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Fergus County Democrat. (Lewistown, Mont.) 1904-1919, December 28, 1916, Image 3

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{Around theCounty j
This weather does not remind one
much of baseball, but to have a good
team time must be taken by the fore
lock, and preparations are already be
ing made for getting together a team
that will give Roy another year of
fast. ball.
The Ball association closed last year
out of debt and steps are being taken
to raise money to start the team off
in good shape the coming season. The
boys need new uniforms and another
place for a ball ground must be found.
In this connection it would be well
to make arrangements looking to
wards some permanency so that ex
penditures in this line will not have
to be abandoned.
Curt Williams, who has pitched for
Roy for the past two seasons, will
be with us again this year, as will
also Bud Edmunson. the third sacker.
In addition we will have C. Eddington
of Washington, Ind. Eddington is an
exceptionally fast infielder and a good
hitter and will hold down either sec
ond or short. Mr. Eddington has a
splendid reputation as a ball player
back in Indiana and played a month
or so with Pittsburg, but was not quite
speedy enough to stick. In addition,
we understand, Russ Hoover, who
played with Denton last year, but who
is now homesteading near Byford,
will become a member of the team.
Hoover played good ball last year
and needs no introduction to the Roy
fans. The balance of the team will
be about the same as last year and
will insure Roy having one of the
fastest, if not the fastest, team in
Fergus county this year.—Enterprise.
H. J. DeWitt, who returned from a
business visit in Alberta, Canada, a
few days ago, informs us that he has
disposed of his land in that country.
He states that he swapped 320 acres
in Alberta for 280 acres in section
27, north of the T. R. Murray ranch.
At their meeting last Tuesday night,
the Judith lodge No. 86, A. F. & A. M„
elected the following officers for the
ensuing years: J. J. Jewell, W. M.;
D. M. Wright, S. W.; H. U. Brownlee,
J. W.; J. R. Cowan, secretary: H. T.
Goodell, treasurer.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Rooney re
turned last Sunday from Rochester,
Minn., where they have been for sev
eral weeks while Mr. Rooney under
went an operation for injuries received
in an accident at the railroad crossing
west of this city last May. Frank is
considerably better, but is still a long
way from being his old self.
A case of smallpox is reported in
the Utica section and it has caused
quite a scare and vaccinating is now
quite general in that section.
William H. Brown and niece. Miss
Mabel Flasher, returned to their
homes at. Chicago last Saturday, after
a stay of ten days in this city.—Star.
Miss Verma Talmer of Lewistown
lias accepted a position as operator at
the telephone office.
S. T. Wiprud, the new proprietor of
tho Broadway store, spent the early
pait of the week here, leaving yester
day for Butte where he will purchase
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Pauline, former
ly of Great Falls, bought the Broad
way restaurant Tuesday, the deal hav
ing been made through M. A. Podoak.
Mr. and Mrs. Pauline have been con
ducting a boarding house in Great
Falls for some time.
Last year Denton enjoyed the dis
tinction of being the greatest ship
ping point in the %est. This year
it has become one of the most im
portant wheat shipping points. The
Denton Milling company's new mill
will soon be in operation and Denton
will also be a flour producer.—Inde-'
W. D. Surface received a telegram
yesterday morning announcing the
sudden death of Floyd Houck at Red
ding, Cal. Mr. Houck and family, in
company with his mother and his
brother, Art Houck and family of
Moore, and his sister, Mrs. W. D. Sur
face, left Moore two weeks ago last
Monday for California to spend the
winter, their objective being Long
Beach. They were making the trip
in easy stages, having stopped off at
Redding last Thursday night. Mr.
Houck complained of being ill and
shortly after peneumonia set in. He
was taken to a hospital and it was
thought he would be sick only a few
days, but Tuesday afternoon of this
week he was taken much worse, death
resulting in three hours.—Dispatch.
Griff Parlaman has bought t,he H.
J. Blankmeyer farm between here and
Suffolk. The deal was made this
week through the Hilger bank.
Andrew Janosik has opened up a
coal mine about four miles north of
Gerhard. He claims that the coal is
superior to any in the vicinity.
William Dillon is now the mail car
rier on the Winifred-Pine Edge route.
He uses a covered sleigh with a span
of light mules for motive power and
is not having much trouble in making
the trip three times a week.—Times.
Tlie dance given by the Moore Rod
and Gun club on Friday night last was
an unqualified success in every way,
and there was a large crowd in at
tendance, although the bad weather
kept many from being present. The
committee in charge of the event is
to be congratulated upon their suc
cessful handling of the affair and
the supper served at the Kipe hotel
was a tribute to the catering efficiency
of "mine host." There was universal
praise to be heard on all sides from
those who attended and needless to
say the "Overland special" was fre
quently y's'iod upon. To sum up the
event brieiiy and accurately, it may
he said that for good fellowship, con
genial companionship and live wires,
the Moore Rod and Gun club is second
to none.—Independent.
It is reported that Mrs. Jay McLean
nearly lost her life in the big storm
Monday, December 11. She was found
by Milo Long and Delbert Butler after
being out from 4 o'clock in the after
noon until 1 o'clock in the morning.
8ho had wandered to a road and fell
exhausted when these two members
of the searching party discovered her.
Mrs. McLean was on her way home
from L-uefeke's where she went to get
some oil.—Review.
yp to stateIoUf education
-- :
IIELENAfi Dec. 21.—Financial needs
of state institutions and amounts that j
the legislature will be asked to ap
propriate for their maintenance and !
improvement during the next two
years will almost wholly occupy the
time of the state board of education
that went into session this afternoon
at the capitol building and will close i
some time tomorrow. University af- j
fairs will be taken up Friday.
At this afternoon's session Waller 1
Shope, superintendent of the state or
phans' home at Twin Bridges; A. C
Dorr, superintendent of the state in
dustrial school at Miles City, and H. I
L. Menzimer, superintendent of the
school for the deaf and blind at
Boulder, appeared before the board !
and explained the needs of the insti
tutions under their charge.
The reports of the heads of the sev
eral institutions were referred to the
committees which will report later. !
Chancellor E. C. Elliott and the!
heads of the four institutions compris- j
ing the University of Montana, will ;
S a U^« r lBTh b eTnns\rr 0 eTm a l ,d !
their needs will be considered in de
tail. New buildings and additional
equipment will be recommended by
Dr. Elliott for the university, the agri
cultural college and the normal school. I
The needs of the school of mines are I
iess preying....... , . I
Dr. Elliott will ask the board, it is
understood, for an appropriation for;
tile employment of architects to pre -1
pare plans for buildings for the next
10 years. Then the structures will be
erected as needed, but when the plan
is finally carried out, the buildings
will be harmonious as to form, style
and location. f
- ——Q--
UHnL rCltilDUN ntlUtina rnUlll
DlLLINbD rilnSlItnj IflLtllllbtho
Carl H. Peterson returned Saturday
from Billings where he attended the
Montana Farmers' federation during
the past week. He reports a very
successful meeting, well attended,
though not as large a delegation as
was present in Lewistown. A great
many resolutions were considered and
adopted, among them the indorsement
] of the non-partisan league, with the
i committee of Montana directors to
| manage the campaign, who recoin
mended the use of a non-partisan pri
j mary ballot. They also recommended
that the educational advertising be
extended to all of the rural children
and that every endeavor be used to
increase the rural school facilities:
that the advertising of the high led
resolutions be extended to the people
of the state and that it was necessary
that the interest appropriation be
granted to develop these institutions.
They were also in favor of the state
owned terminal warehouse. The place
for the meeting of 1917 was left to
the executive committee. The people
from Fergus county that attended the
federation meeting were B. C. White,
Buffalo: R. L. Thompson, Benchland;
B. F. Hills, Coffee Creek: Frank Falls,
Coffee Creek: P. J. Miner, Suffolk;
E. C. Martin, Forest Grove: James F.
Arnold, Forest Grove; Carl H. Peter
son, Lewistown; N. C. Donaldson, Moc
casin experiment station; Henry Gren
elly, Lewistown.
Weekly Statement
of Federal Reserve Banks
WASHINGTON, Dec. 23.—The re
serve board's statement of the banks'
condition December 22 shows:
Gold certificates and coin in vault,
$269,627,000; gold settlement fund,
$178,811,000; * gold redemption fund
with U. S. treasurer, $1,479,000; total
gold rtserve, $449,917,000; ltgal Un
der, notes, silver, etc., $6,025,000. To
tal reserve, $465,942,000.
Five per cent redemption fund
against federal reserve bank notes,
Bills discounted and bought:
Maturities within 10 days, $24,348,
000; from 11 to 30 days, $47,381,000;
from 31 to 60 days, $49,375,000; from
61 to 90 days, $34,759,000; over 90
days, $1,067,000; total, $156,930,000.
United™ States bonds, $43,504,000;
one-year United States treasury notes
$11,167,000; municipal warrants, $10,
557,000; total earning assets, $222,
Federal reserve notes, net, $19,236,
000 .
Due from federal reserve banks, net,
All other resources, $3,506,000.
Total resources, $750,560,000.
Capital paid in. $55,765,000; goaern
ment deposits, $29,472,000; member
bank deposits, net, $648,787,000; fed
eral reserve notes, net, $15,754,000;
federal reserve notes in circulation
....................; all other liabilities, $782,
000 .
Total liabilities, $750,560,000.
Gold reserve against net deposit
and note liabilities, 69.8 per cent;
cash reserve against net deposit and
note liabilities, 70.7 per cent; iash re
serve against net deposit liabilities
after setting aside ' 40 per ient gold
reserve against aggregate net liabili
ties on federal reserve notes in circu
lation, 71.3 per cent.
N>C. Nelson, of the XN ranch, on
Hanson creek, who was in the city
yesterday, states that while 1/e is feed
ing the calves and some cows, stock
cattle have been doing very well on
the straw stacks and in the fields
without any hay.
By way of added measure to the
horn of plenty with which Fergus
county was endowed during the year
1916, botli the Milwaukee and the
Great Northern Railroad companies
have carried on active construction
work, on the new arteries of com
merce extending eastward from Lew
istown. This region has been one of
the few in the entire nation to enjoy
railroad building this year, and the
operations have been on an important
While the Milwaukee finished the
last P*ece of its grade between Grass
f* ang £ an . d ' Vin " ett a . few '****
the Great Northern is still in the
midst of active work, and will push
construction throughout the winter
and the coming year, without letup,
Before snow flies in the fall of
1917 trains will be run by the Great
Northern from Lewistown to the Mus
selshell river. This is the prediction
made to a Democrat-News representa
five yesterday by one who spoalts
with authority. The company plans
to have the entire line from Lewis
town to Fairview completed before
the close of 1918, and work on this
road will be prosecuted with no un
necessary delays from now until the
final completion. This is welcome
news (or that vast inland empire ol
(great fertility, which lies between this
city and the Dakota line, the major
Portion ot which is directly tributary
If'vistdwn. and the laying of the
ste 4 el r 1 alls from , thls ^ to ta » t lis
" ten s ve country will prove a big
*9°'\ to tlle metropolis ot central
The "distance from Lewistown to
Falrview js 31S mi i eSj nlu j fronl Lewm
town to New Rockford, 550 miles. At
present about 125 miles of the entire
550 miles are completed, namely a
of Lewistown, and
both east and west
from Fairview, the busy new town
j"'" v *^jles out
a p out gq m ji es
from Fairview, ____ —----- -----
i 0 (. a t e u on the Yellowstone near the
Montana-North Dakota boundary line,
Rj-om Fairview a lino now runs 14
m j] es northward to Snowden, connect
ing wit h the present main line. East
ward the new line of the Lewistown
New Rockford cutoff lias been ex
tended into McKenzie county to Arne
g a rd, and westward to Lambert and
Pasture creek, the present terminus
being known as Ritchie. There is still
[a big gap to be closed up between
Ritcllie and Lewistown, and this is
stupendous task which will re
quire the next two years to com
Locating the Line.
During the past week a locating
party left Lewistown to establish the
permanent survey and put in the
grade stakes from Weede eastward
through Dawson county. This sur
vey will follow very closely the tem
porary survey, as filed of record a
few years ago. In order to get bet
ter grades there will be some devia
tion from the original survey, but
the general course will be practically
the same, and the line will run within
a few miles of where previous reports
placed it. That is it will cross the
Musselshell river near Weede, about
five miles south of Mosby, and pass
near or through the towns of Sand
Springs, Jordan and Circle.
Burke Was Busy.
D. J. Burke of Lewistown was the
busy man in railroad building circles
in the northwest the present year.
Mr. Burke was the contractor for the
Winnett extension of the Milwaukee,
HELENA, Dec. 22.—Agricultural in
terests in Montana are to have their
innings before the coming session of
the Montana legislature which meets :
here for a two months' session on j
Jan. 3. Measurers dealing chiefly
with matters of interest to*tlie farmer
are in preparation for introduction.
Legislation probably will have to be
of a joint and compromise kind be- j
cause of the fact that the senate is 1
republican by a majority of 16 votes.
The house, on the other hand, is dem
ocratic by a small majority of three
votes. It is believed that the session,
therefore, will furnish considerable ex
Tlie consumer also is to have a !
showing, bills intending to reduce the !
high cost of food prices, being among
those to he Introduced. Nearly all of
the measures dealing with railroad
and flour mill regulation are legisla
tion in this direction. These, with
grain inspection measures for the ben
efit of the farmer, land loans and tax-'
ation will occupy a leading place on
the legislative program. :
There lias been talk of an attempt
to put through a law granting county
option on prohibition, to modify the
prohibition law, but it is believed uu*
likely that such an attempt will be
made. Leading attorneys hold that|ing
such legislation would be basically nn
constitutional since the prohibition
law was established by initiative.
The car shortage and the advancing
commodity prices are to form the sub
ject of legislation. Another attempt
to tax mines probably will be made.
An effort to pass a six-day racing bill,
with pari-mutuel betting privilege,
likely will be made. There are to be
measures of interest solely to women
since there will be two feminine mem
bers of the house.
Axel Refer has returned from Win
nett where he completed the survey
of two additions to the townsite, one
for the Milwaukee Land company and
the other for W. J. Winnett.
Born—In this city, December 23, to
Mr. and Mrs. Will G. Young, a (daugh
sidetrack extension and betterment
work from Mobridge, N. D„ to Avery,
Ida, surfacing and bridge work on
the Chateau line, and some better
ment work on the Lewistown-Great
Falls line. It can thus be seen that
Mr. Burke had his hands full. On
he Winnett extension he employed
100 men and 265 teams, while at one
time on all his contracts he had l,500
men working.
The Winnett Extension.
Dirt began to fly on the Milwaukee
extension from Grass Range to Win
nett on August 29. Now the roadbed
is ready for the steel gang, and some
may be laid this winter. When the
steel finally gets to Winnett, now a
thriving inland town, there will he a
dir in business and realty circles
there and in the surrounding coun
try. Already the demand is increas
ing for lands in eastern Fergus.
A much better roadbed than first
plans called for has been put in from
Grass Range to Winnett, which can
bo seen from the fact that the origin
al plans called for a removal of 250,
000 yards of dirt, and the work as
done resulted in the removal of 420,
)00 yards, in the total distance of 23
miles between the two towns.
Us e Same Tracks.
An agreement for the temporary
use of the same tracks from Grass
Range Junction, two miles oast ot
Grass Range, where the two roads
converge, to Weede. has been reached
by the Milwaukee and the Great
Northern. This is a distance of 46
miles. At or near Weede the roads
will have separate tracks, the Mil
waukee running southward down the
Musselshell to Melstono, joining the
present main line at that point. The
Great Northern will swing northward
through Dawson county.
At the Tunnels.
The heaviest work of the Great
Northern lias been done at the Mc
Donald creek divide, where two tun
nels are being bored. Work is pro
ceeding on both of tlie tunnels, one
800 feet in length and the other 3,200
feet. Grading is also being done be
tween this, city and Cheadle, about
18 miles east. The track has been laid
for about five miles, so as to make the
haul of material and supplies to the
tunnel a shorter one. Six camps are
established and 400 men are employed
in the construction work. Tlie head
er for the smaller tunnel, which is
the closest to this city, lias been com
pleted, and the bench in the longer
tunnel is being taken out. The square
is 28 feet by 28 feet, and the distance
from the floor to the top of header is
40 feet. Substantial timbering is be
ing installed as work progresses.
Chief Engineer Walker is looking aft
er tlie work, and the contracting firm
on tlie job is Guthrie, Riley & Co.
Tlie Lewistown-New Rockford cut
off will be one of the main lines of
tlie Great Northern and will make a
shorter and more direct route between
the Twin Cities and the coast. The
grades along the new line are very
slight, except in the crossing of the
McDonald creek divide and even there
they are not severe. Another tiinnnel
will-lie required in Dawson county,
a short distance east of Soda Springs,
! through a small and outlying section
of the Sheep hills.
The roadbed will be of the best and
j most permanent kind, anil in every
. way the new line will he first-class,
built with the view of running trains
- up to 60 miles per hour.
The McCaull-Welister Elevator com
„„ nv ,,i.i„,i , n n r I
1 , 5 , °. ' more to us series ot
suits "* alnst farmers in the Geraldine i
section tor failure to carry out con
tracts to furnish wheat at prices
agreed upon last August This action
. „ , t w w Hrown w i,n contract. !
again t W. V\. Ur , w o o t t
et *- R alleged, to deliver 5,000 bushels j
of wheat at the Geraldine elevator at!
$1.17. It Is alleged that he delivered j
2,540 bushels on this contract and then j
quit. The suit is to recover $602.70. :
Belden & DeKalb represent the plain- I
tiff. Mrs. J. II. McDonald lias brought ;
suit aguinst John J. Leduc to recover
possession of premises at Windham I
rented to the defendant, with $300
damages and $50 rent. A. D. Strouf
represents the plaintiff,
Appraisers Named,
In the estate of Camilla Hogue, de
ceased, Daniel Hanley, Andrew Green
ed appraisers.
in the estate of W. If. Fergus, de
ceased, David Hilger, W. J. Johnson
and A. B. Lehman have been upitointcd
Bobble Smith, aged 9, was the shin- i
light of his family, and his father i
anil W. J. Johnson have been appoint- ;
was very proud of him.
"1 shall call anound and see your
teacher," said the fond parent, "and
thank him for the kind Interest he
is taking in you."
"If you do, father, I want to tell you
that all the boys in our class are not
known by name, but by number only.
My number is 25."
In due course the father called at
the school and knocked at the door,
which was after a few minutes opened
by the head master.
"Good morning, sir," said Mr. Smith.
"I am the father of 25. '
"Indeed," replied the schoolmaster,!
with surprise. "Come inside, my
friend. 1 ran feel for you, for I am
the father of 1-* myself.
Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred H. Robinson died Saturday morn
in S- -
Yesterday*s Market Quotations
CHICAGO, Dec. 27. -Estimates that
export sales in the last 24 hours had
reached an aggregate of 2,000,000
bushels or more, brought about sharp
advances today in the wheat market
here. Closing prices, although unset
tled, were 3 cents to 6 7 s cents net
higher, witli May at $l.73%4i 1.73%,
and July at $1.41 %@l.41%. Corn
showed a net gain of % to I r \s cent
and oats off % to %@ % cent. In
provisions the outcome varied from
15 cents decline to a rise of 5 cents.
Falling off in the world's available
supply total had considerable effect
in spreading bullish sentiment in the
wheat pit. The decrease formed a
striking difference from the immense
enlargements last week and a year
ago. It was pointed out that world
stocks now are only about. 11,000,000 \
bushels in excess of last year's hoard, j
Corn rallied with wheat. Oats dup
Heated the action of corn. Notwtth
standing that officially railroad em
bargees were still in force, ways ap
peared to have been opened for fair
sliipments to the east.
Higher quotations on hogs gave only
temporary strength to provisions.
Wheat May, open, $1.69; high,
$1.73%; low. $1.67"*; close, $ 1.73Vs.
July, open, $1.37%; high, $1.41%;
low, $1.37%; close, $1.41%.
Corn May, open, 91 " H c; high,
93'-.c; low, 91 %e; close, 93%e. July,
open, 91 %c: high, 93%c; low, 90%c;
close, 92%e.
Oats May, open, 55 %c; high, 54%c;
low, 52%c; close, 53%e. July, open,
50%c; high, 51 Vic; low, 50%c; close,
MINNEAPOLIS. Dec, 27.—Reports
of a bigger export demand helped to
strengthen wheat prices. Transactions
in corn and oats were small. Wheat
receipts, 225 cars, compared with 799
a year ago.
Wheat—May, open, $1.754/)1.74 % ;
high, $1 .7 SVsj : low, $1.73%: close,
$1.78%. July, open, $1,654/ 1.69%;
high, $1.72%; low, $1.68%; close,
Cash—No. 1 hard, $1.78 % @1.83% ;
No. 1 northern, $1.75% 4/1.78% ; to ar
rive, $1.74%@1.77%; No. 2 northern,
$1.71% @1.76%; No. 3 wheat, $1.63%
@1.73%; No. 2 durum, $1.73%@
$1.75%: No. 2 hard Montana, [email protected]
Corn—No. 3 yellow', 87%@88%e.
Oats—No. 3 white, 49% 4749%c.
Flax—$1.83% @1.86%.
Flour—Unchanged; shipments, 23,
31 barrels.
Rye—[email protected]
Bran—$24.50 @25.90.
Rollin J. Munroe, fount! guilty a tew
days ago of grand larceny in stealing
a team of horses belonging to Mr.
Brougher, was Saturday sentenced
by Judge Roy E. Ayers to from one
to five years in tlie penitentiary.
William llukill, who pleaded guilty
several days ago to burglary in break
ing into a pool hull at IK-nton and I
stealing money and punch board jew
elry, was sentenced to from fifteen
to sixteen months, llukill was the
state's principal witness against J. V.
Gallagher, jointly charged with him
with the crime, hut Gallagher was
Divorce Granted.
Bertha Trams was granted a divorce
from Bert Trams, desertion being
proved. The parties wore married at
Black Creek, Wis., in 1998.
The Fink Case,
The trial of Louis Fink, charged
witli burglary at the Armells post
office and store, kept by W. K. Matth
ews, was concluded Saturday after
noon, County Attorney Wright prose
cuting while Edgar J. Baker represent
ed the defense by appointment. This
was Mr. Baker's first case and be went
into it by appointment from tlie court.
It wns about as difficult a case as a
young lawyer is likely to bump up
against, tlie testimony for the state
being very strong. Mr. Matthews posi
tively identifying the defendant ns tlie
person who held him up. Fink, who Is
I only eighteen years of age, a brother
recently convicted hero
i f mur(ler ^ m HO ,„ witllfmH for
Uj le defense. County Attorney Wright.
presented the case ably and the argu
meat to the jury by Mr. Baker was
! an exceedingly creditable effort. He
( j rew f rom tire testimony every thing
j mat could favor his theory and at
the close of Ills argument received
j many compliments lor his really splen
j did effort,
: After having been out several hours,
I the jury returned a verdict finding
; the defendant guilty of burglary in
the second degree. Judge Ayers sen
I tenced him to three years and ten
Donlan act7 wis dismissed, the state
tindiiig it impossible to secure the ne
cessary evidence to warrant it in pro
Divorce Granted.
Alice M. Urowuer was grunted a di
,vorce from Jolin Crowner, failure to
i provide being proved. The jiartics
i were married at Minneapolis In 1914.
months in the pen, but it is inteudi-d
to make an effort to have tlie youth
! sent to the reform school.
Cate Dismissed.
The long pending case of John Dick
; er son, charged with a violation of the
New Actions.
The Kane Plumbing company has
brought suit, against Mary Z. ('apron
an ,j s a die Hoffman to recover $685
,f 0 r work and piaterials. Belden &
DeKalb represent tlie plaintiff.
; Mrs. Emma Dodden has brought suit
against William Dodden to secure a
divorce, on the grounds of desertion
a ,„i failure to provide. The parties
were married at Anaconda In- 1914.
The plaintiff asks for the restoration
j of her maiden name.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Dec. 26.- -The
worst storm in years is raging over
,tlle western and central part of the
, S ( a t e tonight, according to reports
i le re. A heavy gale is drifting the
snow which fell early today and rail
road traffic is badly crippled.
stockyards today:
Cattle, 400; ealv
CHICAGO, Dec. 27.—Hogs
ceipts, 41,000; market, weak,
cents above yesterday's average;
bulk of sales, $10.104010.55; light,
$9.70®'10,45; mixed, $10.004'i'10.65;
heavy, $19,104/ 10.70; rough, $10,104/'
10.25; pigs. [email protected]
Cattle Receipts, 18,000: market,
firm; native beef cattle, $7,204/11.80;
western steers, $7.25(o 10.00; stockers
and feeders, $5,204/8.15; cows end
heifers, $4,204/ 10.00; calves, $8,504/'
strong; e\
$9,104/' 10.2f
eipts, 15,000; market,
q $6,404/19.75: wethers,
lambs, $1 1,204/ 13.50.
SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn.. Dee. 27.
Estimated receipts at the Union
mas holiday, liowi
too; hogs,
1,150; ears, 48.
e Sellers had the situation in
w/i hands today with only 500
I calves on hand. The Christ
ver, made only twi
i, while there wen
markets this w
three last week.
Hogs. The til cent flog made Its ap
pearance on tlie local market today,
hut it. took outsiders in pay this money
for a few lots. Tlie market, was quot
ed at 194/15 cents higher, the latter
figure applying to tlie light sorts
mesth. Backers would not go over
$9.95 lor any of their stock, this price
being given for heavyweight, sorts of
You will enjoy one of our handsome
New Heaters . \\ v ' *
Your home will be more comfortable if
heated with
Wilson Heaters
A large stock to select from and prices the
lowest possible for quality goods.
Everything for the home
Judith Hardware Co.
Rock Island Heider Tractor
Burns Kerosene or Gasoline
Why Does a Wagon?,
have four wheels—We leave that to you to answer
and we Push Our Pencil to tell you that the Heider Tractor
has 4 Wheels, 4 Cylinders, Waueesha Motor, 7 Speeds
Forward and 7 Speeds in P.everse. It is the Original so
called Small T ractor. It does the work of Eight or Ten
Horses in the field and Never Gets Tired. It has Auto
mobile Steering Gear. There are no complicated parts to
a Heider. We have a sample machine at 4th Ave. North
and Erie St. Come and see this Best of all Tractors.
Basin Lumber Company
Sheep -Hardly enough stuff to cre
ale a market at all was brought, into
(In- sheep .ml lamb section today, all
hut a few head out of an estimated
run of 1,200 being billed direct to
packers. Up to noon there was noth
ing in tlie lamb section over tlie $11.50
"sgure. Ewe offerings were negligi
ble Wether stock sold up to $9.50 to
Representative Sales.
Beef steers, 5, 1,100 pounds, $7.50;
9. 620 pounds, $6.25. Butcher bulls, l,
1.260 pounds, $6.00; 2, 802 pounds,
$5.35, Stock cows and heifers, 1, 690
pounds, $5.25; 2, 650 pounds, $5.00.
Vent chIvoh, 10, 136 pounds. $11.00; 2,
115 pounds, $7,oo. Butcher cows and
heifers, I, 790 pounds, $6.55: 5, 1,014
pounds, $6.25; I, 970 pounds, $4.85.
Stock and feeding steers, 1, 640
pounds, $6.50; 1. 920 pounds, $6.25; i.
550 pounds, $5.50. Hogs, 56, 180
pounds, *9.95; 88, 166 pounds, $9.60.
I Mgs, roughs, underweights, 6, 103
pounds, $8.25; 5, 116 pounds, $9.25. No
OMAHA, Dee. 27. Hogs -Receipts,
9.499; market, steady; heavy, [email protected]
$19.39; hulk of sales, $9,854/10.15.
(little Receipts, 3,300; juarkot,
higher: native steers, [email protected];
cows and heifers, $6,094/ 8,50; western
steers, $6,504/ 9.28.
Sheep Receipts, 15,000; market,
stronger. yearlings, [email protected],25;
lambs. $12,104/12.25.

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