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Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, February 27, 1902, Image 1

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IOWA HAPPENINGS.
Fatally Beaten by Robbers.
Clinton, la., Feb. 26.—James Farrell
and his sister, Gertrude, residing on a
farm near Dewitt, this county, were
found' yesterday bound and gagged,
having been beaiten into insensibility
by robbers. Both are still unconscious
and probably will die.
Iowa Firemen Fix Dates.
Marshalltown, la., Feb. 22.—At a
meeting of the committee of the Iowa
State Firemen's association held here
It was decided to hold the next Iowa
tournament in Davenport in conjunc
tion with the reunion of the Veteran
Firemen's association of Davenport,
Rock Island and Moiine.
Demands Police Chief's Star.
Clinton, la., Feb. 25.—Mayor G. D.
McWaid yesterday demanded the star
of Chief of Police James Cole, who
was dismissed from further services.
The mayor charges Cole with neglect
In enforcing his orders to close gam
bling institutions operating here. Cole
has been chief for four year*
Saale's Trial is Begun.
Shenandoah, la., Feb. 26.—The mur
der case in which Saale is charged
with killing Richardson, was called in
the county court of Clarinda before
Judge Green yesterday. When the
court adjourned last night the state
had concluded its evidence and the
defense had called Its first witness.
Goes to Penitentiary for Life.
Mt. Ayr, la., Feb. 22.—Matt Hunter
was given a life sentence by Judge
Paris yesterday for the murder of
Homer Holland Nov. 9. The sentence
is the limit that can.be imposed for
murder in the second degree, the ver
dict that was returned by the jury.
The murder was the result of a quarrel
over a game of "craps." Holland was
a noted college athlete.
College Strike Is Over.
Iowa City, la., Feb. 25.—The strike
of the freshman medical class of the
University of Iowa is over. The three
freshmen whose reinstatement the
class demanded have been restored to
full privileges in the college and the
entire class, with the exception of the
seven students still under sentence
of suspension, are attending their
classes.
Fraternity House at Iowa City Burns.
Iowa City, la., Feb. 24.—The Sigma
Ml Fraternity house was destroyed by
fire Saturday, caused by an explosion
of a lamp. toss on the house, $10,000
personal property, $4,000. Fourteen
fraternity members living at the house
escaped with their night clothes, a
few odd lots of coats and shoes. The
piano was also saved, the rest of the
property Is a total loss.
Bishops Meet at Dubuque.
Dubuque, la., Feb. 2G.—Bishops Cos
grove of Davenport, Scannell of Oma
ha and Bonacum of Lincoln, suffragan
bishops of the Dubuque archdiocese,
met yesterday with Archbishop
Keane and selected three names to
be forwarded to Rome for consldera
?|tion by^ -*Jipge of cardinal*. which
THECROWD
Ever stop to think that whatever
pleases a great many people must be
very nearly all right Well, it's so.
Follow the crowd and you won't make
a mistake.
More than a million men throughout
the United States have their clothes
MADE TO MEASURE BY
The international
Tailoring Co.,
of Newr York and Chicago.
the concern for whom we take orders.
This is a pretty sure sign that "Inter
national "clothes are all that is claim­
ed for them
highest in quality—lowest in price.
Get in line with these good dressers and you'll wear the most
stylish and best fitting clothes that can be made—Yet they'll cost
you very little. We'll be glad to show you the International"
line of samples at any time you can conveniently call to see them.
J. FRIEND & SON,
AUDUBON, IOWA.
a wsnop' ror tne see or
Cheyenne to succeed the late Bishop
Lenihan. The priests of the diocese
of Cheyenne have already selected
three names to be sent to Rome with
those chosen yesterday.
Decided in Favor of Archbishop.
Webster City, la., Feb. 22.—Judge
Whitaker has handed down a decision
in favor of Archbishop Keane in the
suit brought some time ago by the
German Catholics of Williams- The
church at Williams was rebuilt In
1885, after having been destroyed by
a tornado. The German Catholics con
tributed $3,000 and brought suit foi
the return ol this sum on the ground
that they had given it with the express
understanding that a priest should be
sent who should speak both German
and English. This was not done.
BOONE OPENS ITS HOSPITAL.
Governor Cummins Makes the Princi
pal Address at the Dedication.
Boone, la., Feb. 22.—The Eleanor
Moore hospital was tormaily opened
Tliursday, the prominent features of
the occasion being the addresses ot
Governor Cummins and Dr. Fairchild
of Clinton. A large number ol people
witnessed the ceremonies. The build
ing and grounds cost $12,000. The
land was donated by S. L. Moore ana
the building named the Eleanor Moore
hospital in memory of his mother, who
before her death expressed the wish
that Boone might have such an insti
tution to care lor unlortunate people.
The building is a three-story brick
structure ot modern architecture and
was built with lunds raised by populai
subscription.
WEALTHY FARMER SLAIN.
Keokuk Excited Over Assassination
of William Mulliken.
Keokuk. Ia.. Feb. 2G.—William
Mulliken, a wealthy farmer, was as
sassinated last night, being shot in
the head by an unknown man, wno
fired through a window ot his house.
Mulliken was reading a newspaper
only l'our leet lrom the window and
was killed instantly. The affair Is
a complete mystery, as no enemies
are known to his family or his friends.
He was of a jovial disposition and
often came to this city in the evening
with $1,000 or more in his pockets.
He had been robbed here several
times, but never complained. No rob
bery was attempted at the house. The
whole city and adjacent country is
greatly excited by the mysterious
crime. Mulliken's son has offered a
reward of $500 tor the arrest of the
assassin. The murdered man owned
much land near here.
Kansas City Live Stock.
Kansas City, Keb. 25.--Cuttle—Receipts
7,000 excellent dumaml for nil good kill
ing grados, were sold steady lo 10c Ji
choice beef steers, $(S.00(Ull.5O fair to good,
[email protected] stockei's and feeders.
4.80 western fed steers, $5.00SHt-00 native
cows, $.1.00(c 4.75 heifers, en li
ners, bulls, S3.25(i4.75: calves
[email protected] MORS— Receipts, 11,500: steadv
to 5c lower top. $U.42Vi: liuik ot sulci,
[email protected]:«): licuvy,
$ll.25(i.fl.42y.i
SIXTEEN YEARS OLD. EXIRA, IOWA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1902.
mixed
packers, $i.00tfz«..15: light, $5.50fet).05 pigs
$4.75(fj5.85. Sheep—Receipts, 2,400 10c
higher native lain Us, .$a.25(i1.75 western
iambs, $0.1
Mi0.115 native wotliors, $5.00®
5.75 western wethers, $5.00$j/5.fl5 year
lings, $5.8o(U0.50 ewes, $4.U5(gj5.50 culls
and feeders, $2 50(&4 50
WiJ-f p*SfTm,15- T^S3 Jffe
GUEST OF NATION.
GREETING IS EXTENDED TO THE
ROYAL VISITOR.
Admiral Evans Does the Honors—Ex
changes Sentiments of Esteem With
Army and Navy Men—Expresses
Delight at Visiting America.
New York, Feb. 24.—Prince Henry
of Prussia, representative ol' his broth
er, the emperor of Germany, at the
launching of the latter's American
built yacht, reached New York yester
day and was cordially welcomed as a
guest of the nation. The land bat
teries that guard the outer harbor
sounded the first greeting in a pon
derous salute of 21 guns, the rifles of
a special naval squadron, assembled
in his honor, re-echoed the sentiment,
there were verbal greetings from the
representatives of President Roose
velt, the army, the navy, and the city
of New York and great crowds lined
the way into the city to see and cheer
the sailor prince of Germany. The
great storm, against which the Kron
Prinz Wilhelm had struggled for days,
and which had glazed the Atlantic
coast in an armor of ice, had lost its
force and resigned its sway to warm
sunshine and clear blue skies, so there
was no regrets that the royal guest
was a full day late for the entertain
ment provided for him. The genius
of Marconi reached out from the storm
swept coast and definitely located the
belated liner and made certain the
hour that she would reach Sandy
Hook. There was a curtain off the
Hook early Sunday morning and it
was after 9 o'clock before the watchers
caught the shadowy outlines of the
cautiously approaching liner. Rear
Admiral Robley D. Evans, commander
of the special squadron and honorary
aide to the prince, with his staff, left
the flagship Illinois at 9:40 o'clock in
the naval tug Nina. The Nina met the
Kron Prinz beyond Fort Wadsworth
and, swinging around on the starboard
side of the liner, steamed up the bay.
Prince Henry, attired in the uniform
of an admiral of the German navy and
surrounded by his na.val and military
staff in brilliant uniform, stood on the
bridge of the liner. As the naval tug
drew nearer to the side of the steam
ship, Prince Henry and Admiral Evans
caught sight of each other and ex
changed informal salutes.
Prince Henry last night attended
a reception given in his honor by the
Deutscher Verein, at the clubhouse
of the organization. From the club
house the prince was driven to the
Twenty-third street ferry of the Penn
sylvania railroad, where he took the
ferry boat Philadelphia for the depot
in Jersey City.
ENJOYS VISIT TO CONGRESS.
Kaiser's Brother Received by the
House With Much Enthusiasm.
Washington. Feb. 25.—The visit of
Prince Henry and his suite to the cap
itol yesterday must have been not onlv
a gratifying experience to the royal
visitor on account of the warm and
flattering reception he received at both
the house and senate, and of the op
portunity it afforded ot meeting per
sonally the leaders of both houses, but
It must have been am extremely inter
esting experience as well. The prince
not only saw the houses of the Amer
ican parliament at work, but in the
senate he witnessed one of these rare
and intensely dramatic moments which
come in that body occasionally at the
conclusion of a great debate. The
prince and his party in carriages, es
corted by a troop ot cavalry and
flanked on either side by a bicycle
platoon ot police, arrived at the east
ern entrance of the capitol at 4 o'clock
exactly on schedule time.
The prince and his partv. under the
protection ol a halt hundred police,
were conveyed through solid walls of
people packed in the rotunda to the
room of Speaker Henderson, who form
ally welcomed him. The prince
thanked the speaker tor his courtesy
and without further cerenionv the
party proceeded to the gallery ot the
house.
An impressive sight met the gaze
ot the prince as he reached the gal
lery. The surrounding galleries were
crowded to the doors and below on the
floor, in the long concentric circles of
the vast hall, the members sat at their
desks. His appearance at the door of
the gallery caused an enthusiastic
demonstration. The prince paused
smiled through his blonde beard, and
acknowledged the greetings with a
slight bow. Then advancing with the
German ambassador and Mr. Hitt on
either side, he descended to the place
reserved for him in the front row of
the gallery. Instantly every eye was
upon him. He seemed perfectly ob
livious ot the fact that he was on ex
hibition at close range. Mr. Gilbert
of Kentucky was addressing the house
at the time on the Philippine ques
tion. Prince Henry seemed inter
ested, listening attentively for several
minutes to what Mr. Gilbert had to
say and appearing much pleased at the
hearty applause which followed the
statement of the Kentucky member
that the "Anglo-Saxon and German
races are one." The demonstration
as the prince left the gallery was even
more enthusiastic than when he en
tered. A number .of members rose to
\ntfr feet and cheered.' The house
at once adjourned to afford the mem
bers an opportunity to meet the royal
visitor personally.
Dramatic Scene in Senate.
The prince's first view of the senate
of the United States hardly could have
been more dramatic and thrilling.
The chamber was brilliantly illumi
nated from above, the overhanging
galleries were thronged to suffocation,
every senator was in his seat, the
sides of the chamber were fringed
with representatives drawn thither by
news of the fierce conflict that was
raging and on the floor the youthful
senator from Texas, Mr. Bailey, was
bony engaged with several of the older
leaders on the Republican side over
the right of the two senators from
South Carolina, who are in contempt
of the senate, to vote on the Philip
pine bill. The excitement at the mo
ment was so great that even the en
trance of a foreign prince, unwnted
as it was, could hardly divert atten
tion from the great debate which was
in progress. Senator Frye, with the
prince at his side, mounted the ros
trum and invited him to be seated.
The senators on the floor and spec
tators in the galleries had arisen at
his appearance, but there was no audi
ble demonsration. He watched the
scene keenly as the young Texan tried
the mettle first of one adversary and
then of another. The two South Caro
lina senators, of whose encounter last
Saturday the prince was fully advised,
sat on the right of Mr. Bailey, with
only a single chair between them. The
prince several times glanced at them,
but appeared far more interested in
the question at issue than the person
ality of those it affected. For fully 20
minutes he sat completely engrossed
by the scene before him. At last the
prince departed through the main
door, the senators remaining on their
feet until he had disappeared. The
plaza at the time was filled with peo
ple, who cheered as the prince was
driven hurriedly away, accompanied
by his cavalry escort.
Dinner at White House.
The dinner given to Prince Henry
by President Roosevelt at the white
house last night closed the honors be
stowed on the royal visitor by official
Washington. The affair was on an
elaborate scale and brought together
a most distinguished company.
During the dinner the president
proposed the health of the German
emperor and 'he German people, say
ing: "We admire their great past
and great present and we wish them
all possible success in the future
May the bonds of friendship between
the two peoples ever grow stronger
The president also proposed the
health of Prince Henry in these vords
"In the name of the peopie I greet
you and extend to yo our warmest
welcome, with •ha assurance of our
heartiest good will."
following the toast of the president
to the German emperor, Prince Henry
arose and addressed himself to the
president, proposed a toast to him
self and the people of the United
States, accompanying it with an ex
pression of good will and hope for
the continuation of friendly relations
between the Germans and the Amer
icans.
At 10 40 the party dispersed, the
prince leaving directly for the rail
road station, where his special train
awaited him. A troop of cavalry and
a squadron of mounted and bicycle
policemen acted as escort to the sta
tion and saw him safely aboard the
train, which left at midnight for New
York.
The president withdrew his invita
tion extended to Senator Tillman to
attend the dinner.
BLOW UP ASSAY OFFICES.
Concerted Move Against Leading
Firms in Cripple Creek District.
Victor, Colo., Feb. 25.—Cripple
Creek is in a state of terror, owing
to a preconcerted attack upon assay
offices doing business in the district
Beginning at 3 a. m. and following In
rapid succession six explosions
wrecked as many assay offices in the
centers, ranging from Victor to Crip
ple Oeek and up to Goldfleld. In
eveij instance the object sought by
the incendiaries was accomplished by
the destruction ol the offices with their
fine equipment of delicate balances
The aiders did not hesitate to jeop
ardize life, as all but one of the build
ings were also occupied by sleeping
families. As it was, men, women and
children were hurled out.' their beds
by the shocks and serious injuries in
flicted. The full extent of the damage
cannot be estimated.
BREAKS LIVE STOCK RECORD.
Chicago Yards Last Year Handle
Greatest Amount of Stock.
Chicago, Feb. 2ti.—The annual re
port ot the Union Stock Yards com
pany just completed shows that 1901
was a record breaking year. The to
tal receipts or live stock of all classes
amounted to 15,657,102 head, the ag
gregate value being $283,953,239, an
increase ol 1.034.847 head and $20,
540,516 in value over the receipts In
1900. This total of live stock re
ceived is the largest in the history of
the yards, being 518,225 larger than
the number of head reecived in any
former year.
Journal
-M,.. CIsJ?
•f
aw?
*1
MISS STONE IS FREE
FORMER CAPTIVE TELLS OF HER
WELCOME BY BULGARIANS.
Turkish Governor Manifests Great In
terest in the Outcome, Visiting and
Questioning American Wofnan Just
Free From Brigands' Camp.
Boston, Feb. 26.—The first mes
*age from Miss Ellen M. Stone, the
missionary, to her family and friends
was received last night by her brother,
Charles A. Stone of Chelsea. The ca
blegram reads as follows
"Ristova.tz, Feb. 25.—Charles A.
Stone, Chelsea, Mass.: Freed, thank
God, and well after our captivity of
nearly six months. Yesterday, Sab
bath, morning Mrs. Tsilka and her
7-weeks-old daughter. Elena, and I
found ourselves left by our abductors
near a village an hour distant from
Strumitza. For three hours we waited
for dawn, then secured horses and
came to this city. Kind-hearted
Bulgarian friends rushed from their
houses as soon as they caught a
glimpse of the strange appearing trav
elers, took us in their arms from our
horses, with tears and smiles, and
words of welcome and led us into their
houses. Word was quickly sent to
the friends engaged in their morning
service at church, and they came, old
and young, to greet us. What thanks
giving to God for this proof of his
faithfulness to answer their prayers,
for all, even the little children, had
never ceased to pray for us, their lost
friends. Since that hour our waking
time has been crowded with friends
from the city and surrounding villages,
who have brought us their heartfelt
congratulations for our deliverance.
The Turkish government did not fail
to question us as to our experiences.
The governor of the city, with his
sttite, called this morning and again
this afternoon after the arrival of Dr.
House and his son from Sadonica, ac
companied by M. Gargiulo, the first
dragoman of the Americas embassy at
Constantinople. The last three have
come to accompany us to Salonica to
morrow, where Mr. Tsilka awaits his
long lost wife and their baby. They
have brought me a bundle of letters
from mother and brothers and dear
est friends. Thus, with unspeakable
gratitude to God and to all friends,
who by prayers and gifts have helped
to free us, we begin our life of free
dom. Your sister,
ELLEN M. STONE."
KAISER'S YACHT IS LAUNCHED.
New Boat is Christened by Miss Alice
Roosevelt.
New York, Feb. 26.—The all-import
ant event in the itinerary of Prince
Henry of Prussia yesterday was the
launching ot the schooner yacht
Meteor, built at Shooter Island for the
prince's brother, the German emper
or. The christening ceremony was
performed by Miss Alice Roosevelt,
daughter of the president of the Unit
ed States, in the presence of the presi
dent, the prince, German Ambassador
von Holleben and a brilliant assem
blage. The Meteor moved down the
ways at 10.39 a. m. amid a scene ot
great enthusiasm. The launching
proper was without mishap and pre
sented a graceful and beautiful pic
ture, though It was accomplished in a
drizzling rain and other inauspicious
atmospheric conditions
Turns City Over to Prince.
The feature of the afternoon was the
presentation of the freedom of the
city of Greater New York to Prince
Henry. The ceremony, which took
place in the city hall, was short and
the prince in response to the mayor's
bnel address, gave pleasant expres
sion to the desire for continued and
increasing lriendship between the two
countries, while he made grateful ac
knowledgement ol the unusual wel
come accorded him.
Notwithstanding the rain, it is es
timated that fully 100,000 people
waited outside the city hail until the
prince appeared after the ceremony
and hete, as well as along the route
afterwards taken by the carriages, the
royal \isitoi was accorded an ovation
by the people of New York
In the evening. Prince Henry, liis
suite and the presidential delegates
were the guests of the mayor of New
York at dinner at the Manhattan club,
and the day was brought to a close
with a wonderful performance at the
Metropolitan opera house-
Last Insurgent Band Surrenders.
Manila. Feb. 26.—The last insur
gent band which has been operating
in the vicinity of Calabama, Laguna
province. Luzon, composed of a cap
tain, three UeutenantB and 31 pri
vates, 21 of the latter being armed
with rifles, have surrendered. This
band has ot late been exceedingly
troublesome.
Rev. Lauriston Whipple Dead.
Sedalia, Mo.. Feb. 26.—Rev. Lauris
ton W. Whipple, a well known Baptist
clergyman, who was captain of com
pany D. Thirty-third Iowa infantry,
and colonel of the Thirteenth United
States colored troops during the civil
war, died hero yesterday, aged 6G
years.
$1.00 PER YEAR
19 DIE IN NEW YORK FIRE.
Origin of the Blaze Is Still Undeter
mined.
New York. Feb. 24.—Sophia Beacli,
a guest of the Park Avenue hotel,
which was burned Saturday morning,
died in Bellevue hospital. This makes
the 19th victim. Ail the other fire
victims in the different hospitals will
recover. The Rev. William Boardman
of Norwalk, who is suffering from
burns about the face, hands and body,
has improved somewhat. The body
of the unidentifie woman at the
morgue was recognized as that of his
wife, Julia.
Coroner Goldenkranz will begin his
official inquiry into the loss of life
today. He has summoned a large num
ber of the guests.
The ruins of the Seventy-first regi
ment armory and the scorched upper
stories of the Park Avenue hotel were
gazed at yesterday by thousands. A
aingle fire engine sent a stream of
water on one spot of the armory ruins,
where were stored 50,000 rounds of
cartridges and a small quantity of pow
der. The heat of the fire did not ex
plode this ammunition, for it was In
a subcellar, packed in steel boxes. The
other ammunition in the armory was
all exploded while the fire burned.
WITHOUT ITS JURISDICTION.
Supreme Court Rules in the Railroad
Merger Case.
Washington, Feb. 25.—The United
States supreme court yesterday deliv
ered its opinion in the case of Minne
sota against the Northern Securities
company in application of the state to
file a bill of complaint in that court.
The opinion was read by Justice Shtras
and the motion for leave to file the
bill was denied on the ground that this
court was without jurisdiction.
St. Paul, Feb. 25.—The announce
ment of the United States supreme
court decision against the application
of the state of Minnesota for leave to
file suit against the Northern Securi
ties company was received in this
city without surprise. Since the an
nouncement by United States Attorney
General Knox that he would bring
suit against the Northern Securities
company, under the Sherman act, the
state officials here have looked for
just such a decision as that now an
nounced by the United States supreme
court. Such action by the federal offi
cials will not be allowed to stop fur
ther action by the state of Minnesota,
but no decision has yet been made as
to the form such proceedings will
take.
UNITED STATES PROTESTS.
Nothing Uncertain About Position on
Conditions in China.
Peking, Feb. 21.—A sensation was.
caused in diplomatic circles here when
it became known that the United
States, through Secretary of State
John Hay. had sent a note to the Rus
sian and Chinese governments closely
along the lines ot the Anglo-Japanese
treaty ot Jan. 30. The note is a dis
tinct warning to both China, and Rus
sia that the United States will not
permit the integrity ot the empire to
be molested in favor of one nation to
the detriment of another. The note
practically endorses the English treaty
with Japan.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Features of the Day's Trading and
Closing Quotations.
Chicago, I'Vli. Jf.—Reaction after yester
day heavy depression in grains set in to
duy and coverlnB of short accounts Influ
enced by an Improved foreign business
braced the tone of the markets. Mav wheat
closed with gain of '..c, Mav corn 'He
and .M iy oats "v. Provisions closed
shade to 2'/ijc lower. Closing prices'
Wheat —.Mav. 70^*: Jniv, "li^e.
Corn—Mav. 0(tc: .luiv, (iOr
Oats—May. 42i/jc: .lulv. :i5i^c
Pork-May. Julv. .T15.70.
I.ard—Mav. .Inly- S'-t 47'
Chicago Cash Prices—Xo. led wheat
8 2 N a 7 S I
sptiug wheat, t»{lfa7iic Xo. 2 hard wheat
74C(i7lic: Xo. .» hard wheat. ":{r«7."c• \o
easli corn, ."Hl'Var^e: Xo. vellow eorn
57^c No. 2 cash oats. 42(Vz42''ic X'o 2
white oats, 4.:u/"44,^e: Xo. :t white oats
4:iftH.'!y1e.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, i'eli. 25.—Cattle-Receipts. 5 000
Mead) good to pi lme steers, nominal- $1, r»o
(1.7.25 poor to medium. $4.00%i .5(: stock
ers and feeders, .2.."i(*/tri.20 raws. SI 25(?E
5,:55. lieifel $_!.."! TiO canners. $1 25(9!
2..S0 bulls, $l,75ii.4.UI calves. $2-50ftitl 25
Texas led steers. $4.50^,1.7."i. Hogs— ItP
ceipts, today. .10,000: tomorrow, 4IHMK)
lett o\ i-i, i.OOO, .V^ I Or lower, closed weak
mixed and butchers. good to
choice heavy. jDK.20AOl.4O: rough Iieavv,
$5.00(7!i1.20 light. $5.75ftiii.OO: hulk of sales'
$5.1K)(all.20. sheep—Receipts. l:t,ooO' active,
steady lambs strong, shade higher good
ti, -holee wethers. $4.75(a5.30: fail' to choice
mixed, $.{.iM)Cii4.70, western sheep and year
lings, $4.50(Vi.l.00 native lambs. .i'[email protected] C5
western lambs. $5.25StU.05.
boutn umaha Live Stock.
South Uiualiu, Keb. 25.—Cattle -'-Receipts,
.1,200 .strong to 10c higher: native steers!
$4.IXXfUUiO cows and belters, ?3 (K)@G 00
western steels. $.i.7o(f45.fi5 Texas steers,
$3.W)(u,4.S0 canners, $1.50(i2.80 stoekers
and feeders, $2.75(ii4.ti3: calves. S3 00gfl.75
bulls, stags, etc., $2.5051,4.70. Hogs—Re
ceipts, 12,000 .Xf.lOc lower: henvv, [email protected]
e.i'0
mixed, ^.(sOC'ili.OO light, $5.50(35 00
pigs, $4.25ij:5.40 bulk of sales, $5.8000 00
Sheep—Receipts. 4.500: strong to 10c high
er fed muttons, $.1.00U'5.80 westerns,
$4.50H.Y00, ewes, $4.00(uM.0 common and
stoekers. $ i.5(Xfi4.75: lambs, $5.25(£r«.40
isi. Josepn Live
stock.
St. Joseph, l'Yb. 25.—Cuttle—Receipts, 1,
500 steady natives, $4.40(37.00 cows und
heifers, $2.00(4i3.50 veals, [email protected] stock
ers and feeders. $2.5(Ksi4.85. Ilogs—Re
ceipts, 7,800 steady: light and Ugtit
$5.80
pigs,
$3.5066.00,
••i
I'M
1
\w
"i
if
mixed,
medium nud heavy,
[email protected]

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