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Thomas Wilkinson Has Drafted a Measure orJ Iowa Cities to Issue Bonds for River Terminate. LEGISLATURE TO ACT facilities For the Handling of River Freight by Modern Methods is the Object of the Measure. week ftbm'this coming Tuesday the representatives of six Mississippi river city commercial organizations will assembly In Fort Madison, in con tinuance of a plan adopted last spring for the holding of meetings in the various cities interested, for the pur pose of promoting the commercial In terests of each of the cities. The or ganizations to send representatives to the Fort Madison me&ing will be Keokuk, Hannibal, Quincy, Hamilton and Burjington, and these representa tives will meet with the Fort Madi son First association. The meeting will of especial in terest to Iowa cities located on the Mississippi river, in that Hon. Thomas Wilkinson, of Burlington, president I of the Upper Mississippi River Im provement association will be at the meeting and will submit a measure which he has drawn to be presented it the next session of the legislature. The measure provides that Iowa cities cn the Mississippi river may bond themselves for the construction of river terminals, and there is but little doubt as to the success of the measure when it is submitted to the legisla ting. In speaking of the proposed meas ure this morning. Manager DeWitt, of the Industrial association, said that such, a measure is absolutely neces sary for the Iowa cities, provided they are really after more river busings, and that the present facili ties for the handling of the river traf fic are inadequate for the amount of business handled at the present time, and the government is aware of the tact and tor that reason will do prac tically nothing towards improving the river to promote shipping facilities on til th« cfties have provided ade quate methods for handling an in creased business. Manager DeWitt stated this morning that proper river terminals, such as would be neces tary in Keokuk, would mean an ex penditure of $100,(TOO, or the bonding of the city for that much, provided, of course, that the city cared to do It w'll William Walker, a Former Resident of Keokuk and a Prominent East em Lawyer,- Passes Away. A BRIEF TELEGRAM The Body Is to be Brought to Keokuk for Burial Beside the Grave of His Father. William Walker, a former resident of Keokuk, and at the time of his death a prominent lawyer of Boston, Mass., died suddenly at his home city yesterday and a wire announcing his death came to The Gate City yester day morning, but was so brief and giv ing only the surname of the deceased that the matter could not be intelli gently pursued. Although Mr.'Wilkinson will be the the resting place of his father. main feature at the Fort Madison meeting, the otheTs who are expected to attend are Manager DeWitt, of the local association E. C. Gould, presi dent, and E. E. Egan, secretary, of the Burlington Commercial Exchange W. J. A. Meyer, president, and S. J. Roy, secretary, of the Hannibal Commercial Club C. P. Dadant, and E. W. Wood, of the Hamilton Business club, and President Harvey Riggs, Secretary [United Press Leased Wire Service.) Perry and Industrial Agent Wilson, of CATSKILL, N. Y., July 31.—While the Quincy Chamber of Commerce. is not off the map, from a Circus standpoint. Keokuk is going to have a circus, the ilrst and very probably the only one of the season to show here. Gollmar Bros, circus show here Monday, September 2, In the-afternoon and evening. The Gollmar circus carries a large museum and menagerie, and will give 1 foe street parade. The Gollmar Efcow is a three-ring circus and carries 1 large number of performers and inimals. A Weakness. "How could I swear when there was no one to swear at," asked a defendant hi a police court. Some people cannot 16 anything without an audience. Old Michigan's wonderful batter His rivals have wondered and marvelled To see him so much on the job, Not knowing his strength and endurance Is due to the corn in TY COBB. William Walker was a cousin of Henry S. Walker, the resident attor ney in Keokuk of the legal firm of C'Harra, O'Harra. Wood & Walker. He was a son of John Walker, who lived in Keokuk for many years and had prominent connection with the old Keokuk and Western railroad. He was well known to many of the older citizens of Keokuk and vicinity and died here e't-tteen or twenty years ago and was buried 'n Oakwood ceme- ... tery. The mother i:« still living. Af- ter the death of the father the family went to Massachusetts to reside. Be fcie leaving Iowa Mr. Walker took a literary course at the Iowa State Uni versity and after locating in Mass achusetts was graduated at Harvard University and commenced practicing law at Boston where he continued In that profession until his death, In which vocation he had risen to emin ence. Hie reputation as an able law yer was not confined to state lines. About four years ago he visited the west and was in Keokuk. His busi ness called him to Joplin, Mo., but he could not resist the temptation during the trip to visit the home of his earlier days and so he included Keokuk in his western trip. What brought him to the west was as attorney in a very large case In the courts of the Mis souri town in which he realized a fee of $50,000, showing the great confi dence placed In the legal ability of the re ieep In Oakland cemetery, beside TRYING TO FATHOM CAUSE OF DEATH Miss Snodgrass Thought to Have Tak en Poison Before Falling Into Creek. the b0(jy 0f They will meet with the Fort Madison gras8 found in Catskill Creek eleven First club, of which S. Atlee is pres-1 days after she disappeared, today was ident, and H. E. Hershey is commls- being shipped from Mt. Vernon to the "'oner. old family home in Martinsburg, W. KEOKUK WILL HAVE I CIBOUS IN SEPTKMBBBl^^S^S^' Gollmar Brothers Will Furnish Amuse ment to Keokuklans on September 2- Keokuk Miss Dorcas Ijams Snod- Va, District Attorhey Wilbur and Coroner Vandenburg were consider- DEATH TO ALL thlB Keokuk boy. At the time of his death he was about forty-five years of age and leaves his wife and three children. The body was placed in a vault at Cambridge adjoining Boston, and later malns will be brought to Keokuk to 0 who Dr. R. L. Roohey.of Albany, performed an autopsy is authority for the statement that the condition of the body was such as to indicate death by drowning, but that the shal low water in which it was found made it probable that Miss Snodgrass was possibly unconscious, when her body was placed in the water. An examination of the body reveal ed nothing to indicate murder. A dummy placed In the water at the mputh of the creek by Wilbur became fast on the flats before it had gone one-eighth of the distance to the place where the girl's body was found. Wil bur said this did away with the theory that the body was washed in from the Hudson. Today a canvass of all the motor boats known to have been In the creek within the past ten days failed to reveal anyone who ad mitted knowing the dead nurse. 1 Eats TOASTIES, 'tis said, once a day, For ta knows they are healthful and wholesome And furnish him strength for the fray. Written by J. MAGEE, 2410 Washington £t„ Two Rivers, wic. Ono of the 50 Jingles for which the postum Co.. Battle Creek, Mich., paid $1000.00 in May, THE SQUEALERS (Continued from page 1.) It is expected that when Becker Is actually placed, on trial for the mur der of Rosenthal he will demand a change of venue. His lawyer will seek to have him tried In an up-state community where the evidence of confessed gamblers and law breakers would be accepted by a jury only un der compulsion. Meanwhile Hart In sists that the report that Becker might "come through" tflth a confes sion to save himself la absurd. The charges. Hart says, are lies and Beck er can refute them when he "has his own day in court" Watched Like a Hawk. Police Lieutenant Charles Becker, indicted for the murder of Gambler Herman Rosenthal, was under con stant espoinage in his cell today. Warden Hanley of the Tombs, who is responsible for the accused policeman, posted a guard where he could ob serve his every movement In addi tion all who visited him, his lawyer and even his wife were searched be fore they were permitted to approach the central figure in New York's worst scandal. Hanley said that while he personally did not put any stock in rumors that Becker might commit suicide, he did not "intend taking any unnecessary chances." Becker laughed at the pre cautions, reiterated his protestations of innocence and declared he would be able to prove that the case against him wag a gambler's "frame up" when his trial was reached. District Attorney Whitman indicat ed by his manner today that the dis trict attorney would have a hard 'time convicting Becker on the. evidence now at hand. Whitman hopes that through Mrs. Rosenthal and others he can show motive and thus establish the connec- tlon which would make the story ma- terial and eligible in open court. "If it can be proveu that Becker in stigated the murder of Herman Rosen thai," said Whitman, "I could not al low him to turn state's evidence just to turn up police graft. But you must remember that we presume Beoker to be innocent until he is proven guilty." Whitman made It very plain today that he did not believe the three con fessors had told all or nearly all that they knew. He also said that wuuau. Jhapiro, who drove the murder car, had been too close mouthed for one seeking clemency. Whitman believes that while driving Rose and his gangsters all about town the night of the murder Shapiro heard the entire killing dis cussed down to its minutest details The district attorney went to the west side prison today to put Rose, Web ber and Vallon through another third degree. Police Lieutenants O'Reilly and Costlgan, squad commanders, had been scheduled to go before the grand jury today, but Whitman said they would not be called. He declined to give any reason. Police Inspector Cornelius S. Cahal ane, commanding the first inspection district indignantly denied today a re port that he had accepted graft col lected by Rose and declared that the reason his name was mentioned by Rose and Vallon was that they wanted to get square with him for raiding them. "These gamblers have good reason to remember me," said the inspector, who has enjoyed that rank only a few months. "I drove Rose out of my dis trict, when he ran a play at 64 East Tenth street and I raided Vallon's place five times in eleven months at four different locations. My district, the first is fifty Per ««ut cleaner than when I took charge of it. If It was not I would resign. The allegation that I am a grafter is a damned lie of the blackest kind." Mouths Are Closed. Police Commissioner Waldo again refused today to talk about the scan dal for publication. He also sent a general order to all police officials throughout the city warning them to refrain from talking and made it clear that any captain or lieutenant known to have talked would be automatically reduced in rank. From a high official in Waldo's of fice the statement was secured that the commissioner considers absurd the Rose charge that $2,400,000 has been paid annually by the gamblers for protection. He said that if protection money was paid, the sum was very much less and the money must have gone to certain inspectors. The method used in stamping out gambling, It was explained, was to hold the inspector in charge of a dis trict responsible. He reported direct to the commissioner and the latter de tailed the strong arm squads to get evidence and conduct the raids. It was also admitted that Waldo, Eince he has been in office received many letters alleging that organized graft existed but in every case, it was stated, Investigation failed to produce any evidence that the charge was bas ed on any facts. Attorney Bernard E. Sandler called on Whitman this after noon and offered to arrange the sur render of Tom Schepps, who rode in the murder car with Jack Rose early on the night of Rosenthal's Hilling. He said that Schepps oould confirm much of Rose's story and Whitman said he would grant him immunity as a ma terial witness, if he proved he had no hand in the actual killing. Rabbi Stephen S. Wise made a vitriolic assault on Mayor Gaynor in a lengthy statement issued this after noon, saying Gaynor had tried to "be cloud" the real issue by inflaming the TUB DAILY GATE PITY I public mind against Jews as a class, be^use Rosenthal was fVj a Jew. Wise asserted that the mayor was simply trying to aid his own cam paign for the gubernatorial nomina tion. PRAYERS FAILED TO RELIEVE CHILD Zionites Did Nothing for Little One Who Fell From Third Story Window. [United Press Leased Wire Service.] WAUKEGAN, 111. July 31.—The cor oner today began an Investigation ln- TWO THOUSAND LOOKING FOR ONE Negro Will be Lynched If Captured ..s- Alive, for Murder of Sheriff. [United Press Leased Wire Service.] CLARKSVILLE, July 31.—Two thousand men are today searching the country about Clarksville for Leonard Potts, a negro who last night shot and killed Sheriff Charles Stev ens when the latter led an attack on a house where Potts had taken refuge. The negro escaped, but a negress who accompanied him was killed when the posse directed a score of shots after the fleeing couple. Potts escaped from the Dallas jail Saturday. He killed a policeman there who tried to capture him. The negro is armed with two automatic revolvers and a rifle and has shown that he iB a crack shot. Potts is now hiding in a wild sec tion of the country which makes the hunt difficult and hazardous. If locat ed by the posse a desperate battle is certain and the leadere declare Potts will be lynched on the spot if taken alive. '"ty-. MISSOURIANS TO HAVE FULL TICKET Will Hold St. Bull Moose Convention Louis on Third of September. [United Press Leased Wire Servhe-l KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 31—The progressive party of Missouri will hold a convention in St. Louis Sep tember 3 to nominate a full state tic ket. A resolution to this effect was f-.dopted by the convention here at midnight last night and today the question of placing congressional and county tickets In the field was dis cussed. As the legal number of voters re quired to place a ticket In nomination by petition is 1,000 the convention In St. Louis will consist of this number of delegates. When the delegates sign their names to the nominating petitions, the ticket will thus be legal ly before the voters. The progressive party in Missouri will stand firmly by its own electors in the fall elections and made it plain that it will not seek to control any Taft electors. M. E. Bolsseau was stricken from the list of Roosevelt electors because he is also on the re publican ticket. The convention selected delegates Instructed for Roosevelt to the Chi cago convention, elected a national committeeman and adopted a progres sive platform. Democracy Always Did Love Them. [United Press Leased Wire Service.] TRENTON, N. J., July 31—A dele gation of negroes from the United Negro Democracy of New Jersey call ed on Governor Wilson, told him their organization felt they could not sup port Taft, that it did not want to sup port Roosevelt and would like to know his views on the negro question. Governor Wilson replied that he knew and sympathized with the ne gro because of his southern birth and upbringing and that as the campaign progressed he had no doubt his fair ness to all classes and all, rjices .yMild be clearly demonstrated CBj mi tps j0hn Doe From Anywhere *5*' [United Press Leased Wire Service.] ST. LOUIS Mo., July 31—A mys teriouB visitor appeared here today in the person of the man claiming to be George A. Kimmel, the missing Niles, Mich., banker. "Kimmel" registered at a local hotel as "John Doe." from "Anywhere." The clerk asked that "Kimmel" pay for his room In ad vance and In doing so he displayed a healthy roll of bills. Authorities of Decatur, Ills., have been watching for Kimmel since a suit case consigned to him and con- talnlng clippings and papers relating to the various insurance suits was found. The suit case was shipped from Osman shortly after & Jewelry store was robbed there. v'T KEOKUK WILL SEND DELEGATES Important Meeting to Be Held In Des Mojnes Tomorrow For Agricul ture Improvement. Keokuk will be represented tomor row in Des Moines at a meeting that will be of more than passing interest „(Vl ,..t. [to Iowa farmers, and to others Inter to the death of little George Marion, ... »8.d 6, famous 0»,8. •°l Marion, the actor. The child died, ac cording to the report to the coroner from injuries received In a fall from a third story window in the home of his grandmother in lilon City. No medical attention was given the child as he writhed in the agony caused by his fatal hurts, but followers of Wil bur Glenn Voliva, John Alexander Dowie's successor, surrounded the suffering child and prayed. The coroner was told today that the child died in terrible agony. The grandmother, he was told, W8s one of those who surrounded the dying child and prayed. George Marion, father of the dead child, is now serving a life sentence in the penitentiary at Philadelphia for shooting his wife. Until the crime, two years ago, Marlon was well known throughout the United States. Actors over the country rais ed a large fund for his defense when he was convicted of the murder. the Des Moines meeting are for the perfecting of a state organization whose object it will be to improve ag ricultural conditions in the entire state of Iowa. Manager De Witt, of the Industrial association, received an urgent mes sage from R. H. Bolton, of Des Moines, temporary state secretary, and In the message received here the Des Moines man outlines briefly the proposed plans. The plan is to organize a state organization, and In thlB organization will place a crop expert In each coun ty of the state. Extensive plans for the betterment of crop conditions in thlB state will be undertaken, and an increase In the yield of farm products will be the task to be undertaken. The meeting tomorrow will be held at the Savery hotel, and Prof. Holden, the great Iowa agricultural expert, will probably be in attendance. A. L. Parsons of Keokuk, was nam ed today to represent Keokuk tomor row. it is probable that each county of the state will send one or more'dele gates to the meeting. AMUSEMENTS. Pathe Weekly of Current Events. Every new Wednesday night patron to the Grand adds one to the already long liBt of regular attendants for Pathe Weekly night. To see it once creates a desire to see it every week. It's a very interesting feature this week, the following critical review was taken from the New York Morning Telegraph: The thirtieth of the year's series of Pathe's Weekly con tains the following subjects: A re cent century automobile race at Old Orchard, Me., won by David Lewis At London, Eng., the king and queen attend a civil and military horse show, close views of their majesties being obtained as they alight from their auto the result of a recent oil tank explosion at Belleville, N. J., are In tereBtingly photogrophed at Spezia, Italy, a peculiar naval device is launch, ed, It being a contrivance for the raising of sunken submarine crafts the Fourth of July parade In New York is reviewed by Mayor Gaynor, while the Hon. Dr. George Kunz makes the speech of the day at Potsdam, Germany, the kaiser and the king of Bulgaria review troops of the mother empire at Bridgeport, Conn., an en ormous flag, the largest ever made, measuring 175 by 76 feet and weighing 800 pounds is unfurled the annual rloe fete at Toklo, Japan, Is interestingly photographed, though In one portion the camera was placed too close to the moving throng at Plattsburg, N. Y., Governor Dix attend the dedica tion and unvealing of a statue to Champlain, the explorer, little Miss Katherine Booth doing the unveiling honors at Paris a highly entertaining Jousting match is interestingly photo graphed on the Seine, showing this novel sport of the French capitol the ruins of Thousand Island Park on the St. Lawrence river is somewhat too long drawn out and makps the fea ture a bit monotonous a picture of the recent collision between the Fall river steamer Commonwealth and the U. S. S. New Hampshire In Long Island Sound shows the big hole torn In the bow of the former vessel late summer millinery fashions as posed by Parisian models, and delicately tinted, olose the film. A beautiful Essanay drama, "White Roses," and two Blograph comedies, "The Would be Shriner," and "Willie Becomes an Artist," completes an all feature program. jjffg Orpheum Theatre. Mrf^and Mrs. Jones, musicians, in a new and novel entertainment are pleasing the patrons of The Orpheum. Tonight a special fine picture program will be presented. "At Cripple Creek" a two reel Reliance picture and "Pa pa's Double," a Majestic comedy. Don't miss It.. First show at 7:30. TOO UP TO DATE TO SUIT PEOPLE New Mikado of Japan Has Advanced «. rf Ideas Which May Not Please All, TOKIO, July 31— His advisors are said In diplomatic circles today to be much worried lest the new mikado prove undiplomatically up to-date in his policies. It is to tell the members that he means to be a strictly modern ruler that his majesty wants parlia ment called in extra session. The group nearest to the throne has no objection to modernity, but a strong element In the country thinks the nation has been geeting away from the best ideals in recent years. The elder statesmen, a great power In the land, are particularly backward in their views. Much tact is neces sary to avoid antagonizing them. Mutushlto was an adept at pursuing modern methods, while seeming to cherish everything ancient. Yoshihito's training lias been strictly on present day lines, and it is feared he may do or say something impolitic. CORN— Sep 66 Dec 57% CATS Are You Seeking Knowledge? Do you really know the advantages of having city water carried into your house or yard, under pressure! If you do not, why not find out? A rep resentative of the WATER COMPANY will gladly call upon you at your request, and explain to you how you may have all the advantages which city water brings, and at the same time save you mon ey. This matter will be intensely interesting to you from both a financial and a sanitary standpoint, which two items no one can afford to ignore. If you are not using city water you are very probably paying more for your water each year than if you were, and you are giving up an absolutely pure water for one that is in all probability unsanitary. For the sake of your family, can you allow yourself to do this? You can at least take the matter up with us and inform yourself on the subject. Keokuk Water Works Company SCHOUTEN'S Big 10c Wrapped LOAF BREAD TOUCHES THE SPOT Sold by all Grocers and at Bakery The Grain Mark THE WORLD'S MARKETS [United Press Leased Wire Service.] CHICAGO, July 81.—A very tame opening and a subsequent small vol ume of speculative business charac terized the wheat market today. Prices changes were insignificant, but the market had a firm undertone July shorts helping by covering. Weather throughout the spring wheat country was reported favorable. Harvesting is under way In South Dakota and south ern Minnesota. The promised rains for the south west failed to materialize and corn futures were In demand with prices slightly higher. Oats were quiet but firm. Provisions were slightly lower. Dally Range of Price*. CHICAGO, HI., July 31.— Open. High. Low. WHEAT— Sep. 96 Dec 95% 67 57% 66% 57% 66 57 UP. 83%' Deo 84% PORK— Sep 18.20 Oot. 18.27 83% 34% LARD— Sep. 10.75 Oct. 10.80 RIBS— Sep 10.60 O 1 0 5 5 32% 34% 82% 84 18.22 18.2T 17.95 18.07 18.00 18.10 10.75 10.82 10.70 10.77 10.70 10.77 10.68 10.61 10.55 10.50 10.57 10.53 Chicago Cash Grain. CHICAGO, July 31.—Wheat—No, red, |1.00® 1.08 No. 3 red, $1.01% No. 2 hard, 94%#95%c 3 hard, 98®94c No. 8 spring $1.06. No. No. Corn—No. 2 white, 75%®76c 2 yellow 74®74%c No. 8, 78@78%c No. 3 white, 74®75o No. 8 yellow, 72 @72%o No. 4, 69®71c No. 4 White, 71%@72c No. 4 yellow, 70@70%c. Oats—No. 3 white, 86®36^c No. 4 white, 39%@40c standard, 89®40o. Chicago Live 8toek.:^.^t CHICAGO. July 31.—Hog receipts 25,000 market slow. Mixed and butchers, $firstname.lastname@example.org good heavy, $7.25®8.00 rough heavy, $7.0507.25 light, $7.70®8.22 pigs, $6.70®7.90. Cattle receipts 17,000 market weak. Beeves, $5.70®9.70 cows and heifers $2.70®8.10 stockers and feeders, $email@example.com Texans, $firstname.lastname@example.org calves, $email@example.com. Sheep receipt* 85,000 market steady. Native, $firstname.lastname@example.org: western, $3.30®4.70 lambs, $email@example.com west ern, $4.40®7.75. St Louis Live 8tock. EAST ST .LOUIS, July 31.—Cattle receipts 6,000 market steady. Texas receipts 2,500 native beef steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and heifers, $4.00® 8.50 stockers and feeders, $3.50® 6.25. Texas steers, $email@example.com cows and heifers, $3.t*)@7.50 calves (cat lots) $5.50®8.50. Hog receipts 9,000 market steady Mixed and butchers, $8.10®8.30 good to heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org rough $email@example.com light, $firstname.lastname@example.org bulk, ?email@example.com pigs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep receipts 9,000 market steady Sheep and mutton, $3,email@example.com lambs $firstname.lastname@example.org. Kansas City Live Stock. KANSAS CITY, July 31.—Cattle re ceipts 6,500 market steady. Steers, •,$7.0007.90 cows and heifer^(?3.50@.cents ^.e, PAGE SEVEN 8.50: 8.35 Close. 96% 96% 98% 95% 93% 9fr% Eggs—Prime firsts, 17c firsts, 16c. Cheese—Twina, 15@16%c Young Amerloas, 15%®lB%c. Potatoes 70® 80c. Live poultry—Fowls, 18%®14c: dueffs, 18%®14o geeae, 9®10c spring chickens, 16®18c turkeys, 14 @12%C.p, New York Produoe. NEW YORK, July 8L—Flour mar ket active and steady. Pork—mess $20.00® 20.50. Lard market firm. Middle west spot $10.60®10.70. Sugar, raw, market easier. Centri fugal test, $3.98 Muacarado 89 test, $8.48. Sugar, refined, maxfcot quiet. Out loaf, $5.90 crushed, $5.80 powdered, $5.15®5.20 granulated, $5-0505.15. Coffee Rio No. 7 on spot, 14%® 14%o. Tallow—city, «%c country. $% ®«%o. Hay market steady. Prime $1.85 No. 3 90®97%c. Dressed poultry market quiet. Tor keys, 16®23c chickens, 18%®27o fowls, 12®17o ducks, 18®l8%o. Live poultry market weak. Geese, 11c ducks, 14c fowls, 15%c turkeys, 14c roosters, 10%o. Cheese market quiet. State milk common to special. 12%15%c skims common to specials, 6%@12%c full skims, 3%@5%c. Butter market steady. Receipts 12, 175. Creamery extras, 27®27%c dairy tubs, 24%® 26c imitation creamery firsts, 23%®24c. Egg market steady. Receipts 18,462. Nearby white fancy, S0@31c nearby mixed fancy, 20®24c fresh, 18%® 24c. New York Money Market, Money on call, 2%. Six months, 4%. Mercantile paper, 4%. Bar silver London, 27%. Bar silver New York, 6014 Demand sterling, 487.25. *f• 'I I1 $3.50® stockers and feeders, calves, $4.00®8.50. Hog receipts 7,000 market steady, Bulk $7.90® 8.06 heavy, $7.76®8.10. Sheep receipts 6,000 market un« even. L&mhSt 10@15c higher ewes, $3.60®4.26 wethers, $email@example.com. Omaha Live Stock. OMAHA, July 31.—Cattle receipts 1,800 market strong, act'.ve. Steers, $8.50®9.65 cow» and heifers, $5.25® 7.25 stockers and feeders. $5.25® 6.75 calves, $firstname.lastname@example.org bulls and stags, $8.75® 5.25. Hog receipts 6,500 market 5c high er. Sheep receipts 12,200 market slow, weak. Yearlings, $4.75@J5.75 wethers, $4.10®4.50 lambs, $7.00®7.50 ewes, $3.7&®4.00. Chicago Produce. CHICAGO, July 81.—Butter—extras, 25c firsts, 24c dairy extras, 24c dairy firsts, 22c. I FUNERAL RECORD. Mrs. Sherman Trentor. The funeral of Mrs. Sherman Tren tor occurred from the family home, at C17 South Fifth street, at 3 o'clock this afternoon. The burial was at Oakwood cemetery. -Read The Dally Gate City, 10 er week.