the only immediate bear In
fluences. The visible supply llgurcs showed
n decrease of 2am,000 bushels , twice as
much us conservative estimates. Tlicro
was still freezing weather In DaKota -
Kota and northern Minnc.sotn , nnd
through the Red Uiver vnlloy. The prlmnrv
market receipts were small , only 177,000
bushels. Tlieso were the chief bull inlluences
in u now way. In pit there was heavy
buying by Cudahy nnd Ilutchliison , al
though this trader was on both sides nnd
then the volume of outside buying showed
the same interest that it has eneh day slnco
last Thursday. It was this latter trudo that
furnished body and vigor to the big local
buying. A cable from Paris said that
French prospects wcro for only n moderate
crop and that everywhere in Europe ex
cept llussia , the prospects were the same.
Corn was strong for nil active options
chiefly because of tlio bull energy in wheat ,
aud the visible supply statement , which
showed n dccrcaso of 2,4-19,000 bushels ,
flnully caused a little independent strength.
The receipts were moderate , 218 cars , of
which 113 graded No. 2 , but the estimates
for Tuesday , 403 c.xrs , are liberal. Tlicro
was not so much pressure on Mny. It opened
at GOlfe und closed nt 1 o'clock ut 59c. Sell
ing by Counseliunn of this option broke it iis
low ns 59) $ c. July was strong with wheat.
oponiug at 53 > c , 8ollUiK between 57J c and
5Si4'cand closing nt 1 o'clock at 58 c. No. 8
showed unusual strength , soiling up to
within 2c of the July option. The local stock
is now only 3,134,147 bushels , but the outiro
visible is only 0,900,925 bushels.
Oats , like corn , got some strength from
wheat. Its small local stock , 1,202,000 bush
els , also mndo May strong. Its visible In
crease , 30,000 bushels , was not n significant
ilgurc. May opened nt 35c , sold between
3IJfe and 35 o aud closed nt 1 o'clock , at
35 ' < je. July opened at 34c , sold between
3:15 : , cnnd34 ic and closed at 1 o'clock nt
JU..j'c. It was a surprise to the trade , when
during tlio progress of making up the visible
it was scon that Uuffulo increased only 188-
000 bushels. That being the stopping place
for grain bound cast , it was expected that
part of the anticipated decrcaso on the hikes
would bo offset by a big increase at this city.
As soon as the IJuffalo llgures were known
sixteen estimates , which had been as low us
1,000,000 bushels decrease were revised nnd
made larger. It was argued that a good
share of the grain expected to.sliow up at
Buffalo had passed there , was en route by
rail and likely to show up nt the seaboard
next Monday. That , however , is simply n
TUo provision trade was bullish in Its
movements. Tlio excitement in grain nnt-
urally strengthened tlio market aud for the
the different lines higher prices , as a rule ,
wore established. In pork tlio day's actual
advance was 12 } ( ii > 17 , } < fo , nnd in lard 12 > @
15c. Short ribs ut 1 o'clock wcro unchanged
to 2 fc higher.
Ai'TKitNooK SHSSION- Wheat openoil at
Stc for July , sold at 89Uc , hack to 89 c ,
closing at b9 fc , June closing nt 8ho , Aa-
gust closing at S9c , December closing at
91c. May closed nt 880. For corn , May
closed at 59c bid , Juno cloning at 58W@
5Sc. July oneiied nt 5SJ ! c und fell to
! 5S } < jO , closing at fi8e , Auguwt closing at
5S > c. Oats were easier early , but closed
steady. May sold and closed ntUA o , Juno
closed nt 34 1' , July closed utilise , Auuust
closed nt 2i ! ; K30c. Pork wus 5 ( { ; 7 > jo higher.
May and Juno closed ut $14.5 ! ; , July ut $14.05 ,
August at 11.75 , and September at $14,85.
Lard was 'iVto higher. Mny and Juno closed
at $8.50 , July at ,5'J > 8.55 , August at
&r > 7 , und September and Qclober ut
> , ( U > f. Short ribs were unchanged to 2 o
lighor , and closed at J7.05 for May , $7,07' '
for June , $7.77 for July , $7.8.5 for August ,
and $7.9 for September.
CHICAGO , May II. [ Special Telegram to
Tun HEK.J UATTMS At first tlio showing ,
taking into account the big rim , looked like
v sharp down-turn , but when it was , discov
ered that Chicago had about all the cuttlo in
sight , salesmen were not us anxious as at ilrst ,
Buyers also discovered that fact , hence there
were moro liberal offers than at first anil
business opened brisk at about , lOo lowe *
than on Friday on the ordinary run of useful
and good cuttlo , with everything sold at n
comparatively early hour. There were llfty
loads of Tcxuhs on saleat prices quoted ITu-
lower than lust week and nil uohl ,
Among the Texuns were twonty-
uivcn louds of cowh nnd u lurgu nuiu-
ier of grassy and courtto southern stock ,
Native butchers also went down with the
i'oxans , nn also did native nlnnliig stock ,
I'lio Htookor and fuodoitrudo WIIH very
pilot , and yard buyer * were about the only
operators , Uoovoti , 13,10 to 1700 Ibs , W.-IOCn !
4.50 ; WM utxa \ Ibs. . fl.HW ( ) > lOU ; Hlop.fed
steers , f 1.2XI.I15 , COWH , bulls and mixed. 10
( Sine lower , soiling iit$1.7r > ( eJ.Wl ; bulk , (3 ( 31
t-03.10 ; Btockuro uml foodi'VH , S7 40 ftl,7ri ,
1'oxn.s grubs stcora , $3.1 ( ! ( < tl ! , 0 ; | , eu fed ,
3.55 , corn-fed , .M4.00 ; cow * , ? 2f0 ! ( < , ' .40.
Ilouo Buslue a was Lmk with a dinvti
urn of 5c in some of the ( Uvuiuuh ami 5x1 le )
n others. Best heavy sold at fT > i3t5 ! 70 ,
nued ut W.&SfiiO (1 ( 1 , und light ut W.fX' ' l.aS.
Niw ; VOIIK , May II. ( Sperinl Taliwuni to
I'm : IJii : : . ] SrouThis being thu .mimal
election on CXCIIUIIKO trading wiw luntncud
mil the sales up tonooiMiuu uu , . , 4'u !
hliiirub. Tliuro w > iB 11 fair shnwm..i f * * "i.ftii
ut tlio opening , tin uilviiiii-t- ' , < . < < \ U'ti4f '
( .curded , wit ! ) Kichmond Ti-nmum ui.d
{ ending in the leud. For u time tlio mtu-teCt
exhibited n lieoUutliif fcelui but it was t.noi |
overcome und the former mlvaiiccil | < nivJ
holuttor ' . Missouri Pui'itii : iilso to
ho front nnd udv.mccd H $ . New EiigUnd
vas strong und apiim-lutcd I point Iroui Kta
urdny'B t-lobing on buying by BoBttn j'.irtlrs ,
vho gave it out that the Now IInvi.ii (
vould go through Manhattan iidvuiu t-u i'd
Cast Tennessee secoml , pifft-rn-d , aUrat'trd
air attention und uiidi ; < fructioaul gui { > 3.
About midday a weakness itovfOuprU. lion-
on was reported se.llmg uud mofct of the
urly gains disappeared. Advices fioui the
vest wcro not uucourugdig for u largo buul
lots for the t'l-uuger j-i/uua , iu mnuf instances ,
ovwo washouts being reported , w.liich tvlU