Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGUS, MONlJAY, JULY 19, 1909.
NEWS OF THE NEIGHBORS
Deny Going Together. Miss Alice
Carstens, a 15-year-old girl who has
been In the employ of Larniore & Co.
for about three weeks, is out of the
city, and was thought to have left
with T. W. McClelland, a young man
who has also been employed by Lar
more, and Vhor was also out of town
the early part of last week. That
they eloped is denied at Larmore's,
however, McClelland being said to
have been in the city Thursday while
the young woman was understood to
have been in St. Paul. McClelland de
nies that he had known the girl be- j
fore the last three weeks, and denied
that they had left the city together.
Mirthless Joke. A rather mirthless
joke was that perpetrated upon Dr. O.
C. Rogers, whose office is in the North
Putnam building. Saturday. Before
dinner someone started the report that
the doctor had dropped dead on the
street. Within an hour or two the
rumor had pervaded the entire city.
On the excursion of the city hall and
court house people to Lin wood it was
a bit of common talk. The doctor was
kept busy answering the telephone, de
nying 1 he Joke untfl it ceased to be
amusing and thoughts of a gunning
tour for t lie originator were recurrent
in his mind. When the doctor was
called up. he denied knowledge of who
could have started the report, and in
. talking over the telephone seemed as
hearty as ever. "In the words of Mark
Twain, the report is greatly exaggera
ted," said Dr. Rogers. I
Raid cn Gamblers. Night Captain
Packey Phelan and Oflicers Sanford,
Kinney and Bishop, at 1 o'clock' Sun
day morning, raided the quarters kept
by George Walker on Fifth street be
tween Brady and Perry, and made 21
arrests in all. Walker is charged with
keeping a gambling bouse and the oth
ers with being inmates. All are color
ed with the exception of one, Lee Yu,
a Celestial The police found poker
and crap games in full blast and it re
quired two runs on the part of the auto
patrol to take all the parties to the
Hall for Sale. The board of direc
tors of Claus Groth hall on West Third
street have been authorized by the
Claus Groth gikle to cither lease for
a number of years or sell the building,
whichever they can do to the besfc ad
vantage. They have power to act. It
is the desire not ouly to' lease the
building, but also the saloon" business
in connection, and to this end the new
permit has been taken out. The direc
tors expect to have the deal completed
within a short time.
Buried at Walcott. Allen Byrnes,
brother of Dr.-Thomas Bymes of Dav
enport, and remembered in Davenport
for the brilliant musical attainments
he showed as a boy, passed away at
Colorado Springs Friday, and was bur
ied at Walcott, his childhood home.
this afternoon. The funeral services
were appropriate to the musical life
which had seemed to open with such
Inprnlinci. in tllfl ill Klfl llPforH lit!
lUIVIIVMj X ItlV. -
was stricken with tuberculosis, which J Sylvan Mill in Union, Sylvan null
has limited his lifes span 10 a unci or ,nc Kcpublic Iron and Sl"Cl eoiu-
2ti years. Miss Promtt, vocal icacner
in the conservatory at Iowa City, sang
I Know That My Redeemer Livcth
and ProfessJor Lawton, also from the
conservatory, played the Chopin Etude
in C sharp minor, and the Chopin fti-
ueral march. There was no sermon, Uev.
Mr. McCauley of Lyons, formerly of
Wilton, officiatins at the simple serv
ices. The services were held at the '
home of Dr. E. T. Kegel at Walcott at
2 o'clock today. Allen Byrnes was a
son of the lata Dr. and Mrs. Thomas
Byrnes of Walcott, and was born there
Aug. 21. 1883.
pany will not be operated under an
open shop policy during the coming
fiscal year, as had been planned, ac
cording to a dispatch from Pittsburg.
This dispatch says that the Amalga
mated Steel Workers' union has cen
tered its attack on the Sylvan m!l!
here and the Brown-Bonnell plant :t
Youngstown; and that it has won 'its
point regarding operations.
Obituary Record. The death of Mrs.
Anna Wrago occurred Friday evening
Meets With Accident. C. J. Baxter
received a telegram from the manager
of the Southern Plantation Miustrel
company stating that they had met
with an accident just outside of Kan
sas City. .Mo., and that it would b !
necessary to cancel their eugagenie'it
at 9:30 o'clock at the home of her son-'at Campbell's island. Mr. Baxter fee's
in-law, Henry Kasch, 1029 West bee- somewhat discouraged as he has don.
some extensive advertising. He in
tends to secure another attraction j1
some kind for this week if possible.
ond street. Deceased was 85 years,
mouths and 3 days of age. She was
born in Nortorf, Holstein. Germany, in
1S24, and in 1850 married Henry Wrage,
who died there. In 1SU7 she came to
America. She lived in Davenport 2:1
years, and then moved to Hillsberg,
Ore., where she remained 19 years.
HEX tlic mutiny of the native armv
broke out in India in 1857, as a result of
plots among the native leaders, the
British authorities in the country were
singularly weak and unprepared, and all
that saved British rule from collapse were the divided and timid counsels of the
rebels, the courage and resolution of the British leaders and the valor of the
The city of Cawiffiurc 011 the banks of the Ganges, some 42 miles from
Lucknow, the focus of the mutiny, was garrisoned by four native regiments and
a small British force when the revolt came: and as the commanding officer, Sir
Hugh Wheeler, was suspicious of the fidelity of the Sepoys he applied to Sir
Henry Lawrence at I.ucknow fur aid. Lawrence was in a tight place himseik";
but he remembered the wives and children at Cawnpore and he sent Wheeler
50 infantrymen and half a battery of artillery, and warned him to place no
reliance on Nana Sahib who, while organizing treason and mutiny, was pretend
nur friendship. On the -fourth of June the English moved into entrenchments
rnd the Sepoys revolted, and all but 80 men of the 53rd Sepoys marched off
to Xawabanj to join .Nana and capture the magazine and treasure. Xana
Sahib was afraid to go to Delhi, the capital of rebellious India; being a Brah
min he declined to go and be lost among the crowd of Mahommcdans gathered
round the feeble Mogul.
June 6th the mutineers came back to Cawnpore, under Xana, 3000 strong,
, with artillery and began the siege of the British position, garrisoned by 400
men, 80 of whom were invalids and encumbered with women and children. The
fort was a wretched affair, surrounded by a four-foot mud wall and a low
barracks;, and day and night the bombardment went on. the numbers of the
defenders growing smaller daily, the army of the mutineers increasing con
stantly. Red-hot shot set the barracks on fire and the sick and wounded were
compelled to lie in the dirt in the tropical sun, While a fierce cannonade swept
the works. hen the mutineers summoned up courage and attempted to storm
Lhe works they were repulsed: but the British knew no help was possible and
they resolved to die defending the place.
When Xana sent in word that he would send the British away safely if
they would surrender they were suspicious, but to save the women ami children
they accepted the terms: and as the ragged skeletons marched ottl toward the
river to lake the boats to Allahabad, the treacherous Sepoys, under the orders
of , Xana, opened a tire of grape ami canister on them and the native troopers
rode down to the river's edge and sabred women and children. About 15
women -and children were spared and brought back to Cawnpore, ami a few
boatloads of English soldiers escaped to 1e pursued and slain; but the des
perate survivors pushed on determined to die in man-fashion. They turned
rnce on their pursuers and captured a boat and slew 60 Hindoos. It was a race
for life and death down the Ganges; again and again they battled, until only
13 remained to bxht the hundreds that asailed them : starving, desperate,
naked, wounded, they fought on. a handful apparently against all India, refus
ing' all terms, scorning surrender, resolved to kill, and die.- every day seeing
Ihe'liltle band growing smaller. Valor and persistence told, and when Movv
aray, Thomson. Dela fosse, .Murphy and Sullivan, the remnant of the .vnd regi
ment, reached Oudh. they were hailed as men from the grave. History con
tains no more splendid and heroic feat than the retreat and light of this hand
iul of soldiers from Cawnpore to Oudh ; and it was the spirit of such men which
aiade the rcconquest of India and the defeat of the mutineers possible. Mean
time, Nana Sahib reigned in Cawnpore, his army swollen with mutineers and
deserters ; he would not go to Delhi, and he waited, believing he could easily re
pulse llavelock, who was marching up the valley of the Ganges to rescue the
prisoners and avenge the treacherous slaughter of the dead. It was an awful
inarch in the fierce heat of an Indian summer, and JIavclock pushed his men
io the limit: though worn-out. ill-fed, suffering from thirst and fatigue, his
soldiers held grimly to their task; ami outside of Cawnpore he met the fqrees
r( Xana and defeated them. Xana fled, and the victors then learned that the
women and children who had -survived the first massacre had been butchered
and cast into the well at Cawnpore so that evidence against him might be hid
den. He did not know that English soldiers had escaped all their trials and had
carried the story of his treachery and cruelty to their fellows.
Nana Sahib escaped and was never apprehended: whether he escaped be
yond the frontiers of India or was slain by his enemies has never been ascer
tained; but his defeat at Cawnpore was the turning of the tide and the mutiny
was suppressed in time, and many are ready to condone'the severities meted out
to the rebels by the British when they consider the abominations to-which
the, wives and daughters and children of the British soldiers were subjected.
Today a beautiful monument stands in Cawnpore. commemorating the
memory of the women and children so brutally murdered by Nana Sahib and
his mutineers. 1
Racinq Machine. The Ve'.ie Motor
Vehicle company. lias turned out a
racing machine, the first racer to b;
manufactured in any of the local auto-
She returned to Davenport a little .mobile plants. It is now being testod
over a year ago. She is survived by on the streets, H. G. Stickney being
the following children: Henry Wrage the tester.' It is a four cylinder, 30
of Bozeman, Mont.; Mrs. Anna Schafer , horse power machine, and has in only
of Portland, Ore.; Mrs. Henry Kasch a few daysof testing already made 70
of Davenport; Christian Wrage of Cast- miles an hour. It is a shipped mn
lake, Minn.; Rudolph Wrage of Buf- chine of the general lines of all race.s
falo, Iowa, and Miss Matilda Wrage of seat set well back over axle; and tho
Davenport. , gasoline tank under the seat. The
Dorothy Casey of 1008 Grand avenue 1 V?"e company plans to enter it m tne
died Saturday morning at 4 o'clock at
Mercy hospital following an illness of
several weeks. She was 19 years of
age:. and is survived by her mother
and her brothers and sisters.
W. II. Miller and family left Thurs
day for White Plains, Mont., where
he has a position as stenographer in
the office of the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul Railroad company.
Mr. and .Mrs. Roach or Tenth street
have returned home from a short visit
with relatives in Horton, Kan.
Lester Crawford and Frank Shannon
left Saturday evening for Denver, Om
aha and Des Moines. They expect to
be gone about 10 days.
Mr. and Mrs. EJ Walsh and children
of Springfield are spending a week
with Mr. and Mrs. Richard Walsh n
larger racing events, using the notor
iety thus, gained for advertising pur
Finger in Hay Mower. Henrv Da
bellieh'n, Jr.. living at 2203 Twenty
third avenue, nearly lost one of his
fingers while running a hay mower.
He had stopped the machine and wan
fixing the mower when he got his
right hand caught among the blades.
The. middle finger of the right hand
was nearly severed when the hoses
started up. He was taken to a phy
sician's office, where the finger was
dressed. The doctor still entertains
hopes that the finger can be saved.
Factories Resuming. Work was re
sumed in three more departments
the Deere & Co. plant today, the policy
this year being to put the men ba.k
to work in the various departments
just as quickly an inventory work is
Mr. 'and Mrs. Zeiu.au and th o!i,,h !lC(l a"d r?ydf vMuvry havo
Misses Zci:,nui of Denver a,v guests . " week work was nv
. . , . ., .. . i. r. sunied in the blacksmith shop, ih-j
Zciniun on Ninth street.
Mrs. Susan Smith, who has been vis.
iiing friends In Rock Island, returned
S. R. Kenworthy and family moved
down Saturday to spend the summer
on their farm.
R. G. Thompson and W. Ixmis liave
returned home from Waterloo. Iowa.
Mrs. A. Post of Davenport is visiting
nl the home of her mother, Mrs. Bent
ley. Mrs. Gravink and children of Dav
enport visited at the home of her fath
er, Mr. Erwiu, several 'days last week.
Miss Kathcrync Britlon of Rock Is
land has been spending a week here
Mr. and Mrs. Bell of Coon Rapids.
Iowa, and Mrs. Figens of Rock Island
visited Sunday and Monday at the
home of Mrs. T. E. Cole.
Preser?L??5t ni?land of tn9 stcin is employed in the necessary work of , Moines to spend some time visiting
ing x.n temperature of c, . t."""' ttml cieansmg 11, ana reguiai- relatives.
each tiny outlet, which Sin?, mn A by V?ttSonbx!lg Mls Florence Cole left Friday for
becomes infected . n continually day and night. When the blood , . , . ... o. . ,
ixnpuritiesalasrofl WhaT certain percentage of the,10 to re,,ati,v1e8 11,1 femr
lliature irritates and inflames the evaporation, and their sour, fiery I Mr- aud Mrs- Collins and Miss Ma
i ipimples, boUs. pustules or some ithiiind k"8 up its natural oils, causing niie' Robertson of Rock Island were
IS.S. S. cures skin troubles of every kindb T hard scalv skin affection, C'alllng 011 friends here Saturday,
removing the humors from the blood, s sys iw.111 -Ple acids and Clarence Bishop met with an acci
tef, uPto ts normal strength 'and k1,: dent last week at the tile factory in
nutritious, red corpuscles, and enriches it in 'JnultlP,le8 its , . , , ,,
jnstead.of being irritated and diseased "y thl exumli the skln- .f. J," uMfh U,ree-flnScrs were
nourished, soothed and softened bv this cooling, health! "V' i3.q!,fte bad,y hurt'
'S.S.S., the greatest of blood purifiers, expels aU foreign nuoSwiSI 00d' rhv , , . g T a t .
.,ia tt.v,.. a t.. -At. - .1. , , s" ""w and surely I Chamberlains Stomach and Liver
ctioTs rthekfn. iri...: Paul ?ailway company
Mr. and Mrs. Will Foster and chill
ren of Wyoming, 111., were week end!
guests at the home of Mr. aud Mrs.
Thomas Wanless is quite ill w ith
symptoms of typhoid fever.
Mis. John Bedford of Rock Island
spent Thursday with her daughter,
Mrs. Thomas Wanless.
Mrs. C. C. Ferguson of Fourteenth
street was hostess to the ladies of the
S. O. N. club Saturday afternoon. The
game of "500" proved an interesting
diversion. The highest number of
points was awarded Mesdanies Chariest
Ituff and K. Lund, while Mrs. George
McKinley and Mrs. Jessie McConneH
received the consolation souvenirs.
After the name the hostess served a
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Watkius and
sons. Arthur and
Friday for a 10
mer resort not far from Chicago.
Mrs. Charles Young entertained the
ladies of St. Elizabeth's sodality of
St. Mary's church of East Moline
Thursday afternoon at a porch party
at her home, the Silvis hotel. The
ladies spent the afternoon sewing,
ind Rudolph, 'departed Us season,
day'n outing at a sum-j '.
share room, beam room, fittinsc shoo
and wood shop. It will be three weeks
before the big plant is again being
operated with a full force. The foun
dry will be started full force next
Monday, July 2G, and nearly as larje
a force will be put to work as was car
ried when the shops were closed for
inventory. Few goods have been car
lied over, and the desire is to have
warehouses well filled with finished
goods before the spring deruauds for
. goods come in. Deere & Mansur com
pany has already started work in two
departments foundry and blacksiup'i
shop the policy this year being to get
going as quickly as possible. No set
dates have been announced, but work
, in other departments w ill be started
'just as quickly as men now checking
.for inventory purposes finish in these
j various departnienis. A heavy volume
of business is anticipated in the com-
RECORD OF COURT HOUSE
Mrs. Young served a three course re-! Moline, ?;:C0.
Real Estate Transfers.
Max E. Ochs to John G. Johnson
lot 3, block 2, Aldiiy's third additio i
past to the ladies.
sigBtly blemishes from the skin and assists in restoring a good complexion. I riTn Vt expel Pi8nous
Book on Skin Diseases and any medical advice desired free to all who write. .! .tbe 8ystem, cure
, r , - : THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, OA.1 all druggista headacue- Sold by
N'ourse & Walker to Xels
berg. Jot 10, block S, Acme
Samuel T. Stwwart to Albert
Deane, south 40 feet lot 5. blocli
Osborne s addition, Moline, $2,500.
I T. .1. Bcverlin to Little Sommcrs
undivided one-quarter lot !, block C,
Old Town, Rock Island. $1.
I T. J. Lundcll to Herman Flencke'
lot 5, block 3, .Guyer's third addition,
.Kot-k Island, $2,150.
' Helming J. Peterson to Clara W.
Krickson, et al., part lot 7. undividei
out lot 1, Waterman place, Moline.
Also' part lot. 5, block 2. Smith's addi
tion. Moline. 'Out lot 7, subdivision
part southeast quarter northeast quar
ter section S-17-lw, $1.
Frank J. Clay don to Joheph Enge'-
. man, lot 3. W. E. Bailey's ninth addi
tion. Rock Island, $500.
E. H. Guyer to B. Winter, lot 15,
block 8, Buford & Guyer's addition,
Rock Island, $210.
L. V. Schrcnck to George S. Crump,
lots C. C. block "F," East 'Moline
1 Emeliue Norton to Mary L. Wilson,
lots 22, 23. 24. block 2. White's addition
Midine Heights, $2,300.
Mary H. B. Hitt and I. R. Hitt to A.
B. and D. R. Hitt, north quarter, south
part northeast quarter and other lands,
section 24-17-lw, $100.
Louis Sonnevillc to Alois and Julie,
Loele, lots 21, 22, block 17G, city East;
' George W. Heider to C. M. and St.
lots 1 to C,
matter, 010CK . tots. 4, c, block 2, village Port
nriggs. Jr.. lot !), block 1, S. W. Wheo
lock's addition. Moline, $2,190.
j Emma D. Velie to Charles Lang
!uian, lot 14, block 2, Velie's first addi
tion. Rock Island, $250.
Mary L. Wilson to Thomas Pattison.
lot 7. block 1. Roselyu addition. South
G. Liandcr Peterson to Thomas Par-
tiion, lot S, block 1, Ro-islyn addition,
Smith. Moline. $350.
Ella J. RLio;:d to Sarah L. Wells, lot
blt:k 3, Healy's subdivision part
section 33-17-1 w, $i.
William 13. Bailev to F. J. Claydon,
let 7, block 1. W. E. Bailey's Park ad
ditien. Rock Island. $450.
John II. Shamley to Lizzie Peal, lot
13, block 1, Daebellie's addition, Mo
E. F. Tinney fo Lillian E.! Parsons,
fot 4, block 0, Acme addition, Moline,
Ella Ouinn Esies and Others to
Saiah L. Wells, lot 2, block 3. Healy's
subdivision j art section 33-lS-lw, $1
Leslie E. Burch and others to Julia
E. Burch. lot 0. block 2. McMaster's
Virv.1 addition. Rock Island. $1.
Frank D. Reed, to Carl H. Rose. ot
lots 4. 5, l:ek 19, First addition, Sil
Frank D. Reed to Carl H. Rost, lot
30, block IS, first addition. Silvis, $275
n-A-il tt Tana T 'lnH rv lrf
Vll I Hi V ' IV V v.. ijun, ,w .r ,
Llcc-i 15. town Reynolds, $1,100.
Mary P. A. Smith to James G. Smith
noith 40 feet lot 8, Lincoln Heights, :n
southwest quarter southwest quarter
section i-17-lw. $1.- .
Fred E. Sudlow to Ernest H. Barsel
west one-half lot ""C." Radden's out
lots. East MoHne, $1.
Ernest H. Barsel to Fred E. Sudlow
west one-half lot "C," Radden's out
lots. East Moline, SI.
George Glockhoff to T. F. and B. T
Norton, part lot 7, block 10. Old Tolvu
Rock Island. $1.
Amos J. Maynard to Isaliell Marsha
west one-half block 1. Brigham's adli
Con, Cordova. Also lots S, 9.' 13. 14
block 17, Brigham's addition. Cordova
Clarence W. Chandler to .1. W. Sim
onsLf ii, undivided one-half lots 5 C. 10
Sheppard's subdivision outlot 1 section
24-1 9-1 e. $t:oo.
Louis Bender to Charles Hacht
outlets 1. 2. 3. section 13-l!)-le. S2.N.V
,ionn Averv to fJd smnn, io! 14 on
ginal town, Cordova. $2.
Cl aries Ginsburg to M. B. Ginsbui',
lot 1. block 3, George L. Davenport
addition. Rock hland, $I,Jti0.
Anne Frieberg to Anna Ricketts. Io;
fc. 9, 10. block S. Illinois City, $725.
Henry Hiiwacit to Emit R. Kos
berg, part lot 3, Woodland, Molina,
Jo:-.epii J. Iivmblay to Carl F. K.
Kristma:i. Jol 11 block 1. Sweeney .
Jackson's fourth addition, Moline, $t;u"i
Joseph Rank, by heirs, to Frederick
W. Rank, part outlots 39, 49, southeast
quarter section 32-18-1 w, $3,200. -
Joseph Rank by heirs to Agnes L
Gasnow, east one-half west one-half
lot 3. block 19, Old Town, Moline.
Lena Rank to Gasnow, Rank & Mc
intosh, part lot 10. block 2, Healy s
subdivision 18-lw. $1.
Joseph Rank, by heirs, to Lena Rank
part Iotsl. 2. block 1. Pitts, Gilbert
Pitt's first addition, Moline. $1.
Joseph Rank, by heirs, to Mary H.
Mcintosh, part lot 2, block 1. Pitts,
Gilbert & Pitts', first addition. Moline
Clarence M. Bills, to Dublin & Luud
quist, northwest quarter northwest
quarter southeast quarter section 32-17-iw.
Julia V. Daly to Mary Daly, lot IS,
south 5 feet lot 1G. block I. South
park addition. Rock Island. $1.
Walter E. Tolles to Frederick Ixw--ley,
lot 2. Shady Beach, Campbells
Harry Sciireiuer to Johanna Ken
nedy, lots 17, 18,-block 3, Black Hawk,
fourth addition. Rock Island. $l,0(i(i.
Mary E. Robinson to J. R. Tuckis.
lot 1. Longview second addition. Roci;
George W. Sears and others to
George C. Connelly, lot 1. block l.
Sears" first addition. Sears, $350.
Carl A. H. Lindberg, guardian. iq
Gust E. Axelsoii. part east one-half
southwest Quarter section 10-17-1-
CANDIDATE FOR THE REPUBLICAN
NOMINATION FOR SUPREME JUDGE
,---- x'--.. a. .-,:v.... - y , .j - A r;K: " : . i'K .'T .WJ j.-- ri:l,-r'..t) 7
i - ' 1 1 ' I ' - ' 1
Jolui E. Wall of Quincy is a candidate for the republican nomination for
judge of the supreme court from this district. .Mr. Wall will be 45 years
of age Feb. 21, 1910. He was born and reared in Quincy. and is we!l known
in that community.
I THE MARKETS.
Chicago, July 19. Following are
quotations on the market today:
July, lis. 121. U8U. lLWt.
September, 11i)rrs. lH ' i, U"vi
December. 107v.. H:S'S. 107",
May. llin.s. 110. liotj,, it"
July, (;9:!i, 7u. 70V;.
Sepiembei-, ("j1, . 0'. C5. C5:jx
December. 55. 50,
May, ,-,V-. ti. 50.
July, 43', i, 4i;7i, 45', ,,
September, 41, 4 PA.
41. 11 '
I . "i -
O crease 1.1!) l.no'i. corn decrease 112.000, .
'oats decrease 57G.U00.
O Liverpool opening cables Wheat
the nu-(M- II :ew lirill -" -.1
Liverixie.l closing Wheat
lower, coin Vt to lower.
New York Stock.
U. S. Stevl pi' l'en i d
U. S". Steel common .. .....
Rock Island preferred
ItOck Island common.
Southern P.u ific
New ork Central
. 73 Vj
. 35 'i
. 1 vh
41, 13V,, 43.
July. 2fu;.". 2e.97, 2n.t;r.. 20.95.
September. 20.S0. 21.1". 2H.su.
January. 17.75, 17. SO, 17.75, 1"
July, closed 11.72.
September. 1 1.07. 11.72. 1 !.',5, 11 "7
October, ll.no, 11.m, II.'IO, 11.07.
July. 11.45. . 1 1.47.
Sei.tember. 11.35. 11.12. 11.35. 11.1
October. 11.07, 11.10. 11.'2. II 1).
Receipts today Wheat 20, corn 222,
oats 118, hogs. '.'i.Oiio. cattle 21,001!,
I Estimated reeeipts Tin's-.lay -Hogs
, 1 l.otio.
I Hog niaiket ojiened weak. 5 ecu's
I lewer. Hogs left over 2.000. Light
$7. 15(? 7.95, mix-'.l and butchers $7.5'i
jf'8.15. good heavy $7.i;ofj S.2'i, rough
Mv:avy S7.t;0f( 7.75.
(.attic market opened Kie lower.
Sheep market openi'd steady.
Hogs at Omalia O.otiu, scuttle IT.immi;
Great Nort hern
Noitlietn Pacific .'. ..
C. F. I.
Lead ... .....
c. & o
u. r. t . v.
B. & O.
Coppi r .'
Republic Steel preferred
Republic Steel common .,
. 1 53 -.Hlv
. 44 .
Iiogs a! Kansas City
Hog market closed quiet at early
advance. Bulk sales $7.805?. S. 10. Light
$7. 50!i 8.05, mixed and butchers $7. j
OS. 25, good heavy $7.;5QS.:;o, rough
heavy $7.05 & 7. SO.
Cattle market closed steady.
Sheep market closed weak.
news all the tlme-
j Northwestern receipts Minneapolis,
today !S, lav.t week 125. bl't year 311.
iDuluth. today 38, last week 28, last
-THE" 'tar r"'
supply of grain Wheat do-
LOCAL MARKET CONDITION.
Today's Quotaticn3 on Prjv;sior3, Live
Stock, Feed and Fuel.
Ruck Island, July 19. Following are
the wholesale prices on the local
market today: .
Provisions and Produce.
Live - Poultry Hens, per pound.
J2',i:c; spring chickens, $1 to $5 per
Butter Dairy. 2Cc; creamery, 2Uc. '
Jird 13'. ,c to He.
Potatoes 75c to 80c.
; Feed and Fuel.
Grain Corn, "75c;' oat s3H. , " - '
r Forage Timothy hay, $11 to $13;
Coal Lump, per bushel, 14c; slack.
People's Saving Banks & Trust com-
pany, administrator, to William M.
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