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THE WEATHER On AVodnesday, fnlr weather and lower temperatures will prevail, and on Thursday, fair weather, with light tempera
Semi-Weekly Founded &
Weekly Founded, 1844
$ Waynp County. Organ $
1 of the'.
1 REPUBLICAN PARTY !
HONBSDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1909.
PitfcKlllTI trPPt CiV MPm!1'1'- stllt0 st,11,t"1' fl'om tlR Socomt ,
IlllOUUiy OllfcUl VJUI itiuii dlstl.k.t Mu president f the Philndol-'
Go Back to Work.
MAYOfi MAGEE AS PEACEMAKER
His Threat to Seize Lines Under Old
Law and Operate Them
Brings Both Sides
Pittsburg, June 'JO. After a confer
ence lasting fifteen hours at Mayor
Mngcc's o'lllcc between the union sur
face railroad men's leaders and trac
tion company otllcials the Pittsburg
car strike, which had tied up tratile
for seventy-two hours, was declared
off, and the mntornien nnd conductors
returned to work.
The strike, which resulted In a loss
of over ?1!00,000, was the outcome of
but two points of difference between
the car company and the motormen
nnd conductors, one being the alleged
neglect upon the part of the ear com
pany to shorten "swing runs" nnd the
other the refusal of the railway olli
clals to reinstate discharged men with
out proper hearing.
When the warring factions assem-
bled the mayor addressed them In controlling Interest In the Philadel
phia terms and stated what he p,n cUj, Ilt ti,t. r,.cent change of own
thought was only the just deserts of , 0rslilp and took an enthusiastic Inter
residents of Greater Pittsburg and : cst jn jts affairs.
suggested that the temper of the peo-
pie seemed to indicate they would nev- 1 ,,mnT,TTT rvrmrvam tttitt
er tolerate rioting nor prolonged trallle ! WOODILL INQUEST ENDED.
The mayor said ho had discovered
an old law under which he can seize
the street car lines in the name of the
city and operate them for the accom
modation of the public. His threat
that ho would appeal to this law cans
ed both sides to lean toward peace,
and they finally agreed to settle their
differences. 1 within sight of his grave.
An agreement allowing discharged The verdict of tho jury was "that
men proper hearings before super- Hastinan killed Edith May Thompson
intendents and the assurance of the Woodlll or was accessory to the mur
car company that they would shorten dor." It was a compromise verdict, as
"swing runs" ."() per cent was drawn
up and signed.
Cases of rioting and violence were
reported to the very last, although all
the police reserves were on duty, aug
mented by special deputies sworn in
by the sheriff of Allegheny county.
Fourteen strike breakers were chas
ed away from the Hauklu car barns
by union sympathizers. A fusillade of
shots greeted tho strike breakers as
they emerged from tho barns. Men in
a nearby plant joined in the chase aft
er the strike breakers, running them
more than a mile.
Two county detectives missed death
by a narrow margin when a crowd of
persons around the Ilerron Hill car
barns sot upon n score of strike break
ers. Tho olllcers attempted to pacify
the lighting men. The crowd devoted
their attention to the officers and after
beating them unmercifully dragged
them to a high bridge over a ravine
near the car barns and threatened to
throw them over the rail if they re
fused to promise to keep out of tho
clashes between tho strike breakers
nnd tho friends of the strikers. Tho
timely arrival of the police saved the
officers from probable death.
DAYLIGHT PLAN TRIED.
Cincinnati Will Move Clocks Ahead
One Hour This Summer.
Cincinnati, June 20. Tho city coun
cil of Cincinnati has passed an ordi-
nance providing for tho enforcing of j
the "daylight plan" suggested by heads
of commercial and business clubs.
It contemplates moving the clock
ahead one hour during May, June,
July, August nnd September.
Cincinnati is tho first city in this
country to change the working hours
during the summer months. The Idea
has been introduced in England,
France, Germany, Australia, Denmark
The ordinance when Introduced was
accompanied by a petition signed by
00,000 names, and It was passed unani
mously. On May 17 n committee from the
National Daylight association called
on President Taf t, who suggested that
the movement bo started in Cincinnati.
POLICEMAN SHOOTS GIRL.
Charged With Murder, but Declares It
Was an Accident.
Cincinnati, June 29. Policeman
Monte Lowensteln was arrested hero
on a charge of murdering Nellie Marts,
nineteen years old, daughter of well
known parents at Middletown, O., who
was fouud shot.
Lowensteln admits having met tho
girl frequently following his first ac
quaintance with her at Middletown
when he was an officer of the Ohio
national guard during the annual en
campment there. Lowensteln says the
ISRAEL W. DURHAM DEAD.
eading Philadelphia Politician Suc
cumbs at Atlantic City.
Philadelphia. June 12!I. Israel W.
Durham, Itopulilletiii "boss" of llilrt
phia National league baseball elub. fell
I1 V ...
dead from heart disease In his cottage
In Atlantic fit. v.
Durham was a bricklayer by trade,
but soon went Into the Hour business
with his father. lie was born In the
old section of Philadelphia In October, The argument made by John O. Mil
lSTiii. lie was early initiated into prac- hum and his associates to Henry A.
tlcal politics, nnd iiis rise was rapid. t Wise, United States attorney, was that
He was a ward leader when Senator the offense alleged took place more
i l ii..... 4..it..
Quay, whose power in eastern renn- ,
Kviviinln was belnir contested bv Dave i
.... . . .
Mack, selected h.m as nis represe.ua-
in lM)i Jjurnani icn n revou aganisi ,
the dominant Ilepubllcan leader, David
Martin, and accomplished the election
of Alexander Crow. Independent ISe-
publican, as sheriff over the late Sam
uel II. Ashbridge, the regular Ilepub
llcan nominee. This made Mr. Dur
ham the undisputed leader of his par
ty In the city, and for nine years he
enjoyed a power that was almost des
potic In Us completeness.
In 100." Mayor John eaver revolted
against the power of Mr. Durham and
his associate. James P. McNlchol. Pre
vious to this Mr. Durham's health had .
begun to fall, and he became less ac
tive politically, leaving Mr. McXichol
to fight alone' the battles of the or
ganization against the reform element.
His baseball connections are of com-
)nrntlvelv recent date. Ho secured
Jury Says Eastman Killed Gages Ward
or Was Accessory. ,
St. Michaels, Md., June LU The cor- ,
oner's impiest into the death of Mrs. i
Kdlth May Woodlll. the ward of I.y-
man J. Gage, was finished in the lone-
ly bungalow ot Robert h. Eastman.
where the murder was committed, and
EDITH MAY WOODILL.
four members of the jury refused to
sign until the words "or was accessory
to tho murder" were ndded.
William Sutton, who went to the
bungalow to ask Eastman to attend a
religious meeting, definitely fixed the
time of his visit ns Sunday afternoon
between 5 nnd (i o'clock. This nlso
fixes the time of the murder as Sun
day night. Sutton swore positively
that he heard Mrs. Woodlll's voice. It
was conversational In tone, and there
was nothing to indicate that she and
Eastman were or had been engaged in
George Powell testified that he spent
all of Sunday at Sutton's farm, within
view of tho bungalow, and that he
saw no one go near it. Powell's testi
mony seems to dispose of the story
that a party in a launch visited tho
bungalow on Sunday.
Robert Seth testified that Eastman
appeared at his place on Saturday
night between 11 and 1:30 o'clock, say
ing his launch was ashore, that ho had
"a lady" on board and that ho would
not have Seth know who she was for
Seth said he agreed to let Eastman
have a team and to place it where he
and the girl could reach it without
Direct Primary Law Valid.
San Francisco, June 29. The direct
primary law enacted at the recent ses
sion of the legislature was held to be
constitutional by the state supreme
MAY DROP SUGAR TRUST CASE i
Counsel Argue That Statute of Limita
tions Applies to Offense.
New York, JuiK' lilf. Following a
conference between counsel for tin
inerlean Sugar liellhlng company and
for the United States, there was a ,
well authenticated rumor that the
government will not limner press its
charge against the company of pre-
venting the Pennsvlvaula Sugar Uelln-
lng company, a competitor, from doing j
cnarge against uic eompan.v 01 pre
man mree years ago anu inns urns
within the immunities of the statute ,
... It.. .t. I
- - ,
. . .. fli.it- tlln nt'rnrt 1
" - -
JOIIN G. MILBTJHN.
to make out a case would be con
tinued, but well informed persons in
toueh wUh tho comp.iy were unuual- !
n(1(j m t)uIl. auction that the case !
,vi i, ,iroi.,l. 1
jVi yiSL. S!lns today for France to
coneut evidence in the Panama libel
t.,.,Se. During his absence the grand
jury wm continue its Inquiry. If no j
C!ist! is mtua m,t within two weeks i
the matter will go over until his re-
Entirely nslde from the Pennsyl
vania refinery case, the grand jury
may, during the summer, take up the
matter of the American Sugar com
pany being a monopoly in restraint of
trade, with a view to bringing a civil
suit for dissolution.
TELLS OF $2,000,000 LOAN.
Dresser Says He Contracted It Without
Saratoga. X. Y June 120. Daniel
I.eroy Dresser, former president of the
Trust Company of the Republic, which
Is alleged to have suffered losses as
1 result of the financing of the United
Stales Shipbuilding company, testified
In the case of Charles II, Kavanaugh
against former directors of the com-
' pany that he had been asked to resign
as president following ids return from
Europe in Xovember, ltioi'. and had re
fused. , Of the .fli.Oi 10,001 1 which the ship
building company was obligated to pay
on August VJ. 1002, in order to take
over the constituent properties of the
company, Mr. Dresser said more than
'$1,000,000 had been secured, Including
a loan of !700,000 made to Lewis Xlxon
1 by the Trust Company of the Kepub-
' He. The remainder, S2.000.000. was
1 nrl -V-l...... 1., tlt.r .AlnMOHT
, on August 12. Mxon and Dresser glv-
lug their notes and shipbuilding col-
lateral as security.
Tills loan. Air. Dresser said, he made
; m.l,si(U!nt of the trust company
without consulting the board of di
SENATE'S REQUEST REFUSED.
Attorney General Declines to Send Files
Relating to Land Fraud Trial.
Washington, June 29. Attorney Gen
eral Wlckersham refuses to send to the
senate the files in tho department of
justice relating to tho trial of Dr. E.
B. Perrln, charged with conspiracy to
defraud the government in California
timber land cases.
This data was demanded In connec
tion with the nomination of Robert T.
Devlin to be United States attorney
for the northern district of California.
Tho senate committee of judiciary de
cided to put over the Devlin nomina
tion until tho next regular session of
GIRL LEAPS INTO RIVER.
Fifteen-year-old Irene Goodrich Sui
cide In Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, Juno 29. The body of
a girl who committed suicide by jump
ing Into the Schuylkill river in Fair
mount park was Identified at the
morgue ns Miss Estelle Irene Goodrich,
aged fifteen years.
Her stepmother and one of the young
brothers made the identification. They
knew of no reason why sl'io should
bare taken her life nnd said that she
had left early in the morning to go to
her place of employment.
Results of Games Played In National,
I American and Eastern Leagues.
. NATIONAL LHAGfi:.
At Now York Now York-Brooklyn
At lioston l'liHml.'lilila. r; Boston. 3.
Baticilcs - ConlJon, Miutillllam uml Doo-
111 ' J iiciicy ami urtiimm.
Second irmnn noston-Phlllwlelnhia
i,ttione.i l.v rnin
At cincliinutl l'lttsimiK. :i; Cincinnati.
2. B.uterles-Cutnnltz and Cllbson; Ew-,'
"& lJlll,llc "' att-u-nn.
STANDING- Ol-' THE CLUBS.
W. L,. P.O. W. U. P.C.
Pittsburg, -tf H .75 1 Phlla'phla ill SO .4U4
Chicago... 37 21 St. Louis. 21 31 .414
New YoikSt 22 .5s Brooklyn . 20 i .337
Cincinnati 31 29 ,Eil7 Boston.... 13 41 .26S
At Philadelphia New York,
iiatterk's Doylie Ilt
- idn-nror wSngton. 1
u uuu, oiiui, iLiuiiaiit.'a uuu
spencer; auiock, uioom, jounson ana i
i At Chicago Detroit, 2; Chicago, 1 (10
' Innings), Batteries Summers, Speer, Wll
l lett and Stanage; Burns, Walsh and Sul-
1 At St. Louis St. Louts. 6: Cleveland. 0.
I Batteries Pelty and Crlger; Sltton, Fal- I
Kenucrg and Bemls.
i STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
vr. L. P.O. W. L. P.C.
Detroit.... 42 20 .077 New York 27 30 .474
Boston.... 35 23 .543 Chicago... 20 31 .430
Phlla'phla,33 25 . 509 Wush'ton. 20 37 .351
Cleveland. 31 2$ .523 St. Louis. 21 33 .350
At Newark Baltimore, 5; Newark, 1.
At Providence Providence, 0; Jersey
At Montreal Montreal, 3; Toronto, 1.
At Rochester Rochester, 3; Buffalo, 2.
Second game Buffalo, 2; Rochester, 1
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. L. P.C. W. L. P.C.
Rochester. 34 22 .007 Provl'ence 20 2$ .431
Buffalo.... 31 2$ .523 Toronto... 27 31 .400
Newark... 2$ 27 .509 Montreal.. 23 29 .403
Baltimore. 30 29 .E09 Jersey C'y2t 31 .430
PRINCE VON BUL0W RESIGNS
German Chancellor Will Retire to His
Villa In Rome.
Berlin, June 10. Prince von Bulow
authorizes the announcement that lie
Intends to retire from the chancellor
ship of the empire as soon as the
pending finance reform measure is dis
posed of. The prince has resigned
and remains in ollice only temporarily
in an endeavor to pass the bill.
Emperor William has not yet given
consideration to the question of a
successor to the chancellor, but the
CHAXCELLOIt VOX BULOW.
most probable choice is Dr. von Beth-
I a i hi i i I nun.
mann-IIollweg, Imperial secretary of Mrs. Thomas MeKanna has re
state for the interior. He has been In 1 turned home after a two weeks' visit
I contact with the emperor for
. o,.o a wIllll. f
, ' , " ' ,
rotary, and his personal relations with
the emperor are most cordial.
Prince von Bulow, who came from
tho German embassy at Rome twelve
years ago to bo foreign secretary, will
go .back to Rome and live In the villa
recently purchased by htm there at a
cost of 9500,000. He received a be
quest of $1,375,000 under the will of
Ilerr Godfrey, n wealthy sugar mer
chant, whom he never met.
FARLEY TO BE A CARDINAL.
Vatican Prelate Says New York Arch
bishop Is Sure of Red Hat.
Rome, Juno 29. "Archbishop Farley
of New York will be made a cardinal,"
says a Vatican prelate, who adds, "His
nomination to be a member of the
Sacred college Is certain."
That the pope holds Mgr. Farley in
tho very highest esteem was demon
strated In n telling manner when the
pontiff received him In fnrewell audi
ence. " '
After the archbishop had tendered
the New York archdiocese's contribu
tion of $35,000 to tho pope's fund for
the relief of the sufferers by the earth
quakes in southern Italy tho holy fa
ther gave Mgr. Farley a superb ame
thyst ring set In a circle of twenty
The pope told Mgr. Farley that
America held the foremost place in
his nffectlons and that he looked for
ward to the day when heresy shall be
swept away and America shall become
not only the greatest power in the
world, but the most Catholic nation.
., ... , ,, ,
I he .Misses Chnrlotte Bullock
and Mabel Broad, of Honesdale, at-
tended the recital of .Miss Tydvil
Jones In this city during the week. ;
Mrs. Harry Gretter, son Victor,
and .Miss Cora Volet, of Frankfort, i
Kentuckv. are visiting their father
" ' , ' . ' jl,?.,'-.. niothpr I
, KOI)el 1 1 111 '" "d niotliei ni e I
visiting friends In Uhode Island.
.Ti . ,. , visiting
relatives in Ikcs-Barre. I
..nnn iiiiii., mun is iiiu Bucsi
of friends in C'arhondale.
, """J' Heck, William Quick '
Buerkert, Roy and Floyd .
are spending a few days
ticuiu til. i an a xuiiu, l iuu cuillliy.
The nlace Is known as the best fish-
Ing resort in this part of the state
and permission has to be given by i
the state authorities to persons who
wish to fish there.
Charles Lozier left this week
on a business trip to Xew York City.
Miss Margaret Dolmetsch, a stu
dent at Wells College, Aurora, X. Y.,
has returned to her home at this
place to spend the summer vacation.
Walter Weaver, of this place,
played with the Lake Ariel team in
the game with the Central Stars on
Mr. and Mrs. William Baron
have returned home after a wedding
trip to Scranton and other cities.
Floyd Rosencrans, who recently
underwent an operation in a Wilkes
Barre hospital for appendicitis, is ex
pected home this week.
Miss Mae Bradbury, a student
at West Chester Xormal School, spent
several days last week with Miss Isa-
Philip Deemor has returned to
his home at tills place after finishing
a two years' course at the Auburn
Business School, Auburn, X. Y.
Ocorge Itettew spent Sunday in
Mr. and Mrs. James Oaks, and
Mrs. A. C. Stewart spent Sunday at
Mr. and Mrs. William Schoon
over, of Scranton, are visiting rela
tives in Honesdale and vicinity.
Mr, and Mrs. Charles Weston,
of Carhondale, were recent visitors
Ernest Hathaway, of Scranton,
spent Saturday and Sunday at this
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Iloole.of Car
hondale, were visitors in town last
Miss Jennie S. Lee loft for
Wllkes-Ilarre, Detroit, (Jermania and
Climax, Michigan, and from there
will go on to Senttle, and other west
ern points, returning on the com
pletion of the new school building.
.Mrs. it. T. Searle left for Bos-
j ton on Friday morning. Mrs. A.
T. St-arle and Mrs. Charles Dorfllnger
accompanied her as far as Xew
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Steinman
i left for Kaston, Pa., in their an
tnmohilo on Friday, Air. Steinman
will attend the Bankers' Convention
now in session at that place.
j George Heycock, clerk at Hotel
I Allen, spent Sunday at his home in
Abe Sahm, of Scranton, was a
I visitor in town Sunday.
Miss Augusta llartman Is spend-
lng a few days in Carhondale.
with Mrs. John Ryan of Carhondale.
Elijah Teeple, of Lookout, was
a pleasant caller In The Citizen office
Squire Welch, of Starucca, made
us u pleasant call one day last week
Divid Wilcox, of Mount Pleasant,
was in Honesdale last week.
C. H. Wilmarth, of Aldenvllle
was a Citizen visitor one day last
Mrs. Bell and son Donald, left
for Hartford, Conn., on Saturday af
ter spending the past three months
with her aunt, Mrs. Frank G. Terwll
Mrs. Emma Berguon returned to
her home in New York City on Sat
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bunnell of
Chicago, returned homo on Monday
after a few days' visit with the
former's mother, Mrs. Oliver Bunnell
of Court street.
Miss Amelia Fasshauer and
Anna West are spending their vaca
tion in Kingston, N. Y., and Yonk
ers, N. Y. They expect to be gone
Mrs. Sayre, of Newark, N. J
returned to her home on Saturday,
after a pleasant visit with Mrs. Lucy
Mrs. Arthur Hull, of New
York City, is visiting her mother(
Mrs. Robert Torrey, of Upper Main
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bodie spent
a few days with Mr. Lee Starnes at
Mrs. Nicholas Mathel, of Brook
lyn, is visiting her father, Michael
Korh, of Grovo street.
Mrs. Arthur Foote and son, of
Charleston, W. Va are visiting at
the home of her brother, Dr, Edward
Senator 3 wland spent Sunday
, with his brot1 , O. L. Rowland,
i Miss Gi Erk, of Seelyville,
Is spending rS vv weeks with her sis-
ter at ProvltP3 o R I
Mr. Tyivs. J. H. Strongman,
of New York CH are ocoupylng
tholr 8Ummer ,lome nt Bethany.
Airs. v,. it. t.o nnri nKtr.in.
jnw jissf Elizabeth C. Wentz
,i, .,ni,..,. ...i ...ui. m.
0r 8 (,a"Shtcr. houlac, they will test
ho salt wntop r tlle Atlflntlc fr ten
.Mrs. Elizabeth Bader, of 13th
street, is at Philadelphia, and her
maiden home, for a month's visit.
ISS nindvs Wnnvw. Airs V. P.
Iloss, and daughter, Margaret, left on
Moma. niornlng for clilcnBo. where
they wlll Bpon ttbout two months
wIt'u rcUtl,es nU(, tv
A W. Abrams left yesterday
for a few days business trip to New
Benjamin Bunnell, who has
been employed In a hotel in Buffalo,
has returned home for a visit with
Miss Mabel Rodman, of Haw
ley, is the guest of relatives at this
Misses Josephine Roacli and
Jessie Flynn, of Archbald, are
visiting relatives in town.
Charles E. Emery and wife were
called to Edwardsvllle on Saturday
by the serious illness of Mrs. Emery's
sister, Mrs. Harry Simons, of that
place. The latter recently under
went a serious operation which was
not successful and to save her life
the attending physician recommend
ed another operation which took
place in Scranton on Sunday.
Earl Sherwood left on Sunday
for Boston and Washington.
On Wednesday, Juno 23d,
Cvelyn Grillin, of Uniondale,
Harry Stanton, of Waymart,
united in marriage at the Presbyter-
an manse, Carhondale. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Charles
ice. After a short wedding trip
Mr. nnd Mrs. Stanton will return to
Waymart where they will reside.
UPLIFT WORKERS MEET.
Assemble In Conference to Talk About
the World's Progress.
Boston, June 20. The third annual
sociological conference established by
George W. Coleman of the Christian
Endeavor World began today nt Saga
more Beach. The conference, which
will last three days, has called to
gether a large number of social worfc-
rs. who will discuss such subjects as
'The Social Progress of the Past
Year." "The Whole Worlds Social
Unrest." "The Negro In a Democracy,"
How Industrial Education Will Bring
Social Reconstruction" and "The Cost
of Crowding Women Workers."
The speakers include Rabbi Stephen
WNe of the Free synagogue. Xew
York; William T. Kills, the Philadel
phia journalist: Robert A. Woods of
South End House. Boston; .Airs. Ray
mond Robins or Chicago and Ray
Stannard Baker, the writer.
In accordance with the custom of the
conference, the set speeches are lim
ited in number In order to penult free
dom to every member of the confer
ence for practical discussion or every
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Closing Stock Quotations.
Money on call was Ki per cent; timo
money and mercantile paper unchanced
in rates. Closing prices of stocks were:
Amal. Copper.... SI Northwestern ..1824
Atchison 115U Penn. It. R 136
B. &0 117?s ReadhiB 156
Brooklyn R. T... 79!6 Rock Island 31
Clies. & Ohio.... 778 St. Paul 153
C..C..C.& St. L.
Southern Pac. ..131
D. & II mis
Southern Ry.... 30
South. Ry. pf... C9&
Texas Pacific... 34
U. S. Steel 66
U. S. Steel pf... 124ft
West. Union.... 7254
Gen. Electric... lOIVs
111. Central us
Iouls. & Nash. ..m
Missouri Pac... iJ
N. Y. Central.... 132ft
Norf. & West.... 90
WHEAT Contract grade, spot,
1.4G; July, $1.14al.lo.
CORN-June, 79V4aS0c; July, 79ttaS0c.
OATS No, 2 white, natural, C2Ha63c.
BUTTER Steady to firm: receipts, 7,840
packages: creamery, specials, 25V4a2Sc;
(official 25Hc); extras. 25c; thirds to
firsts, 21a34Hc.; state dairy, common to,
llnest, 20a25c. ; process, common to special,
18a23Hc; western, factory, 18a21c.j imita
tion creamery, 22c.
CHEESE Easy; receipts, 618 boxes;
state, new, full cream, special, 13Val4Hc;
small, colored, fancy, 13Vic; large, col
ored, fancy, 13V4c; small, white, fancy,
13Vic; common to good, 10al2Hc; skims,
full to specials, 2allc.
LIVE POULTRY Unsettled; chickens,
broilers, per lb., 22a2Sc; fowls, 15Hal6c;
old roosters. 9Hc; turkeys, 13c; ducks,
12c; geese, 8a9c
DRESSED POULTRY Bteady; broil
ers, nearby, fanoy, squab, per pair, 48a
60c; 3 lbs. to pair, per lb., 23aMc: west
ern, dry picked, 18a24c; scalded, 18aS2c;
fowls, barrels, 15c spring ducks, near
by, lCal7c; squabs, white, per dot, 12a
J.60; froren broilers, milk fed, fancy, per
lb., 23a24c; corn fed, fancy, !Sa22o.j roast
ing chtokens, milk fed, 23aStc; corn fed,
18a22c: geese, .No. 1, Italic
HAY AND STRAW-Weak; timothy,
per hundred, 75a95c; shipping. C7a70c;
tlover, mixed, 70aS5c; cloveTI 65aT7Hc:
long rye straw, Jl.60ul.6S; small balsa,