Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, MOXDAY, AUGUST 15, 1004.
HITS PROXY GIVING
HOLDER MUST BE FROM SAME PRICINCT AS THE COMMITTEEMAN
IN FUTURE J. W. SIMONSON, OF PORT BYRON, ELECT
ED TO HAVE CHARGE OF THE CASH.
A blow was directed at the proxy j Moline, chairman, and W. A. Rosen
practice by the rej)ubl;cancounty com- field, of Rock Island, secretary, of the
mittee at its meeting held at noon to- county committee, were presented and
day at the Harper house?. A rule was
adopted that hereafter no proxy shall
be recognized by the committee unless
presented by a icpublican voter of the
prec inct of which the regular commit
teeman is a resident, thus doing away
with the scheme that was operated
successfully during the late unpleas
antness of the gubernatorial cam
paign here when party leaders of this
city were Kitting and voting in the
committee answering from various
The credentials of the late county
convent !on electing A. II
BOY OF THREE YEARS
IS UNDER. ARREST
ONE OF A NUMBER OF PERSONS CHARGED BY THE ROCK ISLAND
FUEL COMPANY WITH DISORDERLY CONDUCT SAID
TO HAVE BEEN STEALING WOOD.
Perhaps never before did Police
Magistrate C. A. Johnson have such
a motley crowd of defendants before
him as that which tat in his olllee this
morning. There were to be seen men,
women and children of a white and
blac k shade and all ages.
Among others was a little y who
will be three years old next October.
All of them were charged with disor
derly conduct, brought by the Rock
Island Fuel company, which claims
that the defendants have been infest
ing its yards on Second street, be
tween Seventh and Kleventh avenues.
PARKERS FOR HIM
Democratic Candidate Will Get the
t'nanlmoiirt Support of I'eu
p!ocf Own Name.
LETTERS HE RECEIVES SHOW
All Appear to Share His Honors With
Him What They
Ksopus. N. Y.. Aug. !:. Among the
many Interesting features of the Ksop
tis correspondence are the letters from
the Parkers throughout the United
States, showing how unanimously the
Parker family will stand together at
the polls in support of their namesake.
If all the Parkers could be concentrat
ed in one of the doubtful states they
might be sufficient to change the re
sult. The letters are from all parts of the
country, and from Parkers in all kinds
of business. Judging by the tone of
the letters, it would seem that the Par
kers as a class are both intelligent and
The most interesting of the letters is
from a Tennessee Parker, who wrote
that "myse lf and wife have twins, born
to us on the- 1Mb- a boy and a girl.
The boy is named Alton 11. Parker.
Please give is the- name of your w;fe
or daughter, as we want te c hristen the
girl the same-."
Judge- Parker a; re'ciate-.l the letter
an I promptly re plied te it. complying
Willi the re-epiest.
Il.-nrn from rknnilw.
The Arkansas Parker wrote:
"L'very Parker in the gre-at south
west rejoices 5n oir nomination, and
every moiher'a son of them will vote
The Maryland Parker, who is a pros
perous fanner, wriie-s:
"It made ::ie feed proud that there in
one of our name who stands as a candidate-
for president of the I'nited
States. I congratulate you on the
gre at honor."
The Michigan Parker addresses the
judge- a-? "IVit Cousin." atul says:
"Coin-.; en the- presumption that since
you have brought honor to the name
of Parker that all be a ring it will claim
relationship t you I have addressed
you as cousin. Further than that I
make- no claim of laving that pleas
ure, but only as an humble citizen and
be-are r of that name I hasten te adei
my sin'-ere- con-rai ul.et ions to. the
many that yv will rece ive: ami though
of otVr political faith I can't help
wishing you M-re--ss."
The- Ohio Parker, who :s a woman,
'"God grant next N-eveinbe-r you will,
by a rolling majority, obtain the first
pla-e in our land."
The l.oT)g I .--land Parhcr has started
a Parker clr.Y
The- Wisconsin Parker is a manufac
turer of pe us. Me sent a pen with his
let tt r. and sa s :
"In wri'ing your letter of acceptance
of the nomination it certainly ought to
be dono wi'h a Parker pen."
The North Carolina Parker recalls
his prediction t"i;it the judge would be
From western New York comes this:
"My oldest le. a Parker, will cast
his first vote this autumn, and I am
glad and proud that it will be for
The Florida Parke r writes that he is
chairman of the fim Parker club of
approved. There seemed to be some
question over the legal right of the
convention to choose the secretary. It
was stated, and in order to make it
regular confirmation by the commit
tee was asked and given. J. V. Sim
onson, of Port Byron, was elected
treasurer of the committee.
Nothing definite as to the formal
opening of the fall campaign' in the
county will be done until after the
state central committee has made its
assignment of speakers. It is planned
to burn oil by the barrel in the county
and stealing wood and tearing down
the fence enclosure in places.
All of the children, who were under
the age of 10 years, and six in num
ber, were admonished slightly by the
magistrate and discharged. The oth
ers are in court standing trial on the
charge preferred against them. All
of them pleaded not guilty. The
names of those who were arrested are
I). K. Smith. Robert Atkinson. Mrs. II.
Meese. Oscar Jack, Anna Kennedy,
Mary Kennedy. Hatley Schweis. Ber
tha Schweis. Irene Sass, Ruth Hunt
ley and Mrytle Fuller.
Florida, which extends its heartiest
The Indiana Parker is a physician.
"Accept congratulations of a name
sake en your nominal hm. The name
Mrs. Parker ef Vermont sends a pho
tograph of her young sem.
An Ohio Parker writes:
"Permit me to express appreciation
of the new honor you have added to a
name that has ever stood fer patriot
ism .and loyalty ene which has from
time tee time furnished Its full quota
in various services to the country that
hclpeel to make it free and independ
ent." Cle-rii J inieei Writ en.
The Ce dorado Parker is a clergyman,
"I hope that a member of the Park
er family may become the chief execu
tive of the United States."
The letters from the New York
Parkers are naturally the- most numer
ous, lb-re is one extract:
"I judge from your message that
you must be a descendant of Crjt.
Parker. ef Lexington fame; Capt.
John Parker. 'If they mean war, let
it begin here.' "
Cie-nrnilly fnlr tonlicht nad
I'u.-miIii.i ; mI!)iIiII cooler Tiiraclay.
J. m. aiiKtiiEn,
TniTnleirr nt 7 e. m., S; nt
2::te p. m.. H.
Call for the new Kinship.
"Snowballs" at Wilcher's.
For insurance, E. J. Burns.
Buy a home of Reidy Bros.
Children's shoes at Iolly Bros'.
The city council meets tonight.
Tri-City Towel Supply company.
Tin and furnace work at Wilcher's.
For bus, baggage, express, call Rob.b'8.
Siencer & Trefz for 'bus or express.
For real estate and insurance, E. J.
Muscatine watermelons on ice at
V. H. Siemon will do your tin work.
1427 Sixth avenue.
Ice cream and ice cream soda at
Petersen's, 1314 Third avenue.
Look neat. Join the new panitor
ium club, 199 Second avenue.
Walline & Hamilton, express and
transfer. Old 'phone 170, new 5SS4.
For tin and furnace weirk, see II. T.
Siemon. 1;26 Fourth avenue, union 2S3.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Philipps have
welcomed a daughter into their home.
St. Margaret's guild will give a lawn
soc ial at Trinity chapel Wednesday
evening. Ice cream and cake 10 cents.
St. Margaret's guild will give a
lawn social at Trinity chapel Wednes
day evening. Ice cream and cake. 10
The Young People's Social league of
Central Presbyterian church will meet
this evening in the lecture room of the
Ir. P. F. Purdue, physician and sur
geon, wi'.l give calls his prompt atten
tion from his office at 4112 Twentieth
street. Both phones.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
union will meet tomorrow afternoon
nt o o'clock at t'ie home of Mrs. J. C.
Bromley. 11"5 Tenth avenue.
Nothing better than Springfield or
Carterville, lump and egg, for furnaces
or small heaters. Call at McKown's
oal office for further information.
A want ad in the Argus canvasses
the city with your proposition; and
f no returns come to you, there is
something wrong vlih your proposi
tion. Special discount on all orders for
suits for a few days only to advertise
our newly opened store. John Norton
Stone, merchant tailor, 1707 Second
You don't have to advertise to find
poor tenants they are looking for
your property. But good tenants you
have to look for them. Did you ever
try the Argus' want page?
Land seeker's excursion to the Red
river valley and Canada next Tuesday,
August ICth. For further particulars
call on Eckhart & Buffum, Room 15,
Mitchell & Lynde building.
We don't know any more than you
de the name and address of the man
who will buy that house of yours; but
if he lives in this city he reads the
real estate advertisements in the Ar
There is to be held a meeting this
evening at the Central bowling alleys
of the bowlers of the tri-cities for the
formation of a league along the lines
of the one maintained during last win
ter and spring.
The election that Company A has
been ordered to hold for the filling of
the vacancy in the position of first
lieutenant occurs this evening at 8
o'clock at the Armory. Capt. E. H.
Dunavin will preside.
The Emanon club announces its next
dancing party will take place at the
Watch Tower Thursday evening. Aug.
2.". James Mirfield. Maurice Simon
and Misses Thompson and Don are
the committee of arrangements. The
music will be by Ogden's orchestra.
The arguments in the hearing of the
question of benefits in connection with
the proposed paving Improvement on
Fourteenth avenue were finished be
fore Judge E. E. Farmenter in the
county court today. The matter was
taken under advisement by the court.
Announcement has come of the mar
riage at Spokane, Wash., July 27, of
Charles Appelquist, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Appelquist, of this city, to
Miss Amanda Bergman. The couple
will resiele in Spokane, where Mr. Ap-pe-bpiist
is an e-ngineer for the Galland
Mrs. Minnie Lambert, tf Moline, 27
years of age, was adjudged insane in
the county court Saturday afternoon
and orelereel committed to the Water
town hospital. She has been failing
mentally three months. The greater
part of that time she had been confined
in the insane ward at Mercy hospital,
AT THE HOTELS.
At the Harper C. G. Saunders,
Council Bluffs; B. O. Kendall. Pasa
dena, Cal.; J. G. Arlberg, Berlin, Ger
many; D. I. McCarthy and daughter,
Beardstown; Arthur W. Fisher, Peo;
ria; Harry Brown. Geneseo; H. Hen
nerfoth, city; E. G. Liall, Peoria; M.
I). Roseniielel, Moline; B. S. Rupers,
Chicago; E. M. Chandler and wife,
Iowa; M. C. Oppenheimer, Cincin
nati; William R. Beat tee, Detroit; T.
I,. Gre-gg. Kansas City; G. H. Sher
wood. Streator; Harry Mills, Chicago;
A. G. Rucheiback, Milwaukee; William
Cummings, W. W. Wright, Toulon, 111.;
Truman Plant z. Warsaw; A. H. Lanett,
Chicago; Ada B. Coates. Beaman; J.
Sinuler, S. J. Brezier, Chicago; A. E.
Perris and wife, Peoria; S. J. Cani
111:111. Ixniisville; Jack Apter, Mihrou
pee. Wis.; T. L. Shornn; B. Sudeurn,
Davenport: T. L. Montgomery, Kaho
ka: John W. Mitchell. Venice, Mich.;
J. G. Ray, Lincoln, Ne b.
At the Reck Island (European) D.
Jewett. Tama. Iowa ; A. F. Meur. A. J.
Haser. Milwaukee; D. A. McFaull,
Kalamazoo: F. Mach. Van Dyke &
Eaton company; S. P. Iewis, New
York; S. B. Leroy, Cleveland; E. N.
Pratt. St. Paul: N. J. Goodwin. Wheel
ing. W. Va.; C. N. Purddy. Denver;
A. C. Drake. Chicago; N. P. Hardy.
Baltimore; E. Z. Watson. Chicago:
J. G. Goldschmidt. New York; C. F.
Richie. Chicago: E. W. Parker. Cin
cinnati; A. C. Wells, Chicago; M. J.
Ixwenthal. Decatur: P. M. Morris. St.
Paul: G. C. Arthur. Cincinnati; E. A.
Morrison. J. C. Adams, New Y'ork;
E. W. Ramsey. Chicago: A. E. Perrln
and wife. Peoria; F. W. Hale and
wife, Chicago; Miss Ollie Eaton, Van
Dyke & Eaton company: M. Buckley,
Danville; Miss N. King. Miss May
Swartz. Bloomington; Charles Gor
don. James Moran. Chicago: E. M. Fer
guson. Dixon; Z. J. Burns, Chicago;
A. I. Duncan. Wellington. 111.: A. J.
Adams. Evansville: E. M. Paul. Chica
ge: P. J. Cleveland. L. E. Gibbons.
New Y'ork: P. M. Eacrer. Cincinnati;
L. J. Hermann. Peoria: Sam J. Fair.
Bostcn: IV J. Hardy. Peoria: E. C.
Huling. N. C. Warner. P. V. Gamble,
Chicago.; Sam E. Maean. Cedar Rap
ids: E. P. Gibson. Dubuque: Morgan
.1. Wheeler. New York: I. J. Frances.
Burlington; E. N. Piatt. H. E. Maher.
M. J. Cleveland. Chicago; Victor Gor
den. E. M. Pnrcell. New Y'ork: C. H.
Smith. V. Faulus. and wife. Chicago.
At the Rock Island t European1 H.
M. Bailey. Chicago: M. A. Phelps.
Jackson. Mich.: F. Suilivan, Milwau
kee: W. M. Bart left. Chicago: F. A.
Kondr.ll. Kcwanee; F. A. Iewis. Chi
cago; I. K. Pitney. Peoria: J. W. Cald
well. L. C. Cash, city; J. H. Ehle. Chi
cago; C. A. Latious, Boston: C. W.
Rennhon. Chicago: W. E. Bowker,
Ina. III.; William R. Beattie, De
troit: J. J. Joslin. Minneapolis: C. M.
Wright. New Y'ork: F. J. Y'oung, "St.
I .oil's; F. H. Simmons. Miss Simmons.
Peoria; J. R. Rawiings, Beardstown;
50c to $2.50 Dress
A Grand Clearing of rich Persian
bands. Venice Medallions, Silk
Braids, etc., etc One, two, and up
to five vard lengths of 50c, 75c,
$1.00. $1.25. $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50
rich trimmings, all all, Oir
all. at. yd V
TJYERS DURING THE FIRST WEEK WERE SATISFIED FROM START
attention for another week will require greater attractions and more of them, better merchandising, not
only equal, hot BIGGER bargains, and we know it. We come to yot this week folly prepared, and the
second week of our August Clearing Sale must be the best, former records most be broken We have
loaded up with "Hot Shot"
and we invite the public to
75c to $J.25 Values
in Silks for 38c.
Another Big Cut in Silks.
EVERY short length or odd
piece of silk in the stock,
no matter what the former
price or valuo lengths from
3 to 15 yards, of the 75c and
85c finest quality; plain
taffetas and louisanes in
evening and street shades, in
cluding black; many
hamlseme fancy silks, worth
as high as $1.2.r. a yard, for a
Grand August ClearanceOOf
we say, yd OOV,
$G.OO Center Tables, C) QQ
CARPETS & FURNITURE
CLEARING these things with a
vigor that brings customers again
$4.50 Go-Carts, clear
$6.00 Upholstered Parlor
$25.00 Solid Mnhegnny Dressing
tables. . with pattern mirrors of
French 1 Q Kf
$35.00 ITphelstered Parlor Sets. 3
piece, clearing " V Vf
sale price A
$23.00 Upholstered Parlor Settees,
clearing sale 1 tC
$3.00 Music 1 OK
$16.00 Oak Book Cases, two Gluss
Door, August clear- Q
ing price tf
Soft Bleached 9' Bed Fox 20- Table Mill lensths Sc. Ke fine Brown "e Silk Finish 12 l-2c leuiiet Mill linirths Over
Muslin vd Bleached Muslin Oilcloth al,(l (," Bleached Muslin Prints Flannels lttn1 10- Tenula
' J Muslin Flannels
4c 7c 14kc 6kc Okc 4c 7c 7c
l ; Z 1 Z Z
Sam Stewart, Warner, 111.; F. F. Bay
lor, Springfield; T. E. Van Sunt. Kan
sas City: W. B. Doddredge, Chicago;
R. P. Nacauley, Atkinson, 111.; TS. M.
Swain. Stillwater, Minn.; T. A. John
son, Cambriilge; C. O. Campbell. Peo
ria; M. Davenport, Davenport; L. Heg
bers, Roekford; T. B. Miles, St. Imis;
E. Morterman, Kewanee; G. R. Smith,
i a inbridge.
KAMIMURA MEETS RUSSIANS
(Continued from Pape One.)
tons; four S-inch guns, 14 6-inch guns.
1DSUMO Armored cruiser, 9,906
tons; four 8-inch guns; 14 6-inch guns.
TAKASH1HO Protected cruiser,
3.708 tons; two lo-inch guns; six 5-inch
There were a number of smaller
cruisers, torpedo boat destroyers, and
KMMHMt Men nt Port Arthur.
Liao Yang, Aug. 13. (Delayed.)
Reports are coming in of several land
attacks on Port Arthur during the last
few days. It was stated Aug. 10 that
the Japanese had before Port Arthur
1 1 lO.ooo men and 450 guns, of which 50
Sn- Place Wnn KHnfore-rel.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 15. A dispatch
from Mukden states that the Japanese
Port Arthur army has been largely re
inforced and has taken up a iosition
in two large bodies, one on the heights
between Lungwungtao and Pigeon bay
and the other on the hills near Louisa
bay. Guns have alsei been placed on
the heights east of the Wolf hills.
Ituxnia Vlolatm I.nw.
Shanghai. Aug. 15. The 48 hours
granteel the Russian torpedo boat de
stroyer Grozovoi expired at 2 o'clocl:
yesterday afternoon. At that hour the
destroyer had not disarmeel. The tao
tai of Shanghai has repeated his de
mand that the vessel leave of disarm.
The probabilities are that it will dis
arm. Dir. of Ilia WoanetK.
Che Foo. Aug. 15. Capt. Matouse
vitch. the late Rear Admiral Withoft's
chief of staff, who was wounded dur
ing the Japanese attack on the battle
ship Czarevitch, has died of his
wounds. Only one Russian torpedo
boat remains at Tsing Chou with the
Czarevitch. The Japanese demanded
the departure of the Czarevitch, but
the governor of Tsing Chou replied
that the vessel would remain but
would be dismantled.
I.iao V.ik linprricnahlr.
St. Petersburg. Aug. 15. A member
of the Russian general staff stated
that the Russian position at Liao Yang
iz practically impregnable, owing to
THIRD AVENUE THROUGH TO SECOND
OF THE GREAT AUGUST CLEARING SALE
all along the line for this week. We forget the cost of goods; we are reckless of losses,
help themselves to bargains such as these during the coming week
Wash Goods Rem
nants yd. 5c and ic
CLEARING out all the
remnants of Wash Goods
made during last week's big
rush. About 1,000 yards of
23c. 17 l-2c. 12 l-2c, 7 l-2o and
5c Wash Fabrlca and Ging
hams In two lots, "I p
choice at, yd., 5c and
More Clearing Sale reduc
tions commencing Monday
at 9 c 'clock.
TWO thousand yds Embroid
eries and Lacs that were
In the 58e, 38c, 23c. 15c and
10c lots, and were so cheap at
that, that we could hardly
wait on the people, will be cut
again from 5c to 20c per yard,
commencing Monday at. 9
o'clock. The 5Sc Embroid
eries for 88c yd.: 38c values
for 25c yd.: 25e for 15c; 13c
for 10c, and all the K
10ej lots go at
75c Brown Lilnen Center
Pieces, 24 by 24 Inches, tinted
und stamped, nothing newer
In needlework; ClearingQKn
Sale Trice ut
17 inch All Linen Blenched
Roller Toweling, red and blue
bonlets. Clearing fi2.n
Sale Frice, yd OfC
10c and 13c. Ribbons, all silk,
not all colors, to r
close quick, yd
AMONG THE COATS,
A hurry and a flurry many choice
won't stand in the wav. A Catherine: of all the small lots atnd
odd lots at prices that are fairly irresistible. These are just a few:
Ladies' $15.00 Ihk Traveling
Cloaks, made of stylish, fancy mix
eel goods, clear- Q fJO
ing price J )m.
A limited number of
Ladies Suits for ....
About a dozen
$18.00 Suits, at
stylish $15.00 and
Some 2') Wash Suits worth $2 and
Odd lots of Night Gowns, worth up
to $4.50 in 3 lots, at 1 fi
$1.89, $1.49 and I.U.J
Ladies' $3.0 and $6..r0 White Wash
Suit, very 'handsome ones. Your
c.iie)ice in this dear- cy Oft
ing sale .Jo
the work of Kuropat kin's engineers.
The wall about the city has been util
ized for heavy artillery to be mounted.
There is also an elabeirate system of
trenches about the city.
A HOT WAVE IS PREDICTED
Warmest Weather of Summer is Ex
pected This Week.
Rock Island may prepare for a hejt
week. The mercury has been high in
the northwest and the wave of heat is
now fairly upon use. It was 101 de
grees at Pierre, N. IX, last night, and
nearly as high all over the area af
fected by the hot wave. There is no
reason to think this will be moderated
when the hot wave strikes Rejck Isl
and, anel if the outlex'k last night is a
guide the lmttest weather of the sum
mer will be experienceel.
Another Special Skirt Sale.
The Rock Island Skirt company will
place on sale Tueselay morning at their
retail store opiosite the iMi.stofliee:
Skirts which retail at $j.9h, our
Skirts which retail at $5, our
Skirts which retail at $5.50, our
Skirts which retail at $6.50, our
Skirts which retail at $7, our price,
Skirts which retail at $, our price,
YOUNG & McCOMBS'
Special for Tuesday. "The Best and
Cheapest Way, is by Discount."
To stir up the business for Tues
day, we will give the following dis
count in said departments, for one
10 a. m. Linens and bed spreads,
20 per cent discount.
11a. m. Crockery, 2' per cent elis
count. nejthing resetveel.
Wall paper all day at 25 per cent
2 p. m. Carpets and curtains and
draperies, 20 per cent discount.
3 p. m. House furnishings which in
cludes gasoline stoves, tinware, etc..
20 per cent discount.
Death of a Child.
Arthur, 5- months-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Claus W. Franck. 513i Seven
teenth street, died this afternoon at 3
o'clock of brain fever. The funeral
will .be held Wednesday afternoon at
2 o'clock from the residence.
ENDS of two lines of Men's
$3.00 Vlcl Kid and Box
Calf Shoes, welt soles, plenty
of good si7.es Qfi
left at $1.93, $1.93 IWO
Two more lines of Ladles' $3
and $2.50 Shees. in the Clear.'
Ing Sale this week 1 AQ
at $1.48, $1.4S X.-tO
Boys' Tan Shoes, the bard-to-get
kind, $2.00 value, Clearing
Sale "I Rf
Women's 50c Fancy Lace and
Lisle Hose, Clearing QKn
Snle Prie-e OtIL
Women's 19 I.ace Openworlil
SUITS, WAISTS, SKIRTS
garments that must be sold and price
for Boys . . . .
Ladles' Shirt Waists, this season's
styles, oeld lets. to close, 0r
W SaV Q.uick--
Ladies' $3.0O. $6.00 and $7.00 Silk
Waistn eif Taffeta. Peau de Sede
and Crepe de Chene, these OD
go nt just .00
Oeld lots of Wash Petticoats, clear-
Special lot $2.00
White Petticewt ..
Chi'-ago, Aug. 15. Following an- the
epp?ilnK'. highest, lowest and closlnt?
quotations in toelay's markets:
He-ptenil.eT. l0-i. K'3. 100'i.
I'.-e omhe r. lew. 102'fi. 9'h. 102-?.
May. 101. IOIVj. 1)4'.
Se ptember, r."4. r 4 . 53, 54 'i.
1. . ember. 53, 51. 53'j.
May, 50i. 52-"g 50'.. 52r;.
September. 43, 34 4. 33 ai. 34.
I 'e-e-e-in !-. Zi. 35. 34,. 35-V
May. 3ei?i. 37'-.. 3i, 37
Se pte mbe r. II. "n. 11.72. ll.fiei. 1 1 7.
October. 11.82, 11. S2. 11 7. 11.77.
Septe mber. 6.K2. .K2. C.St; O S 2.
October, G.'JO, 6.02. 6.S7, B.92.
Ill ha. I
Se'pte-mber, 7.45. 7.47, 7.42. 7.47.
October. 7.45. 7.17. 7.42. 7.47.
Here Ipts to. lay: Wheat 11. eorn 91.
ats 322, lie.gs 17.0'W, rattle 15, '),''. stiee-p
Kstimate-.l receipts Tueselay: Wheat
2!1. eorn l'.el. eiats 511. hoRM llt.U'W.
J lop market pne-l strong to l'te
higher. Light 5. 1 5 Tt 5.55, good lie-avy
I. See 'n 5.4''. mixe d arxl biltche-rs 5.05j
5.15. renigh he-avy 4.Sfff 5.5.
Cat lie marke-t eip.-n-.l strong to 10e
Shee p marke-t opene.l ste ii.ly.
Mogs at Omaha S.einf). rattle- t;.f)w.
Hons ;it Kansas e'ity. ll.exio. cattle- 4.enii.
I". S. Yarels. S:4' a. m. Heeg marke-t
stronc. 10c to 15c higher. Light .,.rt
5.55. mixe-.l aii'l butchers 5.'i5 it 5.45.
noo.l heavy l.si.Kf 5..). rough luavy
'i 5 en.
e'attle market str.jng tee 1): higher.
H-e-'e.s 3.5'. T'f 5.9. rew anil heifers 1.10
'n 1.25. Te xas ste ers 2.73 f 4.30, Htoe kers
:iti'l f e;. rs 2 ni l.oo.
Sheep marke t steady.
Ue.ig market elose-.l a shH'le- easier.
Light 3. 13i 5.53. goexl heavy 4. SO 5.40.
:nie. anil butchers 3.03155.43. rough
heavy 41ft 5.0".
"attle market loscl strong. 10c to
Sheep market .-los'-ei ste-a.ly.
w York Stocks.
New York, Aug. 13. Sugar 134. (Ja
101 1;, C.. P.- I. & I. 21V Southern I'a-citU-
SC. Tt. A- O. h5. A ti hixon conimon
SI,. t -hlson preferred l.m4. M. &
St. 1'aU 1501.4, Manhattan 131'., Cop
per 54',. X. Y. Central 120',. L. & X.
12'. ". & A. i). Hea.litig common 53 j,
Cari'M'ian I'a Itic 1 2 7 4 . IS. Ii. T. 34 .
! ific Mail 2. I K. ste'! preferred
39"i, I. S. Steel cominnii 12'n, Pi.nna
1234. Missouri I 'at itic; 93U. L'nion I'a-
cili'j ViTi. Coal At Iron 43, Ktlt common
Mason Fro it Jars 3c
MONDAY and Tuesday mornfnrt
from 9 a, m. to 12 noon each
day, we -will sell the best Mason
Fruit Jars, Quart eize. for,
One dozen to a customer.
TO FINISH. To keep yocr
SEVENTY-TWO inch All
Linen Full Bleached Satin
Damask, open borders, 75a
this sale, yd UOL
pieces Half Tileached Table
Linen. 2 yards wide, for tht
2? doen Extra Size Turkish
Bath Towels. Clearing Price,
$1.00 per dozen. Q
Tape'Stry and Chenille Tabl
sj:rea;ls for center and dining
fable's, werth up to $1.75, for
for this Clearing QQ
Child' 10c Bibs,
size Nickel Plated Tea
August clearing sale
German China Salt Box,
wood e'eiver, each
Freezers, Angust clear-
C inch Jardineres,
L-irge size German Willow Clothe
baske;s, strong and smooth, flTn
clearing price, each U I L
Fancy shapes lu German China Sugar
and Creamers, pretty decorations,
value .r(e clearing 9r
priu, pair COj
2e;. Wabash preferred 37. C & ii. V.
4, Illinois Central 13-. Car l-'oun-dry
19, Republic Stee-1 preferred ii, Ku
public Sl.-el eeinitneni ""i.
LOCAL MAItKKT CONDITIONS.
roclay'a Uuotatloaa a Provlaloaa, LItr
.Stork, IrcJ aod Karl.
Hock I.slan.l, Aug. 15. Following are
the wholesale quotations in the local
Hotter Creamery 8c 20c, dairy 15c.
Kggs Fresh 13c.
Live I'oultry Spring rhlrkenn $2.75
'j,:t.25 l.-r dozen: liens Kc ie-r pound.
turkc-y 10c per pound; ducks Kc, Kee-Be
Vegetables New potatoes 40c.
Cattle Steers $4.00 (it 5.50 : rows and
he-ife-rs $3.00 fci 4.(W; c-alve- $3.00 u 5.e0.
Hogs Mixed and butchers f.Si'u li. -.1.
She-e-p Ye-arlings or over $3.00 (ui 4.00,
Kt-rd and Purl.
drain Corn TiKe-Cj. 60r: oats 40rf43e
Koravre Timothy hay Jllfti $12: prai
rie $9; $lo.r,o; straw $0.50' $7.30.
Wood Hard, per load. $j.I0.
Coal Lump, per bushel. 14c: alack.
per bushel. 7c.
Puts an End to it All.
A grevlous wall oftlmes comes as
a result of unbearable pain from over
taxed organs, dizziness, backache, liv
er complaint anel constipation. Hut
thanks to Dr. King's New Llfo Pills
they put an end to It all. They are
gentle but thorough. Try them. Only
25c. Guaranteed by Hartz & Ulle
II. J. TOIIBIU A. L. AMJKHSO.N.
H. J. Toher & Co.,
To New York
No. 109 Main Street,