Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930, April 14, 1910, Image 2

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. ,
; ,
k ; " The Valentine : Democrat
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L M. RICE , - - - - Publlsl
-In Addition to Big Dreadnoughts the
Measure Provides for Two Fleet
Colliers and Four Submarines
Other Amendments Proposed.
By a decisive vote of 162 to 110 : ,
JTourteen being present and not voting
the house late Friday authorized the
construction of two battle ships to
, cost $6,000,000 each. Thirty-three
I democrats voted for two battle ships
and twenty-four republicans against
I the proposition.
I The action was taken just prior to
; appropria-
: -tion bill , carrying 128037602.
t The amount is about $3,000,000 less
: than was recommended by the navy
; department. In addition to the battle
ships the bill also provides for the
construction of two fleet colliers and :
four submarine boats.
As amended on motion of Mr. Fitz-
4 gerald of New York the two battle
; ships and two fleet colliers must he
} r. -constructed by firms working under
the eight hour law.
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Alf Hunter , Triple Murderer , Hanged
in Oklahoma.
Alf Hunter tho negro desperado and
, triple murderer , notorious throughout
| the southwest WSLS hanged at Waken-
s 'rsa , Okla. , at 11:05 Friday morning. He
f made a short speech on the scaffold ,
[ saying he was ready to go. It was
.seventeen minutes before Hunter was
pronounced dea.
: Hunter declarod that Ed Ellis , now
serving a life term at McAlester for <
abetting the murder of ex-Sheriff Gar-
rison was innocent.
Hunter murdered Sheriff George W.
) ' Garrison , of Oklahoma county , in
June , 1908 , near Hitchcock , Okla.
f .Sheriff Garrison and his deputies were :
f f .attempting to arrest the negro , who a
. few days before had killed a negress
In Oklahoma City , because he feared
she would betray his whereabouts to
" , the authorities in Arkansas , where he
i , , was wanted on a murder charge. Af-
| ter killing Garrison and seriously
; wounding a deputy , Hunter escaped
. and returned to Arkansas. He was
captured at Pine Bluff last September.
He made a confession and was brought
to Oklahoma and sentenced to deat ]
San Francisco Burglar Makes a Cor
fcssion Before Dying.
Harry Hall or Clyde S. Can field , a
burglar who was shot by a policeman
-in San Francisco , Cal. , Thursday even-
ing , confessed before dying Friday
' that he had committed many crimes. :
"I know I am about to die , " he said ,
"and I want to confess everything I
.did , so no one else will suffer for anr :
crimes that I have committed. "
After saying that Harry Hall was
a not his right name and that he would
not give his right one the dying man :
told of holding up a Seattle bank and
shooting the cashier.
"Then I went to Salt Lake City , "
he continued "where I twice held up
a drug store. The next week I held
< up a cafe and engaged in a running
pistol fight with eight policemen.
They blamed it on a sailor named
, Haley who is doing time for desert-
ion. "
Hall concluded his confession with
'the story of several holdups in Log :
Angeles and San Francisco.
| Tortured by Prison Guards.
Frank Shatira , an East Indian negro
-convict on trial at White Plains , N. Y. ,
lor murderous assault on a Sing Sing
Iceeper , pleaded in justification that he <
: was driven -to his act by the cruelty
of the guards. A favorite torture he
-said , was to spray ammonia into a
prisoner's cell. He described it as
excruciatingly agonizing.
Emigrants Become Unruly.
The emigrants who were transferred
io the steamer Kanawha from the <
-steamer Cairnrona after a fire broke
out on the latter vessel near Dover ,
Eng. , Thursday , became so unruly Fri-
day morning that the captain of the
.x nawha was obliged to ask for naval
Sioux City Live Stock Market.
Friday's quotations on the Sioux
City live stock market follow : Tor
"beeves $7.95. Top hogs $10.22.
Banker Coghill Dying.
All hope for the iccovery of Thom-
as Coghill , a former banker of Sey-
mour , WIs. , who Is serving a sentence
in the federal prison at Leavenworth ,
- ICan. , was given up Friday.
Mistaken : for Burglar.
Mrs. John W. Bomgardner , of Har-
risburg , Pa. . , wife of a plumber , was
shot by her husband in mistake for a
burglar at their home in that city ear-
Jy Friday and died in a few hours
Explosion Occurs on British Vessel
Cairnrona. I
An explosion early Friday morning
on the British steamer Cairnrona off
Dungeness , Eng. , wrecked the wo-
men's quarters , killing one child and
injuring : va number of women and
children. The steamer caught ftre
and a panic ensued , in which mon
fought for the possession : ef the boats
and had to be beaten back by the
crew to allow the women to be taken
off first.
A large number of passengers were
landed at Dover Friday evening ,
many of them in an exhausted condi-
tion. In all twenty were seriously In-
Jured and not less than fifty were
slightly injured by the explosion and
the panic that followed it. The Cairn-
rona sailed from London to Portland.
She carried 200 passengers , for the
most part emigrants and a general
cargo. Fortunately the steamers Up-
land and Kanawha were near when
the Cairnrona caught fire. They
stood by and took off several hundred
passengers and landed them at Dover.
Several of the first class passengers
and American cattlemen gave thrill-
ing details of the accident. A number !
of women with children in their arms
were sitting on the hatch when a vio-
lent explosion hurled them to all parts
of the deck. Some of them were <
shockingly injured and one child wa.s
killed. The hatch was blown to frag-
A terrific panic ensued. The emi-
grants , mostly Russians , were running
up and down , screaming and wrins-
ing their hands. Their horror was
increased by the volumes of smoke
which poured from the burning hold.
Another Brooklyn Institution Forccd
to Suspend.
The Borough Bank of Brooklyn , N.
Y. , closed its doors Friday and the
superintendent of banks has taken
possession of the institution's business.
The bank has a capital of $200,000 ,
with deposits aggregating over $2-
000,000. B. R. Shears is president of
the institution. This is the second
bank failure in Brooklyn within a
week the first being the Union banI\ : ,
of Brooklyn.
Superintendent Cheney said that the
conditions attending the closing of the
bank were Almost identical with those
which led to the closing of the Union
As was the case with the Union
bank the Borough was obliged to sus-
pend during the panic of 1907 and
was ; reorganized later. The new man-
agement was obliged to assume lia-
bilities which have been a heavy load ,
and the suspension of the Union bank
had a bad effect on the Borough ,
which was known to be in the same
toys Convicted of Conducting Fraiuli
lent Banking Scheme.
Three : youths each less thatr\ :
ears old , were taken to the federal
prison at Atlanta , Ga. , Friday to serve
sentences of a year imposed by the
United States district court at Covinj
ton Ky. , for a fraudulent banking
scheme which they conducted in the
little mountain town of Orr , Ky. A
fourth boy was sentenced to four
months in jail.
The boys profited about $2,300 by
their scheme , which included the es- :
tablishment of a mythical "bank"
which gave wholesale dealers glowing
accounts of their credit enabling them
to obtain large shipments of mei
chandise. David Prince and Marion
and Richmond Sparks were sent to
prison , George White receiving the
jail sentence.
To Examine Des Molnes Plan.
James E. Porter , mayor-elect and
lour commissioners-elect of Kansas
City , Mo. , have decided to visit Des
Moines to investigate the workings of
the commission form of government
in that city. I
School Boy Ends Life.
Cupert Ernest , a 14-year-old pupil
of a school in Turtle Creek Pa. , com-
mitted suic'de Thursday by hanging ,
during a fit of despondency over gibes
of other boys because he was back-
ward in his studies.
Load of Dynamite Explodes.
A lighter loaded with dynamite in
the harbor of Kobe Japan caught fire
FrIday , causing an explosion that
kUled three persons , wrecked many :
houses on the water front and caused
a monetary damage of $250,000.
Feud Causes a Murder.
John Duesnbury was called from
his house at Marceline , Mo. , Thursday
and shot and killed. James M. Ka-
body and two suspects were arrested
on the charge of killing Dusenbury.
Two Killed In a Wreck.
In a wreck on the Georgia Thurs-
day morning near Berzelia Ga. , two
nen were killed and one white man
ld four negroes seriously hurt.
Water Tank Overturns.
Awater tank on the Atchison , To-
peka and Santa Fe railroad'er -
turned at Malvern , Kan. , Thursday ,
Idlling engineer Thomas Kelly and
seriously injuring two men.
Old Scout Found Dead.
Joseph Sturtevant , a scout famous
throughout the western country as
Rocky Mountain Joe , was found dead
near Boulder Colo. , Thursday morn-
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"Con" Man's Arrest Reveals Startlli
For lavish stage setting , workma -
like execution and ample financing :
the story of a racing swindle as told
the New York police Wednesday night
by Henry Wagner , senior member ot
a firm of billiard table manufacture
of New York , has no equal.
Th Btory came out with the arrt .
of a man who gave his name as John
Brown 68 years old , and described
himself as a broker and speculator ,
but who , the police say is George C.
Rockwell , alias George C. Hammond ,
alias "Old Joe" Eaton , a noted con-
fidence man.
Late last month Wagner met a man
representing himself to be Alfred San-
ford , private secretary to a Pennsyl-
vania millionaire with money to
spend on coal lands. , Would Wagner
take an option on 2,000 acres at $7 :
an acre ? He could sell at a huge
profit. The secretary lacked funds
to finance the deal himself. A trip to
Baltimore followed , where entered the
"millionaires" including "H. H. Rog- ;
ers , jr. , " "Col. Moffett " of Colorado ,
one Palmer and one Marshall. From
Balti ' \ re the entire party journeyed
to J. onville , Fla. , by private car-
all on the millionaires-and at the
racetrack was heavy betting "between
friends" in which the victim was not
asked to join.
Indeed his conscience was soothed
by his being made stakeholder until
at one time he held 106000. His
draft for $10,000 was obligingly cash-
ed and he generously loaned the mon- ,
ey to one of the crowd to fill out a
$20,000 bet. Then came the getawa
Failure of W. H. Merrltt & Co. Is Duo
to the Decline in Corn.
Suspension of the cash grain house
of W. H. Merritt & Co. was announced
on the Chicago board of trade Wee
nesday. Customers were notified to
close out their trades.
W. H. Merritt & Co. has for man
years been one of the most important
firms in the cash grain trade and the
failure caused great surprise.
The reasons for the suspension are
closely analogous to those which on
Monday forced another cash grain
house-the Burns-Yantis
- - company-
to suspend namely , the decline in
corn prices recently. Eastern CUE tom-
ers of the Merritt company ha\"ing ,
bought at the high price for later de
livery , are said to have repudiated !
their contracts when the market de
This forced the brokers to seek oth-
er outlets for their grains and while
holding it much of it "went hot , " or
in other words , rotted. A member of
the : firm declared that creditors would
be paid in full.
Bertram Spencer , Burglar , Admits He
Murdered Woman.
Bertram Gage Spencer confessed
Wednesday to the murder of Miss :
Martha B. Blackstone at the home of
Mrs. Sarah J. Dow , on Round hill ,
Springfield , Mass. , last Thursday night
Spencer also confessed to the com-
mission of a long series of burglaries
Miss Blackstone and Miss Harriet
P. Dow school , teachers were shot by
a masked burglar who entered the
Dow home on the evening of March
31. Miss Dow is recovering.
New Speed Record.
A speed in excess of thirty-five miles
an hour for four consecutive hours
Fas the record made in the gulf near
Pensacola , Fla. , by the torpedo boat
Flusser ' , of the seventh torpedo flo-
Pork Declines $1 a Barrel.
Possibility of a drop in the price of
at least one item which enters into
the cost of living-cured hog products
-is seen in a sharp decline , averaging
$1 per barrel , in pork , on the board
of trade Wednesday.
Flights Called Off.
Owing to a persistent gale whi h
blew : twenty miles an hour throughout
the entire afternoon all the official
flights of the first aeroplane meet at
emphis : , Tenn. , were called off latf
Wednesday afternoon.
Trans-Andine Tunnel Opened.
The Trans-Andine railway tunnel
was formally opened Tuesday. The
tunnel is 12,000 feet above sea level
and links the republics of Chile and
Argentina commercially.
Raise for Engineers.
It is announced that the engineers
of the Central of Georgia railway will
be j given an increase In wages of 5 per
Colorado Bank Robbed.
The Weldona Valley State bank' at
eldona , Colo. , was robbed of $2,000
early Wednesday by "yeggman , " who
blew open the safe and escaped.
New Mexico Town Dry.
The no license ticket was success-
ful at Tuesday's election in Roswell
N. M. , Geo. T. Veal , for mayor having
a majority of 39 votes. Roswell is the
first city in New Mexico to go dry.
Chosen Head of Mining Company. *
Quincy A .Shaw , of Boston , was
elected president of the Calumet and
Hecla Mining company Wednesday ,
succeeding the late Prof. Alexander
Agassiz. : '
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mam IbeNebraska ; :
News of the . In Concise
= - Week . . . . State t News form -
Laborer ut Fremont has His Ll1e
Crushed Out.
William M. Dodson , a laborer at
the Northwestern coal chutes at Fre-
mont , stepped In front of an outgoing
passenger train and was almost in-
stantly killed. He died on an engine
which was used to take him from the 1
coal chutes , where the accident hap-
pened to the city.
Dodson recently had suffered two
serious accidents at the chutes , one
of which resulted in his being con-
fined at the Fremont hospital for a
long period with a crushed foot.
The accident last week was thE'
third for him within six months and !
it proved fatal. Dodson had been !
working at the chutes and stepped
around the corner onto the track just
in time to meet the incoming train.
The engineer saw him but did not :
have time to sound an alarm. He was. .
about 50 years of age. A wife and two '
children survive him.
Man Under Indictment in Nebraska ,
Found in Kansas.
Albert Craig , formerly in the res-
taurant business at Odell , Gage coun-
ty , was arrested recently at Summer-
field , Kan. , by Sheriff Sullivan of Mar- I
shall county Kan. Craig is wanted in :
Gage county to answer to an indict- .
ment returned against him by the ;
grand jury at the June , 1909 , term .
charging him with selling intoxicating
liquors without a license. There are
six counts in the indictment returned
against him.
Craig refused to accompany an of-
ficer to Gage county without a requi-
sition. County attorney F. O. McGirr
and Sheriff J. L. Schiek secured the
necessary papers at Lincoln. The
Gage county officials have been con- :
ducting a search for him since the
indictment was returned last June.
Omaha Woman Caught Him in Act of <
Robbing Her Pocketbook.
A thief in a hand to hand struggle
with a stenographer , who after dis-
covering him in the act of searching
her pocketbook tried to keep him ;
imprisoned in an office in the Barker <
block , at Omaha , escaped only to be
recaptured by a policeman in a run-
ning fight.
Mrs. Kate Massey discovered the
man steal her purse from a desk and
she ; leaped to the door and screamed
for assistance. A struggle at the door
with the intruder followed , and the in-
truded overpowered Mrs. Massey and
escaped , dropping the purse in the
After being arrested the thief gav "
his name as C. C. Wilson.
Homesteader Near Bartlett Expire
While Alone.
Hans E. llansen , a homesteader ; ,
who lived alone on his. claim near
Dumas , in Garfield county , was found
dead in his house last Friday morn-
ing by neighbors.
Indications were that he had been
dead about three days. Doctors had
dvlsed him some months ago that his
life was short and he had made all !
preparations for death , although he
continued to work on his claim as had
been > his custom. He had relatives at
Yankton , S. D. , and Spokane , Wast
Farmer Victim of Accident.
Wm. Binder , Jr. , living two miles
west of Table Rock was spreading
manure on the farm with a spreader
when the team became frightened and
ran away. He was thrown under the
preader and dragged quite a distance
eceivlng severe bruises.
Burled at Old Home.
The. remains of Frank Dillon who
died at Portland , Ore. , Sunday were
taken to Nebraska City Friday and
the funeral was held Saturday after-
noon under the direction of the
Eagles. Mr. Dillon was a resident of
Nebraska City for many years.
Prize Pig of Dodge County.
A hog weighing 1,315 pounds said <
to be the biggest pig that ever went
to market in Dodge county , was kill-
ed at Fremont recently. The hog . was
three years old and brought the own-
ers an even hundred dollars.
A Tie Vote for Mayor.
The election at Crawford resulted
In a tie for mayor between Leroy Hall ,
candidate on the citizens' ticket , and
P. G. Cooper , representing the peoples ;
caucus. It is not yet determined how
the decision will be made.
A School of Instruction.
A school of instruction for thecen-
sus enumerators of Beatrice and Gage
counties was held at Beatrice las
week by Phillip H. Bross of Wahoo ,
census director for the Fourth district.
Accused of Selling 'Beer.
A complaint has been filed , against
W. C. Peterson of York , who keeps a
restaurant in the north part of that
city , charging him w'th selling beer.
He was placed under $200 bonds.
Steps Being Taken at Nebraska Unl-
Terslty to Remove Ban.
The Nebraska Athletic board prob-
ably will take some radical action
in regard to summer base ball at its
next meeting and openly sanction the 1
playing of its athletes on professional ;
teams during the vacation months.
The matter is now being discussed by
the Cornhusker mentors and the at- ;
titude of a majority the board is
in favor of permitting summer base
ball by all college players in this sec- <
tion of the country. The five student
members have openly declared them- :
selves in favor of the proposition and
two faculty members openly admit
that they see no wrong in allowing
the men to earn money during vaca-
tion by playing base ball.
One member of the board has ex-
pressed himself in the following
words :
"I have never been able to regard
summer base ball as an evil and I am
free to admit that I am in sympat
with the college athletes who try to
earn money during vacations by tak-
ing part in professional , or rather ,
semi-professional , games. There is
no evil in allowing them to do so , and
the ant'-summer base ball cranks can
not give a single solid argument in
favor of their case.
"The athletic board of the west
might just as well officially recognize
the summer base ball playing as to
secretly condone it as they do now at
every college in the country. In the
western athletic conferences we have
rules against summer base ball , but I
am certain that there Is not a school
in either the Missouri Valley or Chi-
cago conferenece league that does >
not have several of its players on
semi-professional teams each summer.
I , myself , know of many college men
who played the so-called professional ;
ball last year and several years be- <
Nebraska has a precedent for its
action in the course adopted by Col-
gate recently in stating that all its
players should be allowed to become
members of semi-professional teams
in order to earn money during the .
summer months.
May Lyons Returns to Her Home and
Harry Boyd is Locked Up.
Perry DuBois , allias Harry Boyd
and Miss May Lyons , were taken in
custody by Sheriff C. S. Smith of Mad- 3
ison county , Monday aftrnoon at Corn-
lea and taken to Madison , Miss Lyons' :
home. The father of the young wo-
man took charge of her upon arrival
at her home and DuBois was place
in the city's bastile for safe keeping.
Suspicions were aroused when Miss
Lyons unexpectedly left town on the
passenger train going south Sunda
afternoon. It was DuBois' intention ;
to do so also , but he was detained at
the depot by City Marshal : Kennedy
on > the charge of jumping his board
bill. > He promptly paid this and then
quietly but hurriedly left town , tak-
ing a 'tie pass to Humphrey , where he
met the young woman , returning from
Columbus on the evening train and
beguiled > her into accompanying him
on > the late train to Cornlea.
DuBois is a tailor by occupation and
has been employed at Madison for :
some time. He has a wife who now
resides at Sioux City , Ia.
lun Captured with Stolen Team Con
vlcted of Murder at Chadron.
It now developes that Ernest Bush ,
the young man who was captured at
Central City with a team of horses ;
belonging ' to a party from Council
Bluffs , and taken back there to ans-
wer to the charge of horse stealing , is
a criminal out of the state peniten-
tiary on parole. In 1899 it seems he
was employed by a farmer near Chad-
ron , and an old man was employed
with him. One day while the farmer
was away from home Bush killed the
old man , hitched a horse to his body
and dragged it to a creek. His crime
was discovered and he received a life
sentence in the penitentiary. In 1906
he was paroled , and has been under
the supervision of his parents since.
He was but 16 years of age when he
murdered the old man at Chadron.
Narrow Escape From Death.
Dr. Claude Watson , of Nebraska
'ity ' , while riding in his automobile , ,
had a narrow escape from being kill-
ed. He lost control of his machine
and it skidded , turned turtle , falling
on 'him , breaking his left shoulder
and bruising him badly.
New Bank to Start.
The Farmers bank is scheduled to
open its doors for business at Suther-
land about the first of next month.
It will have a capital stock of $10,000.
Local capitalists are behind it.
Nebraska Pioneer Dead.
A. C. Palmantier , an old pioneer
- and war veteran of Tekamah , died
rednesday at the home of his daugh-
ter : , Mrs. I. X. Bramhall. He leaves
a wife , two daughters and a son.
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: a APID , 1
R. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review ot" ,
Chicago trade says :
"Business generally exhibits a. ,
prompt response to the seasonable-
weather. Payments through tfa .
seen to-
banks , deposits and loans , are -
be far above all previous reccrds , x
convincing testimonial to improve ac-
and in-
tivity in the leading industries
vestments. Movements ha : oc become-
remarkably extended In heavy n terl-
als , raw supplies and factory outputs , _
but those of grain , live stock and pro- . .
visions show declines. Forwardings of , *
general merchandise to the Interior-
exceed those of a year ago.
"High prices still affect the markets-
for the principal foodstuffs and buy- i
ers operate cautiously. Farm reports. - - /-I
reflect gratifying progress in seeding .
and the anxiety to complete spring
work soon accounts for smaller crop
marketings at this time.
"Heavy deliveries indicate that.
manufacturers increase outputs 0 : ma-
chinery , implements , hardware leath-
The mar- -
er and brass and woodworkThe
ket for factory needs reflect strong ,
buying against future consumption , . .
and hides recovered 1 cent of tie re-
cent decline. Building operations here-
and at interior points compare favor-
ably in the aggregate with this time'
last year and the eagerness of buyers-
causes firmer prices.
"Despite the largely increased . re
sources of the banks the discount rate-
for choice commercial paper is held > t
firmly at 41h @ 5 per cent.
" , ex-
"Bank clearings , 269,3SO,6TS
. ceed : those of the corresponding week :
in 1909 by 6.4 per cent , and ccmpare-
: . with $234,232,663 in 1908. Failures ,
I reported in the Chicago district num-
bered 27 , as against 24 last -week , 21
in 1909 and 16 in 1908. Those with ,
labilities over $5,000 numbered 8 , as ; -
against 10 last week , 4 in 1909 and 3-
to 1908. "
Trade reports are rather more irreg ;
ular , with distribution rather less act-
ive than in the preceding two weeks' . ' '
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been better - . ; ,
Retail trade so far has -
than a year ago , but from many cen- . N.
ters reports say the volume of jobbing - j
trade is not up to expectations for-
which high prices and industrial un-
rest are assigned as the reasons. The-
two features really attracting chief in-
terest have been the outburst of ac-
tivity in agricultural sections and the- ,
many movements toward readjustoient- : ,
in industrial lines.
Business failures for the week end-
ing with March 31 in the ITnitedi.
tates were 229 , as against 231 last
week , 204 in the like week of 1909 , . .
247 in 1908 , 137 in 1907 and 2G1 in
1906.-Bradstreet's. ,4
4 O
Chicago-Cattle , common to prime : , .
$4.00 to $8.65 ; hogs , prime heavy $7.00-
to $10.80 ; sheep , fair to choice 4.50
to $7.75 ; wheat , No. 2 , $1.18 to § 1.20 ;
corn No. 2 , 59c to 60c ; oats , standard , .
42c to 43 ; rye , No. 2 , 79c to 80c ; hay , . .
timothy , $10.00 to $18.00 ; prairie , $ S.OO1 .
to ? 14.50 ; butter , choice creamery. 27c-
to 31c ; eggs , fresh , 18c to 21c ; pota-
toes , per bushel , 18c to 28c. . | I I
Indianapolis-Cattle , shipping ' $ 1.00-
to $8.00 ; hogs , good to choice heavy . . . . j j I
$7.00 to $10.95 ; sheep , good to c oice- . ; i
$3.00 to $7.00 ; wheat , No. 2 , $1.14 ter. j
$1.15 ; corn , No. 2 white , 61c to 52 : . I
oats , No. 2 white 45c to 46c. < j
St. Louis-Cattle , $4.00 to $8.25 ; j
hogs , $7.00 to $10.00 ; ' sheep , $3 . a0 to - !
$8.25 ; wheat , No. 2 , $1.17 to $1.18 ; j
corn , No.2 , 59c to 60c ; oats , rfo. 2 , -
41c to 43c ; rye , No. 2 , 79c to 82c. . 1
CincInnati-Cattle , $4.00 to ? S.OO ;
hogs , $7.00 to $11.00 ; sheep , $ ' . . oo tot
$6.75 ; wheat , No. 2 , $1.18 to $1.20 ; r-- r ; ,
corn , No. 2 mixed , 61c to 63e ; oats , . i
No. 2 mixed , 45c to 47c ; rye- * N x : 2 _
84c to 86c.
Detroit Cattle , $4.00 to $7.00 ; hogs .
$7.00 to $10.85 ; sheep , $3.50 to $ 8.00 ;
wheat , No. 2 , $1.16 to $1.17 ; corn. NoL
3 yellow , 60c to 61c ; oats , standard
45c to 46c ; rye , No. 1 , 79c to 80c.
Milwaukee-Wheat , No. 2 northern.
$1.13 to $1.15 ; corn , No. 3 , 61c to 63cp <
oats standard , 43c to 44c ; ryev No. 2F.
78c to 80c ; barley , standard , 59c to
70c ; pork , mess , $26.00.
Buffalo - Cattle choice shipping ,
steers , $4.00 to $8.25 ; hogs , , fair to . .
choice , $8.00 to $11.25 ; sheep , cauunon , . . j1
to good mixed , $4.00 : to $7.40 ; lambs , , '
fair to choice , $5.00 to $10.00 . i
STew York-Cattle , $4.00 to 53.00 ; ;
hogs , $8.00 to $11.25 ; sheep , $4.00 to .
$8.00 ; wheat , No. 2 red , $1.21 to $1.23 ; :
corn , No. 2 , 63c to 64c ; oats , natural , .
white , 47c to 48c ; butter , ereamerjv
30c to 34c ; eggs , western , 19c to 23c !
Toledo-Wheat , . . . No. 2 mixed1.15 : . , f
to $1.16 ; corn , No. 2 mixed , . -fre to * 0 (
60c ; oats , No. 2 mixed . 44c tc 45c ;
rye , No. 2 , 78c to 79c ; clover seed , . _ 1
$7. SO. Z !
. .
Re-enactment in A Cincinnati a-.uo , _ " "
. . .
shooting gallery . of the drama of ' \VH1- " ' . .tt
iam Tell inshooting the apple from tha , )
head of his son sent Harry Lacken of
\ mtreal , Canada , to a hospital. The-
bullet , fired by D. H. Bunce. struck.
Lacken's lip instead of the cigarette-
which he held between his teeth.
- , \