The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, November 09, 1908, Image 3

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Short Items of Interest From Sat
urday Evening's Daily Journal
D. (). Dwyer is in Omaha today look- j
inp afler professional business.
Miss Lena Maurer was a passenger
n the mail train at noon for Lincoln.
Miss Geraldine Rosa was a passenger
this noon on the mail train for Omaha.
(leorge Lohnes from Louisville is in
the city today attending to various
matters of business.
i niimi I'.ndkmi'vpr came down
this morning from Omaha to 8pend j
Sunday with her folks. . j
Matt Joy is spending the afternoon!
n Omaha heimr a nassentrer on the
mail train for that point. ;
Father Hancek departed this noon on ,
the mail train train for Crete, where i
he will remain over Sunday. I
C. V. Staats is in Omaha this after-
noon in attendance upon the football
Rame, going up on the mail train.
S. Furlong, the veteran Rock Bluffs
farmer, came up this morning to look
after business matters in the city.
G. W. Osborne was a passenger on
the mail train this noon for Omaha
where he goes to visit until Monday.
John Toman and little son are in Om
aha this afternoon having been passen
gers on the mail train for that point.
Charles Wilkins and Miss maDei
Birch were in Omaha this afternoon in
attendance upon the big football game.
Thomas South departed this morning
for a business and pleasure trip to
Hamburg, la., to he gone several
Rev. J, H. Salsbury was a passenger
this noon on the mail train for Omaha,
where he had business matters to at
tend to.
Mrs. B. V. Livingston and Miss Jes
sie Gilmour were passengers this morn-
ing for Omaha where they will spend
the day.
Miss Josephine Clifford is spending
the day in Omaha with friends having
been a passenger on the early train this
Mrs. Dora Wolf departed this morn
ing for Litchfield, Neb., where she will
visit with relatives and friends for
sometime. I
William Caygill of Wabash who has j
been in the city looking after some j
business matters returned to his home j
this morning. j
Adam Fornhoff the good citizen and ;
excellent farmer from near Cedar
Creek is in the city today attending to
business matters.
Mrs. Jacob Buechler and daughter,
Emma, were passengers thit noon for ;
Omnlia ithpre thev will visit with
friends over Sunday.
Mrs. William Partridge and son, Geo.
were among those traveling to Omaha
this noon on the mail train, where they
will spend the afternoon.
John Meisinger came in this morning
with his little son to look after some
business matteis, from his home in
Eight Mile Grove precinct.
C C. Hennings. one of the prosper
ous farmers of Eight Mile Grove pre
cinct, came into the city this morning to
look after business matters.
Virgil Mullis was a passenger this
r.oon on the mail train for Omaha where
he goes to secure some repair parts for j
the boiler at the High school.
Mrs. Arthur Hetherington and baby j
were passengers to Omaha this noon on j
the mail train, going up to visit with j
relatives during the afternoon.
Mi T.illian Fitch of Omaha came I
down this morning on the early train
to look after some of her pupils, re
turning at noon on the fast mail.
Carl G. Fricke and wife were passen
gers this noon on . the mail train for
Omaha, where they will be spectators
at the Nebraska-Ames Football game.
Mrs. F. E. Denson and baby were
passengers this noon on the mail train
for Council Bluffs, la., where they will
visit with relatives and friends for sev
eral days.
Mrs. W. F. Scotten and daughter, j Paid the Joarnal a call which was much
Nora, were passengers on the early j appreciated. He has developed into
Burlington train this morning for Oma-1 quie a good sized man since his re
ha where they will visit with friends ', moval to South Omaha and it is a gen
during the dav. i uine Pasure to meet him again.
Mrs. W H. Freese departed this
morning for Omaha where she will
meet her daughter, Mabel, who has
been in attendance upon the teachers
meeting at Omaha, the two spending
the day in the metropolis.
Last evening J. M. Leek received a,
message from Union stating that his :
cousin, George Hargis.had died sudden- j
ly at his home near there. Mr. Leek
was in the country at the time and
Mrs. Leek was unable to locate him in
time to enable them to go down there
this morning. They have no news as
to the cause of death as they had not
known of his illnes3. Full particulars
will be furnished later.
W. Ii. Virgin of Murray is in the city
today attending to some business mat
John wunderlich ot fsehawka, is in
the city today looking after business
Jas. Speck came in this morning from
his home near Murray to look after
business matters.
Adam Krager and family are in the
city today from their fine home in the
country look,n after business matters.
Thos. McCullough of near Rock Bluffs
i - "
noon to transact some business mat
R. R. Nickles, the well known far
mer from near Murray is in the city
this afternoon looking after business
1 matters.
j Conrad Meisinger was a business vis
i itor in the city this morning coming in
from his fine farm in Eight Mile Grove
j precinct.
I Henry Horn came in this morning
I from h).g farm in j,. M.,e Gmve
, cjnct fop the of ,ookinff after
, business matters.
Rex Wilson was among those going
to Omaha at noon on the mail to be a
spectator at the football game between
Nebraska and Ames.
Commissioner J. L. Root and wife
j are in Omaha this afternoon in attend
: ance upon the football game between
I Nabraska and Ames.
! Carl Smith was another football en
! thusiast who was a passenger for
i Omaha on the mail train at noon to take
I in the football game.
I Mrs. Richard Hale and daughter,
i Goldie, were passengers this morning
; on the Burlington for Omaha where
, they wil, spend tlie day
j pauJ R manufacturer of var.
joug nrands nf pilars, is hustling a lit-
; tle business this afternoon in Omaha
gong up on the fast mail,
( Mrg Q R Prentiss a, d ,iule daugh.
ler wno have been visiting with friends
in the city, departed on the mail train
at noon for their home at Havelock.
Jacob Meisinger of Eight Mile Gove
precinct, one of the best farmers from
that spiend:d community, is in the city
todav looking after business matters,
Fremont Wheeler and daughter,
jjazej came in last evening from their
home at jorfolkf Neb., for a visit with
c F Yheeler and family of several
J. B Meisinger came in this morning
from his fine farm in Eight Mile Grove
prec;nct and spent the day looking af
ter business matters and visiting with
John Falter was one of the large
crowd leaving the city on the mail train
at noon for Omaha where he will be in
attendance upon the Nebraska-Ames
football game today.
Miss Mignoutte Cook, a cousin of Dr.
Cook of this city, and a prominent
teacher in the Omaha public schools,
will arrive in the city this evening for
a visit over Sunday with the Doctor
and his family.
County Attorney-elect William C.
Ramsey took a vacation after the strain
of election and was a passenger on the
mail train for Omaha where he will
meet some old college chums and at-
tend the football game,
Affairs at the court house were very
quite today and the same is true of the
city generally. The farmers in town
are few in number owing to theirbeing
busy getting their corn in, and
items are consequently scarce.
Mrs. William Henton and children of
Miles County, la., who has been in the
city and vicinity for several days visit
ing friends and also attending court in
trial with the W. O. W. in which she
was victorious. Her many friends are
heartily glad of her victory in the case.
Dor McBride of South Omaha has
been spending several days in the city,
the guest of relatives. While here he
Mrs. Henry Steinhauer and son, Ec'-
gar. were passengers this noon on the !
mail train for Omaha where they will
visit with relatives for a short time.
In connection with this the J urnalyes
i terday stated that Miss Gladys Godwin
i was a nassentrer for Omaha when it
hmiH h ;ead Miss oiadva Stein-
"I have been somewhat costive, but
Doan's Regulets gave just the results
desired. They act mildly and regulate
the bowels perfectly." George B.
Krause, 306 Walnut Ave., Altoona, Pa.
Electric pocket flash lamps.
& Co.
How Quick Thinking L-l to Saving
Hayes in 1M7J.
Speaking of minor incidents that
determine minor events:
If the managing editor of the New ,
York Times, in 1S7, had been a
man readily discouraged, the chances
are that Tilderi would have succeeded
Grant'ln the White Hons.-. But be
cause he was hopeful and a promi
nent democrat was timorous, the
office was awarded to Hayes. It hap
pened this way:
On the morning of November 8
1876, every New York pape
except two the Herald and th
Times virtually recorded Tilden'
election. The Herald questioned th'
outcome with the headline, "Which
is elected?" The Times, then a Re
mililicHii newsnaner. claiming a ma
jority of one for Hayes in the elec
toral colleges and offered a detailed
Ktntcment to back its assertion. To
Jo this it had reversed the statemen
in its midnight edition that victory
was with the democrats.
The reversal was based solely on
a curous crcumstance. Shortly after
midnight a messenger boy brought a
note to John C. Red. its managing
editor. The note was from Senator
IJarnum, a personal friend of Heids
who had been chairman of the dein
ni-rat c national coin ill 1 I lee ami wi.
then chairman of the executive com
mittee. It inquired briefly if tin
Times had news from Florida, :-outn
Carolina, Oregon and Louisiana.
Now tlie significance of the in
iimrv lav in tne tact mat uifM-
states had twenty-two electoria
votes and that if they could be trans
ferred from Tilden to Hayes, they
would elect the republican candidate
hv n ldiiralitv of one. With those
' X - - ml
states democratic the vote stood 20G
for Tilden to 103 for Hayes. If they
were Republican Tilden would have
only 1S4 to Haye's lSS.
Mr. Reid, being trained by his
newKiianer exnerience to be on the
lookout for just such odd combina
tions, figured out this arithmetical
problem before he replied to Barnum.
its obvious corollary at once oc
curred to him. Evidently the demo
crats were not certain of these four
states. That was data enough for
him. He renlied at once that the
republicans had carried all four
Then he stopped the presses and got
out a new edition claiming the elec
tion for Hayes, after which he posted
off to the Fifth Avenue hotel, where
he found that the republican chair
man Senator "Zach" Chandler of
.Michigan, had gone to bed suppos
in? the nartv badlv beaten. W. E.
- c - -
Chandler of New Hampshire, secre
rarv of the remiblican national com
mittee, arrived just then and the two
men got the chairman up. It was
decided to wire republican leaders
in all doubtful states to "claim every
thing " and an announcement of
Hayes' election was given out.
This was the beginning of the po
litical struggle that ended with the
organization of an electorial com
mission that counted Hayes in.
Geo. P. Foreman, Jr., and Miss
Arzella Bennett Married.
Last Thursday evening at Alvo, this
county, occurred the wedding of Ar
zella, daughter of Mrs. James Bennett
of that place to Geo. P. Foreman, jr.
There were a large number of relatives
and friends of the contracting parties
present at the ceremony which was
Derformed bv Rev. Story. The wed
ding was one of the most notable
which has taken place in that locality,
the parties being members of the best
families in the community. Miss Ben
nett is universally spoken of as one of
the most accomplished young ladies of
Cass county and one who enjoys the
admiration and respect of a host of
friends. The groom is the son of Geo.
P. Foreman, one of the best known
citizens of the county, a young man of
i sterling qualities and of a standing un
excelled in the community of which he
is a part. The congratulations of the
Journal go out to the happily wedded
couple in company with those of their
many other friends.
Tired Brain.
After prolonged work requiring con
stant thinking we often notice that the
brain refuses to work. It is impossible
for us to think, our head and our eyes
i ache, the whole body is tired out. In
sucn cases we need a remedy which
will make the blood to circulate quicker
and to bring new nourishment to the
exhausted nerves. Triner's American
Elixir of Bitter Wine is such a remedy.
It works directly on the digestive or
gans through which the food must pass
in our body. It makes new blood and
distributes the food through the body.
You should use it in all maladies of the
digestive system, in nervousness, weak
ness and exhaustion. At drug stores.
Jos. Triner, 616-622 So. Ashland Ave.,
Chicago, 111.
Wellington pipes twenty different
styles and sizes. Gering & Co.
But None Prove to be the Murderers
of Constable Ralston.
Considerable excitement was caused
in Papillion Monday by the report that
the two men who murdered Constable
Ralston at Weeping Water a few days
ago, were working for John Sauter just
north of town. As soon as the report
was received Sheriff Spearman with
several deputies went out there heavily
armed and took charge of the suspects
until the sherilf from Cass county and
another man who would be able to
identify the suspects, arrived. They
promptly declared "that the men in
question were not the ones wanted and
they were turned loose again. Two
other men were arrested in Springfield
the same evening as they alighted from
the Missouri Pacific freight train which
arrived in Springfield from Louisville.
Marshal T. J. Wright and several other
residents of the place hastily armed
themselves and treed the two suspects
and captured them. Again the author
ities were sent for and they declared
that those suspects were also the wrong
parties. Up to the present time no
clue has been found of the murderers
but it is reported that they crossed the
Louisville railroad bridge early Tues
day morning and were supposed to be
in Sarpy county in hiding. Color was
given to the report by the news that a
team of horses had been stolen from
one of the Eichner farms in Richland
precinct Wednesday evening, but this
report is thought to be incorrect and it
is believed that the team broke loose
at Chalco and strayed away. We have
not been able to verify this rumor.
Later: This morning the missing
team was found in the creek near Chal
co. Une ot the horses had drownded,
and the other was badly injured. The
team had broken loose and ran awav.-
Papillion Times
For Sale.
On account of putting gas in our
house, I have several nice hanging
lamps and one chandelier which I will
sell cheap. Phone 273. P. E. Ruffnfr.
For Kodak goods see Gering & Co.
They know how !
Attachment Notice.
Frank Krecek. will take not ice. that cm t lie
1st day of Oi'tolier. 1.0s. M. Ar her. a justice ot
the iieace of I'lnitsmoutli City, l ass county.
rseoraska. issued an older of attachment, for
the sum of S.4i. in an action penciinsf before
Mm. wherein William Holly is plaintiff. anl
Frank Krecek is defendant, that oroperty of
the defendant, consisting of money in (he
possession of the C. K. & Q. H. li Co.. trar-
ntshee. has heen attached under said order.
Hid cause was continued to Novemlier isih.
at ! o'clock, a. m. Wii.i.ia.m Holly.
UKSKit. I'laintitf.
Notice of Suit.
Anderson Mantooth. Iefendant. will take
notice, that on the nd day of November, lttiis.
1 . o. Dwyer. plaintiff herein herein, tiled his
I iet it ion in the County Court of Cass County,
Nebraska, against said defendant, the object
and prayer of which are to recover judgment
upon an agreement to furnish property of an
agreed value, which defendant failed to do.
and for which in said suit plaintiff claimed a
judgment In tlie sum of 1000.
i ou are further notified that attachment
and garnishment have lieen issued In said
nit. and served on the First National Hank
of l'lattsmouth. Nebraska.
i ou are reiiuired to answer said petition on
or liefore the 7th day of Pecemlier. I9()s.
ated this ind day of November. l'.Xs.
I). (. Dwyer.
11-2-4 Plaintiff.
it's a sign of coal satisfaction. Want
to hear the music in your kitchen?
Easy order coal from this office and
yard. The output of the Trenton
mine the fuel we handle has no su
perior anywhere, its equal in few
'PlinUC Plattsmouth No. 22.
rnunc BeiiNo.351.
Dr. Ness' Slock Food
scientific compound for horses and cattle.
less' Stock Food
guaranteed to give results.
F. G. Fircke & Co . Druggists.
Best Time to See
the Southwest
Every first and third Tues
day of each month, low-priced
homeseeker's excursions are
run over the lines of the : : :
Missouri Pacific
Iron Mountain
into the rich and resourceful
farming regions of the South
west. It is a splendid chance
for the Northern and Eas
tern farmer, cf ter his wheat
is gathered, to combine a
pleasure and propecting trip.
Write for rates and literature to
M. P. Ry., Plattsmouth, Neb.
The best place to buy clothes
is the place where you feel sure
of getting your money's worth no
matter what you pay. That's
the reputation of this store. You
cannot buy anything here that
you cannot bring back and get
your money if you feel you didn't
get your money's worth.
G. E. Wescoll's Sons
"Where Quality Counts."
Notice of Sale Under Chattle
Notice Is hereby rlveii that by virtue of a
chattle mortjraire. dated October II. ;ii7. to se
cure tlie payment of the sum of ?:Cti..V. with
interest at the rate of S ier cent from said
late, and by virtue of a chattle mortirairt
dated January ti. I'.ttw. to secure the payment of
the sum of ?:i(.(H. with interest at the rate of
li per cent from the :th day of Decemlier,
l'.n'T. loth of said mortsrat'es having Ix'en duly
tiled in the office of the county clerk of Cass
county. Nebraska, and executed bv K. A
Fletcher, anil uixm each of said niort trari s
there Is due and unpaid the oritrinal sums with
interest thereon: that each of said mortiratres
has been assigned by morttfam to the First
National Hank of l'lattsmouth. Nebraska. De
fault havintr been made in the payment of said
sums, and no suit or oilier proceedings at law
having been instituted to recover said debts
or any part thereof, therefore the undersigned
will sell the proiierly in said chattlel mort
srajre, descrilied viz: line jrray mare mule,
four years old. weight nine bundled (!ion)
pounds: one horse (pray) mule, four .years old,
weijrht nine hundred (!HH) pounds; one sorrel
mare, eipht years old. weight nine hundred
(WO) pounds: one bay horse, five years old.
weight twelve hundred (l:AM) immiihIs: one
black horse, weijrht on thousand ( looo) ikiuikJs.
aire seven years: one black horse, weight one
thousand (1IMH)) iHiunds. aw seven years: one
bav mare, weiirht nine hundred and fifty (u;0)
IHiunds. aired twelve years; one set of double
(new) Concord harness, IV tup: one set of
double harness: one cow. weitrht one thousand
one hundred ( 1 10U) ixiunds. five years of ape.
at pu 1)1 ic auction at the sale barn of Sam G.
Smith at tit hand Vine streets, in the city of
l'lattsmouth, Nebraska, on the 12th day of No
vemlier, iys. at one o'clock p. m. of said said.
First National hank.
Assignee of Mortgage.
Y. O. Dwyer. Attorney.
State of Nebraska, I T -......,.
Cor.NTT of Cass. fss- I Cocntt Court.
In the matterof the estate of John D. Thierolf.
To all persons Interested:
You are hereby notified that the executrix of
the above estate has filed in this court her ac
count and iietltion for final settlement of said
estate, and praying therein that said account
lie allowed and that the proiierty of said estate
be assigned according to the last will and tes
tament of said deceased.
You are further notified that a hearing will
be had upon said petition on the 17th day of
November. 1W. at 10 o'clock, a. m.. before thls
court at l'lattsmouth. Nebraska. That all ob
jections must be filed on or before said day of
Witness my hand and seal of the County
Court, this i5rd day of Octolier, 1W.
SEAL.I Hy the court.
Alien J. Kf.eso.v,
10-29-3t. County Judge.
Notice of Sale of Note and Mortgage
of an order of the Uon. Allen J. Beeson.County
Judge of Cass County. Nebraska, made and
entered in the estsueof CatharineStadelmann.
deceased, the undersigned executrix of said
estate will sell at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash, a certain promissory note in
the principal sum of SJ.500.00 with interest
thereon at the rate of eight percent ( ) from
the first day of May, 190s. topether with a cer
tain mortgage deed on the West Half of Lot
Nine (9) in Block Twenty-Nine (is) of the citv
of Plattsmouth, Nebraska, which is security
for the payment of said note. That said note
and mortgage matures on May first. )!. and
are a part of the assets of the estate of said
deceased. Such sale will lake place at the
south door of the Court House in said Cny of
Plattsmouth on the 21 st dv of November.iau.-.
the hour of one o'clock P. M.
Dat ated this 31st day of October. 1003.
JJ-3 Catharine White.
11--' Executrix.
. O Dwyer, Attorney.
Will Net Stay Away.
From Saturday's Dally
W. H. Thomas, the nurseryman who
was so badly beaten up by Charles
Hixon, had so far recovered this noon
as to be able to go up to his home at
Council Bluffs, la., although he is still
in very bad shape and presents a badly
bruised and cut-up appearance. He
expects to be back Monday in time for
the examination of Hixon. In a con
versation with the Journal reporter, he
states that a proposition was made him
to stay away and permit the examina
tion of Hixon to go by default but he
is quite positive that he will make it
back here in plenty of time to testify.
His team and belongings were left with
Charles Miller south of the city.
Friends of Night Riders Cause Dan,
age to Telephone Wires Confes
sions from Many Night Riders.
KhiKston, Tenn.. Oct. 31. A mob ot
about 30 men attacked the Hoann coun
ty Jail Friday, and killed GorK 'ook.
held on th charge of iimrd'Tlng. John
Klnt;. a ferryman at Southwent Point,
a few weeks ao. Of the members of
the mob all save two were masked and
these iinmaaked men were nt ran kith to
tho sheriff. The Identity of none of
the mob Is known.
Camp Nemo. SamburR. Tenn., Oct.
31. The telephone wires on ihe Troy,
Kenton and Union City routes wer
cut Friday by unknown partita. The
incident has caused little uneatdnena
here, however, and the damage was
rjulckly repaired and the wires are now
In working order. An air of myutery
pervaded Camn Nemo Friday. No one
knows what, the next Important move,
will be. There is still a lai'Ke number
of prisoners in the guard house her.
The court of Inquiry is being conduct
ed dally, and it is generally believed
that the governor Is gelling to the
bottom of affairs.
Arrangements were made over th
wire Friday by tiov. Patterson to
transfer six or eight of the night rid
ers to Nashville. An attendant at the
court of inquiry said to a reporter Fri
day: "We have the confession of men
who rode In (lie gang that killed Capt.
Rankin and tried to kill Col. Taylor.
These confessions show that about 35
men rode In the murderous crowd that
killed ('apt. Itankln. Of these between
12 and 15 are In camp."
It is claimed that the confessions
are bo minute and damaging that the
officers have details as to how Col.
Taylor leaped from the scene of the
murder of Capt. Rankin and then
"dived Into the water."
The Postal telegraph wires were
also cut at or near the point where
the Cumberland telephone wires were
cut between Union City and Rives.
Western Union Suspends Suspected
Men at Cincinnati Offices.
Cincinnati, Oct. 31. As a result of
charges against the Western Union
by the Chicago board of trade that
market quotations had been permit
ted to leak to "bucket shops." five
trusted employes of the Cincinnati
Western Union office were absent
from their accustomed desks, having
been suspended pending Investigation.
The chief operator, chief lineman,
chief clerk to superintendent's office;
head of the ticker department, and
head switchboard operator were
dropped. Of these two are nephews
of Superintendent Miller.
Two Killed by Train.
Bloomington, III., Oct. 31. William
Doyle and William Finney of Mason
City were struck by a Chicago, Peoria.
& St. Louis switch engine at Peters
burg Friday and killed.
Grain, Provisions, Etc.
Chicago, Oct. .
FIXUR Market steady. Spring wheat,
special brands, $.106.15; Minnesota, hard
patent, jute, $5.rxyQ3.2o; straight, xpert
bags, $4.6034.70; .lear. export bags, 13.709
4.10; low grades. $2.3'2.90; winter wheat,
patent. $4.4X34.60; straight. Jute, K12V&4 SO;
clear, jute, $3.60(3.75; ry flour, white, 13 B8
I&3.65; dark, S3.40&S.50.
WHEAT Lower. December, 99c4
Jl.OO'i; May. fl.03frl.03H.
CORN Weakened. December, 63tW4e;
May. 62Ti'63VtC.
OATS rlrm. December, 47V447Hc;
May, 49T50c.
BUTTKR CrRmry, extra, 27c; pric tm
retail dalrs. 2Mc; prints, 23o.; extra
firsts, WQUKc: firsts. 21c; seconds. 20c;
dairies, extra, 23c; firsts, 20c; seconds, 18c;
ladles. No. 1, 18Vc; packing stock. 18c
EGOS Casn returned, l&SJOttc; cases
Included, 17&21c; ordinary firsts, 23c;
firsts. 26c; prime firms. 27c; extra. 29c
POTATOES Choice to fancy, 63&Ga;
fair to good, 0S62c.
LIVE POULTRY Turkeys, per lb. He;
chickens, fowls. 10c; springs. 12c; roost
ers, 7c; geese, $5.0OQ7.OO; ducks, 10c. .
New Tork. Oct aO.
FLOUR Dull and about steady; rye
flour, quiet; buckwheat flour dull, $2.1119
2.S0 per 100 pounds; cornmeal, quiet; ryv
dull; barley, steady.
WHEAT Spot, firm; No. 2 red. $1.0MK9
1.09; No. 1 northern IX..uth. $1.14; No.
2 hard winter, $1.10; December, $1.09 1S-1I
1T1.10 11-16, closed, $1.10; May. $1,10 7-16
l.llVi. closed. $1.114.
CORN Spot, steady; No. 2. TPAci Ne.
2, old, S2c nominal; December, close
74'4c; May. closed 71c.
OATS Spot, quiet; mixed. 52?MJV4e;
natural white, W&ZZc; clipped white, (1V4
Live Stock.
Chicago, Oct. 30.
CATTLE Good to fancy steers, $6.MQ
7.43; medium to good steers, t5.2a1Fi.15; In
ferior to plain steers, $4.50g5.50; range
steers. $"J.50S.15; native yearlings, $S.a
7.50; plain to fancy cows, $3.505.00; plain
to fancy helf-rs, $4.0u5.50; common to
good stockerB. $2.50'g4.40; common to good
feeders. $3.50'54.7D; good cutting and beef
cows, $2.504.00; canners. $1.752.50; bulls,
good to choice, $3.54.50; bologna bulla,
$'."3.10; calves. $3.XS7.7S.
HOGS Prime heavy butchers, $T..SgS.07:
choice light-weight butchers, $5.703.35;
choice light, fci.oogo.SO; heavy packers.
J",.5'ifio.So: thin, grassy packers. $4.8&9
l.h:: grassy, light mixed, $J.25fj5.00: rough,
heavy sows and coarse stags, $4 i55.00,
pigs, tz.izm.M.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 30.
CATTLE Market steady. Native steers.
$4.ty&6.S3; cows and heifers, $2.S5S00;
western steers, $3.2i&5.35; Texas steers,
$3.''4.4'j; range cows and heifers. $2.9
2.75; canners. $2. 002. CO: stockers and feed
ers. $2.755.00; calves, $3.fr5.75; bulls and
tags. $2.0033.00.
HOGS Market steady to a shade low
er. Heavy. $a.5o46.76; mixed, $6.S4.60;
light, $5.355.60; pigs, $3.2555.00; bulk ot
sales. $6.505.66.
SHEEP Market steady. Tearlings. $4.31
4.75; wethers. $a.754.30; ewes. $3.2SS4.0;
lambs, $.00&5.60.
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