Wednesday, May 26, 1886

Newark Daily Advocate

Location: Newark, Ohio

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Newark Daily Advocate (Newspaper) - May 26, 1886, Newark, Ohio ILY uv-., ADVOCA' YOLUIE IIT. NEWABK, OHIO: WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1886. NUMBER THE VISIT TO WINDSOR. GLADSTONE'S ANSWER TO THE QUEEN'S SUMMONS. Premier the Early Uissolu- of Parliament Should the Homo Kale Bill be Majesty Thinks the Scheme a Good One. LOSDOX, May Gladstone's visit to Windsor was in obedience to a summons from UM queen. He conveyed to her majesty the opinion of himself and bis that it would be for the best interests of the country that parliament should be dissolved in event of the rejection of the Home Rule bill. Her majesty intimated to Mi-. Gladstone that she was willing to meet the -wishes of her ininis- The General Opinion. LONDON, May opinion is general that the cabinet at its meeting to-day resolved upon a dissolution of parliament if the Home Kite bill is defeated, and that Mr. Glad- Stone's immediate visit to Windsor was for the purpose of obtaining the queen's consent thereto before her majesty's departure for Balmoral to-morrow night. No Assurances. LONDON, May government re- fuses to give any assurance that it will recon- struct'the Home Rule bill, but proposes to postpone its consideration after the second reading and bring it into committee stage later, all objections to the measure will be dealt with openly and liberally. Eruption of Etna. ROME, May eruption of Mt. Etna Is increasing hi violence, and the town of Nicolosi seems doomed to utter destruction. Jhe entire district is continually showered oy stones and ashes. A toan of ATHENS, May Greek ministry in- tends to submit to the chamber of deputies a proposal for a loan of MURDERER MAXWELL. Tbe Detective Testimony Falls Kathet Defense Opens. May criminal court was densely crowded, at least fifty of the Spectators being women. Maxwell looked calm and collected, though a trifle pale. The subject of conversation before the opening of the trial was the sensational testimony given by Detective McCullough yesterday, and the impression seems "to prevail that the state's case was not materially benefitted by the evidence, as the American spirit of fair play was violated by the deception and a grossly improper fraud was perpetrated on the grand jury. The statement of McCullough that the end -justifies the means seemed to have weakened the strength of his testimony, and taking it all together the prosecution does not occupy the high moral plane it did yesterday morn- ing. Deputy Sheriff Michael Kenefick testi fled to the meeting of the prisoner with his father in the circuit attorney's office, and the mutual recognition that ensued. All jewelry, clothing, books, instruments and other property identified by witnesses were placed in evidence and handed around from one juror to another. After a long interval the state announced that it would rest, at 11 o'clock the defense opened. Mr. Fountleroy called upon the court to order the state to place the coroner on the witness stand; Judge Van Wagoner ruled that he had no power to order the state to put away any witness upon the stand. Mr. Fountfleroy then asked that the court put the witness on the stand, this the court refused, and Mr. Fountleroy took exceptions. Mr. Fountleroy said of course the defense had the _ power to put the coroner on the stand, but that would make him their own witness and they wanted to cross-examine him. He further said that as so many things had been sprung upon them, he would ask for a con of the case until to-day at 11 o'clock. MURDER CONFESSED. Paul Keed Clears Up the Chesapeake Citj Tragedy. WILMINGTON, Del, May one of agfcegroes who are in jail at Elk ton. lid.. Chared "with the murder of "William Green the at Chesapeake City, has made a full coufessfion of his gniliT He says he and Julius Gtottner, the other negro pris- oner, and George Mannon, the white boy also under arrest, plotted to rob old Green and made several attempts to waylay him. all of which failed until the one when the murder-was committed. They went to Green's cabin anil pretended to bargain for some whisky. They quar- relled over the price and all struck Green with clubs and a hammer until he was dead. Ihey found 8300 in his pockets and divided It among themselves. Mannon afterward rtole Reed's portion of the booty.______ H. F. Seve-ns, of Michigan, district judgt Western district Michigan. Postmasters: V. Gibson, Upper Sandusky: W. S. Hammaker, Findlay. Mrs. Kiiuball Dead. WASHINGTON, May Mary F. Kimball, wife of Dr. Kiiuball, director of the mints, died here this afternoon, after an ill- ness of several weeks._____ Secretary Bayard. May Bayard went to New York to attend the funeral of Sirs. Pendleton. BASE BALL. Tragedians and Comedians in the Diamond to Aid Hartley NEW YORK, May game of base ball was played at the polo ground by teams com- posed exclusively of prominent actors, for the benefit of Bartley Campbell, who was sent to the Blooiningdale insane asylum some days ago. The teams were placed as follows: Comedians: Mclntosh, catcher; Boniface, pitcher; DeWolff Hopper, first base; Nat Goodwin, second bass; Bob.Hilbard, third base; Francis Wilson, short stop; Bowser, left field, Powers, center field; Herman, right field. Tragedians: Samrnis, catcher; Rising, pitcher; Arthur, first base; Franklin, second base, Sterling, third base; O'Leary, shortstop: Satvini, left field; H. Hilbard, center field; Graham, right Held. Much amusement was created by the stage costumes worn by the players. Nat Good- win wore the skin tight pants made famous by him in the ''Skating Rink." Edwin O'Leary wore a blood red piratical suit, and Salvini looked imposing in his Ingomar cos- tume. Five innings were played with the follow- ing result: Innings 12345 Comedians................9 432 Tragedians...............2 224 The benefit netted a handsome sum. BROOKLYN, N. Y., May 3; Pittsburg 6. STATES ISLAND, N. Y., May 8; 3t Louis 5. BALTIMORE, Hay 1; Louis- ville 6. The following tabular statement will show the position of the clubs in the two associa- tions up to date: NATIONAL LEAGUE. The Detroit giants still holds the lead in the league race v.ith a percentage of S50, having ivou seventeen of twenty games played. Chicago f otnes next, followed by New York. 3k Louis holds fourth place. A record of the james played up to date will be found in the following table: St. LOU15 Chicagos New Yorks Bostons Detroirs Philadelphias Washinfftcns Kansas CUys Games lost !f i a K 3 0. 1 II 1 I lil _I_ 11111 a 19 i. 10 is 7 20 17 30 17 60 133 .477 .829 555 .'KO .8-0 .314 .237 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. St. LOJ-S..... Cincmnatis Athletics...... Louisvilles..... P Brooldyns Baltimores. Metropolitans. Games lost 0 m 5l 5 4 4 fill 11 10 17 105 111 .615 .4'H ,583 .474 2tiS KailWiiy Property Sold KNOXVH.X.E, Tenn., May -4H the prop- belonging to the corporation known as the East Tennessee, Virginia Georgia Rail- road company, was sold under a decree ol foreclosure in front of the government build- ing in this city to-day. The entire property was bid off by E. Hyde, representing the Cen- tral Trust company, and also representing Messrs. Beyce Thomas, Seney, McGloe and others, members of the reorganization scheme and principal holders of the first mortgage and consolidated income bonds. The amount paid TTUS cash down. The miles of road origi- aally cost about and was bonded tat Fishery flPOBTLAHB, Me., May Bay- ard was recently asked if our fishing vessel? would "be protected in entering Canadian ports for crws. He replied that such an en- trance for such purposes may possibly in- volve construction of treaty with Great Britain. He expects to obtain such an un- derstanding as well relieve our fishermen from all doubt or risk in the exercise of the ordinary commercial privileges in friendly fc ports to which under existing laws of both countries, to which he considers their citizens to be mutually entitled free from molesta- tion WASHISGTOJT, May senate In exe- cutive session has confirmed the following nominations: United States consuls, H. M. Jcwett, of Massachusetts, at Sivas; Charles H. Wells, of Maryland, at Maragna; Francis H. Wigfall, of Maryland, at Leeds. Collectors of customs: John F. McDon- District of St Marks, Fla.; John J. Mc- Ctaire, District of Pensacola, Fla.; W. M. A. ICahone, District of Fernandina, Florida. L. L. Anne, of Minnesota, to be receiver of jmbttc moneys at Fergus Falls, Minn.; Ctarfes Hill, of Nebraska, Indian agent at BMttoe agency, Nebraska. W. M. P. Christerzen, of Minnesota, regis- ter land office at Redwood Falls, Minn.; ThOOUM F. Coweng, of Minnesota, receiver at Items Falls, W. O. Austin, of Louisiana, special exami- ner of and medicines at Orleans. W. L. Dlnkim, of Mississippi, mars EXCURSION ACCIDENT. A Detached Car Breaks the Boll Cord and Stops the Train. BRAMPTOJJ, Ont., May a special ex- iursion train on the Grand Trunk railroad, returning to Toronto, passed this station about o'clock last night, the last car be- came detached and the bell cord in breaking rang the engineer's belt Thinking it a sig- aal he stopped the engine, when the detached 2ar crashed into the train and was derailed. A. panic ensued among the passengers and in oheir efforts to escape from the coaches many were trampled upon and seriously injured. No one was killed outright. Assistance was telegraphed for and the wounded were re- moved and conveyed to Toronto. list of the Victims. TORONTO, Ont, May following ire the names'of those most severely injured in the railroad accident near Brampton, last night: Mrs. "Webb, badly cut on the head; Mrs. Corless, spine badly injured; Miss Alma Corley, severely bruised inwardly; Miss Jen- oie Patterson cut on head and severely bruised about body; Mrs. W. C. Patterson, knee dislocated and head badly injured; Mrs. R, Kay, badly bruised and injured internally Mrs. Davis, injured internally; W. J Ward, 'injured internally and badly bruised. THE SOPPY DISASTER. Fhe Tictims of the Explosion "Die in Great Agony. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., May three victims- of the explosion near the Socltly coa mines, died yesterday from their injuries. About five o'clock engineer Lloyd and Dave Harper left Rathburne with a train to con- vey one hundred kegs of powder to the mines. They had gone but a short distance, when one keg fell over and burst. A spark Eroin the engine fell into the car and in a second the awful explosion followed, Ike Ramsey, a miner, who was standing near the track when the explosion occurred was blown into a ravine fifty yards distant. The engine and two cars were blown to pieces, and Engineer Lloyd and Fireman Harper met a like fate. The men were all horribly mangled, and begged some ortd to kill them to put an end to their The burned and blackened flesh being torn in huge flakes from their forms. They died within six hours and all were buried yester day. The loss from the explosion will reach ________________ "Oh, Pshaw, BUFFAIA N. Y., May Commer cial Advertiser in an editorial received in this city from Buffalo women now in Paris and who have personally seen the young woman whose name is mentions as that of the intended wife of Presiden Cleveland, report that the mortified girl pos- itively declares ehat she is not going tc marry Mr. Forest MILWAUKEE, Wis., May fires are raging at several points on the line of the Milwaukee, Lake Shore Western railway The village of Coleman was partially de- stroyed, and Westboro had a narrow escape Unless rains ensue great loss will result Th losses by the fire in the Plummer Stewart lumber yards at Wausau, Wig., ywterday foottup ft CLEVELAND COXYENTIOX. ADDRESSES READ BY MRS. VVOOD- BRiGDE AND MR. NORTON. L Manufacturers Association for the Gr-aduul Reduction of the Hours of at the Kate of One-Half Hour Kvery of Butchers. CLEVELAND. O., May special con- rentioii of the Knights of Labor was called to order by Ueueral Master Workman T. V. .vJcrlj o'clock yester- lay afternoon. After the transaction of pre- iminary business and the appointment of a committee on credentials, Mrs. Mary Wood- >ridge, of the Women's Christian Teniper- .ncc union, was admitted, and read an ad- dress congratulating the order on its advo- cacy of temperance, and the moral influence t exercised. Considerable interest was nxtn- fested in the address, but no action was aken on it After Woodbridge had concluded, Mr. 2dwin who is connected with an extensive iron and steel firm of Chicago, was ntroduced. He read a long address iu which le proposed the formation of a manufacturers association representing Jill the manufaetur- ng interests of the country whose objecl vould be to work in harmony with the ights of Labor, and by a system of grad- ual reduction, establish the eight-hour law. 3e propose tf> reduce the time of labor hall an honr per year, the wages to remain as at n-esent, taking the ten-hour day as a basis, until the objective point is reached. This address was warmly applauded, the conven tion adjourning without taking any actior upon it. Calm and Sweet Tempered. ST. Louis, morning in th{ exposition buiiding there assembled the irst National convention of butchers. II was a calm, sweet tempered convention, though every man of the 600 was a profes- sional killer. The main business of the con vention is to crowd the largest possible amount of enjoyment into the time they re- main together, incidentally the tendency oi a few gentlemen prominent among whom are Mr. Philip Armour, of Chicago, and Marquis Demores, to usurp the domain ol the butcher, and supply the world with dressed beef will be a question of interest. The delegates were welcomed by Mayor Francis. He spoke of the tendency of the times to centralization, and deplored the day should ever corne, when the beef supply of the country shall be controlled by monopo- lists. Thomas Armour, of Chicago, was sleeted to preside and the work of temporary organization was taken up and completed. 3Tew York Tailors. NEW YORK, May prospect foi the settlement of .the lockout of tht bO.OOO tailors of this city seems as re- mote as ew. Both sides apparently remain firm. The strikers claim that forty of the bosses Have given in, while the bosses state that none of the forty mentioned were members of the bosses' union. DUST TO DUST. Funeral Obsequies of the late Mrs. George II. 1'endletoii. NEW YORK, May funeral of the wiie of Hon. George H. Pendleton, ministei to Berlin, who was killed by being thrown from a carriage while driving in the park, toot: piace Tuesday morning from the Zion Protestant Episcopal church, corner of Madi- son avenue and Thirty-eighth street Pre- vious to the removal of the remains to the church the relatives and friends of the de- ceased lady assembled at the residence of hei son, No. 105 East Thirty-eighth street, and took a last look. The body was encased in a handsome black walnut casket, covered with black broadcloth, with six silver handles and a silver plate upon which was the simple in seriphon; "Alic-e Key Pendleton, died May 20, 1886." Among those present were Mr. Frank Pen- dleton and Miss Jane Frances Pendleton, who was with her mother when the accident oc- curred and was herself quite badly injured: Mr. Elliott Henry Pendleton, of Cincinnati: Mrs. T. H. Hitter, James Barton Key, M. H. Howard and Miss May Howard, of Balti- more, aud Dr. A. S. Saiidridge, of Cincin- nati. Numerous, elegant and appropriate floral emblems lay on and around the coffin. Upon the arrival of the body at the church it was met at the door by the Rev. Dr. Chas. (J. Tiffany, the rector, and Rev. Dr, Wm. A. Leonard, of St Paul's church, Washington. The edifice was thronged with distinguished people; among them, Thomas F. Bayard, Senator McPherson, of N, J., Chief Justice Stanley Matthews, Gen. Thomas Ewing, of Ohio, (Jen. Martin McMahon, Mrs. John Jacob Astor, Carl Schurz, Judge Charles P. Daly, Whitelaw Reid, the German and Mex- ican ministers, Baron Von Struve. the Rus- sian minister, the Missas Key, of Baltimore, ind Col. Fred Conkling. The only floral decorations at the church were a crown of white and red flowers at the foot cf the altar and a wreath at the lectern. The touching service of the Episcopal church for the dead was recited, the choir sang the hymns "Thy Will Be Done" and With and at the conclusion ol the services the body was taken to the Grand Central depot, where it was placed upon a special train filled with relatives and friends and taken to Woodlawn. THE APACHES. forty-Seven Massacres 'Within a Month. Trailing Them Home. TUCSON, Ariz., May the 25th ol April forty-seven people have been murderec by Apaches. During the hist eight days nine have been murdered. There are four bands of hostiles operating. During the last three days the are all heading for their city of refuge, San Carlos reservation. Gen. Miles has pressed them so hard at every point that they have not time to recruit or secure amunition. One band has been followed miles during ths last twenty-six days. This band, twenty-one hi number, appearec in the Rincon mountains on Saturday, ran off a lot of took and stole a small boy. Tucson rangers went in pursuit, and recovered the boy and horses after a six hours' chase and hard fight They pursued the Indians the same day and all night, and came upon them again Suiiday in the San Pedro valley, jusl as they attacked the ranch, and thus savec the family. had a brisk fight, wound- ing one Indian. Two of the rangers' horses were shot. They Indiansall day. Twice .stopped and killed cattle for food, but were surprised before they couhl secure the meat. The last courier says the hwti'.es are heading straight for the reservation. Another band of ten, operating thirty miles north, were trailed yeterday in the direction of the reservation. Advices from Wilcox says that Gen. Miles has information that all the scattered bands are striking for the reser- vation. Hibernians. NEW YORK, May itate conven- tion of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, held last night, elected the following officers: Patrick Hayes, state delegate; Lawrence Kelly, state fleontarft rtate trtMunr. BRIEF MENTIOH. Xaws of the Day CoinpreMed for the Hasty Peruser. The Ohio woman's suffrage convention met it Toledo yesterday. The state of Ohio has secured a loan of in New York. The National Baptist co'uvention opeiiwl at Asbury Park yesterday. Pittsburg iron manufacturers report an mprovemeut in business. The Senate is debating the bankruptcy bill and will doubtless pass it. The loss by the recent lumber fire in Wau- sau. Wis., aggregates The Sixty-sixth Indiana Grand lodge of Hasons is in session at Indianapolis. Snow fell in parts of Pennsylvania 3-erter- day, with prospects of frost last night. The Des Moiues, Iowa, IJeader office was Hiraed out. Total loss nearly A storm, with hailstones as big as hickory nuts, is reported from Seneca county, O. Gen. Arthur is worse again arid there are Blight hopes of his surviving About a dozeu students of Heidelberg col- ege, Tiffin, O., have been arrested for ban ing. Expert, Cuban Queen, Modesty and Nellie B. won the closing races at Louisville yester day. Springfield, Mass., is celebrating the twc lundred and fiftieth anniversary of its found- ing. A house of bad character at Rlimelander Wis., burned and four uunates lost theii lives. The Indiana Prohibitionists will meet at In dianapolis to-day and nominate a full state ticket Eight thousand men and women are idlf in New York City, in consequence of the tailors' strike. The Nova Scotiaus will retaliate by catch- ing some of the American mackeral schooners if they can. The National Butchers' association is hold ing a meetoig in St Louis. Fifteen state; are represented. The American Congress of Churches a' Cleveland, O., was opened by an address b3 Governor Foraker. Forest" fires are" raging on the line of t Milwaukee, Lake Shore Western railwa. Rain is greatly needed. Ex-Governor Long, of Massachusetts, nit. .nates the possibility of the Canadian fisher ies troubles leading to war. Since October, ]885, the Methodist Episco- pal alliance has enrolled scholais in the Sunday schools of Cincinnati. The Ohio state Grand lodge of Knights ol Pythias began its seventeenth annual session it Youngstown, O., yesterday. Toronto was under mob rule last night Thirty street cars were wtecked by striker; who paraded through the streets. The driver of a mail coach was killed by o road agent in Montana. A passenger safely reached Glendale with the malls. The thirty-second annual session of the 3-rand lodge of the World of Good Templan met at Richmond, Va., yesterday. In a picnic fight among Italian railroad Aboivrs near Murrayville, W. Va., one man was killed and three fatally wounded. The Cincinnati board of alderman passed rn ordinance permitting the sale of wine and aeer on Sunday, m conformity with the Dow law. The Cincinnati Saloonkeepers" association will test the constitutionality of the Dow liquor law, the successor of the famous Scotl law. The twelfth annual reunion of the Ohic state association of Mexican war veterans was held at Fremont yesterday, there being Sf ty-nlne present Addresses were made by President A. J. Robinson, Gen. R. B. Hayes snd Gen. R. P. Buckland. The next re-union will be at Toledo. HOME RULE MEETING. Ten Tlio-.iMind In Stir- The Speechen. CHICACO, May Fully ten thousand people attended the Irish Home Rule meeting h Battery D armory hist night GOT. Oglosby. who presided at the meeting, was escorted to the hall by the Hibernian rifles mid Cian Na Gael guards as a guard honor. Resolutions were passed unanimously declar- ing heartfelt sympathy for the people of Ire- laud iu their endeavor to secure the resolu- tion of the native parliament; congratulating the Irish people on the sagacity, courage aud fidelity of their great leader; assuring the ual IMIMI-.U jji'ciiiici' tlittt tin.- uv.t of his career %i on for him the respect and admiration of the American people; pledging the continued support of the Irish- Ameriean citizens to their kindred, aud de- nouncing the atrocious calumnies of the Tory press, which charged tho Irish- American citi- zens of Chicago ith the responsibility of the recent outs-ages of the Anarchist clement A cablegram was sent to Mr. Parnell ex- pressing admiration of Mr. Parnell and h.s associates -for their tireless efforts and appre- ciation of the services rendered by Gladstone to liberty ami humanity by the introduction of his bill to restore legislative independence to Ireland. Governor Oglcsby, Mr. Alexan- der Sullivan, Hon. Dexter aud lion. John F. Fmerty were the principal speakers. At the close of the meeting Alderman Sheri dan sang the Irish national "Gixj Save the audience rising and join- ing in the chorus. A QUEER CAPTURE. How n Wife Delivered a Counterfeiter tc the I'niUMl States Authorities. CIXCIXXATI. O., May 20. Edward Weitz. twenty-two years of age, living on Hatmakei street, Sedamsville, applied to Lieut. Thorn ton at Ninth street station yesterday mom ing, to have his wife taken from a ol prostitution. The lieutenant told him ht would have to procure a warrant He uenl away, saying he would do so In the after noon his wife appeared, and asked that he bt ariested for counterfeiting. SUepioduced e counterfeit dollar, and said her husband had made it The lieutenant asked where Weitz was, one she told him on the outside of the station He was taken in, and held for the govern ment authorities. Subsequently he admitted that he hjid made two counterfeit dollars, aud that he still had the moulds m his possession. Ho was taken charge of later by the Unitec States authorities. ludicationfi. WASHINGTON', May 2fi. Indications: For Ohio: Slightly warmer fair weather, vuria ble winds, becoming southerly. FINANCE AND COMMERCE. O. G. KING Congress. In the senate a bill was reported favorably authorizing the construction of tho Lake Boi-gne outlet for improving the navigation sf the Mississippi. A bill was introduced tc create an assistant commissioner of Indian affairs. A resolution was adopted authoriz- ing the printing of a report of the signal ser- vice officials on Alaska. A bill for Lieut. Greely% benefit was reported favorably, iuthorizing the appointment of an additional assistant adjutant general, with the rank of major. A bill was passed to credit ex-Col- lectors Chester A. Arthur and Wm. H. Rob- jrtson, of New York, with certain sums lost Juring their administration of the office. A resolution was adopted inquiring into the propriety of using the Pensacola navy yard for the construction of steel ships. The A P. railroad land forfeiture bill was passed, ind June 1 fixed for the consideration of the bill repealing the preemption and timber cul- rure laws. A bill was passed to increase the pension of soldiers who lost an arm at the ilbow or knee at the joint, from to i month. The provisions of the bil 1 wereTex- xnded to some special classes. Private pen- sion bills were then taken up. The bank- ruptcy bill was debated through the rest of die day. In the house conferees on the shipping bill w rj railually bid uj troni the opening uutil nnJilaj. At that hjui th i advance ranged from to per cent. uoon the market ba; bee i te tureless, and at tht runfr of writing pi ices are oil the decline. Bur <St yumey Missouri Pueflc 107 Canadian Fucifie N. Y. Erie 0-mo.uiaii Southern .39 N. Y Central 101 Central Pacitiu ____ -JOJ4 Nash. 4 Cbatt.. Chicago A: Alton 14J C C.. C. 50 Northern Pacific. Del. Hudson do preferred 30 Del.. Lauk W Ohio Miss Denver Ohio Central 1 Erie seconds Pacific Mail ____ 52-4 East Tennessee 214 Reading Illinois Central Rock Island 1J1M Jersey Centra! 31% St Paul 89 KansHS Texas X'U do preferred 10IM Lake Shore Pacific Louisville 33J4 Union Pacific. SIJ4 iiicli. Central U'estsrn Union tilja Cincinnati. Fancy, family, J3.30J i.0 No. .3 red. No. 2. SO'gSJo. COB< No 3 mixed, No. a mixed. No. 3 mixed, No 2 mixud, Nu. 3nmcu. JJtSilu. FOB Fa mly, Sio.OJ regular, 5J iJ.vCON-ShoitclPat MdeS, 86.I2H3i.J5. Kettle, C.lli Prune touiuice Ohio, North western, '.y..'vK-K POt-'LTiti" jprm? chickens, SI 2i 43.00, oia mjii to far o U, .TiXgi UU; piiine to choice S, gi4.uu: geese, f2.00.aU.QC per li turner s. WOOL Uuivashmi medium clothing, fine iiiL-rinu, non, nation; tletfce- ivashuU medium vlvttung, coinDiasf 4H 4 J9c; tine merino, X an 1 XX, ourr and cola, tub wanned, 3-JS33c; pulled, I tiimthy, No i. Jll.OJOH as mixed, ?1'J.OJ 010.50; prairie, wheat, Ojts aod rye straw, OAT to choice butchers. fair. 13.J3UJJ.00; eo.nmou, -4'iOO; stoclct and feeders, u; yearlings and colvea, 73. HUGS -Selected butchers, fair to good fair to good light, co.tiiiiou, 75; culls. 4'J to fair, ?3.CHKS3.75: good tc Choice, 4 75: common to fair lambs, 5.75: good to c-hoiee. SB.OOtC8.75. Now York. led Ji.OO; No. it reJ May, June, frfac; July, snc. May, 4Jc; June, 45tgc; July 1 wnlie state, 43c; No. 2, Ibs. live weight. .5 pu-r 100 Ibs. per 10J Ibs. live weight. Middling uplands, do Orleans. 0 Mr.y y I'Jc; June, 9 16u; July, 'J 4Tc: .September, 'J.lfc; October, a U-ic; oOc; iJeceiiib.-r. v.iKe. Finn; -J r -d, dOc. bil COK Mo 2 uiKed, bid. OA 1 SiJnC. bid. C.ViTi.iy- 8 ejdy; common lo choice jfrade? common to best grades SHEEP Quiet; common to good grades JJ ft' Vltti'mrg. No 1 long btr.-v red, No 2. So. 2 red. 3. N.I 1 yellow, No mixed. mixtd Nu I No. 2 3 M, Attue; No. 1 Ohio and Pennsylvania, 73 to 74c. _ ____ Cattle: receipts. ,2.014 head shipments, 1 'A head HiurM't dull. on ciosi ig pn j; scockenj and feeders, cor.i-f. J. to HI, mured pack- ing, >5...xiM.'.iO; cnoic- Ueavy, 5 a. ________ Toledo. Cjaii. May. June, ol lie: July, asted; August, Cash 3I.iy and June, July, -c New SUHAR Fully fair, centrifueal viute. <nT while, choice yellow, centrifugal, 169 uplands. Liverpool. prune mess eastern, 51s; wentem, LAHU-Spot, 31s 5d; May, June and July, h MtoU. HAS RECEIVED HIS COMPLETE STOCK OF SUMMER GOODS A CORDIAL INVITATION IS EXTENDED TO HIS CUSTOMERS TO EXAMINE HIS VARIED STOCK OF TRUNKS, VALISES, HATS OF STRAW, FELT OR SILK. BOOTS, SHOES, SLIPPERS, UMBRELLAS, THIS ESTABLISHMENT AIMS TO O F F i: II A GOOD ARTICLE AT PRICE'S AS LOW AS CAN BE, MADE BY ANY LEGITIMATE CONCERN. Go TO O. G. KING FOR COKUIXT AND GUARANTEED PRICES. Crop H pat. Corn no longer in JuJge Fishing. THE BAIT. A to write with- jut pen, ink or pencil. Send ton five-cent to Professor Vesuvius Corker, 37 Junta street, Chicago, and lemii the THE NIBBLE. PEWAUKEE, May 3 Dear Prof notiseJ your adverticement ;n The Howler aud inclose ten 5-ct stamps. Plees let me into your sekret, for I want to oni how to rite without pen, ink or pencil. Yourn. PHISEAS LANDED. CHICAGO, May 4. liineiw Jinks, 1'lstj. Doar charcoal or chalk. Thanks for remittancu. Hastily, V. CoilKEK. Rambler. an Interruption. May and Edith are sisters, 4 and 5 years old resprctively. May had been very- naughty, and mamma had taken her over ner knee to adminster corporal punishment, when Edith suddenly pushed the door ajar and peeped in. Turning hor chubby face as far round to- ward the sister as the peculiar position would admit, May said very gravely: "Go right out, Eiie' don't you see I'm It is needless to add that mamma granted a respite. Boston Record. Juistittiiblo Homicide. Mole vcice to sleep my ee-bee; n y bang' Scene it. court: charged with mtirdei. What are the c rcumstances of the case? Counsel--May it please your honor, the murdered man was singing----- air from the per- haps, ten days at easy labor. your honor, it was Emmet's lullaby. is acquit ton Republic-ail: Not a Finlicrmiftii Hlmnelf, Perhaps. "You are fishing with said a gentleman to an urchin who had thrashed a stream without apparent reward a whole afternoon. "Ob. no, sir; on'y jest angle re- pliei the youth pleasantly. "I mean you have a good deal of per- explained the other "No them's suckers; guess ye ain't never lived in these parts, hav The boy was not a little disgusted by the stranger's ignor- Republican. ADDITIONAL, LOCAL. Bl'lL.'11-VG VP A TOWN. A man upset hifa buggy on the corner of Elm and Locust streets last night and smashed a wheel to pieces. Soah, Doors, Locks, ami all nj Building Hardware al White A Strawberry Festival. The ladies of the First Congregational Church, on Mt. Vernon street, will hold a strawberry and ice cream festival at City Hall on Thursday evening, June 3. All are invited to attend. The High Tent of the Xorth American Eechabites, reconvened in the Rechabite Hall this morning at nine o'clock. The High Tent degree conferred on a num- berof additional candidates and the ses- sion was taken up principally in hearing and disposing of the reports of the various committees, This afternoon a grand pa- rade of delegates and visiting brothers was had. Quite a number of important changes have made in the and the session is being one of the most profitable and successful by The High Tent. The High Chief Ruler has appointed the following committees for the ensuing year High Chief Minnix, David Bunstead and J. W. Adams. J., Murray, Y. T. Skipper, M. E. Walrath. Ways and Brown, Frank L. Ferguson, J. A. Parshall. Diffusion of C. Curl, T. M. Downing, N. L. Mullen. Private H. Lampton, Jas. Mansfield, Thos. Vance. Junior A. Dickey, R. H. Sher- rick, J. Cooksey. W. Browning, Wright, D. Randlett. English W. Adams, J. J. Mnr- nty, E. C. Curl. Grand Brown, Minnix, Ke1.- Ur. as last year. Mow to it, and How Not to Do It. Local and the Part Tlii-y Flay ill a Town's Some time since, the ADVOCATE pub- lished an article on "the way to build up a town." The Guernsey Tunes, of Cambridge, commended our suggestions as worthy of observance everywhere. It says one thing lias been omitted that should have been mentioned. "Your industry, your frugality and your neighborliness will avail you little if yon neglect to support heartily the local newspapers. A town without newspapers is as salt that has lost its fla- vor. Support your local press that is con- tinually advertising your town and bringing it into notice abroad, by so much contributing to your material wealth and prosperity, if YOU aie engaged in business in the town. It you have a good paper that is a credit to your town, it is a credit to you and a source of benefit to you, and to the town. A town or city, the amount of its business or the extent of its enter- prise, is measured away from home by the soil of newspapers published in the place. Newark lias but one paper that is dis- tinctively n Newark paper, the DAILY AD- VOCATE. The citizens of our town, interests are more directly affected by tlie prosperity or adversity of the town than the ups and downs of the county around them, should discriminate unhesitatingly above all others in favor of a paper that is devoted and bound up in the interests of It is a small investment to make amount of the subscription price and a little the failure to make it may bring more loss in a year to the short-sighted business man who fails to make it than his gain by his miserly saving would be in ten years. Supporting this pa- per and helping to make it a success, is helping no man and furthering the inter-, ebts of no Helping the paper is he'ping yourselves; casting stones in its way is tearing down the town and not building it up. Exposition Noted. The rich and unique displays at the Ex- position has commanded attention from the first, and the interest is now increasing steadily. At least eleven hundred people were present last Saturday, and we shall not be surprised to see two thousand peo- ple next Saturday afternoon and evening. The concert of Mr Binder and his com- pany on Friday evening will, of course, draw an immense audience. We have been advised that we ought to raise the price of admission that night, above the sum of ten cents, which is merely nominal, but we could not well do so. Our patrons will get the benefit of the low rate. Many have advised us to continue the Exposi- tion beyond the present week, but this we cannot do, in justice to those who have so kindly assisted in the enterprise. The augur that bores a square hole was placed in the Exposition last evening, and drew the attention of many. The curiosity shop is worth seeing, for the painted ostnch eggs. African war im- plements and relics of various kinds make an interesting display. The art museum presents a large cata- logue of specimens of wonderful interest, or if not wonderful, they are at least striking. A program for the remaining days has been prepared and published as follows: To-nlgbl-Trinity A. M. E. Singing Club. Zepbyr Chorus of seventy-live voices. Thursday of prizes to best writers of Public Schools. High School Chorus and Cornet Hand. Fndaj String Quar- tette. TneoUore Binder, leader. Saturday Evening Granville Glee Club. Belle chorus. Opera Chorus "The Prom- from Flowtow, by eighty voices. Cornet Band. Those wishing Japanese goods will please examine onr supply. Manaacr Benefit. Manager Jim Miller has always, since the commencement of his career as a caterer to the amusement loving element of our city, teen very earnest in his en- deavors to --ecure first-class attractions at his theatre. In this he has been success- ful. But owing to hard times, the present season has been anything but remunerative to Manager Miller. With thi- fact in view, and remembering his constant work for the benefit of his patrons, Mr. Miller's friends have concluded to tender him a Grand Complimentary Benefit, to take piace at Music Hall, Friday, June llth. The benefit will consist of a minstrel first- part, by 30 star performers, selected with care and discretion from the great sea of talent which ebbs and flows around this city, a grand olio, introducing Billy Stan- ford and others, and the drama, "Lady Audley's by a combination of am- ateur and professional talent. The benefit promises to be a grand success, as it should, A few more chairs in the first part are still vacant, and if any aspiring amateur wants to "get on the he had better see Mr, Miller right away. xilhCHiVUcc

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