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Henry County Democrat from Clinton, Missouri • 4

Location:
Clinton, Missouri
Issue Date:
Page:
4
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

MARKET REPORTS. FOR THE SIXTH DISTRICT. WILL MEET IN CLINTON. NOW A WATERSPOUT Kl ecRly Democrat Witt's Kansas City, May 8.200; calves, 193. The market averaged eteady.

Representative sales: amrvLXU AND DRESSED BEEF STEERS. No. Ave. Price.lNo. Ave Trlr 19 13S0 J7.10 20 1427 $7.00 19 1267 6.95 19 1226 6.90 J11.LlAHU.UA STEERS.

0 stk 436 4.00 57 stk 459 4.00 TEXAS AND INDIAN STEERS. (Quarantine Division.) 951 5.25 110 1066 5.15 4.65 4.25 111 950 4.65 7 R11 20 86S 4.25 44 855 TEXAS AND INDIAN COWS (Quarantine Division.) 2 735 4.10 2 9G0 "WESTERN COWS. 3.S0 900 3.75 I 8 706 3.35 1..... 520 2.75 NATIVE HEIFER3. mix 710 6.75 11 1 560 5.50 2..

12 TJ9 4.75 20 8 962 4.S0 4 NATIVE COWS. 6S2 790 S44 605 D. .3 4.75 4.S5 4.u0 4.90 4.60 3.25 9 ".1 4 1163 5.00 14 1120 4 10S5 4.75 15 .....1008 15 953 4.50 7 942 8 706 3.00 2 700 NATIVE STOCKERS. 10. IS.

3S. 6. 734 703 4S5 413 5.20 11. 4. 16.

6C3 S52 591 4.50 4.40 4.30 4.00 4.70 4.25 3.50 7. SS0 STOCK COWS AND HEIFERS. 4.25 2 425 3.S0 4 532 3.S5 6 533 3.73 8 5u3 3.30 19 566 3.25 4 925 3.00 8 755 2.40 Hogs Receipts. 8,215. The market wag uneven and averaged steady, closing weak on common grades.

Representative sales: No. Av. PrlcelNo. Av. PrTcelNo.

Av Price 60. .215 66..244 $7.40 70.. 250 $7.37 44..227 7.35 11. .220 7.35 3. .313 7.35 76..

193 7.17V4I 80.. 205 7.15 7.15 7.15 79.. 194 7.12&I 83.. 202 7.12M 9.. 112 5.60 20.

.110 6.00 6.. 133 6.25 21.. 115 5.50 5.75 5.95 Sheep Receipts, 6,643. The market wai strong to 15 cents higher. Chlcagro Live Stock.

Chicago, May 20. Cattle Receipts, Good to prime steers, stockers and feeders, $2.7535.50: Texas fed Steers, $5.506.50. Hogs Receipts, 22,000. Mixed ana butchers, bulk of sales, $7,053 7.30. Sheep Receipts, 13,000.

Good to choic wethers, western sheep, o.ou; native iambs, 55.50S7.00. St. Louis Live Stock. St. Loui3, May 20.

Cattle Receipts. 500. Beef steers, stockers and feeders. Texas fed steers, $4.4 6.20. Hogs Receipts, 6,000.

Piss and lichts. 56.757.00; butchers, bheep Receipts, 5,000. Natives. $5,003 5.75; lambs, $6.007.60. Omaha Live Stock.

Omaha, May 20. Cattle Receipts. 400. Native steers. 55.50(37.25: western steers, Texas steers, stockers and feeders, Hogs Receipts, 9,300.

Heavy, $7.1037.25: bulk of sales, $7.007.20. Sheep Receipts, 700. Fed muttons. lambs, $5.507.25. Kansas City Grain.

Kansas City, May 20. Wheat Sales bs sample on track: Hard No. 2, 74g74Mc; No. 3, 73ic. Soft No.

2, 7777ic; No. 3, 7576c. Mixed Corn No. 2, No. 8.

62M 3c. White Corn No. 2, 66V'567c; No. 3, 66c. Mixed Oats No.

2V 42US43c; No. 3, 44c. White Oats No. 2, 44iic; No. 3, 44c.

Rye No. 2, nominally 60c. Prairie Hay timothy. $10.0 13.00; clover, alfalfa, $8,503 12.00; straw. $4.00.

Cotton Seed Meal $27.00 ton in car lotsi linseed meal, $27.00 ton In car lots. Chicago Cash Grain. Chicago, May 20. Wheat No. 2 red.

TDM b2c; No. 3, TT-SSlc; No. 2 hard win ter, 7677c; No. 3, 74'S76c; No. 1 north' ern spring, TSVeUTTc; No.

2, No. 3. 72g74c. Corn No. 3, Oats No.

2, WmAZc; No. 3, 4242Uc Futures: Wheat May, 74c; July, (374o; September, 73c; December, 753 Corn May, lc; July, 62c; Septem ber, Hie; December, 46iiS46c; May, 1903, 46c. Oats May, 42c; July, 34S34ci new, 36c; September, new, 3030ic; December, 29c; new, 31Vs3 314c St. Lonis Cash St. Louis, May 20.

Wheat No. 2 red cash, elevator, 80c; track, SlgSlic; Nch 2 hard, 77c. Corn No. 2 cash, 6314c; track, 64c. Oats No.

2 cash, 42c; track, 433 44c; No. 2 white, 46c. Kansas City Produce. Kansas City, May 20. Eggs Fresh, Wifl doz.

Butter Creamery, extra fancy, separa tor, 20c; firsts, 19c; dairy, fancy, 18c: packing stock, 15Hc; cheese, northern full cream, 12c; Missouri and Kansas full cream, 12c. Poultry Broilers, 20c; hens, live, 8a per pound; roosters 20c each; ducks. young, 7c; geese, 4c; turkey hens, 9c; young gobblers, 7c; pigeons, $1.00 Bquabs, $1.001.50 doz. Choice, scalded dressed poultry lc above these prices. Potatoes Car lots, new, bushel.

Fruit Apples, barrel, oranges. lemons. strawberries. $2.002.50 per crate; blackberries, $1,503 2.75 crate. Vegetables Cabbage, $2.252.50 per cwt; onions, $1.502.00 bushel In job lots; cu cumbers, tomatoes, six-basket crate, turnips, 25-5300 per bushel; peas, per bushel crate, beans, green and wax, third bushel box.

4050c. Kgran Wins Great Fortune. Phoenix, May 20. After long and bitter struggle in the Mexi can courts Gen. Charles P.

Eagan, of embalmed beef fame, has won title to 2,500,000 acres of mining land in west ern Mexico. The property is large enough and rich enough to make European kingdom. New Electric Line in Kansas. Topeka, May 20. The Cha nute Iola In ter urban Electric Hail road companv has been chartered, The company will build a line from Chanute to Iola by way of Humboldt.

It has a capital stock of $300,000. While Jailers Attended the Circus. Pawnee, May 20. While tha keepers of the county jail were at tending a circus here this afternoon, five prisoners broke jail. They broka the elevator leading from the kitchen and escaned through it.

tt The Kansas grand lodge. Knights OX Pythias, is ia session at Wichita Cold Brethren Will Soon Gather ia the Artesian City The Prohibition State Convention has been called to meet in Clinton on Tnursday, June 19th, 1902, at 10 o'clook a. for the purpose of selecting three candidates for Supreme Judge, two candidates for Railroad and Warehouse Commissioner, one candidate for Superintendent of Public Schools and a new State Central Committee-to erve the ensuing two yearsand transacting such other business as may come before the convention. All Prohibitionists, men or women, who are in active sympathy with and giving their support to the Prohibition party, attending, will be admitted to seats in the convention; but in voting on all questions where there is a division, each county represented will be entitled to one vote for each twenty-live votes or major traction thereof cast for John G. Woolcy for President in 1900, to be proportioned equally between the delegates or representatives of the county provided, however, that each county represented shah be entitled to at least one vote.

i. BANKERS IN CONVENTION. The Subject of "Assets Currency" DU cussed Resolutions Adopted for Repeal of National Bankruptcy Law. Currency," the proposition now r---- -0 to issue notes on their assets, unse- 1 cured by government bonds, was 1 taken up by the two most distrn- milch Ail mr whrt nf nnHorl Tik nmnf 4, t- nwnii i 7 I 1 Lr i riTTi anil thn 1 -i 4aKfitAiT ww, bankers. The matter was discussed at the session yesterday afternoon, favorably by ex-Comptroller J.

H. Eckels and unfavorably by ex-Comptroller C. G. Dawes. The bankers themselves decided emphatically, by resolution, against the proposition, as they did against the branch banking action, and all through the discussion the sentiments of nearly all rry, asking the repeal of the national bankruptcy law and indorsing the movement to erect a bronze memo- rial ton.

monument to J. Sterling Mor- The Missouri bankers elected C. O. Austin, of St. Louis, president; E.

D. Kipp, of Eutler, secretary, and II. M. Eubey, of Macon, treasurer. Kansas officers elected were: President, J.

T. Bradley, of secretary, C. L. Brokaw, of Kansas of Chanute, PURSUED BY A POSSE. A Negro Breaks Into Mr.

Davis' Bouse at Fort Smith and Stabs Htm Excitement at Fever II eat. Fort Smith, May 15. P. IL Davis, president of the Reynolds-Davis Wholesale Grocery company, was stabbed five times in an en- counter with a negro burglar affour o'clock yesterday morning in Davis bedroom. Davis shot the burglar in the leg and beat him on the head with a revolver.

The burglar escaped. Several posses were formed to search for the burglar, whose name was learned to be John Williams. One posse, consisting of John Mc Donald, Richard Bradbury and Will Surrett, ran Williams and two negro companions down about four miles from town on the border of the In- 1 dian territory. One of the negroes, Frank Carter, opened fire on the posse, his aim was poor, but a re- turn shot by Surrett struck who died an hour later. Williams and his other companion escaped.

A posse I is pursuing them and they will be killed when captured. The excite- 1 ment is at fever heat. i SHE IS WISER NOW. St. Ixnls Widow Who Followed a Restaa.

rant Waiter to San Francisco Is Oat 86,800. San Francisco, May 13. Mrs. JuMa Klein, who came here from St. Louis several days ago, has been robbed of 36,800 by a waiter named Charley Marco.

Marco has disappeared. The money represented the savings of Mrs. Klein, who for 14 months kept a restaurant in St. Louis. Not many months ago Marco applied at her restaurant for work and was given employment.

At the end of seven weeks the proprietress and waiter became engaged. Marco came to this city and Mrs. Klein sold out her business and followed him, expecting soon to become Ms wife. He went to her room during her absence, ripped open the mattress of her bed and took all of her money. He was already wearing her gold watch and chain.

A fierce windstorm coming from the southwest passed over St. Joseph on the morning of the 19th, wrecking the roof of the Garfield school building, razing many small outhouses and do ing much damage. At the Garfield school, which is located in the millionaire residence section of the city, 200 panic-stricken children escaped as if by niiracle and ran out uninjured into the rain, which attained almost the volume of a cloudburst. A I 1 Meeting of the Democratic Con gressional Committee. The Democratic Congressional Committee for the Sixth District met in Clinton in the office of Pey ton A.

Parks ednesday afternoon. There were present: J. C. Hargis, St. Clair.

R. I. Warnock, Bates, by C. C. Dick inson, proxy.

Mason lalbott, Dade, by w. E. Owen, proxy. U. a.

Uyram, Cass, by m. Car ter, proxy. Jr. Cruce, Cedar, by J. D.

Lind say, proxy. Peyton A. Parks, Henry. The basis of representation was fixed at one delegate for each 500 votes for Bryan, or fraction of 250 thereof, making the convention composed of the following delegates. Bates 7 Cass 7 Cedar 4 Dade 4 Henry 8 Johnson 7 St.

Clair 4 Total 41 Clinton was selected as the place for holding the convention and the date was fixed upon as Tuesday. June 17th, at 1:30 p. m. Peyton A. Parks, Chairman.

J. D. Lindsay, Acting Sec'y. lMd. Not Ilear tho Train.

At about one o'clock yesterday little Robert Campbell, son of C. V. Campbell, met with what might have been a very serious accident. He was walking down the Frisco track, taking his father's lunch to him at the store, when a freight train on the Katy came along. The boy stopped to watch it, but forgot all about the passenger train' on the Frisco, and was standing facing toward the depot.

The noise made by the freight prevented him hearing the other train or the yells of the fireman who climbed out on the engine and tried to attract the boy's attention, but failed. The pilot of the engine struck him, throwing him off the track. Robert received two very bad cuts on the head one at the back and the other on the left 6ide each of which arc about two inches in length. Drs. Poague and Miller, who were called, found that the skull was fractured on the left side, but think there will bo no serious results.

Ex-Councllman Charted With Perjury. St. Louis, May 16. Julius Leh-mann, former member of the house of delegates, was placed on trial in Judge Ryan's division of the circuit court yesterday on the charge of perjury. Letimann was maicteu on statement made before the grand jury while "they were inquiring into the deal whereby the Suburban Rail way company is alleged to have of fered to members of the house and council $135,000 to pass a franchise giving that road the right to certain streets and thoroughfares.

Jl Waterspoat on the Ponca Rsservatlon. Oklahoma City, May 19. A waterspout on the Ponca Indian res ervation swelled the creeks and rivers to dangerous floods, washed away several important bridges, compelled the residents to flee to higher ground and washed away the foundations of dwelling houses. A son of John Palmer was drowned, and unconfirmed reports state that several of the Ponca Indians were caught by the floods and killed. Missouri Awarded Thirty-Three Medals.

Boonville, Ma, May 16. Charles C. Bell, of this city, one of the Missouri commissioners to the Charleston exposition and commissioner in charge of the horticultural exhibit from this state, received a message from Charleston yesterday advising him that Missouri had been awarded 32 gold medals, 16 silver and five bronze medals on her horticultural exhibit. Vernon County's Primary. Following were the successful can li dates of Vernon county's Democric primary: Representative W.

H. Prewitt. County Clerk llarvy W. Isbell. Circuit Clerk Julian Huff.

Sheriff John T. Harkreader. Treasurer Jesse Palmer. Recorder George Gorden lowing. Probate Judge T.

J. Meyei Prosecuting Attriie' Jas. Iv. Hull Presiding Judge W' B. Martin.

Judge South District C. C. PeUibon Judge North District Snm Combs. Coroner Dr. Davis, of Walker, had no opponent.

A Lock of Washington's lliiir Among the wills probated yesterda by Register Singer was that of Mrs. Ellen Sergeant, who died recently at her home, 401 "South Forty-Second street, leaving an estate valued at 000. Among her effects was a brace let containing a lock of hair of George Washington. This she bequeaths to the Society of George Washington Headquarters at Valley Forge. The lock of hair was given to Mrs.

Ser geant'8 grandmother by Gen. Wash ington for an act of kindness done for him while at Valley orge. it is said there may be a romance in the little iocs of hair. rtiuaaeipnia tress. Terrific Rainstorm Causes Great Damage In Kentucky.

half A dozex liyes reported lost Ihe Water Rolled Down the Hills at Covington Twenty Feet Deep In Places-Two Million Dollars of Damage Done In Cincinnati Alone. Cincinnati, May 21. Shortly after 11 o'clock yesterday this locality was stricken by a terrific wind and rainstorm, causing the loss of half a dozen lives and injuring many. The fury of the storm continued only half an hour, but in that time over $1,000,000 of damage was done in the business section of Cincinnati and as much more in other parts of the city and suburbs. Prior to the unprecedented falling of rain, dense clouds were seen to the south and the city became as dark as night.

It was afterward learned that there had been a terrific waterspout on the Lewisburg hills, in the southern suburbs of Covington, and it moved over the Kentucky suburbs into this city, passing up the Miami valley and causing damage as far away as Dayton, O. While storm damages are reported throughout Kentucky, the worst point seems to have been in Covington. The water rolled down the hills in a wave of 20 feet deep in places and was about 100 yards wide. The. frame house of Edward Wohrley was carried for a distance of over four nnL'G 'i rw I lino mic rioc-Kl 'rhe bouse was occupied by four am- Hies Henry Willen and wife and four children William Simnson and ivife and children; Ilenry Qualbrink Twl '1 Til ll-r -n I -l-- CI A.r-ivtf-w.rt "fin aer.

All had narrow escapes ex- cept Mrs. Flachner and Willie Willen, aed fonr ypars' who were drowned. Mrs. Willen and her other children ivere almost drowned when rescued. It is believed that Mrs.

Flachner, a Eister of Mrs. Willen, lost her life in trying to save Willie. Searching parties at the foot of Lewisburg hill, tvhere others are reported missing. In this section outhouses and stables were carried away. One stable with four horses was swept over into the Covington ball grounds and the horses drowned.

The house of Mxs. Watson was submerged, but she and her children were rescued. Clem Davier, who was driving a team near the flood in the Kentucky suburb, had his wagon overturned by the water and was drowned. The buildings of the Queen City Bathing on the river front at Dayton, opposite Cincinnati, were demolished. All the towns opposite suffered from broken windows and houses be- tag unroofed, but the greatest dam vaa uuin ciuco vjx biic incr, cape cially to the business houses in Cincinnati and also in Covington and Newport, came from cellars being suddenly filled with water, it being impossible for the sewers and gutters to carry the water off.

For a short time the water was deep in all the streets and traffic as well as business was suspended. In the u.hUC!a ,1 1. i a jwdihuh K.n jam mere was lur a short time a general panic in anticipation of a tornado that would Sweep everything. THE GOLIAD TORNADO. Three More of the Injured Dead.

Making the Number of Deaths Ninety-Five Kelief Being Distributed. Goliad, May 21. With the 3eath yesterday of three of the per sons injured in Sunday's tornado the total number of dead is 95. It is be lieved that several more of the 100 persons who were injured cannot survive. There were many funerals again yesterday and the same short service was observed as on the preceding days.

Forty-five negroes have been buried, but there is little effort made to obtain their names. The undertakers are rushed and have not aiuch time for elaborate details. rhe cemetery where the white people are buried was wrecked and the new maae graves are among tne over turned tombstones. Committees have been appointed and as fast as supplies are received they are distributed where they are needed, white and black sharing alike. There has been generous re sponses to the appeals made, but there is much to be done and it will require a large sum to care for the 'njured and homeless.

Many persons are encamped by night in the court house yard. The Kansas G. A. R. Encampment.

Fort Scott, May 2L The an nual encampment of the department of Kansas G. A. It. assembled in this yesterday and will continue for several days. There is a movement on foot to make this the last encamp ment of the department on- account of the rapidly increasing diminution of the ranks of the old soldiers.

There is an interesting fight on for department commander. dgainst Roosevelt Selecting Canal Konte. Washington, May 21. The senate on isthmian canals has decided to report adversely Senator Hoar's bill placing the matter of the selection of an inter-oceanic canal route in the handa of the president. Ihe measure was especially opposed by the supporters of the Nicaragua route.

CHAS. H. WHITAKER. CHAS. H.

WHITAKER, Jr. CHAS. H.WHITAKER SON, EDITORS AMD PUBLISHERS One Dollar Per Year in Advance. TIMID AT OLIMTOM POST OPFICB AS SCOONO-CUtl MAIL MATTCN. CLINTON.

Thursday, MISSOURI. May. 190i: Tim CUIJAN ICEI'UULIC. On May 20th, Estrada Palma, for many years the head of the Cuban Junta, in New York, was inaugurated President of the Republic of Cuba. Luther E.

Hickman, one of the Sixth District's members of the Democratic State Central Committee, announces that he will not be a candidate for re-election to that place. Mr. Hickman is State Supervisor of Building and Loan Associations, and in discussing the committee matter, says: "I am an officeholder, and do not think that it will do any harm for me to stay off the committee, even supposing that I would have no opposition for re-election, as I believe would be the case." Repuiiucan leaders in defending the army from the criticisms of those who do not approve of recent methods in the Philippines, have not sought to disprove these charges, but have impugned the patriotism of every man who dared appeal in humanity's namo for a cessation of cruelties. That any American should in this twentieth century advance the doctrine that "the army can do no wrong, demonstrates how far we have already traveled along the road of imperialism. Army worship has always preceded king worship; and following: the doctrine of army infallibility as certainly as cause and effect comes that of king in fallibility.

If an American soldier bo far forgets his American man hood as to violate the laws of hu manitv, he deserves not the de fense but the execration of the American people. Army worship terminated the Roman Republic and made Csesar dictator; army worship put Napoleon to rule over France. Army worship will sap tne foundations of free govern mcnt in any age. About the only Democrat in St. Louis, who has thus far been accused of "boodling" is Col.

Edward Butler. Butler's mouth is responsible for much of his trouble. Only a few months ago Butler told a newspaper reporter that ho had been offered $75,000 to do some extra nice work, but Butler said he refused tho offer and told them it took big money to buy the Butlers. Butler not only admitted he was in the market, but said he could accomplish big results with either party. After making these admissions the Democratic officials of that city kept a close watch on Butler, and it was found that his most regular associates were Republican aldermen during the Zeigenhcin reign.

The fact that Butler is trying to secure a change of venue by charging that he cannot get justice before either of the five or six circuit judges in St. Louis, and that there is a widespread public sentiment against him in that city, don't look right. "When a fellow is afraid to trust the courts and the people, it smacks very strongly of guilt. Death of Walter X. Ilaldeman Walter N.

Ilaldeman, president of the Louisville (Ky.) Courier-Journal Company, and one of the oldest active newspapermen in the country, died at hia residence in that city on the 13th from the effects of iniuries re ceived by being struck by a trolley car me aturaay morning Derore. Mr. Ilaldeman was born at Mays educated at Maysville Academy with uenerai u. s. urant and others of note In 1841 he started the Dailu Dime liper, which was soon converted into the Louisville Courier.

This he conducted until lSol, when it was sup pressed by military domination, Mr. naiueman being a Confederate sympa mizer. The Courier soon appeared at Bow mig ureen, ami men ac jasnviile and at the close of the Civil War Mr Ilaldeman resumed the publication of the Courier in that city until 1868 when, in concert with Henry vv atter son of the Journal, the two papers were consolidated and appeared as the Louisville Courier Journal, which has Bince continued under the same man agement. Mr. ilaldeman was a man or con siderable wealth, and was connected with a number of business enterprises in the South.

At the Democratic primary held in Clay county last Saturday Hon. Wil liam J. Stone received 2,255 votes and Hon. W. II.

Wallace 1,054. Elmer Riley was nominated for Represents Uve. Music Emporium) Is getting to the front on Piano sales Friday shipped out? one of their finest styles, Smith Barnes Pianos, to a wealthy lady, the, name of Mrs. Julia Hormeyer, Clifton, Arizona. This lady, while passing through Clinton, called to exr.

the i pianos carried by the Clintorj Music House. She was on her way to St. Louis to visit friends, and would not buy here in until she saw what she could do in St. Louis. She took the style numbers of the High Grade Pianos, together with fi In TTOcf u.Su prices, and while in St Louis she visited all the leading Mu SIC Houses in that city.

On her return home, to Clifton, Arizona, she sent a draft back to Witt's Music. Emporium for this fine piano. Such is the decision of every one who takes the trouble to post them selves before purchasing a fine piano. Witt's Music Emporium are the Manufacturers' Agents for the finest pianos manufactured, and a close in spection will prove to anybody, not prejudiced, that their prices are lower on the same grade of goods. Be shrewd, and go in, and investi gate before purchasing elsewhere.

Farmer Killed in a Kunaway. Calvin Head, a rjrominpnf fQTv. was thrown from his buggy and in- ac uronogo, six miles east of Carthace on rho irfv, horse he was driving became frightened at a boy on a bicycle and ran away, throwing him against a curbstone. He vas 33 years of age and leaves a widow and one child. Wallace Stevens Real Estate, Loans and Insurance.

J31 West Side Square, Clinton novldwtf. JModorn Undertaking Methods are adopted In the Undertaking Department of the W. W. White Furniture Co. Embalming ty Best Process.

Experienced Funeral Director in charge. Prompt Service and Money Saved to those who patronize us Complete Line of Burial Caskets on hand, in all Styles and W. W. White Furniture Co Phone: Store Telephone, 82. Residence Telephones, 234 and 114.

June4-dw-tf STYLISH SUMMER SUGGESTIONS- and effects In Brooches. Pins, Sash Pins. Cut Steel Wrist and Chatelain Bairs, in the most artistic profusion are best purchased at ll .1, 1 1 uecause an jeweirjr lurmstieu Dy ItieW is not oniy 01 surpassing Deauiy aa ornaments. but being thorouehly well ard skillfully made, Is also of exceeding durability. C0PV l3fT.

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About Henry County Democrat Archive

Pages Available:
30,713
Years Available:
1869-1966