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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1902)
The Harrison Press-Journal
C. C. BUKKE, FKOFBIETOB
"Admiral Clark." That suits the
people. He did It with his little Ore
gon. Oxygen tabloids are a French pro
fessor's latest. "Have a fresh air with
Evidently the dancing masters lure
decided to put the old people out of It
Most of us would be down-hearted
If we knew what the woman who tells
as she is id we came says after we
How the young married women do
bate the girl who can get the guest of
'the evening in a corner and keep him
That railroad superintendent who
stopped kissing on the station plat
forms probably has a jealous wife and
The dynamiter and the Incendiary
are two criminals against whom the
hand of every man, even in the worst
classes of the community, should be
Many a man who might have been
great moral force has spent bis days
sniveling because some little fool of a
woman didn't know a good thing when
she saw It.
Talma will get $25,000 a year for
being President of Cuba. We may
take it for granted that he is unalter
ably opposed to annexation, at least
for the present.
A Colorado girl has declined to mar
ry a man because he Is wealthy. Here
Is vindication for. Senator Dolliver,
who says the poor are the only ones
who have a chance.
It is reported that William Waldorf
Astor is going to give his daughter
$30,000,000 when she gets married.
William Waldorf must think that Is
bout the price of a good, serviceable
Young King Alfonso's troubles are
only beginning. He has now to go
out and look for a wife, and there are
at least a doien different persons who
are to decide Jus: whom he must
In Denmark the people continue to
be excited over the proposition to sell
the Danish West Indies to the United
States. They seem to take It for grant
. pA that TTncIe Sam is waiting around
'iuj'corner ready to buy when the prop
"l(lnk is tipped.
Ve have civil courts for the settie
ient of all other disputes regarding
property and Individual rights. We do
not allow citisens, however much they
may think they have been Injured, to
fight It out with each other In our
streets. The police arrest such people
and lock them up for the general good.
Why, Indeed, should we not require
' men who hare grievances against each
other as employers and workmen to
submit their differences to courts es
tablished for that purpose? It is a
civilized way of doing It
Napoleon Bonaparte's will, among
those of great men, affords the nearest
parallel to that of Cecil Rhodes In the
fortune it bequeathed. He was surely
the richest exile since the world began.
From his lonely home at St Helena he
bequeathed to his relatives and friends
$40,000,000. He had been rich, in gold
as in power, beyond the dreams at
avarice, and there must have passed
through his hands a private fortune
such as mortal man has rarely
dreamed of. His exactions from con
quered states has been set down at
nearly $375100,000, which Is, after all,
bat six times multiplying the gift he
secured for himself from the Austrian
treasury after Austeriitz.
' Every little while somebody sends up
a cry for "ths ideal girl." The latest
dissatisfied one wants girls to be more
athletic than they are; he whoops for
waists that shall be bigger, and he
wants the girls to walk straighter. We
might answer the gentleman by saying
that the girls sre becoming, more and
more athletic every year, that their
waists are large enough for all prac
tical purposes, and that they will walk
straight ss soon as It again becomes
fashionable for them to do so. But
What Is the use arguing with one who
Is dissatisfied with the girls as they
art? The athletic girl Is a joy. So is
ths one who doesn't care for athletics.
Wbether her waist is Urge or small
the girl of to-day is all rlght-if she is
the right one. And that Is the main
thing. Why will men waste their time
tailing the girls what to do to improve
OMmsdves? The girls will do as they
e, and tbsy will be charming, no
' whether they go In for athletics
ST not, or whether they walk upright
4 hop like kangaroos. Let as leave It
IS ths girls to be bewitching In their
way. Tbsy always bsve charmed
they always will. Fashions sod
srs bsrt Incidents. The man
So has time to devote to the task of
rma ttot girls lovelier than they see
O to make ttomaatvsa deserves the
'' f rtTi nfty. Be doesn't know a good
Czi M tMB aeoaalatsd with the
' , Z3 Cm7 txolscr would tack a
.( 72T (t C Kaatar tkst sursotss ooe
;;rz:rr.raa. Jbsurd that
Providence for man's spiritual prog
ress. Recent medical science has dis
covered that boils are due to mere
bacteria which insert themselves in th?
subcutaneous tissue, having obtained
admission through a skin break. The
skin of the face and neck being uncov
ered is more liable to bolls than the
covered portion of the body. Street
dust, especially in great cities, contains
multitudinous microscopic germs,
which make their way through aper
tures caused by collar or collar but
ton friction or by scratches from pins,
aeedles or finger nails. Ofter a little
army of bacteria will sap and mine atr
entrance along a hair into the cuticle
and thence deeply enough to begin
their malevolent operations. It has
been found that individuals wliuw
health is below normal or who are ha
bitually depressed are more liable to
boils than people of vigor and vivacity.
It is not strange, therefore, that poor
Job had many successive crops of boils.
An ancient method of curing boils was
to poultice them. Holy Job, It will Ite
remembered, underwent a treatment of
domestic blisters whose action was not
as palliative as domestic poultice
sometimes are. Modern science, in the
opinion of the Chicago Chronicle, has
found that merely to touch the outer
nucleus of a boil with a tiny drop of
carbolic acid Is the most effectual meth
od of extirpating this form of human
misery, a method which corroborates
the theory that a boil is a factory es
tablished and worked by bacteria. Had
carbolic acid then been in the apothe
cary shop of the time of holy Job the
obstreperous domestic partner of the
sufferer would have enjoyed less sat
isfaction in the agonies of her patient
The two features of the address by
Senator Jonathan P. Dolliver, of Iowa,
at the commencement exercises of the
Northwestern University in Chicago,
which doubtless made the deepest im
pression upon the minds of the 50)
graduates who listened to It, were the
portions which deprecated specializa
tion In the colleges and which depicted
the advantage of the poor students
over the rich. Notwithstanding the
present tendency toward specializing
in college work and toward commer
cializing education Senator Dolliver
proclaimed his firm belief In the old
fashioned notion of the higher educa
tion which taught all the branches of
knowledge and aimed to impart a wide
and liberal culture. It was his belief
that this sort of college training sup
plied the best equipment for success In
the battle of life. In expatiating upon
the chances of the poor boy the Sena
tor vigorously combated the theory
that the modern industrial tendencies
are minimizing bis opportunities. On
the contrary, he believed that the ad
vantage of the poor boy over the rich
In the attainment of what be regarded
as "success" In life was greater than It
ever was. Commenting upon the band
leap of a boy who Is attached to a rich
father he said: "Man's success Is
measured by the work he does, and no
body ever does anything except he has
to. It Is best for anybody who is to
receive an Inheritance of $100,000, and
best for the $100,000 to have them kept
out of each other's company as long as
possible. A man will do his son a
greater benefit by giving his thousands
to a worthy educational Institution and
letting the boy fight his own battles.''
If we regard success as something else
than the mere ownership of property
one needs only to take an excursion
through history to realize the force of
the Senator's arguments. He will find
that a very large proportion of the
Illustrious names belong to men reared
under the stimulating Influences of
Are Kidnaped Into Slavery.
Considerable excitement has been
caused In the City of Mexico by revela
tions regarding a system of kidnaping
that has long prevailed there, but has
apparently been overlooked or connived
at by the authorities. It Is stated that
children have been kidnaped by hun
dreds and sent to the heuiqueo planta
tions of Yucatan. Children from 5
years old to boys snd girls well up In
their teens have been gathered Into
bands snd sent away to the south In
such an open manner that It Is surpris
ing the city officials have become aware
only now of the traffic which was be
ing carried on. The "agent" who ha
been conducting this nefarious business
professed surprise and indignation
when he was arrested, and explained
that It was necessary for the planters
of Yucatan to have acclimated labor
ers. People of mature age sent to the
plantations sickened and died, but by
catching them young and In large quan
tities such of the children as survived
grew up accustomed to the climate and
furnished a supply of much needed la
borers. As one Mexican paper ex
presses It he planted children as the
proprietor of a nursery would plant
trees, and If they lived the fruit of
their labors ultimately well repaid all
the trouble and expense attached to the
operation. The children, of course
were sent Into a system of peonage,
which virtually amounted to a life's
slavery to the planters.
The "Yucatecos" must of course,
have known the sources of their sup
ply of Infant bondsmen, but since the
arrest of their "agent" they hsve main
tained a discreet and Impenetrable si
lence on the subject
Recently a pastor was preaching to
children. After asking many questions
and Impressing on the minds of the
children that they must be sared from
sin be asked the question, "What is
star A bright little bo, 0 rears old
quick as thought replied. "Chewing,
smoking, carstag sad waring jmt
DANGER IN CHEAP PERFUMES.
Ther Arc Said to Have a Bad K fleet
on the Notttrila.
Accenting to a local perfumery deal
er, che.j perfumes are gradually dead
cuing the nostrils of those who come It
contact with them, says the Chk-ag
"The perfumes that were popular s
few years ago you wouldn't notice
now," he said. "Before long tbey will
have to make violets and roses ar
strong as onions or pennyroyal before
you can smell them."
Making due allowance for the hyper
bole of an older generation, there may
be something In this theory.
Violet is by all odds the most populai
perfume cf this year. "Clover," ac
cording to some, would stand second.
Rose, of course, is perennially popular
"Clover," by the way, Is not made from
clover blossoms at all. The ordinary
white and red clover has very lltth
odor, and what it has would not be par
ticularly agreeable If detached from a
landscape and a waving field. So th
perfumer makes a combination of es
sence resembling remotely the scene ol
the tall "sweet clover." and calls !t
The orange gives four different per
fumes, obtained from different parts ol
the flower and plant. Each of the font
has Ix-en imitated synthetically, mak
ing eight In all. The odors of lilac and
the carnation have also been produced
with some success by chemical means
Ten years ago the idea of Imitating th
strange and penetrating odor of musk
i was laughed at, yet now the ailltieia'
musk Is a regular article of commerce
Sachet powders are again waning It
popularity. After their extraordinary
vogue about fifteen years ago they
were almost forgotten, and a second re
vival in the demand for them thro
years ago has now passed.
A novelty from Paris this year is in
tended to take the place of the ok
sachet bag. It goes by the name ol
"amulet" and consists of a little fillgret
box of metal containing a compressed
scented tablet. These are made in 8
variety of floral odors, and can be dan
gied from a watch chain or chatelaine
carried In the pocket or laid in a close)
or bureau drawer.
A Lynn firm recently made u .-i.e in
The oldest general in the French
Army has died, at the age of 05.
It Is said that a full grown bc can
draw twenty times its own weight. li
can fly about five miles an hour, and II
will seek its food at a distance of foui
Of the thirty-eight Sultans who have
ruled the Ottoman Empire since the
conquest of Constantinople by th
Turks, thirty-four have died violent
Scott is said to have written "Wav
eriey" In less than six weeks. He wrote
very rapidly, seldom revised, and a a
consequence his novels are full of blun
ders, inaccuracies and anachronisms.
Burns committed his poems to mem
ory as he composed them, and when
he sat down to write he had before him
no labor of comiosltlon, but only the
task of writing down what he had al
Milan has a curiosity in a clock which
is made entirely of bread. The maket
is a native of India and has devotee'
three years of bis life to the construe
tlon of this curiosity. The clock Is ol
good size and goes well.
The Siamese have an Instrument
which they call the ranat a species ol
harmoulcon, with seventeen different
wooden keys, united by cords and rest
lng upon a stand, each strip of wood
giving a different note. The Instru
ment Is played with two wooden ham
mers. A French explorer has discovered on
the west coast of Africa what he re
gards as the vainest people on earth.
They are the Pabonlns, a warlike tribe,
whose main employment Is persons
adornment, chiefly by means of tattoo
ing. Great Ingenuity Is also exhibited
In dressing the hair, which Is arranged
In astonishingly elaborate fashion.
Two Point of View.
Customer I think you ought to alio
a reduction In my case.
Barber Wish we could, sir; but lt
only on heads like yours that we make
Mr. Clipper-Green I'm going to rem
a bed In a private hospital.
Miss Daisy Butter Why so?
"I stsrted to learn golf three dsn
ago and I've already crippled six cad
Tnsrt li nothing that pleases a gos-
gto anch as to be Told AIL
j Short Stories
Representative Wnrnock, of Ohio,
was recently trying a case in which a
woman was ou the stand as a witness.
"How old are you'r" asked the attor
ney, who was questioning her. The
woman hesitated. "Don't hesitate,"
suggested the lawyer; "the longer you
besltat" the older you will be."
The elder Sothern was extremely
sensitive to Interruption of any sort.
Seeing a man in the act of leaving his
box during the delivery of one of the
actor's best speeches, he shouted out
"III, you sir, do you know there is au
other act'" The offender was equal
to the occasion, however. He turned
to the actor aud answered, cheerfully:
"Oh. yes that's why I am going!"
Iu the course of his recent speech on
the Isthmian canal. Senator Hauna
was compelled to take his seat and
address the Senate while sitting. A
is well known. Senator Ila.:ina is af
flirted with weakness of the knee Joint
and he cannot stand up long without
resting. He found It Impossible to con
elude his Isthmian canal spcivb with
out resting, and with the Indulgence ol
the Senate, he continued his speech, at
times in a sitting posture. It was an
unusual sight for the galleries to be
hold a Senator addressing that august
body while sitting, but It was by no
means without precedent. The late
Oliver P. .Morton, of Indiana, while a
member of the Senate, was compelled
frequently while making a long
speech, to resume bis seat until he
secured an artificial supiort which
would enable him to prop himself up.
and thus relieve the strain uion his
paralysed leg. Senator Colquitt of
Geoigla, during the latter part of his
Senatorial service, was compelled sev
eral times to continue hi speeches
wiiile sitting. Hanna. .Morton and Col
q'litt are the only Senators within a
generation, however, who have thus
addressed the Senate.
Senator William P. Frye was once
talking to the celebrated naturalist
Agassiz, of his fishing experiences.
"Among my triumphs," said he, "waif
the capture of a speckled trout that
weighed fully eight pounds." Dr.
Agassiz smiled, and said: "Reserve
that for the credulous and convivial
circles of rod and reel celebrants, but
spare tle feelings of a sober scientist"
Frye insisted that he was not exagger
ating, but Agassiz refused to be gulled
"My dear Mr. Frye," he said, "permit
me to Inform you that Salvalinus fon
tlnalis never attains that extraordinary
weight The creature you caught
could not have been a sjieckled trout
All the authorities ou Ichthyology
would disprove your claim." "All 1
can say to that," replied Senator Frye.
"Is that there are, then, bigger fish In
Maine than are dreamed of In your
noble science." The next season, while
fishing In the Maine woods, Frye
caught a handsome speckled trout that
weighed nine pounds, and sent it to
Dr. Agassiz. A few days later he
trumtted to the station, where he found
an epigrammatic message awaiting
him from the great scientist which
read: "The science of a lifetime kicked
to death by a fact. AGASSIZ."
Boon for Chicagoans.
"Oh, we're booming right along," said
the Chicago man, as he talked to a
Pittshurger In the smoking compart
ment of a Iullman sleeper. "I suppose
you noticed the city directory puts us
well above the 2.000,000 mark In the
matter of circulation."
"Yes," said the Pittsburger, "your
directory man is surely a wonder at
The Chleagoan Ignored this and con
tlned to remark:
"Of course you have seen something
of ths fast train that Is to run between
Chicago and New York?'
"Yes; you are glad of that I sup
"I thought you must lie. It adds to
your facilities for escaping from Chi
cago, you know."
Then the Chleagoan relapsed into dis
comfited silence. Pittsburg Gazette.
Only Pursuing HI Profession.
Magistrate Devoy, In the Myrtle ave
nue court, Brooklyn, recently had four
darkies who were caught in a gambling
raid before hlin. The first of the lot to
be brought to the bar was an under
sized man with a comical face, as black
as night The dialogue N't ween the
magistrate and the prisoner created
some merimeut In the court.
"What Is your name?" Inquired the
"Mali name's Smlff," replied the dar
key. "What is your profession?"
"I'se a locksmlff by trade, salt."
"What were you doing when the po
lice broke Into the room last night?"
"Judge, I was pursuln' mab profes
sion. I was rnnkiu' a bolt for the
"Officer," said the magistrate, with a
merry twinkle In his eye, "lock Smith
up." New York Tribune,
"And was my present a surprise to
your sister, Johnny'"
"You bet She said she never sus
peeled you'd give her anything so
chesp." Pittsburg Bulletin.
If the young man In the case Is In
lore and the girl Isn't be makes a fool
of himself; but If the girl Is In lore and
be Isn't he makes a fool of her.
The man who likes to hear himself
talk la usually the only one who cars
to haar him.
Pneumatic Canning- Device.
The principal cause of the spoiling of
fruit canned for winter use is the ac
tion of the air Inside, which Induces
fermentation of the alcohol In the juice
of the fruit, ultimately passing to the
final stages of decay. By ordinary
methods of canning it Is almost Impos
sible to exhaust this air entirely, and
It is to aid in this work that the ap
paratus here shown has been designed
IUL1SO BY ATMOHPHKUIC rBKSSVRE.
by William H. Fredericks, of Portland,
Ore. The Intention of the Inventor is
to make the machine exhaust the air
from the can and then seal it auto
matically without allowing a return of
the air from the outside. In order to
accomplish this purpose the only
change rendered necessary In the Jar
Is the insertion of a valve In the cen
ter of the screw top. The mechanism
consists of a cylinder and piston, the
latter being lifted by a hand lever to
draw the air from the Jar through the
connecting mouthpiece. When It Is de
sired to open the can a turn of the
valve admits air and makes It easy to
unscrew the cover.
On Buying Flah.
Buy only that which Is well In sea
son, and therefore probably cheap,
plentiful, and good. Never buy cheap
ened fish in other words, stale for
your economy (?) may result in ixtlson
ing your family. Washing In vinegar
and water is a doubtful and unpleas
ant theory. Select fish with bright
eyes, red gills, and also stiff and firm.
Sunken dim eyes or a flabby, wrinkled
appearance always denote stale fish.
The coloring of nil fish should be bright
and clear. In many places fish on
Mondays Is merely that left over from
Saturday. Shell fish should 1 heavy
for their size, and the tall of a lobster
should clap back with a sharp spring
when It is straightened out
For lemon and cream pie the crust
must be baked first and allowed to cool
before filling. Three eggs, leaving out
the whites of two for the top, the grat
ed rind and Juice of a lemon, one cup
ful of sugar, a small cupful of water,
a heaping tiitdexpoonful of cornstarch,
and a small piece of butter. Wet the
cornstarch with a little cold water, add
the remainder of the water, boiling,
then the other Ingredients. Cook all
well together; when cold fill the crust,
and after putting on the meringue
made with the whites of two eggs nnrt
one-half cupful of powdered sugar,
place In the oven Just long enough to
Coffee Ice Cream.
Grind the coffee as coarsely as your
mill will let you anil put with one
pint of cream into an oatmeal lxilier.
and let It scald for ten minutes or more
over the fire; then lay a clean cloth
over your sieve and strain all through
It; then stir Into It half a pound of
sugar, and when cold, add another pint
of cream, and freeze It In the usual
Eonoralcal scrambled eggs are best
made by putting souie dripping or but
ter In a saucepan. Let It melt, then
beat two eggs, pour them In, add a
breakfast cupful of fine bread crumbs,
pepper and salt and a tablespoonful of
milk. Stir well until the eggs are
cooked to taste. Spread on three rounds
of toast or bread fried In dripping.
A Few Table "Don't. "
Don't smack your Hps.
Don't take large mouthful.
Don't blow you food. In order to cool
Don't use your knife Instead of your
Don't find fault and pick about your
Don't talk with your mouth Oiled
Don't soil the table-cloth with bones,
Don't commence eating as soon as
you are seated.
Don't laugh loudly, or talk boister
ously, at the table.
Don't retail all the slanders you con
think of at the table.
iRm't take Ikhics tip In your fingers
to eat tiie meat from them.
Don't call attention to any llftle mis
take which may have occurred.
Don't tnnke yourself and your own
sffnlrs the chief topic of conevrsation.
Don't take another mouthful, while
any of the previous one remains In the
Don't i each across the table for any
thing; but wait until it li passed to you,
o" ssk for It.
Don't put your cllows on the table.
nor lounge shout; If not able to sit erect
ask to Im excused.
Don't frown or look cross at the ta
ble; It bnrts your own digestion, as wall
as that of those eating with you.
1 "Bright prospects in g-
NSI YOrt ricultural sections far out-
euro of labor dispute which sre still re
tarding trade and manufacture. Contt-Ueu.-e
in the future is unshaken, dealers
every w here preparing for a heavy fall
trade, while "coutrucU for distant Wier--ies
ruu further into nest year than is
usual at this dale. Activity has W-ei
noteworthy in lu.iiU-r regions, sinl fish
parking made new records. Railway
eirniiigt nre fully sustained, the latest
return showing an average adfanre of
3.0 per cent over the eorrespoiidin,' time
lust year, and L'l per cent over lim
it G. Dun & Ct: Weekly Review of
Trade makes the foregoing summary cf
the trade outlook. Continuing, tbe Re
"Aside from thn fuel scarcity and onie
congestion of traffic, the iron and steel
lituation continues propitious. Cote oveus
in the Cotinriixviiir regies nmtuisin a
vi-ekiy output of atM.ut "..Vt.fHKt tons anj
t'nd nvuly hiier .it full price. Mipli
:iore could he n-ed to advantage. Cn
iitinns are indicated by the Iliiniher of
r.rders going out of the country which
loiiiestie producer cannot undertake.
Thu far the imports have hud litlie ln
liuenre on domestic price, except iis to
liiihts. which are freely offered below
the home market level. New contracts
for pig iron were placed this week cov
ering deliveriex in the second quarter of
1!m:;. mid structural tualeria! is desired
for bridges and buildings that will not be
weired uniil even more remote dales.
Ma--Iii:iery and hardware trade is fully
nislHiiM-d. but there is idleness nt till
date mills and glass factories. Min-r
cnetuls are steady.
"Foreign commerce at this port Is stilt
iess favorable than in the nie week last
year, exports declining X'"'X. while
imports increased slightly. Failures for
the oek number l!Mi in the 1'uited
State, nirninst I TT1 la-it vour. and four
teen in Canada, against thirty-one n year
; 1 The week wan marked by
ClllCdjO. 3 '" a" w't',ern rnil'
IruaJ iriiliic aud hii increase
in the volume of west-bound tonnage.
This means the beginning of tiie period
of active buying that has been predicted
ever since it became evident that this
would lie a good crop year. In the North
west the harvest is practically made, and
conscrvativenex and hesitation through
fear of possible eleventh-hour calamity
nre giving way to confidence and a desire
for further business expansion. The
West has begun buying heavily and is
taking a full share of luxuries. The un
usually large proportion of high-class
freight carried, with its wide distribu
tion, is highly gratifying to western rail
road management. Thin western pros
perity has been the keynote iu everything
of comment upon the general business in
the country at large.
Koine 3(l locomotives were added to the
equipment of the Great Northern. North
ern Pacific and Soo roads during the year.
The facilities for handling the Northwest
em crops are materially increased over
last year, yet even with this there is
more concern lest the roads be unable to
handle everything with promptness usu
ally demanded by shippers. There will
certainly be more tonnage this year than
ever before and there is the opportunity
for railroad earnings iu the Northwest
surpassing every previous record by far.
The grain trade Is waiting for an esti
mate of the Northwestern wheat yield.
Wheat prices, meanwhile, have been on
sharp decline under inlluence of the fa
vorable .crop news. Ixjking over the
whole field, everything in sight at pres
ent seems bearish. Statistically there
are some things favorable to wheat and
while they nre naturally ignored at this
time, they may be important later. For
one tiling, the world's visible supply of
wheat now stands at only 47,;;"'i,MK)
bushels. A year ago at this time it was
71.il'-,U'Kl,iX) bushels; two years ago
K'.l.KSH.liiK) bushels, and three years teo,
Chicago Cuttle, common to prims,
$1.I) to $7.75; hogs, shipping grades,
$4.U'"i to $7..'K); sheep, fair to choice, f.'!..V)
to $t.W; wheat. No. 2 red. GHc to G:c;
corn, No. 2, Mc to .'."; oats, No. '2, 112c
to -ptc; rye. No. 2. 4!)e to ."Vic; hay, tim
othy. $11.00 to $17.0: prairie. $;.IM) to
$!l.Hl; butter, choice creamery, 17c to
lDc; eggs, fresh, 15c to 17c: potatoes,
new, 4ne to (Mic per bushel,
Indianapolis Cattle, shipping. $3.00 to
$.25, hogs, choice light, Ul.'fl to $7.02;
sheep, common to prim". $2.50 to fl.UO;
wheat, No. 2. J4c to (5.1c ; corn, Na. 2
w hite. (c to I51c; outs. No. 2 while, new,
.'lite to .'lie.
fll. Iiuls-Cattle. to SH.OO; hogs,
$.'i.00 to $7.10; sheep. $2..'; to $1.25;
wheat. No. 2. ;.'c to (He; corn. No. 2,
54c to 55c; oat. No. 2, 2!e to 27c; rye,
No. 2. 4H: to 4!lc.
Cincinnati Cattle. $4.50 to $7.50; hogs,
lim to $7.4o; sheep. $.'1.25 to f.'I.M:
wheat. No. 2, ('7c u (5Se; corn. No. 2
mised. (iO: to 'lie; oat. No, 2 mixed,
2-Sc to 2Ite: rye. No, 2. 55e to MIc.
Detroit-Ciittle, $.'1.00 to $11.50; hog,
$.1.(r) to $7.45; sheep, $2.50 to $1.50;
wheat. No. 2, Oc to 150c; corn. No. :t
yellow. (J5c to Me; oats. No. 2 white.
Hew, .'',. to 31c; rve, 51c to 52c.
.Milwaukee Wheat, No. 2 northern.
77c to 7Sc, com. No, ft, (!lc to (52c; oats,
No. 2 while, (10c to die; rye. No, , 47c
to 4Hc; barley. No. 2. (55c to Oic; jxirU,
Toledo Wheat, No, 2 mixed, C'Jc to
71c; corn, No. 2 mixed, 55c to 5(5c; cat,
No. 2 mixed, 2Hc to 2Jc; clover wed,
New Vork-Cattle, $4.00 to $7.40; hogs,
$.1.00 to $7.15; sheep, $4.00 to $1.10;
wheat, No, 2 red, 74c to 75c; corn, No. 2,
(s'le to (54c; oats, No. 2 white, (He to (15c;
butter, creamery, 18c to 20c; iggi, west
ern, 18c to 20c.
HufTslo Cattle, cholep sM'-ing tjteeri,
4.00 to $8.25; boss, fair I me, $4.00
to $7.80; iheep, fair tv ch ., $.1.25 to
$4.25; Isubt, common to clioiiv, $4 00 to
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