The Post-Crescent from Appleton, Wisconsin on October 22, 1907 · 8
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The Post-Crescent from Appleton, Wisconsin · 8

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Appleton, Wisconsin
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Tuesday, October 22, 1907
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8
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TEa Markets - Uratn, Previsions,; Etc. Chicago, Oct. 21. Fi5TJTt-Market easy. Quotations follow: Spring wheat, special brand, $5.30; AGnnesota, hard patent, jute, $4.955.30; straight, export bags, $5.105.50; clear, export bags, $4.104.40; low grades, $2.6,'. ($ZM; winter wheat, patent, ?4.354.60;, WHEAT Strong, December, ,$1.02(rt i.0334. May, $1.0S1.09. CORN Weak. May, 6163c. OATS Weak, May, 5557c. BUTTER Extra creamery, per lb., 2729c; firsts, 2527c; seconds, 2i(325Me: dairies, 2225V&c. , POTATOES Choice to fancy, 6062c: fair U good, 5558c. LITE POULTRY Turkeys, per lb., 13c; chickens, fowls, 9c; ducks, 16c. ECGS Cases Included, 1518c per doa.; eases returned, 1518c; extra high grades, 26c. New York, Oct. 21. FLOUR Dull and unsettled; rye flour, qutet; buckwheat flour, dull; $3.00$3.23 per 109 pounds; cornmeal, barely steady; fine white and yellow, fl.551.60; rye, quiet; barley, steady. WHEAT Spot easy; No. 2 red, $1.11; No. 1 northern Duluth, $1.2114; No. 2 hard winter, $1.15; December, $1.131.16, closed $1.13; May, $1.151.17 9-16, closed $1.W. CORN Spot easy; No. 2, 72'c; No. 2 white, 73c; No. 2 yellow, 73c; December, 7374c, closed 73c; May, 6971c, closed 60c. OATS Spot quiet; mixed, 56c; natural white, 58Vk(??C2c; clipped white, 62 71. : li tie Dairy H'armer.. ' ' .. - Fruits. Cranberries, per quart 10c Peaches, per basket 30c45c Pears, bartlett, doz .35e Green Grapes, per pound 20c Tokay grapes, per pound 15e Concord grapes, per basket. .. .30c35c Apples, per peck 30c 35c Pears, canning, per peck . ...6Cc Hides Wholesale. Green trimmed, No. 2 7c Green trimmed He Calf, No. 1 10 c Horse with mane and tail $3.50 Meats Wholesale. ed by cultivated crops. The fallows Pork, light . . ,$5.75$5.90 should be made when the soil is dry and favor CANADA THISTLE the cows.'VJ. H. Dixon in Jersey Bul-The Canada thistle, like quack grass, letin. is spreading rapidly in many seetion of. the Northwest. Small patches should i be dug out root and branch, but large fields infested with the pests may be controlled with summer fallows follow- Dairy Notes Don't guess at . results it's too expensive. MODlL paper plant IS irOREdOfi CITY JOHN DREYER TELLS OF LABOR DIFFICULTIES IN OREGON DURING HOP SEASON Pork, packers $5.25 $5.50 Pork, dressed, choice $8.25 Beef, steers, 1,000 lbs. over 4c Heef, ateers, light . .. ...3y,c Beef, stockers 2c Beef, canners 1 V 2e Mutton, 34c Lamb, per pound 5c Spring chickens, live .. .8c Old chickens, live ...7c Calves, 125 lbs. over 6c Calves, 110 or over 5c Dressed calves ...8c Oyster, per quart 45c the weather Hot and windj , because the j Working to the best advantage means roots cannot be destroyed when the using brains. ground is full of moisture and conditions favor growth. Potatoes, especially the early varieties, are a good crop Keep the calf growing all the time but don't feed it too much. Cold and overfeeding will kill the Live Stock. Chicago, Oct. 21 - CATTLE Good to prime steers, $6.65! 7.45; fair to good steers, $5.758.50; inferior to plain steers, $4.505.50; plain to fancy cows, $3.505.00; plain to fancy yearlings, $5.006.50; plain to fancy heifers, $3.755.50; good to choice feeders, .lo'Q) 4. 90; fair to choice stockers, $2.50g;3.75; good cutting and fair beef cows, $2.50 3.75; common to choice bulls, $2.255.0(J; calves, $3.508.00. HOGS Heavy packing sows, $G.156.25; choice to prime heavy shipping barrows, $G.2.r.!fG.55; mixed packers and barrow tops $6.20C45; light barrow butchers, $6.35 6.67V; choice to light barrows and smooth sows, $6.40(yS.60; pigs, ?4.506.05. 10(0 RAW DY ISDISCOYERED A WISCONSIN PROFESSOR FIRST TO EFFECT A CURE OF LOCOED ANIMALS dier with a iour-norse macnine whicn will bring the roots to the surface. Dry and burn them. to grow where Canada thistles are to be young calf more quickly than anything destroyed. Cultivate thoroughly and else. Don't try to keep a cow for milk and beef. She will disappoint - you every time. The man with a "dual purpose" dream WHERE BUTTER COSTS MONEY usually wakes up to find that he is in Oregon and Washington creamery but- the beef business.. ter has risen in price from thirty cents It's just about as hard to get a good per pound to forty cents per pound, the ' he:fer out of a scrub sire as it is to present price, since June last, and it is make water run up hill, an assured fact that by Christmas it i The creamery patron has his monthly will be fifty centr a pound. It is not cream checks while the other fellow has sold in pound - prints but in bricks the store bill. weighing two pounds, hence if the east- Every hand separator is built to take ern man hears that western butter is care of a certain amount of milk. Don't "a dollar" it means a brick of two feed it above capacity, pounds. . ' The ordinary man may, be judged by The priqe has never been less than the company he keeps but the dairy sixty cents here these last three farmer is judged by the cows he keeps., months, and when butter is a dollar ' The best way to. insure high prices a brick in the western large cities it for dairy products is to make them so will be $1.10 at this point on the coast good that the people can't help eating as there is no dairy butter to be had. them. Ill Colorado and other western states there grows a weed which when eaten by cattle, sheep or horses affects their nervous systems in such a manner as ultimately to cause death. Until lately There are many causes for these high ! When you raise a beef cow she brings the nature of the toxic principle was a , prices, among- others being, first, an un you money once in Tier life time. The paralleled degree of prosperity in the j dairy cow produces revenue all her life, west, which is bringing to this coast an ' The manure spreader will help you to Omaha, Oct. 21. CATTLT3 Market slow, 10c to 15c lower. Native steers, $4.757.00; cows and heifers, $2JMfi.lQ; western steers, $3.505.75; Texas steers, $;i.25-4.40; cows and ueif-ers,-$2.254.00; canners, $2.002.85; stockers and feeders, $2.S05.20; calves, $3.00 5.J5; bulls and stags, $2.252.75. HOGS Market 5c to 10c lower. Heavy, S.r..806.00; mixed, $5.906.00; light, $6.05 6.15; pigs, $5.256.00; bulk of sales, $5.90 6.05. SHEUPMarket steady. Easier. Yearlings, $5.405.75; wethers, $4.S05.15; ewes, $.405.00: iambs, $6.507.15. Appleton, October 22 Grain Wholesale. Corrected daily by Willy & Co. Wheat, per bushel $1$1.10 Corn, per bushel . ...6Gc Rye, per bushel 85c88c Barley, per bushel 9097c Oats, per bushel .51c Flour and Feed Retail Corrected daily by Comerford & Clark Fine work Patent Flour $6.20 Whole Wheat Flour $6.20 Gold Medal Flour, bbl $6.40 Rye flour, per bbl... $4.80 Middlings, per ton ..$28 Timothy, baled $20 Hay, per ton, loose $18$20 Corn and oats, per ton $31 Oil meal $35 Bran, per ton $25 Corn meal, per ton $31 Michigan salt, per barrel ....$1 Country Produce Retail. Egg3, per dozen 24c Potatoes, per bushel 60c Butter, creamery, per pound 34c Butter, dairy, per pound 32c Fresh Vegetables. Hubbard squash, each.... 10c12c Cabbage, per head 5c Radishes, two bunches ,. ..5c Onions, Spanish, per pound 6c Onions, home grown, pk 25c Parsley per bunch 6c Sweet potatoes, per pound .5c Celery, per bunch 10c j Pumpkins, each 8c10c Brussel sprouts, box ....15c Turnips, per bushel 50c i mystery, but systematic investigation by representatives of the Government Bureau of Plant Industry has been in i unprecedented immigration of all class- j get better returns from your dairy herd es, the number of which would make an j because it will make- the manure more eastern man stand aghast. They come, j valuable to the land. Tiowever, from all points of the states: 1 Don't sell a good cow just because the they come to stay, too, and the hotels j other fellow offers a big price for her. are overcrowded. j She is worth just as much to you as A second cause might be indirectly! she can possibly be to him. owing to the scarcity of farm help, j There's a close relation between the wlrch I may as well say is impossible ! type of the cow and her performance, to get. This has made the dairyman ; but it is no more marked than the rela- progress for three years, and the formal announcement of its results may be expected soon. The early researches pertained to the weed itself the white loco, which stockmen call the "rattle weed." The poisonous principle was separated and studied. Then a study was made of animals afflicted with the poison. The third step was to conduct experiments with a view to discovering a remedy. Wisconsin peo- sell off most of his stock. A third cause can be ascribed to this, that the west- pie will be interested to know that this ) era dairymen seize hold of other enter important work was entrusted to a well known former Wisconsin man, Dr. C. D. Marsh, for many years professor of biology at Papon College. A Colorado newspaper, stating what Dr. Marsh has accomplished, in the search for curative agents and methods, says: Dr. Marsh has been experimenting with a number of locoed cattle, horses and sheep, at the station at Hugo with remarkable results. Heretofore a locoed animal was considered worthless, but Dr. Marsh has succeeded in effecting a complete cure in a number of cases, to the great surprise of the stockmen near Hugo. Horses not worth a dime were renovated and turned out as good as new. Cattle were also treated with such success that they are now fat enough for beef and with no signs of loco. The Doctor has had marked success in curing horses and cattle, but so far has not found a method for sheep that is commercially practicable. He is engaged in the preparation of a bulletin setting forth his discoveries, which "will be is sued during the coming winter. It is his belief that the work to be done is not yet finished, and he hopes it will be continued. There are other loco plants, he says, and while he thinks the poison is the same in all of them,, he is not sure. All of these plants, he believes, might profitably be subjected to systematic investigation such as has been given to the white loco. The Bureau of Plant Industry and the Bureau of Animal Industry represent in achievement as well as in purpose an important whereby it carries on for the benefit of the community a useful work that in prises in which there is more money, and it is as his wife says : "The old man call it "luck." There's about as much won't sit under a cow any longer, the i "luck" connected with success in dairy-children dislike milking cows, and I can- j ing as there is in other lines of business, not both milk the cows and look after ' and we know that the fellow who trusts the children, so we have sold most of to luck is always disappointed. NOVEMBER WILL BE STORMUAYS HICKS WEATHER PROPHET SAYS NEXT MONTH WILL CLOSE IN RAIN STORMS Rev. Ill R. Hicks says a regular storm period, which is central on October 31, will have its culmination stages on and touching the 2nd and 3rd of November. General autumnal rain storms with touches of lightning and thunder to tho southward, will center on the 3rd. A reactionary storm period is central ( on the oth, 6th and 7th. . Rains will turn to sleet and snow, generally, to. the northward. A mill built entirely of steel and concrete, without a piece of wood to en able fire to snread. containing five m.i Better methods ate gradually gaining J chines, two of which are 153 inches wide and running 4S0 feet a minute. Such is the wonderful plant of the Willamette Pulp & Paper company which was recently visited by John Dreyer at Ore- go City. The plant has a capacity of 200 tons daily. Mr. Dreyer said in speaking of the mill that for anyone interested in the paper industry the mill was a marvel to look at, both inside and out.. From the distance it looms up like a building of white marble, resembling some of the World's fair -structures. The interior is equipped with everything that is the very latest in the manufacture of paper. A net work of steel cover the machine with chain blocks and running gears so that any part of the machine can be picked up. Hydraulic lifts are attached to the calenders, holes in the floor enable the broke and shavings to disappear as fast as they appear. With the exception of the machines being run with steam power, there is sufficient water power to run the entire plant. The fuel used for the boilers is oil which is brought from California by boat. It is both cleaner and cheaper than coal. The smoke appears like steam and leaves no smut or cinders, such as lAppletonians have to contend with. For three weeks in September, during the hop season, the labor question at the mills is a serious, question, often compelling part of the. plants to shut down in Oregon. The hop picking is looked forward to as an annual outing. The men earn as high as $4.50 a day, are furnished ' with tents and fruit. The men draw their pay, leave the mills and remain away in the hop fields for three weeks. Thev then return, walk into the mill and resume their work without saying anything to anyone, just as though nothing had happened. Often times, said Mr. Dreyer, the time keep er is not aware that they have returned and taken up their work. The hop pickers are not limited to mill men . People in Portland wait for the event. Signs are displayed weeks ahead, "Wait for the hop picking. Big dancing pavilion. Free music. Free tents." Every attraction is offered to have them give up everything else for the crops. They work, dance and enjoy themselves. Farmers drive' their cows into the hop vicinity where they graze on grass which has not been touched all summer. Houses built in the stumps of trees are also a novelty which Mr. Dreyer witnessed. The large Oregon and Wash- LAWRENCE SHOWED UNDER YESiERDAT DEFEATED BY NORTH DAKOTA TEAM BY SCORE OF 35 TO 4. tion between the type of her owner and what he does in the dairy business. When a man makes a signal success j of anything his neighbors are inclined to Late Report Says Four Regulars, Including Hindermann, Were Out of the Game Marquette Game is Next. North Dakota "Agies" 35, Lawrence Ar was the Hash which came over the wire last night and conveyed the only news which has been received of the Law-rence-Farg game. It was expected that Graves' men would be defeated, although a score of such one-sidedness was not looked for. The weight of the Fargo eleven and the playing of a second game so close to the Hamline struggle Saturday" were no. doubt largely responsible for Lpwrenco- being snowed under thewav it was. There is but one thing which can be obtained as a result of the. irame ami o that is to see what kino" of spirit then- is at Lawrence if any. If the students will meet a defeated team on its return home and show the proper spirit, then it possible to pull the eleven together so that it will still capture the state honors. At the present time there is more resting on the student body than on the eleven as to whether or not Ripon will go down in defeat here next month. The defeat in North Dakota has nothing to do with Wisconsin's record. The next game on the Lawrence schedule is a week from next Saturday vrith Marquette. No game will be played next Saturday and the long rest should enable every player to get into condition for the biggest struggle of the year, that with the Catholics.- A letter report states that four of the regular players, including Ilinderman, were out of the game on account of injuries received in tire Hamline game Saturday.' ' FATHER OF BEAVER DAM DIED MONDAY JOHN S. ROWELL, UNCLE OF G. D. ROWELL OF THIS CITY PROMINENT MAN John S. Rowell, called "the Father of BeaAer Dam' a former mayor qf that city, prominent business man, a close friend of President McKinley and of Roosevelt and uncle of G. D. Rowell, of this city, died at Beaver Dam yesterday morning, aged 83 years. . G. D. Rowell left for Beaver Dam today to be present at the funeral which took place this afternoon. John S. Rowell frequently visited in A regular storm period is central on this city and had many friends and ac-the 12th, extending from the 10th to the quaintances here. He was an old set-15th. This period will pass its crisis tier in Wisconsin, having come to Beav-from Tuesday the 12th to Friday the ' er Dam seventy years ago. He was a 15th. Change to warmer, falling baro meter and cloudiness will appear in western .sections by the 10th and 11th, followed promptly by autumnal storms. A reactionary storm period falls on ho isth loth and 20th. This neriod function of government fam barometerj with cor. Beets, per bushel 50c Rutabagas, per bushel . .50e dividuals could not well afford to prose Carrots, per bushel .50c cute at their own cost. HEW BOOKS AT PUBLIC LIBRARY Soap oep i 'We have the best and largest assortment of toilet and medicinal soap in town. You are sure to get what you want at our store. SPECIAL THIS WEEK 8 Cakes Assorted 23c 2 FriARi'lACY The following new books have just been received at the Free Public Library: Fiction Atherton Ancestors. Burnett The Shuttle. Lyle The Lone Star. MacGrath The Best Man. . Parker The Weavers. Smith Romance of an Old-Fashioned Gentleman. . Tarkington His' Own People. Wharton The Fruit of the Tree Williamson Car of Destiny. The American School of Correspondence has just issued a valuable cyclopedia on "Architecture, Carpentry and Building." This set of ten volumes as a general reference work on everything connected with the subjects in the title. Among the subjects treated, are Specifications, Building Law, Stair-Building, Estimating, Masonry, Re-inf orced Concrete, Steel Construction, Architectural drawing, Sheet Metal work, Heating, Ventilating, etc., illustrated with 300 engravings. These books are practical and up to date and can be consulted at any time at the Free Public Library. responding rise of temperature, followed promptly by cloudiness, rain and possibly snow. iA regular storm period extends from Friday the 22d, to Tuesday the 26th. Look for marked depression of the barometer, higher temperature and more rain, turning to snow north and west, about the 23d, 24th, and 25th. A reactionary storm period is central on the last three days of the month. Th.is period Will reach its crisis on the 30th. November will go out with rain, j and posibly lightning and thunder in many places southward, with rising barometer and rapid change to colder heading down from the northwest with the incoming of December. Upon the whole, November promises to be an average month for all exposed and out-door Interests. Much fair and open weather will alternate wits storm periods. The rainfall will be light. STILL ANOTHER PAYS A FINE FOR RIDING ON WALK Peter Klausen was brought into municipal court this morning charged with riding on Eighth street sildewalks be: tween WaJnut and State streets, on a bicycle. He was fined $3 and costs, amounting tc $765. A great cleaner is "Flash", hand cleaner for mechanics and all whose hands get dirty and who wank to clean them well. Nothing like it. The Fair sells "Flash". ,- 309d5 manufacturer of farming machinery, a banker, politician and sportsman. His death was caused by blood poisoning which set in a wound in his right foot, inflicted by a gaff -hook while on a fishing trip on Beaver lake six weeks ago. The deceased is survived by his wife and four children. ington trees, running fourteen feet in diameter, are ' cut down with about twelve feet of the . stump standing. These are burned in the center, the future inhabitant keeping careful watch and gradually scraping away the charred portion until the hole is of sufficient size to enable a room to be finished. Windows are cut through and . a cozy dwelling obtained. TEAM EAGER EOR RfMAlHIHCi GAMES SCHEDULE FOR HIGH SCHOOL FOOT BALL TEAMTHREE OF SIX GAMES AT HOME "PANIC IMPOSSIBLE" WILLIAM J, BRYAN New York, Oct. 21. "There can be no general panic in the United States at this time as long as the high price , of . foodstuffs and labor are maintained; despite the existence of fictitious values and artificial conditions in Wall street." said William J. Bryan here today. "There are any number of men engaged in large business enterprises, who are experiencing embarrassment by reason of disclosures of improper conduct, but this will not lead to a'panic. "Prices of the necessities of life have risen ttd will continue to rise and the volume of money will continue to increase. This is just the reverse of - the conditions in 1893 when prices were falling and dollars were rising.? REAL ESTATE Julius Breiterich to Orlando Nagreen and John A. Jones, tract in Maine. $3,000. . - ' Otto Wickert to A. W. Parfitt, lot in New London. $200. Fred Becker to William A. Kranzusch, lot in Sixth ward. $350. The preacher who trembles before the Treat has great cause to tremble for him-' self. The victory of the Appleton high school foot ball team over the Fond du Lac team last Saturday has made the boys confident and they are eager for the other games in the schedule, being sure that they will win most of them and make a good showing in all. Manager Reeve Adams gives the remainder of the schedule as follows : October 26 East Green Bay high school at Green Bay. November 2 Oshkosh high school here. November 16 Lawrence second team here. November 23 Fond du Lac at Fond du Lac. November 28 Thanksgiving day, open date. AH the games will be strong ones. There is no doubt, but that a game will be secured for November 2. especially since the team's victory on Saturday. November 16 when the eleven will play the Lawrence university second team, the first team of the university will play Ripon and the day will be the biggest of the season for foot ball enthusiasts. There is some question as to whether the game with Fond du Lae will be played on Saturday, November 23, or on Thanksgiving day, the following Thursday, November 28. An effort will be made to fill both of the open dates and one of them with a home game, so that . one-half of the six games still to be played will be on the local team's gridiron. (COMMUNICATION) De Pere, Oct. 21, 1907. Editor of Appleton Crescent: My attention has been called to an article in a recent issue of your paper in which my name was connected with a' company of Green Bay parties and Dennison Wheelock in getting options on Indian lands. I will make my position clear hi the matter. I am not in anv company nor have I any agent. " My son a?lp me in my real estate business. I bid in the open market for pieco. of land that are put up for sale and pay cash for all I buy. I have taken but two mortgages on small tracts of !and-I resold to Indians, and right heri I wish to make this statement : I have been in the real estate and loan busines for twenty-five years and have never yet foreclosed a mortgage. - The st liing or trading of horses, cows, guns and blankets is done largely by residents of your own county, . I presume there are instances o.f drunken Indians trading their lands for less than they are worth, but the fact remains that not one-fourth of the lafld put up for sale has been sold, this is proof that it is not being sold under it4-true value. The-Indian who will mortgage his land for a saloon bill or old horses will probably never pay and eventually loose it. The reservation contains about 65,000 acres with about 5,000 acres under cultivation or in user and as far as Iknow none of this has has been sold or offered for sale. The lands sold are mostly small tracts be longing to deceased Indians of no vse to the heirs and others and miles away from the owners and alLof it unimproved. If by paying cash and combining these small tracts and selling to men who will clear, fence? make farms and open roads is an injury to the Onei Ja?. then I plead gnifly, but I object to biing classed with those who trade wo-th-lcss things to them to acquire their land by mortgage. I will further state that I will sell all the land I own in Outagamie county for what it cost me plus the regular commission of 5 per cent and interest on my money since 1 purchased. Trusting you will give this the same publicity you gave the misleading article, I am, respectfully yours, . C. G. Wilcox BEET SUGAR CROP NOT AS LARGE AS EXPECTED Tre Vet sugar crop is not as heavy as was first anticipated. The crop fc the aylum amounted to but 58 tons on the seme amount of land whifh h.. year produced 76 tons. The ideal that is only a dream and never a deed is always a detriment to the character. NEENAH LAD DIED FROM HIS nTJURIE Frank Ergott, the Neenah boy wl was run over by the train Sunday ar I "had a leg taken off as a. result of t' accident, died at midnight Sunday nigh5.- Annual Bohemian Kermis There was merriment in the Th; 1 and Fifth wards last night. It was t'v? annual Bohemian kermis. Dancing a - 1 songs were enjoyed until the wee hor ;-There was a large crowd out, althm' - V the event was quieter than usual. V

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