Newspaper Page Text
THE aitGtJS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1904.
In the Line of Groceries
you'll always find our
Stock complete and our
Prices the LOWEST.
H. P. F. NELSON,
2022 4th Ave. New 'Phone 6137.
R An Ol i Adage
'A Ioaf of Urea I
nur i.-i Worth a
Karr.l of .lIi
Ask your Grocer
For this Crand-
Western Flour Mill
To buy or cell Second Hand
Goods of all Kinds . ..; " ' '
1S23 Second Avenue. New 'Phone 5164
Odozonr, the New
Armp-ts and Feet
Xn-pKiponuti. anttlic and
(rtm''ili', pi:ritiv and cleans
the skin ar.d runs chatinc any
hrf. OJozone Is the best
known rcmiy for prickly heat,
m j ' j I to tit-. Iiiv. be atlng".
and ttra btfes. Ktvlntr quirk re
Itrf it thoruutcMy rubbed In
(iiitni fr wtatjr tender feet
lun n -M;.l. Izcne rubbed In
the armiili nr.ee day entirely
remove tl.e .vaty Uor.
r-OIl S.1.1; DV
HARPER HOUSE PHARMACY.
COXT11ACTIXG AND II
BUI LI) I XG. fi
FRANK A. FREDERICKS.
Schreiner Shop, 1121 Fourth );)
Jobbing promptly done. Win- R
dow and door screens a spec- rj
laity. Satisfaction guaran- y
teed. Resiieuce. IZ Eleventh O
rrer Ci'.A 'Phone west S24- hi
L" .1 $0
Meeting of Land Company.
The first meeting of the board of di-
r-ctors of the Davenport I -and an
Improvement company, was he'.d yes
terday afic-rnood in the office of Lane
&. Waterman. The directors author
ized the purchase of the Camp McClel
Ian property. The deed to the prop
erty Is now In possession of P. EL
Wettstein of Cleveland. Ohio, one oi
tLe directors, and this will shortly Ik
tr.ined over to the new company. The
board also authorized the execution ol
a mortgage to the Guarantee Title &
Trust company of Cleveland, securing
th? bonds which were sold for the pur
pose of paying oJ the mortgage given
by Messrs. C. S. Reed and John 1.
May to the Cleveland Trust conipa::
and which was assumed by the Dav
enport I-and & Improvement corn pa n
at the time they acquired the prop.
Ooy Arrested for Obscene Language.
O. C. Murray caused the arrest ol
Louis Wil.-on. an intoxicated lad who
called at his store and began to use
language such as the dwellers there
abouts have not heard in a long time.
Young Wilson acknowledged that he
was drun'.c. He said he went to the
Murray grocery store for some eggs
and was thrown out. The magistrate
sentenced the young man to the rock
pile for 15 days.
Mrs. Ada Mantel Leaves Hospital.
Mrs. Ada Manuel, the woman whe
was murderously assaulted while she
lay asleep in her room near Fourth
and Ijc Claire streets, was last night
conveyed in the ambulance from Mor
bonia hospital to her brother's home,
at 1120 West Seventh street, where
she will remain for the future. II j
skull which was fractured by the blow
dealt by ber assailant haa grown a pro
tecting membrane and the scalp has
healed over the wound. There seems
to be no doubt now but that she will
recover entirely from the effects ol
the assault, which narrowly escaped
being murder. Henry Albers is being
I held for the crime, and the grand jur
Is at work investigating the case.
The work of laying the foundation
for the new concrete abutment on this
side of the Crescent bridge to act as a
protection against outgoing ice, has
altout been finished. When completP
the oC-foot girder extending from the
bridge t'j the abutment will be re
placed with one HO feet in length.
Check Forger Under Arrest.
The Ottumwa HIie yesterday plac
rd under arrest Hermann Molan. the
type-setter who worked several days
for Ier Demokrat In this city, and
operated here as a check forger. The
publicity given the man's methods in
the press led to bis arrest. He is now
lodged in jail to await the action of
the grand Jury, which will investigate
bis case. Molaa's alleged crime is the
passing of wjrthless checks bearing
the dates of Nov. 11. and made out
on the forms of the Ioa National
bank, uiKja the proprietor of the
Schleswig-IIolstcin house on Second
street and Western avenue, and Fritz
Mengel. the butcher on Fourth street
and Western av."n"e. The one check
was In the gu:i,. o" "IZ an 1 the other of
$s. Doth were d-av.n upa the 11. Lis
cher Printing company, per Ki l.is
cfce:. proi'fitt'j: .
At 8 o'clock yesterday morning, at
the Sacred Heart Cat'-iedral. U?v. Hen
ry Hohan onicfaleJ at the nuptial vcass
during which Jatres C. Kelly, the wel'
known conductor of the Rock Island
road, was united In marriage to Mis
Nellie E. Skciley. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Ske"ley. of 2202 East L
cust street. Charles Skelley. brother
of the bride, an l Miss Mae Skelley.
sitter cf the bride, were the atten
rnts. The ceremony was followed by
a wedding breakfast at the home ol
the bride's rarfnts. after which the
couple left fcr Chicago on a honey
moon trip. On their return they will
take up their residence at 11S2 Nin
teenth street. Rock Island.
New Chaplain at St. Katharine's.
Rev. Samuel D. Day has arrived in
the city, accompanied by Thomas Ma
ry on. chaplain tt Kemper hall at Ke
nosha. Wis., a frequent visitor hereon
account of his connection with the
Wisconsin school which the Sisters of
St. Mary had conducted so successfully
before they took the management of
St. Katharine's hall. They were met
by Rev. (. DeWltt Dow ling, who has
been conducting services at the hall,
and are his guests. Mr. Day assumed
his duties as chaplain of St. Kathar
Want Half-Hour Service.
The people of Bettendorf are up in
arms over the taking off of the half
hour electric cars on the line to their
town, now that the interurban cars
are running. The new cars, of course,
could not make their time with as fre
quent stops as the cars formerly made,
and make but two or three stations In
Dettendorf. besides running only every
Oegin New Factory.
The Red Jacket Manufacturing com
pany's plant near the Davenport Loco
motive works on the Rockingham road
has been begun, the contract having
been secured by the Tri-City Construc
tion com r any. Frank Gars tang, of the
firm of Garstang & Valentine, has the
contract for the brick masonry, and
I states that 1,000.000 bricks will be used j
PROGRAM BY PUPILS
Harvest Home Exercises Held This
Afternoon at the Irving
The pupils of Irving school. Ninth
avenue and Twelfth street, had "Har
Test Home" exercises at their building
this afternoon. Besides the teachers
a number of the parents of the children
were Invited to be present to enjoy the
exercises. The following program was
Sonz. "Praise the Lord." seventh
Recitation. "The First Thanksgiv
ing." Hazel Robb.
Recitation. "A Pilgrim Maid." Cecil
Recitation. "The Reason Why,'
Song. "Wishbone." third grade.
Dialogue. "Three Little Maids." third
Recitation. "Dolly's Thanksgiving.'
Recitation. "A Picture." Phyllis Rex
Recitation. "A Little Girl's Hope.'
Recitation. "The Yearly Feast," EIIz
Song. "Thanksgiving Turkey." pri
Recitation, "Chalk Talk," Raymond
Recitation, "Pilgrims," second grade
Autumn drill, fourth, fifth and sixth
Recitation, "November," Georgiana
Dialogue. "Charity." Edith Burgert.
Song, "Thanksgiving Time." second
Recitation. "Thankful Jimmy," Harry
Recitation. "Paul's Thanksgiving,"
Recitations. "Our Blessings," Ruth
Recitation. "November Fruit." Ralph
Song. "Wind and Sea." sixth and
BOATS HAVE ALL TURNED IN
Government Making Annual Repairs at
Silver Lake, in Hennepin Canal.
The boats that have been engaged in
the government river work in this vi
cinity during the summer have been
called in for the season, and have been
assembled for regular repairs in Silver
lake, in the Hennepin canal, below Mi
lan. The boats could have been oper
ated another month, possibly, but the
policy of the government is to have
them in winter quarters long enough in
advance of cold weather to test the
wood before It Is frozen. If the frost
settles in the wood this work would
have to be delayed until spring, and
thus probably interfere seriously with
the opening of the next campaign on
the river. A great amount of work has
been done under the direction of Col.
J. K Lusk's office during the season
that has just closed, and the coming
year is expected to be an even busier
In the construction. The contract calls
for the completion of the brick work
by Jan. 1. 1905.
Date for Institute.
The executive committee of the
Farmers' institute has fixed the date
for the holding of the annual session
at Eldridge. The time will be Jan. 23
and 24. 1905. The institutes are verita
ble chautauquas and have proven of
much benefit to those who attend them.
The program for this winter's event
has not yet been announced.
Yesterday Charles W. Davis, son of
Mrs. Fanny Davis, died at his home,
1C21 Prospect streeL One week ago
he was taken sick with lung fever,
which developed into pneumonia, and
causing his death. Charles W. Davis
was born in Davenport Oct. 8. 1877.
Yesterday at her home. 2112 Grand
avenue, at the age of 28 years and 11
months, occurred the death of Mrs.
Linda Ollie Koch, nee Friday, wife of
E. C. Koch and daughter of J. J. Fri
day, the well-known attache of the
club. Death resulted after six weeks
of suffering. Deceased was born In
Scott county and was married 10 years
ago. Besides her husband. E. S. Koch,
and ber father. J. J. Friday, there sur
vive her brother, Herbert Friday, and
grandmother.' Mrs. Elizabeth Jones.
Has Enlarged Mill.
The Western Flour Mill company
has just completed an addition to their
plant. 30x10 feet, four stories high
and basement. This gives them addi
tional space to install new machinery
and increase their capacity, and about
20.000 bushel additional wheat storage.
The Tri-City Construction company
had the contract for the job.
Ammunition for Practice.
Word has been received In Rock
Island to the effect that AdjL Cen.
Scott has prepared an order giving to
each of the militia companies of the
state 100 rounds of pistol ammunition
to be used in sub-calibre practice is
the armories during the winter. The.Rjver station, and relieved him of a
practice win oe on ranges 01 irom St)
to iw reet. determined by the size of
Road Has Loss at Sheffield.
A fire at Sheffield, I1L. yesterday de
stroyed the pump house of the Rock
Island railway. The building and ma
chinery are a total loss, and the dam
age is estimated at from $2,000 to $2.-500.
IS A FIERCE BLAZE
No Effort Made to Save Steamer Ten
Broeck, Destroyed at
The Cairo Bulletin conies to hand
with the following details of the burn
ing of the Ten Broeck heretofore told
of in The Argus:
"The towboat Ten Broeck, which
has been lying between the Big. Four
incline and the point several days
past was almost totally destroyed by
fire last night. The fire was discov
ered about 10 o'clock and made a
bright light which attracted much at
tention, many people believing it to be
the lower portion of the city. There
was no one on the boat at the time
except the watchman and he stated
that the fire originated in the cabin
and that it was caused by a stove over
turning. The tire burned fiercely ar.l
no attempt was made tb check it.
there being no meaus of fighting the
names. Capt. Spence of the tug Ari
adne, responded to the distress signal
and went immediately to the burning
boat. The watchman bad cut tL
lines of the Ten Broeck. and when
Cant. Spence reached the boat he
threw a line with a grapple on the
end aboard and pulled the seething
mass away from the barges which
were lying near. The boat was tlvn
allowed to drift to the edge of .tha
water when the fire subsided and the
tug Ariadne pushed her across to the
Kentucky shore and grounded her on
"When the boat arrived in Cairo
several days ago it was decided to re
main here some time and the crew
was dismissed. Her owner. Capt. John
McCaffrey, of Davenport. Ia., was here
yesterday, but left early in the morn
ing for Paducah on business. The
Ten Broeck was built in 1882, at Bay
town. Minn., and was valued at $5.00.
She only recently came off the ways
at some point on the upper Mississippi
river and was considered in first class
condition. For several years the boat
was used on the upper Mississippi
river but for some time she has been
towing ties from the Tennessee river.
It is said that the boat was partially
FACTORY LEAGUE GO
Rock Island and Davenport May Join
Hands With Moline.
With the football season practically
ended the thoughts ot the Moline fans
ire turning to the sport which has the
greatest following of any of the present
day baseball and already plans for
earns for next year's factory league
are being discussed.
Last year the "factory league was
formed as an experiment. Teams from
Deere & Co.'s, the D. M. Sechler Car
riage company's, the Moline Plow com
pany's, the Moline Wagon company's.
the Deere & Mansur company's, and
the Velie Carriage company's consti-
uted the league. When the league
was first talked of it was decided that
no admission charge to the game could
be made. Consequently, admittance
was free till near the end of the sea
son, with three teams fighting for the
lead in the league, challenge games
were played. 15 and 25-cent admission
fees charged and a couple of hundred
dollars was taken in at the gate on
This experiment has opened the eyes
of the fans there, particularly those
who were the backbone of the league
last year, and it is planned to charge
for all games next year.
The Rock Island Plow company and
the Bettendorf Wagon company and
the Mutual company, of Davenport, are
anxious to place teams in the league,
and the number of teams will probably
be increased from six to eight. A
board of directors, one man from each
factory represented in the league, will
probably manage the affairs of the or
ganization. BREAKS HIS NECK IN A FALL
James Melwood Tumbles Backward
off Load of Hay.
James Melwood, a prosperous farm
er of Goshen township, Muscatine
county. Iowa, fell backwards from a
load of bay on which he was placing
the binding pole, and was picked up
a few moments later, dead, his neck
having been broken by the fall. Mel
wood had just finished loading the
wagon with hay. and was fastening
the pole down on the rear end, when
it broke, and - the rebound sent him
backwards to the ground.
JONES TO THE PENITENTIARY
Hennepin Canal Workman Who Holds
Up Station Agent.
John Jones, a workman on the Hen
nepin canal, pleaded guilty to a charge
of highway robbery in the Cambridge
circuit court, and has been sentenced
to an Indeterminate confinement at the
Joliet penitentiary'- When Vice President-elect
Fairbanks was In Geneseo,
Jones was there also, and was having
a grand Jubilee. He assaulted Tom
Cleary, the night operator at the reen
roll of bills.
In the Police Court.
Charles Evans was fined $10 in the
police court for assault and btery.
Evans struck Capt. Lawrence Kramej
at the Bartenders' ball at Rock Island
Turner hall Monday evening.
George Connelly was fined $3 on a
charge of assauU and battery prefer
red by Joseph Exner.
Officer Peal Resigns.
Officer Bert Peal, who has served on
the police force but a few months, re
signed his position as a police officer
Monday evening, the city council act
ing favorably upon it. During his time
of service he has eiven good satisfac
tion, but his health has demanded that
he change his work.
Coach Walter McCornack of North
western university. Is here preparing
the high school eleven to meet Engle
Entertain Tri-City Lodges.
Tri-city lodges of Eastern Star Mon- J
day night enjoyed a joint session at j
Masonic hall in Mohne. About 300 were
in attendance at the function which was
enjoyable throughout. The hall was
prettily decorated with autumn leaves.
A program of short speeches was given
the speakers being: Mrs. E. B. Kries.
of Rock Island: Mrs. F. L. Bills. Dav
enport; Mrs. Leroy Vinton. Moline; Mr.
ottesen. Davenport ; Rev. F. H. Burrell.
Moline: W. E. Miller. Rock Island. O.
F. Anderson, of this city presided as
master of ceremonies. After the pro
gram a season of dancing and refresh
Accident at New Shops.
Fellow workmen of Joseph Stolis.
employed at New Shops, thought that
he had received a death blow Monday
afternoon when he fell to the floor af
ter being struck a fearful blow on bis
head by a falling pulley, with which
he was assisting to raise a 400-pound
casting. Drs. Arp and Taylor were,
called, and while in an unconscious I
condition he was taken to Moline on a
train and then to the hospital, where
it was happily discovered that he had
not sustained fatal injuries.
Canton Number 72.
N'nTnher 72 has been assiened to the
canton of Patriarchs Militant In Mo-J
line. The name "Plow City" has been j
approved. The canton had asked for
the number 100, but 72 will be quite as
easy to remember, and the incentive
to reach in membership the number of
the canton will be easier to attain, and
then the work of doubling it can be
gin. At the next meeting of the, new
canton Thanksgiving night a num
ber of new members are to be received.
Tonight a big delegation of the Molin
ers will go down to Rock Island to
help Canton Star in a banquet and
smoker, sort of returning the courtesy
of the Star people who came up here
and instimted the new canton. It is
understood that Department Command
er Harris, of Chicago, and other digni
taries are likely to be present.
Buy 275 Flags.
The committee in charge of making
arrangements for permanent decora
tions of the streets of Moline to be
used for events of any note in the city,
has closed the contract with Fisk &
Looslev to furnish 275 flags, and with
T. A. Burtchell to hang the flags. The
cost will amount to upwards of $400,
and will be paid by the merchants,
who have already nearly subscribed
enough money f jy the expense. The
flags will be seven feet long. The idea
is to hang flags over either side of the
street and as close to each other as is
possible with the number ordered. The
flags will be hung on Third avenue
from Second street to Twenty-first
street ; on Fifteenth street from Second
to Eighth avenues, and on Fifth ave
nue from Twelfth to Seventeenth
streets. Trolley or other wires will be
erected so that the flags can be hung
at a moment's notice. The flags will
be equipped with clasps so that no;xew york; J. C. Farmer. Detroit; A.
trouble will be experieieM in hanging
them or taking them down. This will
no doubt make one of the prettiest
decorations a city could have on the
streets, and with the assistance of the
merchants in decorating their stores
for special events the city will certain
ly give au apreeabl? appearance to th o
many delegates who will visit Moline
at the many conventions which will be
held here in the next 12 months.
Plan to Entertain Merchants.
The directors and entertainment
committee of the Retail Merchants'
association met Monday evening to
further their plans for the convention
to be held here the second month of
next year. The matter of entertain
ing the men who will attend this con
vention was the cause of much discus
sion. It was decided to tender them
a banquet the second evening, and
Chairman L. Rosenstein and Secretary
V. H. Carstens of the association are
to meet with Manager F. E. Leavens
and make arrangements for the event.
They are also Instructed to plan for
the entertainment, which will take
place the first night. Several sugges
tions were made, but none of them met
with very strong approval. A theatre
or an evening's entertainment by the
musical Hoyles were discussed, but no
definite action was reached. It was de
cided to rent the Turner hall for the
three days' convention.
Not a Sick Day Since.
"I was taken severely sick with kid
ney trouble. I tried all sorts of medi
cines, none of which relieved me. One
day I saw an ad. of your Electric Bit
ters and determined to try that After
taking a few doses I felt relieved, and
soon thereafter was entirely cured, and
have not seen a sick day since. Neigh
bors of mine have been cured of rheu
matism, neuralgia, liver and kidney
troubles and general debility." This is
what B. F. Bass, of Fremont, N. C,
writes. Only 50 cents at Hartz & Ulle
TT i TT JT
lLet Us duet if cro
This is the line where
Construction and Dura
bility are Guaranteed
In Our Lime of
It's a line that will interest every present or prospective
Couch buyer It's a line we are proud to show you. because
we know their value is the very best.
You'll never find a more thoroughly complete line of
Furniture in any line that we show today You'll find
assortments, quality and price the greatest trade inducers
that you have ever come in contact with. Remember the
j Furniture & Carpet
Opposite Masonic Temple,
I 123-125 West Third Street. Davenport. Ie.
TO HAVE BIG DINNER
School Pupils Donate Foodstuffs
Children at Bethany
The city schools will be closed to
morrow and Friday for the Thanksgiv
ing vacation. This will give the teach
ers and pupils a four days" holiday.
This morning there was a donation
of foodstuffs by the grammar grade
pupils for the children of Bethany
Home, in South Rock Island. There
were potatoes, flour, crackers, turkeys,
chickens, fruit, etc.. and it seemed as
if every pupil brought something. This
afternoon wagons were sent around to
collect and deliver tae donations at
the home, w here the children will have
a great lhanksgivmg dinner tomorrow
Today being the last day of the
school month, the pupils of the schools
were made happy by the granting to
all of the quarter holiday that custom
ary is allowed only those who are per
fect in attendance during the month.
The teachers received their pay checks
this morning, two days in advance of
the regular salary day.
At the Harper II. M. Pettie, Carrol
ton, Mo.; J. T. Kalker, Kansas City;
A. M. Porter. St. Paul; Alfred Cohn,
II. Starn. New York; R. J. Perry. Peo
ria; K. Germaine, R. G. Kendall,
Cleveland; A. G. McMullcr. V. M.
Nest, Frank Simpson, M. A. Wilson.
Kewanee; Mrs. F. 11. McElray, Chi
cago; S. R. Ixywood. St. Louis; E.
Dickson. Kewanee; E. See'.ey, Chiea-
go; A. is. Sparkler, rvewanee; c::aries-
7 T.,,..,v, r-K?o.r. M II r.nr.,IfT 78, W. I . J el. .;o. Z4. IS. Y. len-
x. aiuuu6U, .
don Detroit: C. J. IVnlleld. Chica
go; F. W. Fishell. Ann Arbor; W. R.
Hicks. W. S. Hunt, Chicago; H. R.
Adams, Norfolk. Va.; J. M. Small. St
Louis; Mary M. Mallony. Wapello; V.
H. Porter, Chicago; Samuel J. Eph
raim, Philadelphia; C. H. Maine, Des
Moines; tf. B. Alexander. Philadel
phia; William H. Daly. Chicago; W.
Saunders, Davenport; H. W. Craw
ford, city; Henry Hartman, F. II. Mc
Arthur. Geneseo; W. Wolfe. New
York; J. Mettress, Dubuque; II. E.
Finney. Chicago; David Fuller, Dav
enport; J. M. Rubenstein, Dixon, 111.;
W. H. Montgomery: W. P. Walker,
Peoria; William S. Ney. Kansas City;
S. M. Gould, Shawnee; R. G. Flynn,
St. Louis; J. M. Wilson, Kear, Neb.;
L. M. Bemsten. Burlington; O. L.
Bruner. Reynolds; E. J. Uthe, New
York; Harry K. Allen, Kansas City;
John P. Davis. Council Bluffs; George
A. Bothwell, Chicago.
At the Rock Island (European) B.
Brown. F. L. Rader. J. E. McGill, Chi
cago; John Blakley, Preemption; F.
A. Wood, Ecgington; F. D. Scribner,
Clinton; J. D. Patterson. Peoria; A.
Wilson. Battle Creek, Mich.; J. B.
Mackie. Chicago; Mrs. M. Danner, Al
legan, Mich.; C. P. Hall. Chicago: A.
W. Kelso. Rock Island; J. Evans, St.
Louis: H. W. Long and wife, A. W.
Morton, W. E. Allport. Chicago; J. M.
Hutchinson. Orion; Pat Carr, Ladd,
111.; R. B. Kilgore. St. Louis.
Turkey lunch at the Ponce De Leon
tomorrow, 1521 Second avenue.
Roast pig all day Thanksgiving at
the Down Town Inn, Tenth street and
.. Y O
Chicago, Nov. 23. Following: are th
opening, highest, lowest and closing
quotations in today!, markets:
December. lft!. 10". loS-. 108;
May, lotf-V 110",j. toy..
July. ss,;. 9Si. its1..
Di'fmlMT, 49. 4i,. 4Si. 49-V
aiay. :". . .
July, 4.-7-s. 4fi',.
Itcpcmlicr. 2Si. 29Vh. 2ST4
July.aiVi; 31 "S.. sifc. 31 .
Jnnuarv. 12.fi.". 12.70. I2.fi.1".. 12.6.",.
May, 12.75, 12.82. 12.75, 12.75.
January. 7.o. 7.02. 7.00. C.97.
May. 7.17. 7.20, 717, 7.17.
January. 6. 50. 6.55. 6.50. 6.50
May. 6.C7. 6.70. 0.67. 6.67.
Receipts today: Wheat 41. corn 259,
oats 53, liojfe I17.U00. cattle 15,0((, Mheeit
Hog market opened xtenily. I.lK'it
4.1.", ( 4.5:.. mixed und butcher 4.4T, (i
4.65. bihhI Heavy 4.350 1.65, roiiKh heavy
4.35 fir 4.5U.
Cattle market opened for let strong
to 10c Mistier.
Sheen market orened slow at yester
llofrs at Omaha 8,00ft. cattle 4. 000.
11KS at Kannait City 17.000, cattle .
I. S. Yard. 8:40 a. m. Hop market
Btronii' to 5c higher. I.iKht 4.20 f 4.io.
mixed and tutt'heu 4.5or4.72, fftnnl
heavy 44.40fi 4.470. roui(h heavy 440 fi'
4. 5 it..
Cattle market strong: to 10c higher.
Hceves 3.50 'il 6.25. cows and liei-fers l.od
'ivA.t't. Texas steers 2.751 1.40, Htockcm
and feeders 1 .80 (v 4.10.
Sheep market dull.
IIok market close dstrontf to 5c high
er. UKlit 4.35fr4.60. mixed and hutcli
eis 4.40W4.70. frond heavy 4.60 ' 4.75.
rotifrh heavy 4.4oi 4.55.
tTattle market closed steady.
Hheep market closed steady.
Krw York Mock.
New York. Nov. 23. Sutrar 149i. (in
108V4. C. K. 1. & I. 35 i. Southern 1'a
cllic 664. li. & O. 95. Atchison com
mon KkU AtihUnn lirvfurrfil
m. & st. i 173. Manhattan isi. Cop
per 78, V. I . J el. 1.-0. Vi'i
I fral 135, I & S. 148IA. Headinfc
fral 135, I & N. liXVi. Fteadintr common
754, Canadian I'aeltlc 133. leather com
mon 13. U. It. T. 6S. I'ac-lllc Mall 44'4.
IT. S. Steel preferred DO. I. H. Steel com
mon 21. 1'tnna 135. Missouri I'aeltlc
108i. t'nion Pacific 1154i. Coal & Iron
73L1 F.rio cnmmi.ri 2W. Vn!ii,nh r,re-
ferred 45. c. ,. w. 24. Illinois
uenirai mi'i, ar rounory ai-.
public Hteel preferred OS. Republic 8teel
common 16 V4.
LOCAL S1AHKKT CONDITIONS.
Toilav'a Quotation on I'rovllon, I.lve
Stock Ird ! Karl.
Rock Island. Nov. 23. Following arm
the wholesale quotation In the local
Provision and Produce.
Butter Creamery. 23 i; dairy, 192.
Kkks Fresh, 19c.
Live Poultry Spring chickens, 8c pr
It is a.
as well as
to trade a.t
1818-1820 Third Ave