Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1912.
The War Fifty Years Ago
Bold Move Northward of the Confederate Forces In the
Southwest With Chattanooga, Tenn., as a Starting
Point, General Braxton Bragg Directs a March Into
East and Middle Tennessee Federals Under General
Don Carlos Buell Are Forced to Retrace Their Steps
From Alabama, Northward, Toward Nashville and
the Kentucky Border Confederate Cavalry Raiders
Harass the Federal Military Operations.
front was assuming formidable propor
tions, but did not doubt that Bragg
strength a overestimated nor that.
If necessar, bis own force would be
On the "th of August Bueil had In
formed General Halleck. the general
in chief, of the condition which the
campaign was assnnilng and told him
that his force should be Increased. He
estimated the force opposed at 00,000
men. Halleck answered on the 8th
; that General Grant would turn over
j two divisions to Buell "if he absolute
ly required them." By the 12th tlw
I accumulating evidence showed that
j the call could not be dispensed with,
'and Buell requested Grant to forward
Uhe divisions without delay. One of
I them Joined on the 1st of September.
-The other did not arrive until the 12th.
: after the movement northward to fol-
coal dealers will be made by the grand
jury. A combination of dealers is said
Daily United States Weather Map
:y Ciouin cro. u ntir.it. trn tr. 1 V. i Johnson soucht to attack Morgan lw Bragg had commenced.
T thin time crty years aw me i rfore tne latter could unite with For-
CoLf.-derate armi.-s la the west ; TPU who was in tue neighborhood at
re f"ot l"os n,i teat upon j that flju,, but Morgan, hearing that
a fritfintic military enterprise , j0hnson had Infantrr and artillery
which v.:ia to tax all the energy and
r-Hour'cs of th Federal oppnei to j
tlifin. In i-ii.-t Tennessee the south j
niiilntaiucl a Heps rite army; another
had fre-h:y triitln-red at Chattanooga,
Term., uiid a tlilrd was at Tupelo,
Miss. The Federals were in strongest
force at Corinth. Miss., with one heavy
detachment strung along tbe route be
tween Corinth iiiul Chattanooga.
Geiii-ral Braxton Bragg commanded
the whole v.:. federate force In the
west. In midsummer he headed Ms
battalion toward the Kentucky bor
der. II ;s starting point was Chatta
ti'tn. on the southern lorder of Ten-lit-snee
To checkmate the movement
by Brace a force of Federals under
General I. C. Buell set out from
IIu:itsvl!. Ala., aud marched north
towaril Nunhvllle. LueH's army sup
plies were forwarded from Ixiuisvllle
throhfli Nn-liviile. This line whs over
W'l ri. ;ies l.ing and a difll'Milt route for
tin? I'ederaN to guard. The Confeder
ates were quick to so'ze the chance of
fered to harass General Buell's north
Confederate Cavalry Paidi.
To mislead the enemy Bragg sent
Colonel Joseph Wheeler with a brigade
t supports, tried to avoid combat
Manenrers at Cumberland Gap.
On Aug. 1G Buell ordered General
William Nelson to assume command in
Kentucky and to make such disposi
tions of bis troops as would resist
Federal Lack of Cavalry.
Federal communications south of the
Cumberland had been made secure by
the distribution of the troops, but to
the north the depredations were prose
cuted with increased vigor. The cav
alry was totally insufficient to cope
with these incursions, which, it must
be said, also, were seldom resisted by
the Infantry guards with vigilance and
. ' . . . iriun nHnn rin th 1fth of A 11 H 1st MOr-
anv movement by Kirby smith, theni" . " ., . ,
.w " .! Vt rr ... Sin appeared on the railroad north of
Uijrairuiu v- uiiiii tuu itwiu oi , ,
On the same day that Nelson's orders
were dated General C I Stevenson
appeared with bis Confederate division
before Cumberland Gap. General
George W. Morgan, in command there.
Immediately sent out cavalry to the
adjoining gaps to watch for further
movements of the Confederates. When
a short distance from Koger's Gap
the cavalry struck the head of Kirby
Smith's army on its advance to Ken
tucky. Smith's forces were those of
his oa command in east Tennessee,
re-enforced by the divisionsi of Mc
Cowu from Mississippi, sent him by
Bragg, and also the two fine brigades
of Cleburne and Preston Smith ordered
to report to him from Chattanooga.
Kirby Smith moved with his main
command to Barboursville and ordered
McCown to Cumberland Ford with a
lure force, which cut off Morgan In
of cavalry into west Tennessee and j tDe gap from uj, base of supplies in i
Brigadier General Frank C. Armstrong i tnat direction, leaving Stevenson in i
Morgan's front to engage his atten-
I tlon, Kirby Smith with his entire force
j advanced into Kentucky, thus entirely
; cutting off re-en forcements und sup
I plies to Morgan's command.
wltb a like force into north Alabama.
Wheeler's ojxrations In west Tennes
see may he brlefiy summarized as a
rapid march from Holly Springs, Miss.,
to Ilollvar. Tenn : an attack upon the
outposts at that place, the destruction
of bridges on the line of commnni'a
tions of the troops at Bolivar and
Ja'kson. a number of slight affairs
with the enemy's cavalry and the 1
burning of a quantity of cotton in j
transit to the north. One week was
thus occupied behind the enemy's lines, I
the main object of the movement be- !
Ing to c reate the impression of a gen- j
eral advance. j
Meanwhile General N. B. Forrest
nnd General John H. Morgan were '
raiding Kuril's cotnrnunlcatious far to I
the north. Forrest was at McMln- j
vllle. southeast of Nashville From ;
this point be made repeated raids on
the Hue of road south of Nashville,
leaving Morgan to operate against the
Iulsvl!le and Nashville railroad.
These raiders were able to move al- j
most without opposition, as fiuell was
without Kufllcient cavalry to cope with '
by th Review of Reviews company.
1 si dw it i t - u i t-t-"T3 tr t r c a CAlf.
The plight of Morgan was disastrous, j v a'ndeii of th fikst FFiER.i."KXPa
Only two months lefore he had with iution aoainst chati anoooa.
marvelous energy forced his wav over I . ... ..... , , . h
... . . .. Ition with Louisville, on which he was
mountains to reach the gap and. if pos. i , . . .. ....
... .. K . ' ' i dejiendent fir supplies, was thus for
slble. drive away the Coufederate ,
force which was guarding it. That immVdiately commenced
lunc vu iiic nauit; lie u uun, uuufi
the same commander, Stevenson,
threatened to oust him in turn. When
Morgan set out for the gap in May,
1Su2. the Federal troojis under Buell
were marching toward Chattanooga.
Tenn., on tlie ieorgin liorder. General
O. M. Mitchel's division was in actual
contact with the outposts of the Cou-
to repair the damage, but the constant
ly recurring presence of Morgan's eav-
1 airy interfered so effectually as to re
I quire a large increase of force from
the front or the rear for the defense.
Buell bad already strengthened the
'guards at Bowling Green and Mun-
fordvillo. On the HJth lie gave General
William Nelson a couple of field bat-
federate troops which were guarding . , ' . .,, ,.,
) tenes anil some experienced cavalry
General Morgan had hastened his
march as much as possible, so that
he might appear before Cumberland
Gap while Mitchel was threatening
Chattanooga. But at times the ob
stacles placed in the path of the Fed-
Tliein. Hie latter na ieen compelled eraia wvre aiuost insurmountable. So
to divide his csvalry into small de- stM,p Wfr, (ne 0im:,s for his troops,
tiichments to run down the raiding tIlHt oftn ot)f) mr.n w,.re ,.ir,.y i,!e to
bunds that had ben operating ou his drag a single caution. It was a for
llne of railroad. Now that Forrest's ,,rn hope enterprise all through. With'
and Morran s command hud Ikwnk , Th(, wllderni-s overcome, the guns j
so formidable he was compelled to troos on tbe ground, the next I
and infantry officers to re-establish
communications and operate against
John Morgan's incursions.
On the ISth a guard of a regiment
belonging to Grant's command was
captured without show of resistance
at Clnrksville. Tenn.. where a consider
able quantity of supplies had been de
posited for transshipment in conse-
Mrs. Sarah Nelson of Moline visit
ed with her daughter, Mrs. William
Gerhardt, and family this week. j
Colonel John Dewrose of Molin vis
ited this week with his daughter, Mrs.
Mrs. Frank McKennick is home
from a visit with relatives and friends
at Clinton and Camanche.
Miss Delia Crouch of East Moline
visited with his sister, Mrs. Celia
Mrs. L. E. Beckwith spent Monday
at the home of P. W. Beckwith at
The Misses Marie and Bernice
O'Brien of Davenport, Iowa, attended
the funeral of their uncle, John
Mrs. O. A. Stipp entertained' the
Misses Jacob of Nebraska this week.
The Misses Lillian and Ella Thomp
son of Silvls were entertained Sunday
at the home of J. V. Kennedy,
Alice Ward returned home Monday
from a several weeks" visit at Hills
dale and JoBlin with relatives and
Hazel Louden of Coaltown visited
the past week at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. Charles Belowski
Mrs. Kate O'Donnell of Watertown
v:sited at the home of Mrs. P. O'Don
nell this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Cameron of Chicago
are spending this week at the home
of Mrs. Cameron's aunt, Mrs. Ola Ol
The Misses Ruth and Grace Swank
are visitine this week at the C. H.
Seidel home in Rock Island and Hel
en Swank with her grandmother, Mrs
J C. Swank, at Moline.
Miss Phoebe Berndt of Moline re
turned taoixe Tuesday after a three-
weeks' visit with her friend, Mrs
Mrs. Grace Kendall of Sllvis visited
this week with relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Swank accom
panied Mr. and Mrs. Peter Florine in
an auto trip to Port Byron and at
tended the annual farmers' picnic
Glen Fitzsimmons of Milan, now
holding a position on one of the gov
ernment fleets of the Hennepin canal,
was a business caller Wednesday.
Mrs. C. Ward visited Wednesday
with her sister. Mrs. William Bruns
wig at Rock Island.
Thursday evening the ladies and
gentlemen of the Methodist Episcopal
church gave a farewell party for Mr.
and Mrs. Justin Washburn and daugh
ter. Florence, who leave in a few days
for their new home at Coal Valley.
Miss Dorothy Weitz returned home
Tuesday from a two weeks' visit, with
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Frank at Rey
nolds. Mrs. Frank, her sister, accom
panied her home for a few days' visit
at the home of her father, Londs
Mr. and Mrs. William Mitten are
visiting at the home of Mr. Mitten's
cousin. Simon Pinkley, at Lyons,
Mrs. Frank Kleinau and daughter,
Freda. Mrs. C. Ward and sons, James,
WeEtlev and Earl, visited the latter
Department of Agriculture.
WILLIS U MOORE. Chief.
- r -y u.s.
- - - f - I
Obtervatlont ukcD t 8 . m.. seventy-nfth ma
rtdtan time. Air pressure reduced to tea level
Isobars (conttnuou Poes) pass through potnu
of equal at pressure. Irothkrms (dotted lines!
pass through points of equal temperature; drawa
only tor aero, trueiimg. 9U3, and
O clear: Q partly cloudy. Q cloudy;
rain: mow, report missing.
Arrowi fly with the wind. First figure, lowest
temperature past 12 hours; second. preclpltaUnn
or .01 Inch or more for past 24 hours; third, maxi
mum wind velocity.
- 1 I V
' 1 Jww
A jilt. ":.
t n hap
FORECAST FOB ROCK ISLAND. DAVENPOR.
Showers and warmer tonight and Saturday.
tf&lNK AND 1CI3ilTV,
quen. e of tlie suspension or n -lvigauon . part of th(, wppk with tneir B,8teri Mrg.
DV low water in uie umncriimu.
Invasion of Kentncky.
j The originiil plan was for a combined
j movement into middle Tennessee for
I the recovery nt NiislniMe. The inva
: sion of Kentucky wiis :it first I r b:ib!y
not thought of at nil or at lei:st only j
I as a biter possibility. iPit as Bragg I
! could not be ready to crss the Tenties- j
' see river from Chattanooga untii about
jtbe middle of August it was arranged
that in the meatitinie Kirby Smith. wi;h
; his troops already In east Tennessee, i
.should attack and capture Morgan nt
: l uuiberland Gap. The strength of
! Morgan's fortitied position
Julius Shultz. at Geneseo.
Lloyd Iewls of Moline spent Satur
day and Sunday at the L. E. Beckwith
Mr. and Mrs. Forest Tltterington are
visiting with relatives and friends at
Rock Island and Davenport over Sun
lit' ELL. C. S. A..
BRAGG, C. S. A.. AND GENERAL DON CARLOS
OPPOSING COMMANDERS IN TENNESSEE.
organize his cawi'.ry into united todii t thing was to haul up food to fight on 1
aud aiumnnitiou to fight with. In j
fact. Stevensou watted at a safe dis- '
tauce for his foe to get tired. He had j
evacuated the works, but still clung to
the scheme of makiug Cumierland Gap j
a Confederate defeiiAe of east Tennes-1
with S.ono good troops to defend It.
wjts upon consideration deemed to pre
clude the nttenipt. The alternative
was to invest him ou the south side
with :i.r men under Stevenson, while
Smith with 12,(mi0 should seize and
hold his communication on the north,
by whih means, not being strong
enough to break his way out on either
side. Mortal), upon the exhaustion of
bis supplies, would be compiled to
surrender. This plan being adopted.
Smith commenced his movement
through Roger's and Big Creek gaps
on the Uth of August and reached
ZEMO FOR YOUR SKIN
Eczema. Pimples, Raah and All Skin
Afflictions Quickly Healed.
No matter what the trouble, eczema.
however. chafing, pimples, salt rheum, Zemo ln-
The western area of low pressure
overlies the Canadian northwest, the
Rocky mountain region and the upper
Missouri valley and has been attend
ed by ahowers on the north Pacific
coast and from the Rocky mountains
to the. Mississippi valley. The crest
of the northern area of high pressure
has drifted slowly eastward to upper
Michigan and the accompanying cool
er temperatures have extended to the
north Atlantic coast. Another high
of moderate intensity is central over
Oregon. On account of the eastward
movement of these conditions, showers
High. Low. Prep.
Atlantic City 96
Rock Island 80
Kansas City S2
New Orleans SS
New York 84
St. Ixniis 80
St. Paul 78
I San Diego 70
! San Francisco 6G
and warmer weather are indicated for Seattle 64
this vicinity tonight and Saturday. (Washington 84
Flood. Height Chug.
St Paul 14 1.4 0.0
Red Wing 14 3 2 xO.J
Reed's Landing ....12 8.2 x0.4
La Cross 12 4.0 x0.4
Lansing IS 3.7 x0.4
Prairie du Chlen ...18 4.3 x0.6
Dubuque 18 4.3 0.S
Le Claire 10 1.6 0.0
Rock Island 15 8.3 0.1
Slowly rising stages in the Missis
sippi will prevail from below Dubuque
J. M. SHERIER. Local Forecaster.
Today's Market Quotations
By wire from 3. W. Wagner & Co, . Western Live Stock.
Grain, Provisions. Stocks and Cotton. I
Local offices at Kock Island house. Rock Hogs. Cattle. Sheep
Island. 111. Chicago om.-e. Kansas Citv 2.000 500 500
Etantly stops irritation. The cure
comes quickly. Sinks right in, leaving
! no trace. Zemo is a vanishing liquid.
Your skin fairly revels with delight the
moment Zemo is applied. Greatest
; thing on earth for dandruff.
I Zemo is prepared ly E. W. Rose
Medicine Co., St. Iouis, Mo., and is
i f old by all druggists at $1 a bottle.
' But to prove to you its wonderful
value it is now put up In liberal size
j trial bottles at only 25 cents and is
: guaranteed to do the work or your
money back. Sold by F. D. G. Walker,
for U-tter def c;i six e ti.o cnu-nts utainst
Tlie Sci'oi.,1 !ni!;ana. Fourth and
Fifth Kentucky and Seventh IVnnsyl- I
Mima cavalry regiments he formed
iiito one brigade, mid n Aug. 11 be 1
M-til it under General It W. Johnson
airutiist John Morgan, bo had len I
nrderi-d by Bragg to break the railroad !
betui-vn Louisville and Nashv1i, In j
ord'-r to r.-turd Buell's movement north '
to l.ouii!'e as mu.-h as Ksible. and
vt ho was operating hInoU Gallatin.;
Tenn., wl.i. li he enntnred with 'JoO '
prisoner. 'lot. el Booi.e was In com- j
mat d of the I ederal force at this i
Bold Plan of the Confederates.
Morgan, bearing that Bone slept
In the towv. away fr.-m the camp, sent
a mui! f.. ;-, to rapture him. which
was ii ne lt:t he had dressed and
w.i st-irting to eavep. Morgan then de
tnnr. a railroad bridge south of
G.i"..! r. anil the tunnel six miles
north. t'..e nrf of whii-h was support
el with large be.-.ms on upright tirn
1 er Kmuuug some freight cars Into
the tunnel, they were tt on fire and
sotr.e so.) feet of it decry4. the re-ol
Civile: iu ....
As soon as Buc It's designs upon east '
Tennessee were known the Confeder- i
ate authorities took prompt measures
to counteract them. It was at Erst in
contemplation to move Bragg' army
upon Buell's rear in middle Tennessee.
i Tbe nucleus of a force under General
' Earl Van Dorn and General Sterling
! Trice was left iu Mississippi to neutral-
' W Grant's forre on the Memphis and
I Charleston road.
j The foreshadowing of an aggressive
I Confederate campaign from east Ten-
Morgan's rear at Barlourvine on the
He now perceived that it would be ;
impossible for him to gather supplies
for his command from that poor and
exhausted region, and later his embar
rassment was increased by Morgan's '
occupation of Roger's and Big Creek '
gaps. Nothing therefore remained for ,
him but to withdraw or advance boldly j
Into the rich portion of Kentucky, j
Bragg was not at first in favor of the j
latter course until be should be pre-1
pared to follow up the precipitate i
movement which it was not doubted ;
Buell would make from middle Ten-
nessee for the protection of Kentncky. i
However, his concurrency was readily i
vlelded. for the proposition was allur
ing The idem f Invasion, which bad now
taken firm root, was coupled with the
chimera of an uprising of the people
and a transfer of the state to tbe Con-
neAsee soon began to 1 seen. By re- I federaey. Buell never had the slight
port and actually, as the record shows. et apprehension of such a result,
the Confederate objective was at first j Boys might Join John Morgan's roving
middle Tennessee and Nashville. Rn- i cavaliers and some mature men might
mor. as usual, placed Bragg's force t commit themselves with less romance
that was ready for the work at very I to the cause of the Confederacy, sad i
Board of Trade. Local telephones. No.
BOARD OF TRADE TRANSACTIONS.
September, 93i, 94Vi, 93 , 944.
December, 92. 93?B. 92i, 93.
May, 96. 9"?s. 9H2, 97.
September. 69", 69Ti,
December, 54V4, 5.", 54, 547g.
May, 33, 54, 5:. 51.
September, 32. 32 . 32. 32i.
December. Z2, 33'4. 33.
May, 34, 35",i. 31, 35'.
September. 18.20, 18.27, IS. 15, -S.22.
October, 18.27. 18.35, IS. 22, 18.32.
January, 18.97, 19.10, 1S.92, 19.00.
September, 11.00. 11.05. lo.95. 11.05.
October, 11.07, 11.12, 11 05, 11.12.
September. 10.87, 11.00, 10.S7. 11.00.
October, 10.95, 11.00, 10.9n, 11.00.
THE GRAIN MARKET.
Chicago Cash Grain.
t Wheat No. 2 r 104!fi 100, No. 3 r PS
104, No. 2 h 95ft 96, So. 3 h 9.'i'4'j
95, No. 1 ns loof106. No. 2 ns CtH
104. No. 3 ns ftOWK'S. No. 2 s 94, ri
100. No. 3 s 93i97, No. 4 s SsfM'..
Corn No. 2 77 1 ', fi 77J,1, No. 2 w 79
80, No. 2 y 78Vif7s4. No. 3 76 fj.
77,i. No. 3 w 77, ,'fi7sM. No. 3 y ?7i
7S, No. 4 74 1 4 75. No. 4 w 7GQ
77, No. 4 y 76fi77.
Oats New: No. 2 w 33 ; f? 34 .,, No.
3 w 32i33'. No. 4 w 32'ft 32V',,
Wheat opened up; closed to 'A
Corn opened Vi up; closed up.
Omaha 5.000 600 2,300
Chicago Estimates Tomorrow.
Hogs. Cattle. Sheep
Chicago 9,000 200 2.000
NEW YORK STOCKS.
New York, Aug. 16. Following are
the quotations on the market today:
I'nion Pacific 173
lT. S. Steel preferred 113
l. S. Steel common 74
Rock Island common 26
Southern Pacific 113
New York Central 117
Missouri Pacific 3SU5
Great Northern 141
Northern Pacific 130
Potatoes. 91.40 to Il
Clover hay, $15 to $16.
Cabbage, 5c head.
Onions, 30c peck.
Feed and Fuel
Forage Timothy hay, $15 to $16.
Wild hay. $14 to $15.
Corn, 6uc to 65c.
Coal Lump, per bushel, 15c; alack.
LouiFville & Nashville . .
Colorado Fuel & li on . . .
Chesapeake & Ohio
Brooklyn Rapid Transit
. . 32 ,
. . 82
. . 93
Be sure and take a bottle of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy with you when starting on
your trip thiB summer. It cannot be
cbtained on board the trains or
steamers. Changes of water and cli
mate often cause sudden attacks of
diarrhoea and It Is best to be prepared
Sold by all druggists.
Northern S'.eamboal Co
Baltimore & Ohio 108
Republic Steel, common
. . 46 'z
. . 85
. . 23
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
Aug. 16. Following are the whole
sale quotations on the iocal market
Butter Dairy, 27', ic; creamery, 30c
Publication Not lie.
of Illinois, ftoi K Island Coun.
Spend Your Vacation on
Upper Mississippi River
HIE FINEST TRIP IN THE WOKLIl
From Kock Island to St. Paul
ON THE BIG SIDE WHEEL
Commencing June 1. leaves Roc
aland every Saturday at 3 p. n
Take a pleasant short trip to Clin
ton, returning on the I. & I. railway.
STEAMER HELEN BLAIR
lre numbers ,iV)rt or 1 00 .OA') men.
Buell realized that the enemy in his
these phenomena would of course b j 1
nvjit i;-v,t the backing of an army.
Miami river near Epworth Heights.
ard of the steamer E. G. Crosby, was'
'fned $50 for permitticg the operation
Sterling. Ill -Ex-Penator Henry M. of elof raarhine8 on the ves6el in Mil.
1 ir.cinnats-Christopher Young and TeIler cf Colora'1" 0d h-s 4od-acre ; u auke? tarbor. !
.Archibald Piet-e. Members of a cmp-; ,irm ia Whiteside county for $o2,000. i j
1 p..rty of Kev Junn Creen. were i ' p, Paul-A swepir.e investigation
it ...i h;le baU.it :n tue Little, Milwaukee Thomas Johnon, tie into weights and measures used by
Delicious Summer Food
Our rich and nourishing ice
cream la to the dainty palate.
It is made from high-grade ma
terials and prove sufficient for
a luncheon or supper to children
or to those who enjoy a dish
of this delightful and refresh
ing food in any uavor desired
maplenut, vanilla, strawberry,
171A-1718 beco l Avenoe.
Pbon t 154.
In the Circuit C ourt or saifl county.
To the SeptmhT term. A. l 1412. In
Chancery. Chancery BUI lor iiellet.
George A. Lyon, trustee In bankrupt- Leaves for Muscatine and Burling
Last Last "f,J''e, of;",,?!' tU W'jW '"' ! ,on very Weantsduy and
day Week. Year ! Ada Stone Knbinson, re J J. Kraft, ilu- Eriday at 4 p. ui.
Minneanolla lrl 141 1-7't'ial Wheel company, a corporation. I. 1
. X , I ,-y will's- truHfe in bankruptcy of the Making connections at Burlington
Duluth 1 3 li 'entate of the R'b;iiJii-:.lUier ompa:.y. . ... ... ,. . , . .
n-i-.u., - a, 1,- , 'a corporation; U illla.i, K. Frv. trusn-e : for Madibon, Keokuk, tht, big
" " 111 J1jin bankrupt, y of the Itoun.son Maim- : um and Cullicy.
Chicago Estimates Tomorrow. factoring corr.pa.iy. a corpoiati-m; I
Wheat hi , frank H. Keys. (,ary K Crawloid. and!
; hf,TK' McMater. deier,dar.ts.
Corn 151 j To the above riarn-c derenlants.
Qag g'g I E rank li. Keji and Cary fl. Crawford
I each of you. that the above named corn-
plajnant ha filed In fail court. 111 Raid
raue. an affidavit that you are non-
809,000 resident of the state of Illinois. That
nr. r,o he has also filed In said court. In said
332,000 '' plaint against ail the original parties'
?1Q fiiiA ' lo said caiine. and as his second supplo-
,si;'' 1 I mental bill thereto, bringing as new;
parties defendant In said cauie, yo'l. the
said Frank H Keys and Cary R. Craw- 1
ford and said George McMaMer. Ti.al
Openinq of Market. ! summons In chancery has been Issue.; ,
s I in said cause by the clerk cf said court .
Hoge 9,000; shade higher; left over ' against you. said Frank H. Keys and
ti.i,, g.neg. 1 w. . - i.arj rt. '-rawioru. ueienaanis, directed ;
Light 8.10 vc mixed ..i0a . ,h. h-rllT of .a.d countv of Ror.h
8.70, heavy 7.55g 6.5", rough 7.557.?0 Island, to execute, returnable to the
Cattle 2 If.n- trpa1v nxt ,erm of M,d rourl- la b begun and
-aiue i.oou, steaci. tl0lcier, at the court house in the city of
Sheep 8.0f0; Strong i Kock Island, in said county, on th third
tj. ,. 1 , 1 ' Mt-nrtay of September, li12. at which
Hogs slow at opening price. Light ; and r.lace vou and each of vou win
8.10'& 8.72V4, bulk S.005i8.50. mixed 1 appear and plead, answer or demur to
heat today 1,108.000
Year ago 811,000
Corn today 3S4oO
Year ago 503.000
LIVE STOCK MARKET.
R.W. LAMONT. Anent
W. A. BLAIR, Gen. Mgr.
Office foot Nineteenth street.
Telephone West 188.
7.70a8.70, heavy 7.3oS.55, rough 7.55
Cattle; top 10.40.
Sheep weak; top 4 25.
Lambs weak, top 7.12.
bill of complaint.
Dattd at Hoc Island, 111., this 24th
Qajr Ui ilJljr, I7!i
UtUHUE W. UAH8LG,
Clerk of bald Court
Bowersock. Hall it Hook; Jackson.1
Huri-t Sl tjt afford, soiicitots lor cum- j
Rock Island Transfer
Storage S Coal Co.
Office, 1714 Third Avenue.
Coat Yard 2109-13 Third Avenue
Springfield lump coal.
Sherman lump coal.
TELEPHONE WEST 985.