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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1911)
The Great Conservation
By HAMLIN. GARLAND
Copyright. 1910. by Hamlin Garland
THE LAW BTEPS IN.
ERE they come again!" called
Llze as the hurry of feet
along the walk threatened
another attack. Ross Cava-
nagh again drew bis revolver and
tood at guard, and Llze, recovering
her own weapon, took a place by his
With the strength of a bear the new
assailant shook the bolted door. "Let
me In!" he roared.
"It's dud!" culled young Gregg. "Go
way, you chump!"
"Let me in or I'll smash this door!"
"You smash that door, old Bullfrog,"
announced Llze, "and I'll carry one of
your lungs away. If you want to get
in here you hunt up the judge of this
town and the constable."
The old rancher muttered a fierce
curse, while Ross explained the situa
tion. "I'm as eager to get rid of these
culprits as any one can be, but they
miust be taken by proper authority.
Bring a writ from the magistrate and
you may have them and welcome."
Gregg went away without further
word, and Llze said: "He'll find Hlg
ley If he's iii town, and he is In town,
for I saw him this afternoon. He's
biding out to save himself trouble."
; Lee Virginia, with an understanding
of what the runger bad endured, ask
d: "Can't ' get you something to eat?
lWould you like some coffee?"
"I would Indeed," he answered, and
bis tone pleased her.
She hurried away to get It, while
Cavanngh disposed his prisoners be
hind a couple of tables in the corner.
"I guess you're in for a night of it,"
be remarked grimly, "so make your
selves as comfortable as you can
Perhaps your experience may be a
discouragement to others of your
; Lee returned soon with a pot of
fresh coffee and some sandwiches, the
lght of which roused young Gregg to
the Impudent remark: '"Well, notice
that! Aud we're left out!" But Ed
wards shrank into the shadow, as if
the light hurt him.
Ross thunked Lee formally, but
there was more than gratitude la his
glance, aud she turned away to hldo
her face from other eyes. Strange
place it was for the blooming of love'u
roses, but they were in her cheeks as
she faced her mother, and Llze, with
fresh acknowledgment of her beauty,
broke out again: "Well, this settles it.
I'm going to get out of this town,
dearie. I'm done. This ends the cat
tle country for me. I ought to have
turned you back the day yon landed
The feet halted. A sharp rap sound
ed on the door.
I "Who's there?" demanded Llze.
I "The law!" replied a wheezy voice.
"Open in the name of the law!"
i "It's old Hlgley," announced Llze.
"Open the door, Ross."
"Come in, law," she colled ironical
ly as the Justice appeared. "You look
kind of mice eaten, but you're all the
law this bin me town con sport. Come
In and do your duty."
Hlgley (a tall man with a rusty
brown beard, very much on his dig
nity) entered the room, followed by a
short, bullet headed citizen in a rum
pled blue suit with a big star on his
t.renst. Behind on the sidewalk Bal
lard and a dozen of his gang could b
eon. Sam Gregg, the moving cause of
this resurrection of law and order, fol
lowed the constable. Hlgley opened
upon Cavanagh. "Well, sir, whnt's all
this row? What's your charge against
i "Killing mountain sheep. I caught
them with the head of a big ram upon
"Make him show his commission,"
jbouted Gregg. "lie's never been com
missioned. He's no gome warden."
Hlgley hemmed. "I ah oh. his au
thorlty is all right. Sam: I've seen It
If he can prove that these men killed
the sheep we'll have to act."
1 Cavanagh briefly relnted how he hao
captured the men on the trail. "Th(
(head of the ram Is at the livery ban
iwlth my horse."
"now about that?" ask'ed nigley
turning to Joe.
I "I guess that's right," replied the In
oient youth. "We killed the 'beep all
Hlgley wns In a corner. He dldu t
like to offend Gregg, and yet the case
was plain. He met the Issue blandly.
"Marshnl, take these men Into cus
tody." Then to Ross: "We'll relieve
you of your care, Mr. Cnvanngh. You
may appear tomorrow at 9."
It was a farcical ending to a very ar
duous thirty-six hour campaign, and
Ross, feeling like a man who, having
rolled a huge stone to the top of a hill
has been ordered to drop It. said, "1
Insist on the maximum penalty of the
law, Justice Hlgley, especially for this
mnn!" He lndlcntod Joe Gregg.
"No more Nueaklnir, Hlgley," added
Llze, uttering her distrust in blunt
phrase. 'olT put these" men Through
or I'll make you trouble."
Hlgley turned and with unsteady
solemnity 6aluted. 'Tear uot my gov.
eminent, madam." said he and so
After the door had closed behind
them Cavanngh bitterly complained
"I've delivered my prisoners over iuto
the bauds of their friends. I feel lik
a fool. What assurance hav I that
they will ever be punished?"
"You have Higley's word, retorted
Llze, with Ironic Inflection. "He'll
flue 'em ns much as $10 apiece and
confiscate the head, which is worth
"No matter what happens now,
you've done your duty," added Lee
Virginia with Intent to comfort him.
Llze, now that the stress of the bat
tle was over, fell a-tremble. "I reckon
111 have to go to bed," she admitted.
"I'm all In. This night service la
She did indeed resemble the wreck
of a woman as she lay out upon her
bed, her hands twitching, her eyes
closed, and Ross was profoundly
alarmed. "You need the doctor," he
urged. "Let me bring him."
"No," she said huskily, but with de
cision; "I'm only tired. I'll be all
right soon. Send the people away.
Tell 'era to go to bed."
For half an hour Cavanngh remain
ed in the room waiting to see If the
doctor's services would be required,
but at the cud of that time, as she
had apparently fallen asleep, he rose
and tiptoed out Into the hall.
Lee followed, and they faced each
other in such intimacy as the ship
wrecked feel after the rescue.
When they were quite alone Lee
said, "You must not go out into the
"There's no danger. These hoodlums
would not dare to attack me."
"Nevertheless you shall not go!" she
declared. "Wolt a moment," she com
ninnded and re-entered her mother's
As he stood there at Lize Wether
ford's door and his mind went back
over her brave deed, which had gone
far to atone for her vulgarity, his re
spect for her deepened. Lee Virginia
opened the door and stepped out close
"Her breathing is quieter," she whis
pered. "I think she's going to sleep.
It's been a terrible night! You must
be horribly tired. I will And you some
place to sleep. Please don't go till aft
er breakfast," she smiled wanly. "I
may need you."
He understood. "What did the doc
"He said mother was In a very low
state of vitality and that she must be
very careful, which was easy enough
to say. But how can I get her to rest
and to diet? You have seen how little
she cares for the doctor's orders. He
told her not to touch alcohol."
"She Is more like a man than a worn
an," he answered.
She led the way iuto the small sit
ting room which lay at the front of
"WLL, NOTICB THAT I AND WK'RR LEFT
the house and directly opposite the
door of bcr own room. It was filled
with shabby parlor furniture, and In
one corner stood a worn couch. "I'm
sorry, but I can offer nothing bet
ter," she said. "Every bed Is taken,
but I have plenty of blankets."
There was something delightfully
suggestive In being thus waited upon
by a young and handsome woman, and
the ranger submitted to it with the
awkward grace of one unaccustomed
to feminine cnre.
They faced each other in silence,
each tilled with the same delicious
sense of weakness, of danger, reluc
tant to say good night, longing for the
closer touch which dawning love de
mantled, and yet something in tbo girl
defended her, defeated him.
"You must call me If I con be of
any help," he repeated, and his voice
was tremulous with feeling.
"I will do so," she answered.
Still they did not part. Ills voice
was very tender as he said: "I don't
like to see you exposed to such expe'
rlences. It angers me to think that
the worst of these loafers, these
drunken beasts, can glare at yon, can
peak "to you. They have no right' 0
breathe the Bume air with one like
She did r)t smile at this. Ills voice,
bis eyes, vere filled with the gravity
of the lover whose passion Is not bu
morons. Against bis training, his
Judgment, be was being drawn Into
closer and closer union with thl
doughter of violence, and he added
"You may not see me In the morn
"You must not go without seeing my
mother. You must have your break
fast with us. It hurt us to think you
didn't come to us for supper."
Her words meant little, but the look
In her eyes, tho music In her voice,
made hlrn shiver. He stammered: "I
I must. return to my duties tomor
row. 1 shouTiI goTmck tonight."
"ou mustn't do that. ou can t do
that. You are to appear before the
He smiled. "That is true. I'd for
Radiant with relief, she extended
her hand. "Good night, tiled. You
He took her hand and drew her to
ward him; then, perceiving both won
der and fear in her eyes, he conquered
himself. "Good nleht" be repeated.
dropping her hand, but his voice was
husky with Its passion.
(To Be Continued.)
Urges Slates to Combine In At
tack on Excessive Rates.
HAVE STIFLED COMPETITION.
Charges That Rates Havt Increased
Ten to Forty Per Cent in Ten Yean.
Talks at Meeting of Attorneys Gen
eral at Salt Lake.
Des Moines, June 23. In a speech
delivered Ui Salt Lake to the attor
neys general of the country, assem
bled in annual convention, Attorney
General George Cosson urges the
States to combine forces In a general
ttack upon express rates, which he
asserts are excessive and unjust.
He declares that the task of prying
into the business and operation of an
express company Is a task which be
wilders and confuses. Detailed in
formation must be had, he says, and
this can best be secured by coopera
tion of tho states, working with the
courts, railway commissions and the
interstate commerce commission.
He avers that the express companies
have long been enjoying a monopoly,
have stifled competltio and have In
creased rates without regard for the
middleman. Ho asserts that monstrous
salaries are being paid officers of the
companies and that enormous profits,
"excessive," he says, are being real
ized. He says also that the companies,
when any state seeks to probe their
business and reduce rates, "complain
bitterly and Ironically of any action
taken by tho states."
He charges that within the past ten
years the express companies have in
creased the state rates from 10 per
cent to 40 per cent.
He asserts that while the railway
companies, bowing to the demands of
the people for lower rates, have done
a little towards meeting the demands
of the public, not much can be expect
ed of the express companies along this
Hence bo recommends Join action
by the states, In one long general at
tack and probe into the express com
CHURCH CONVENTION ENDS
Assembly Officers and State Board of
Ottnmwa. Ia., June 23. The Iowa
Christian church convention closed
with the election of the following as
President, J. C. Box of Ottumwa;
first vice president, L. V. Swem of
West Liberty; second vice president,
I. N. Mclntlre of Sheldon; recording
secretary, Miss Emilie Jay of Des
The following state board of man
ners were named: President W. B.
Garrett of Des Moines; vice president,
L. L. Taylor of Centerville; treasurer,
J. M. Lvcas of Des Moines; recording
secretary, J. J. Groves of Ames; cor
responding secretary, B. S. Denny of
Des Moines; superintendent bible
schools, W. T. Fisher of Des Moines;
superintendent Christian Endeavor,
W. C. Cole of Nevada.
STILL COUEGE IN DEBT
Five Confessions of Judgment Filed,
Des Moines, June 23. Admitting in
debtedness to several Des Moines busi
ness men in excess of $37,000', Still
College of Osteopathy, 1422 West Lo
cust street, filed Ave confessions of
Judgement In the Polk county district
court. Tho five confessions total obli
gations of S37.181.68.
The action of the college, according
to Attorney Maxwell, is a precaution
ary one. It is done to forestall litiga
tion In the county courts and the ex
pense connected with the trial of
The creditors of the college men
tioned In the confessions are M. Man
dlebaum, secretary of the school; P.
C. Hubbell, vice president; C. F. Max
well, I. Frledlhh and M. Frankel.
Elks Meet In Davenport Next.
Sioux City, la., June 23. The Klka
(Mate convention was brought to a
close with a grand ball. Davenport se
cured the 1912 meeting. George T.
Reddick of Iowa City was elected pres
loent of tho t:ate association.
Dead Body Identified.
Roono, la., June 23. Fred Dalley of
Marshalltown is the name of the
young man killed ot the Story street
crossing here. He has two sisters liv
ing In Marshalltown aud a brother la
Judge Cornish Rules That Re
monstrators Were in Error.
ISSUE TWENTY-THREE PERMITS
Morehead Is Act'ng Governor to Listen
to Arguments on Extradition Cat.
Automobile for Bishop Tihen Hast
ing Files for Judge.
Lincoln, June 23. The long drawn
out and protracted drought In the cap
ital city has at last been broken and
saloon latches that have not been
lifted in more than two years were un
fastened at noon aud doors swung
open to a thirsty midday crowd. The
decision of Judge Cornish in the mat
ter of the fifteen applicants whose li
censes were held up on account of an
appeal to the district court by M. S.
Poulson of tho Anti-Saloon league, as
remonstrator, sustained the action of
the excise board in granting the li
censes and was the last obstacle In
the road of the saloon men.
City Clerk Ozmnn's office was a busy
place shortly after the court's decision
became known, anxious applicants ap
pearing there with receipts In hand to
exchange for little slips of paper that
would constitute legal permits to en
gage In business for the ensuing year.
Twenty-three licenses in all have
Colored Vinegar Ruled Out.
Food Commissioner Jackson has
given notice to wholesalers and pob
hers that they must cease to sell col
ored distilled vinegar after Aug. 1
This rullng-of the food commissioner
Is based on an old law, one passed in
the year 1897. which says that all vine
gar shall be made of fruit or grain
from which It purports to be and shall
contain no artificial coloring. Dla
tilled vinegar Is white when It Is first
made. It is usually colored to resem
ble tlaer vinegar, and this prepara
tion, while not ruled upon as being In
Jurlous, must not be sold In this state
after the date set by the food commis
sion. He proposes to enforce the law
as he finds It.
Cider that Is adulterated may be
sold, under the old law, If It Is labeled
sdulterated cider, together with tin
amount of each drug, chemical or sub
stance used In Its contents.
' Auto for Bishop Tlhen.
It was announced that the priests
of the Lincoln diocese were making
plans, to present an automobile to
Bishop elect Tlhen upon his arrival In
Lincoln. July 19. According to pres
ent arrangements, the motor car will
be presented to the new bishop when
he steps from the train. The bishop
elect will ride In his new machine in
the procession through the business
streets, following his arrival, If plans
now under consideration are carried
out. He will live at the bishop's resi
dence, erected at the orphans' home
by the late Bishop Bonacum, south
past of the city. The location of his
official residence will cause him to
have much use for the motor car.
Morehead Acting Governor.
Acting Governor John II. Morehead
of Falls City was obliged to come to
I.nlcoln today to fill the state execu
tive chair on official business, Govern
or Aldrlch being out of the state. Sena
tor Morehead, as president pro tern,
of the senate, on account of the va
cancy In the office of lieutenant gov
ernor, wns required to assume the du
ties of the governor for the time In
order to give a decision whether A. I
Stchlik shall be extrndlted upon the
request of the governor of Oklahoma.
Hastings Files for Judge.
L. S Hastings of David City, former
ly state senator, has filed nomination
papers as a Republican candidate for
Judge of the district court of the
Ninth Judicial district. Judge Anson
A. Welch of Wayne has filed as a Re
publican candidate for re-election to
the office of the Ninth Judicial district.
SHIRT COMPANY DELINQUENT
Platte Corporation Owes 8tate $7,500
and Seeks Release From Contract.
Lincoln, June 23. The Platte Shirt
company of Chicago, which has a con
tract with the state for convict labor
at the penitentiary and which Is said
to be delinquent in the sum of $7,500,
has telegraphed Secretary of State
Walt that It will pay. The telegram
further asks that the board release the
company from Its contract "as per In
formation wo get from the newspapers
that you had ogreed to the proposition
of our release."
Secretary of State Walt has replied
that no proposition of release has been
agreed upon and that the only thing to
be considered at the present time Is
the payment of the company's debt to
the state of Nebraska. The state has
taken the precaution to prevent thu
shipment of any of the company's
shirts from the factory at .the state
Bmne Pleads Not Guilty.
Hastings, Neb., Juno 23. Krnest G.
Bruno, who was arrested on the charge
of adultery, following the Interrup
tion of his honeymoon, by Mury Gooch,
the complaining witness, five hours
after he hail married Luella Iiiglas,
a school teacher, pleaded not guljty
and was released tinder $'00 bond fol
hearing June 30.
E. C. DAVIS DIES AT AGE OF 93
Pioneer Des Moines Man Knew Lin
coin and Wrote His Funeral March.
Des Moines, June 23. Edward Oox
Davis, ninety-three years old, a pio
neer resident of Des Moines, widely
known as a composer of music and
author of "Lincoln's Funeral March,"
died his residence, 991 West Twenty-third
Mr. Davis came to Des Moines by
Btage coach in 18(15. He built a house
at Sixth and Crocker, which was then
In the midst of the woods. Mr. Davis
has lived In Des Moines continuously
siuce that time. Twenty-seven years
ago he built his present home and the
west end of his lot then marked the
Before coming to Iowa Mr. Davis
lived at QuIik), III., and there came
to know IJncoln.
Mr. Davis wrote over a hundred
rongs, marches and other musical pro
ductions during his life, but the fu
neral march of President IJncoln Is
the best known of his efforts. This
was played by the St. Louis band at
the president's funeral and Is one of
the most familiar productions of its
Peter Frelden ol Monticel'o Be
lieved to Have Been Murdered.
Dellevuo, la., June 23. With throat
cut, skull anJ chest crushed and neck
broken, the body of Peter Frelden was
found alongside the rails on the North
western right of way near here. The
finding of tho coroner's Jury hints at
foul play. It Is believed his throat
was cut and the body was thrown In
front of n train.
Frelden had been working for W. J
Herrig on n farm near Bellevue. Fi-el-1
den Is said to have milt and was on
his way to the depot here when he
met death. Trouble between the hand
and his employer Is alleged.
The body was discovered by Will
iam Kelster, and it Immediately was
brought here. A coroner's Jury found
Frelden came to his death by violence
inflicted In a manner unknown. The
pockets were empty when the body
EDITORS IN DES MOINES
Semi-Annual Convention of Southern
Iowa Editorial Association,
Des Moines, June 23. Hawkoye ed
itors, members of the Southern Iowa
Editorial association, are holding their
annual summer meeting at the Savery
hotel, with many towns and cities of
the state represented. The business
program Included as speakers W. D,
Junkln of Fairfield, J. L. Long of Oa
ceola, Paul St 11 1 inn n of Jefferson, Phil
Hoffman of Oskaloosa and Lafe Young
of Dcb Moines.
Officers will be elected this after
noon, preceding tho adjournment. No
one of the editors was being boosted
for the presidency, as successor to J.
M. Anderson. O. E. Hull In all proba
bility will again be named for the sec
retaryship. He has held the position
for ten years.
The winter meeting of the associa
tion will be held In Clnrlnda In Jan
uary. Burlington Is one of the south
ern Iowa cltleR which wonts the win
tor meeting of 1913. The summer
gatherings always are held In Des
Man It Tarred and Peppered by Mob.
Wooster, O., June 23. Michael Hell
man, aged twenty-eight, single, was
given a heating ami was then tarred
and peppered hv a mob of masked
men in the village of Trail. Hellmon
was found In a semi conscious condi
tion on the highway, having walked
t-n miles after the assault and Is now
In a critical condition from Internal
Inlurles at the home of his mother
near Fredericksburg, llellman was
able to say that he was mobbed be
cause he associated with a certain
woman. llellman may lose his sight
because of nenner getting Into his
Short Oats Crop.
Des Moines, June 23. That the Iowa
onls crop will only equal 75 per cent
of last year's crop, Is the prediction
of George A. Wells, secretary of the
Western Grain Dealers' association.
Southeastern and northwestern Iowa
are the haidest hit In the shortage of
the crop, which Is due to the lack of
rain. The winter wheat crop Is not
damaged, as It had matured before the
drought came on. The oat crop is
Just In the milk and the absence of
rain Is very hard on It.
Law Committee Reports.
Buffalo, N. Y., June 23. The report
of the law committee of the head camp
of the Modern Woodmen of America
now In session here, recommending
twelve yearly assessments Instead of
ten, now levied, was the big question
before the delegates.
More Iowa Towns Named.
Washington. June 23. IOKtinaster
General Hitchcock named fifty postal
savings depositories, making the num
ber to date 800. Among the newly
designated "fllces, which will receive
deposits July 22, are: Iowa Falls and
Storm l ake, Ia.
Well Digger Dies of Fumei.
Sturgls. S. D., Juno 23 Richard
Miihlcr of Tama succumbed to fumes
In a well he was digging and was
found dead following a powder blast.
WOOL BILL UP
Finance Committee Makes in
verse Report on Measure.
MEANS LONG FIGHT OX FLGG1
Republican Leaders Place Responsible
ity on Insurgents and Democrat
Number of Other Bills to Be Intro,
duced in Upper House.
Washington, June 23. An already
badly tangled situation in the senate
was still further complicated when tho
senate finance committee decided to
throw the woolen revision and the o
called farmers' free list bills, recently
passed by the Democratic house, Into
the open senate at once to take their
chances along with Canadian reclproo
ity. Both measures, however, received
formal adverse committee reports.
The committee refused to take rt
sponsiblllty for reporting in detail 0
these measures at any time and de
cided to cast the burdon of senate leg
islation on the coalition of Democrats
and Insurgent Republicans suddenly
brought about when the wool bill cam
from the house. The finance commit
tee had been Instructed to report tho
wool bill by July 10. It was reported
that Senator Clapp proposed to offer
a resolution of Instruction as to the
free list bill, but the committee fore
stalled such action.
"It has boon demonstrated that the
Republicans no longer are In control
of the senate and responsibility ha
been taken from them." This state
ment from Senator Penrose (Pa.),
chairman of tho once all powerful com.
mltteo on finance, reflected the chaotle
condltlona in the senate as a rosult ol
the fight over tne nouse wooi out,
which brought about a coalition Ol
Democrats and progressive Republic
Interest In the senate situation ce
ters largely about the fate of the C
nadlan reciprocity agreement.
Indorsing Senator Penrose' state
ment that the Republican party no
longer was responsible for the conduct
of nffalrB In tho senate, Senator Lode
said he was glad tho responsibility
was to be placed where It belonged.
All guesses as to tho possible date
of adjournment, it Is now admitted
re worse than useless.
Senators McCumber, Oalllnger and
Rtnoot were among the Republican!
who counselled deliberation In th
Insurgents Ready for Fight
"The insurgents are ready for the
fight." said Senator Bristow, who
stood outside of tho finance commit
tee rooms while the committee was la
session. "We are ready with rerisloo
bills. Senator I Follette has wool
ens and cottons. Senator Cummins ha
stol, and I am ready with sugar and
lead. These bills take, off dutlee
which admittedly ar excessive oo
"Now the question Is what will the
president do? If he Is wise, he will
accept our bills as amendments to tho
reciprocity mensure. We can go o
fore the country on this proposition
nnd fight It out."
Regardless of the action taken b
tho flnnnce committee, the real strut
gle will be over amending the recfa
proclty mensure, nnd control Is coa
ceded to be In the hands of the Derao
crats. The question with them If '
whether the adoption of amendment
ill III ..l.'...l..ln will
W lllCn Will rfVintJ UllX'l m liriiumq "IM
draw a veto of tho reciprocity bill by
President Taft. Democratic leader
In the sennte have taken the posltloo
that they should not vote for amende
ments thnt would kill the reciprocity
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Closing Quotation on the Chleafo
Board of Trad.
Chicago, Juno 22. Closing prlceojv
Wheat July, 90c; Sept., Wjc.
Corn July, 5757'jc; Sept.,59o
Oats July, 42e; Sept., 43Vi430,
Pork July, $15.65; Sept., $16.62. .
Urd July, $8.25; Sept., $8.40.
Ribs-July. $8.40; Sept., $8.42V4.
Chicago Cnsh Prices No. 2 hart)
wheat, 90M?93c; No. 2 corn, 56.
57,,c; No. 2 oats, 40y4341c.
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omaha, June 22. Cattle Res
celpts, 2,800; steady; beef steers, $5.0f
G.20; cows and heifers, $2.50(3)5.85:
stockers and feeders, $4.20 5.00;
bulls, $3.2304.63; calves, $3.507.00v
Hogs Receipts, 11,800; 10c higher;
a considerable proportion of the hog
sold at $G.150.30 and on up as high,
as $15.45 for the best, with heavy al
$0.056.10. Sheep Receipts, 1,800;
firm; the offerings consisted Of two
single decks of common ewes that sold
at $3.25 and a small bunch of Bprlnf
lambs that brought $6.75.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, June 22. Cattle Receipts,
4,000; steady; beeves, $5.0006.70-;
western steers, $4.7505.70; stocker
and feeders, $3.0505.60; cows and
heifers, $2.f0(ff 5.90; calves, $6.00
8.40. Hogs Receipts, 17,000; 6c high
er; light, $U5fi,6.57,J; mixed, $6.15Cd)
6.60; heavy. $0.0506.55; rough, $6,050
6.20; pigs, $3.70116.40; bulk, $6.05'
6.50. SheepReceipts, 17,000; stoady;
natives, $2.23(4.15; westerns, $2.50
415; yearlings, $4.0084.80; lamb,
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