Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1886)
TELE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; THURSDAY , MAY 13 , 1880.11
THE SECOND DAY'S ' SESSION
Proceedings of the State Pharmaceutical
AN OVERDOSE OF MORPHINE ,
A Pleasant Surprise for Mr. Daubach
Accuiotl ol HiirKlnry IlcoponlnR
of the BtneUTIioutre Personal
ami General City News ,
Tlio Morning Session ,
i'lio association called to order nt 10:10 :
o'clock by President Doydcu. 1'iuvlotisly tote
to the call , the members devoted nu hour to
the Inspection at tliu exhibits , and business
talks with tlio representatives ot tlio pharm-
hey houses present.
Tlio minutes of Tuesday's inpelliiBvcrc |
read by Secretary Zlmtner and approved.
Tlio president announced that lie had re
quested Prof. Otto Wall of the St , houls Col-
lozo o Pharmacy to read a papsr on tlio
" .Nomenclature ot Drujs. "
On motion of C. F. Goodman It WAS do-
elded that nil present from other states bo
nccoidi'd the prlvllozos of the Moor and re
quested to take part In the deliberations.
In icsponsu to an Inanity , tlio chair stated
that four years' nctlvo worK In a drug store
was necessary to entitle nil applicant to
W. U. Sliryock , of Louisville , said that
the executive committed on Tuesday re
ported favorably upon applicants who liad
notbcon In tlio business nioro than two
years , llo theroloro thought that tlio com *
mlttcc ought to bo discharged because it had
notdono Its duty well and another bo ap
Jlr. Cloodman thought that tlio niattorot * re
potting on applications tor membership
ought to bo left to tlio committee on member
Mr. Kirk , of North Uonel , moved that n
commltteu bo appointed to revise the part of
tlio constitution rofoirliig to nuimbership or
to Btilkothosamcout , and report at the next
Tlio cliair decided the motion out of order
because it had not beejn submitted In writing.
0. F. Goodman , Omaha , Introduced a reso
lution providing that ladles might bo eleeted
honoraiy incmbors , but on learning thatono
lady had , been elected to Ltull
membership , withdrew the lesolutlon.
On motion of J. T. Claik. Omaha , tlio
nctlon of the executive committee In repott
ing upon tlio applications for membership ,
The secretary then read the applications
for membeishlp of F. A. Morrcll , Omaha :
C. It. llendy , Lincoln ; D. It. Daniel , M. U.
Norfolk : and W. S , Knkln , Pawnee.
W. S. Kakln was opposed because ho had
not been four years In the service. Jle was
admitted with the icst , but the executive com
mittee was admonished that hercalter they
should bo governed by the constitution in
acting upon applications lor membership.
The secretaiy lead a letter from I'owers &
Wlgntman , rlill\dellila : | ) , showing that sul
phate of morphia must , In ( ! ce > rgla and Flor
ida , bo wrapped in scarlet paper with white
letters and suggesting that the association
rcfiT the matter of a like requirement to the
Mr. C. F. Uoodnian moved that the matter
bo referred to the committee on legislation
with Instiuctlons to Incorporate a clause cov
ering the subject In the pharmacy Uw which
they tiad prepared.
Prot. Ottwav Wall , ot St. Louis , thought
the subject only a tempoiaryciaze : be- > ; des ,
there weio thousands of packages ot mor
phine In the country now wrapped In white
paper , and people would assume that , If the
red label meant danger , the white ono would
mean safety and theiotoro a great deal of In
jury might unintentionally be done.
The motion to refer was lost by a vote of 3
Clias. J.-Danbach , of Omaha , local secreta
ry , announced the hotel railroad and rates tor
delegates. At1 o'clock in tlio afternoon the <
meeting would adjourn and the members be
given tickets to the panorama of the battle of
Gettysburg. This afternoon at 4 they
would bo lakcn In carriages lo Fort Omaha ,
where. thuy would witness a military dress
Tlio president read 'an amendment to Art.
Hl.\iScc. \ 2 , of the constitution , providing
for two Instead of four years' experience , in
cn'-os ot application for membership.
Under tlio lules , It went over till next
Secretary Xlmmer then road his report ,
Ehowing oS5 members , an Increase of 155
during the year , and the receipt of SbO as
fees. Tlio report was tiled.
James Forsytli , Omaha , ot tlio executive
.Tommlttce , said they had no icport to make.
They had already inadjeono on the now mem
bers , yesterday , and. in that , they had en-
rleavoicd to do their duty.
John T. Clink , in behalf of the committee
on legislation , asked until this afternoon to
ronoit the bill they had piopared.
Af. Parr , trom the commltteo on trade re-
, Jatlmis submitted In part a serlo-comc re port ,
which , ho sucgested , it' It were not favorable
" to the association , might bo washed elown
with a dose of Epsom salts or castor oil. The
committed did not know whether phuimacy
were a trade or profession. If the latter ,
what had they to do witli trade ? So far as they
saw , trade was regular nnd no cutting In
prices was noticed between homo and for-
elxn joobeis. Jtetail dealeisand the latter
2) ) were In filendly relations , though some of
j thofonner were opposed to paying for boxIng -
Ing and cartage , J5utthe.ii , horses glow old
and died and wagons woio out , and It was
but right that thu cost of the same should bu
l)0ino by each. The practice of paying per-
contnges lo physicians was pernicious and
should bo discontinued. The tax on alcohol
should bo repealed ami the Nebraska con-
trcssmoii should bo asked to favor tlio ro-
jKjioal. It was hoped the proiwsed pharmacy
law would loud lo raise ( up staiullngot the
profession. The commltteo on tiaelo lela-
"tlons ought to bo substituted by ono on
O. M. Oloson , ol Cheney & Oleson , Omaha ,
ithcn lead a paper on "Phannaey , "
J > . Al. Snoll. of Omaha , ot the committee
it-oil memhcrshli ) , thanked membeis for the
aid they had remleied tlio hitter in Inci easing
the number of membeis ; also .suggesting
that tha committee bo enlarged to live , 10
canvass noitliwcst Nebraska , where one-
third of the druggists who art ) not members
MO to bo found.
" Thoiepoit was filed.
- Prof. Mills , picsldont of the Iowa Pharma
ceutical association , was piCMintcd to tno
i coin t'litlon and wolromeel by the president.
C. F. Coodman , Iroin the delegation to the
convention of the Amen lean 1'harmareutlral
association , icpoitcd that the Omaha fair had
prevented him and X A. Kuhn and Mr. Xhn-
"iner Irom attending. Tlio association was a
Bclentlllc one. II had only three membeis in
Nebraska , and ho suggested that moio join it
.because Its meetings wcie. veiy valuable.
i'w N , A. Kuhn , in belialf of delegates to Na
tional Diugglbts' convention , read losolu-
- llons adopted by tha latter suzgosllng tliu le-
organlzation of thu National Pharuiacniilical
O. JI. Oleson. Omaha , being absent , there
' was no report liom Ihecommltteoon exhibits.
W N , A. Kuhn , Omaha. Irom the commltteo
k.on address of thn president , commended the
' - -sumo , especially the paitreleiring to the la
beling ol morphlno and the ] ) hannacy law.
W. E. Hehultzo , Ue.urlco , of the eommlttco
< f on fuianco , lepoited they had examined tha
ticasurer's report and found It correct.
, . -J.T. Claik , of the commltteo on the Now
"Yoilc druggibts' clicul.ir said piul of thesamo
WHS ( unbodied In thoiesolutlons icad by Mr.
Kuhn , llu asked till thu afternoon to loport
on the olher features.
Piof. Ottway AVall , of Ihu Oldberg-Wall
laboratory , St. 1-onls , then icad a paper on
'NfimencJtttiuoof ; DriiL's. . . . "
The paper was v > ni mly appreciated.
On motion , a ilslnc vote of thanks was
linuleied the pioletoor lor his instiuetlvo
AilJouruM till 3 o'clock.
* * In the Aftornoon.
J , T. Chirk , Omaha , from the commit
tee on legislation , reported a bill lo regu-
Into the practlco of pharmacy and sale
of poisons , nnd to prevent adulterations
slii drugs and muihcimil preparations in
- The bill was road , section by sootlon ,
nnd adoptetd. It provides for thu estab
lishment of a Nebraska State Hoard ot
I'lmnnuoy , to consist of the attorney en-
jcral , sccrolary e > f stale anil auditor , who
. .thall selcul three seurclarica from seven
, / Tnen rc'couimendeel to them by the No
"fernska .Stato Assooiution of Pliarmkiists ,
* nnd Unit the.su secretaries shall aid the
bonrel in conducting all oxnminations of
jipplicunts for inuinuurship. Thn salary
t l the gocrolarlu : ; shall bu | 5.00 , and ex
penses for every actual day of service in
attomlanco upon the nicotines of the
board. This money shall bo pale'
out of moneys received by the boare
for foes , the excess logo inlolholrcasury
The board shall make a ready report le
Iho audllor and Slats Pharmaceutical as
soclollon of all monies received and ells
hursed. The ooarel shall have power Ii
elischargo llicso secretaries and fill al
Iho vacancies that may bo occasioned
A president and secretary of the bean
shall bo olccled within thirty days of it :
appointment ami hold oflicc for onoyoar
They examine- all applicants for member
shij ) and grant ccrtilicatcs of mumbcrshi ]
to all who pass the examination. The
shall ascertain and punish al
violators of llioncl. Thcyshall annunll' '
report to the governor an pharmacist
registered under Ihis acl. They slml
hold examinations on the first Tuca
days of March , July and November ii
each year. Parties who have been elolnj
business throe years before the passng
of the act , by paying $2 , and passing th
examination , may bo admitted lo rcgis
tration. Licentiates in pharmacy mus
be at least 18 yoar.s of ago anil of tamper
ale habits. If ho fails in tlio llrat trial , i
second may bo given to the nppllcan
within ono year. An nnnual rcgistratioi
fee of ? 1 is required. Ccrlilicaire.s of roc
istration must bo kept displayed. Noth
ing in the act is to prevent physician
from compounding their own mceliclucs
All cases of adulteration of medicine
upon conviction , lor the ilrst oltbnse slml
bo punished by a line not les
than $10 , for each subsequent on
not loss than $25 nor moro than $100
On motion of C. J. Daubach , Omaha , i
fraternal telegram of grueling was son
the Tennessee State Pharmaceutical asso
oinlion , which convened in Knoxvill
J. T. ( Jlark introduced a resolution nu
thoriziiig Ihu oommiltco on legislalion lc
bo appointed for the ensuing year to ac
for tlio association while the pharmaej
bill is under consideration by the Icgisla
turo , and to make whatever changes ii
the same ns may be considered ueces
sary.A vote of thanks was tendered the committee
mitteo on legislature.
The report of the committee on exhib
its , mentioning in detail the names o
exhibitors and the displays maelo by eacl
in the largo hall of the building , wa :
The report was filed and a vote o
llianks was tendered to each of the ox
. On motion of J. T. Clark , tlio rcsolu
lion was referred lo Iho associaliou frou
the National Druggists' association , sug
gosling Unit congress remove the ta :
Irom alcohol intended for medicinal pur
poses , was passed , and the Nebraska del
cgation in congress requested to worl
for tlio passage of the same.
Aeljournod to 0 o'clock this morning.
Immediately after adjournment the
delegates paved au enjoyable visit to tin
panorama of the battle of Gettysburg.
AN OVEUDOSE OF MOIUMUNE.
A Former Citizen Lying at the Poln
of Death at tliu City Jail.
At 1:80 : o'clock this morning Office
Hinchoy picked up a well-dressed mid
die aged man who was lying in an un
conscious condition on Fourtoontl
slreet. near Woods' saloon. Thi
man was removed to the police statioi
and Dr. Larimer summoned to attone
him. Ho was found to bo suH'oring fro n
the effects of an overdose of morphine
Every effort was made to revive him , bu
there is scarcely a possible chance of hi !
recovery. Ho was recognized at the
station ns A. Alber , who for i
number of years held a positior
of trust in SlorIler's brewery in thii
city. A year or moro ago he went wes
and has since boon'employed ' as genera
agent for a California-w'mo house. lie
has boon in the city on a spree for several
oral daysj Ho was scon on the streets
about 10 o'clock last night aud informoe.
au acquaintance that ho hud jusl
swallowed fourteen grains of morphine
and was not long for this world. His
remark was treated as a jest , but the
later developments indicate that he
was speaking but the truth. Albcr has c
wile living some place in Iowa.
Later Alber died at 8:1)0 : ) o'clock this
morning. His wife lives at Otlu'mwa
Iowa. The inquest will be held at It
A DESERVED COMPLIMENT.
Mr. Charles Daubach Surpriflod by
the Itcprcflout.itivo * of Malm-
Mr. Charles Daubach , with the H. T
Clarke Drug company , is the local secretary
tary of the Nebraska Pharmaceutical as
sociation , and upon him has devolved
most of the labrtr of making the local ar
rangements for thn state ) convention now
in session in this city , Tlio representa
tives of the manufacturers who have elis-
plays of their ware on exhibition , took n
novel way on yesterday evening of ex
pressing their opinion of tlio manner in
which Air. Daubach has performed the
dutiea devolving.upon him Those gen <
llcmoii , about twenty-five ? in number , as
sembled in Iho smoking room of Iho ox-
posilion building , about 7JO : ! o'clock , and
summoned Mr. Daubach. When he
apucnrcd Ihe gentlemen , in turn'com
menced lo "kick" about Iho maiiuei
in which they had been received. Mr ,
Daubach at first nttomplcil to apologize
for certain shortcomings erf which ho
was aware , but when the follows showed
their spirit in raisin' ' : i fuss about thu
most trivial matters , Mr. Daubach bo-
caino angry , and was preparing for a
reply that would Imvo no doubt Imvo been
heated , when Mr. T. P. Cook , roprcsonl-
injj Powers & Weighlnian , of Philadel
phia , took the lloor. Mr. Cook turned to
Mr. Daubach and told him that the rep
resentatives of tliu manufacturing houses
know how much work had buon done by
him. They were aware of the fact that
it was a year's work lo arrange all of the
details of such au important meeting , unil
thai Ihoy wished lo express , in a tangible
form , their appreciation of Mr. Dau
bach's services to llin exhibitors
and to Iho association. Ho
then stopped forward to the
table in Iho room and uncovered a mag-
nificonl silver .sot. which ho presented lo
Mr. Daubach with the compliments of
Iho mlmufaclurers , who Have goods on
exhibition in the Exposition. The pres
ent is of solid slvor , from Max Meyer &
Bro.'s establishmentami , comprises water
fiorvieo , tern sot and a do/.on solid silver
Mr. Daubaoh was comploly taken by
surprise at tlio happy disposition of Die
bill of grievances , Ho was considerably
embarrassed by llio unoxpaoloel lurn of
nilairs , but recovered sulllclontly to grace
fully acknowledge tha compliment paid
him , and lo express his kindliest thanks
to the donors ,
Colom-l J , J. Diokoy.
In the current number of llio Electrical
World are published advance sheels ol
Ihe second edition oi Iho Telegraph in
America , written by Mr. James D , Heed ,
the early associate and friend of Morse ,
It contains a portrait of Superintendent
Diokoy , of this city , and says in connec
tion with it : "Mr. John J , Diokoy ha ?
como to the front in telephonic mailers
in the west , being vice prcssdcnt of the
Nebraska Telephone ) company and of the
llocky Mounlain Desll Telephone company -
pany , in udelltion lo having llio charge of
Iho Western Union Ihlrd central district ,
with 850 olllces and 1,125 employes. Mr.
Dickey , whoso father was the late chief
juslleo of thu supreme court of Illinois ,
served as an operator ou the Chicago
& Uock IslAiul railroad from 14"i9 to 1SM. (
Ho is naturally-spolam of as 'one of llio
most thoroughly wideawake , aclivo and
clUcicnl men in llio western service.1"
llo flnclcs Up thoOrftiijfcmcii In. Their
1 lolonco Mlchnol Dnvltt Spunks.
LONDON , Mav 12. A political meeting was
held at the residence ot Chamberlain to-day.
Sixty members of the house of ( ominous
were present. The meeting adopted resolu
tions declaring those picsent would do their
utmost to oppose the government Irish bills.
Loxnos , May 13. Trcvcllyn inMntalned
homo rule was not feasible and was. opposed
to the spirit of the ago. Mr. Collins and
others denounced pressure Imposed upon the
opponent's bill It was apparent , ho said ,
timt the liberal associations support ot
Gladstone was to bo attributed to a sudden
burst of generosity. Calm reflection would
compel liberals to confess that scccdcrs are
acting In the best Interests ot tno liberals.
Meeting lasted two hours. It was unanimous
ly agreed some sort of autonomy shouldabe
granted Iteland but on a basis different from
that upon which the Uladstono scheme was
It Is stated that the loyalist In Ulster are
concealing arms , fearing that Morley , chief
secretary for lielancl , will outer the police to
make raids for the purpose of disarming the
P Threading English liberal subscribed 100
nld In buying arms for orangcincn of Armagh.
1MH1 clubs aio being foimed by Armagh
Chambcilaln writes to the Belfast Liberal
association that ttlie ordinary English
man hardly rcrocnlzcd at present the iacl
that there aio two nations in Ireland , nnd
when ho does lie will see it will bo as
unfair to force Ulster Protestants to submit
to Catholic nationalist' ) as to cxncct the
other to accept without an appo.\l to the views
of Englishmen and Scotchmen.
At the meeting of thu London and Conn-
tics' liberal union resolutions were adopted
favoring the main principles of tlio homo rule
bill. Several amendments \\ero noisily re
Michael Davtlt in an Interview declared
ho would louse members of tlio National
league In Ireland and America if Gladstone
yielded to Chamberlain's demand fora modi-
licatiou of the home rule bill. In reference
to tlio opposition > ot the people of Ulster to
homo inlo Davltt 'said scornfully :
"Leave them alone to us. Wo will
make short work of those gentry. Tnoy aio
not Irishmen , only Englishmen and Scotch
men who settled amoni : us. It would bo ab
surd to allow them to dictate to the Irish how
Ireland Is to bo governed. Nationalists will
wage war to the death against any bill which
docs not subject Ulster to the rule of a statu
tory parliament at Dublin. "
A petition S71 yards long slgnc-d by 30,000
women of Ulster has been handed In at the
homo ofllco addressed to the queen and
beseeches her to withdiaw her assent from
any nome rule bill which may bo passed.
The lirst three signatures to the petition are
those of Duchess of Abereoin , wilu of Ulshop
Knox , Mis. Henderson of Norwood Tower
Belfast , They represent respectively
nobility , church and people.
Opposition to Home llule.
LOXDO.V , May 13. Defections among the
supporters of Gladstone have grown rapidly ,
The number of adherents of Lord Ilnrtington
and Chamberlain has risen from S3 to 10i.
English and Scotcli radical papers that hith
erto supported Uladstono now concur that
his concessions are link-Unite : that the joint
.commission is practically Impossible , and
1 that the homo rule bill is doomed to defeat
lunlcss crucial amendments bo made. The
opponents of the bill calculate that there will1
be a majority of forty against it. Mr. Glad
stone has been urged to assent to the discus
sion ot the bill and ho has proposed a reply
on the subject Thursday. Ono hundred and
twenty-live members will speak during the
Sir Ilenry Jamo * will open on Thursday
and be followed by Campbell Bannerman
nnd Sir William Vernon llarcourt. Cham
berlain has prepared lor a renewed attack on
A Union League is being formed In Ulster ,
the members of which are bound to Ignore tlio
decrees of the Dublin pailiamont and refuse
to pay taxes levied by that body.
The Duke of Bedford has sent a bank check
to the liberal unionist committee. Other
aristocrats promise drafts tor any amount
required. Forty-two member * of the house of
commons have joined the committee.
, fi r
Orange llcbels Arming.
DUHLIX , May 12. A dispatch from Colcr-
ino to the Express says : "The Orangemen
of Ulster are enrolling as volunteers all
members between 18 and 00. The men will
be supplied with arms and will bo drilled by
an old army and navy and police officers , and
It Is hoped their nnmbors will bo augmented
by volunteers from England , Scotland and
Canada. " Tliu dispatch also says airangc-
ineiits are being made to obtain anus and
Auothor Prospective War.
ST. PKTUUSIIUIIO , May 12. Tha Novlstl
eays the frontier disputes between Jlussla
and China must end In war between'thoau
countries. China lias massed 1.5,003 troojls in
Manhurla , and they aio being drilled by Ger
"DAVID J. ADAMS. "
Arbitrary Action of Dominion Au
Dionv , N.S. , May 12.-Captain Kliinoy ,
and the whole of the crow belonging to the
confiscated Uslilnc schooner David J. Adams ,
arrived hero to-day from St. John. All made
their depositions on the seizure ot the vessql.
Their statements were taken In the strict
est privacy , being written out by the men
under oath. Captain Scott , of tlio steamer.
Lansdowne , lolt Dlgby lor Halifax ot 1100.11
and Is exposted to return on Friday.
Chief Olllcer lllll and one of the
seamen are In possession of the.schooner.
ThK morning High Sheriff Vrtn Ulaioin
posted a writ of vlco admlrality on tlio main
mast of the schooner , where It has rcmainml
all day. On the arrival of CaptalniJtlniiey
on the steamer Secret , lie was met by Cap
tain Scott , who demanded the papem of the
seized vessel. Captain Klnnoy ionised.tode-
llver thejui and came ashore. Later in the
day C.iplaln Klnuoy w.is served with
a summons by tlio Mierilt commanding
him to appear In the supicino court
at ilalif.ix on chaigo violating treaty of 1818
andceituln acts of narllament. The docu
ment sets foith that tlio phdntill , lur )
majesty , tlio queen , claims 200 pounds ster
ling lor bieach of convention. Tc-monow
C.intain Klnnoy will serve formal
protest against Bolzuto betoio Captjin
Dakln In chaigo of Landsdownc , and
Chief onieerllill , the latter In charge of the
schooner , and will demand her release. Cap
tain Scott says : "Tho seizin oof tlio Adams
will make no ( inference whatever. If 1 have
a chance to soi/o a half dozen moro vessels to
night 1 would do so without the least hesita
tion , "
Consul General Pholan thinks that thu
British goycinuient had no right to hold the
Adams so long without making known the
churzus against lior. llo says lie could get
no satisfaction. Captain Scott told him the
vessel was huld for violation of thoilshlng
laws , whllo Collector VleU said it was viola
tion ol custom laws , and the vessel liad been
tossed back and lorth between lishlng of
ficers and custom oltlcials. The consul says
he has made close inquiries Into the report
that the name of Adams was covuicd by can
vas to conceal her identity , and is unnblo to
llud any foundation for the statement
Captain Klnnoy , of the Adams , saysho did
not buy any bait at Dlgby to bo used In llsli-
Ing in Canadian waters , and ulso
denies that a canvas was tacked over the
iiumo ot the vessel. Ho admits that thatpait
of the name may have been concealed by
cordage of vessel , though not purposely.
The Chicago Produce Kvchan o Pass
KonolutloiiB A Protest ,
CHICAGO , May 12. At a meeting of the
pioduco exchange of Chicago , the following
lesoluthjns , offered by John B. Lynch and
seconded by Mr. M. Power , was. read twice ,
and upon vote was unanimously adopted ;
llesolved , That we , the niombera of the
produce exclwnze of the city ot Chicago , iep-
loac-ntlng tlieiuoducoand dairy Intoiestsof
thu state of Illinois , hereby express our hear-
Uwt upmoyal of the Scott bill , recently In-
tiouucud In congrc. , having for IU object
the protection of the dairy Interests of the
United States oKalnst fraudulent produc
tions , and to totally suppress the sale of any
oleaginous substances In Imitation of or to
take the place of butter , and wo earnestly
urge the Immediate passage of suiu bill and
IU strict enforcement ,
llesolved. That the secretary of the produce
exchange at oucu turnlsh a copy of these res
olutions and announce the action taken by
this oxcnuilga to' our honorable ruiiiuseuU-
Hves in congress , for their Information , and
icspecttully ask them to legislate for the pro
tection of the dalrrMntiercMi of the United
States. liespeclUdly submitted.
( Signed ) 10 t G. W.
U. M. Ltrrt.rn , President ,
Produce Exchange ! of Iho City ot Chicago.
A rnoTniT AfiAtrjST ArrnovAi. .
The followlng s being circulated am
signed : <
CiticAoo , May I'i To all whom It maj
concern , greeting ! We. the undersigned
members of thobcrtml'of trade of Chicago
hcicby pxnrcis our disapproval of any endorsement
dorsemont oy this Ooaril or Its directory o
bogui butter or owmiafgcrino or biitterlno ai
healthful or whoIoMinui products , or Its sail
as legitimate buttOr , aim wo hereby Individ
ually express our | > relefence tor genuine bill
ten made from the milk or cream of the cow
nnd believe that thtt ditlry Jntorcsts of UK
country Is too InlpMi.int an Industry to hi
Imperilled by competition with traudulcn
compound * of tallow , lard , cotton seed ol
nnd other Ingredients , unknown and sole
under the name of honest and genuine pro
ducts. Wo are heartily In favor of n lav
compelling all Imitation products to bo soli
in every Instance , wholesale or retail , nude
their own name ami no other , and wo asl
our reptescntatlvcs In congress to so legislate
IIHKK 31OS1' COLLiAHED.
The Notorious Apostle of Annrchj
Arrested In Now York.
Nr.w YOIIK , May 12. John Most , anarch
1st nnd agitator , was ancstcd last night abou
ten o'clock at the house of Mrs. Fischer , 10
Allen street. Four detectives and inspccto
Byrnes niado the atrcst. Most ondcavorci
to cludo the ofllcers by crawling under th
bed of one of the female inmates of th
house , with whom ho Is said ' .to have been :
long time Intimate. The detectives s > clzci
tlio anarchist a low hours after having lo
catcd him , and when the apostle of anarch :
was pulled by the heels from under the bei
ho presented a sorry spectacle. Ills bullc
head and puffy jowls were covered with dus
and dht , and his eves were large with era
ven fear , lie recovered ) however , snlllclcntl1
to wave his arm aloft and shout a domain
for llbcity , "liberty for the people. " lie wa :
> 'bandcnlfcd and taken to the police head
quarters where ho was locked up. Ho was i
picture of dejection.
Most , since he went Into hldlnc , has spoil
much of his time In Newark , N. J. , and Ii
Jersey City heights. Ho was found b' '
tracking a man who sells htm white papc
for ills anarchist paper. In the house when
Most was aricsteu were found a Wlncheste
repeating ritle witii bayonet and books upoi
dynamite bombs and kindled topics.
Ilcrr Most Indicted.
Nnw Yonic , May 12. llerr Most was plic
tographcd to-day and the plctuio sent to tli
police of all large cities. Most was thci
taken to couit ami arraigned to pleau to tlii
indictment found against him by the gram
A ITooslor Attorney Insane.
IxniAXAror.is , May 12. Francis T. Wart
attorney genera" ! of the state has been do
clared. liisano and taken to the iiisano asy
Jinn. The mania takes the form of ground
less jealousy of his wile , 54 years old , and hi
assaulted and threatened to kill a reputabli
citizen who Is the victim of his lealous rae ,
Burned to Death.
COLUMIIUS , Neb. , May 12. Tno rcsldonci
of Michael Uegan , two miles west of Platti
Center , was burned .to , , the ground Mouda ;
night. John Myrtle , a boy of 12. who was
sleeping up stairs at ti ) j time , was burned t (
death. The loss cm trio building Is abou
§ 2,000. The orlglirpt tljo flro is unknown.
"WASHINGTON , ( May 12 , [ Special Tele
Brain. ] Tlie president hasnominated Abran
Kose to bo postmaster at'Vinton , and Charlc
II. Berner at Stuart ; Iowa.
Uncles ? * Broadway.
NEW YOIIK , May1.1 Gov. Hill has slgnei
the bill for the construction of an under
ground railroad Un Broadway , New Toil
city. & '
The "Bon , in Hils Bonnet. .
A very talland penJivo youth walkce
up Farnamstrcfclt yesterday aftcruoor
about 5 o.clock , pUzin arjstfa'ctcdly upoi
the sidewalk. , ,
Several boys had invited him to buy thi
EVENING BICE. Ho had taken no notici
whatever until two boys approached him
Ono of the two , more persistent than th (
others , fairly thrust the BEE into his iianel
crying loudly : :
The tall and pensive man returned t <
earthly matters for a moment and sale
"No ; I've got all the Bnr.s I want
Tlio lad turned away , apparently mucl
frightened. Not so In * companion , vhe
possessed a sadly freckled face and a slut
noso. Ho stood still for a moment , pa/ ;
ing afler the tall man , and then ycllce
"Oh , yes , you have in your bonnet
you have. ' '
Accusnd ol' Burglary.
About ton days ago the home of Mr.
McVeigh , on the corner of Cass ant
Thirteenth streets , was burglurizcd , the
tiiip.ves securing a valuable gold watch
and chain , the property of Mrs. Vcigh
On the day following the burglarlj
'Jatnos ' Boyd was arrested in Council
IJlullrf'whilo ' attomnting to dispose of a
watch wnich tallied with the description
of-tho stolen property. llo refused to be
brought lo this city and stops were taken
to procure the necessary requisition
paners. Yesterday Boyd announced hjs
willingness to bo brought to tills city anll
is/now / iiVllie city juil awaiting a hearjnt
Died , nl Wisnor , Neh. , on Monday ,
mornjng , April 20,1830 , of quick con
sumption , Alice , wife ot Mr. Walter Har
ris , aged 21 yours ,
The above announcement will no doubt
bo received with sadness by quite a number
of cill/.ous of Omaha , where Hie deceased
and "her husband have a r.timbor of
friends and acquaintances. Mrs. Harris
vVa $ born in Madison county , Indiana ,
where she resided until removing to this
state , three year * ago' , with her parents ,
who live at Pilgor. Nob. She was mar
ried to Mr. Harris in September last , and
hor.early death is full of sadness. Situ
was taken ill about Iho Isl pf March , and
rapidly waslcd away. The funeral ser
vices were held on Iho Tuesday follow
ing Iho llov. George 0. Hall olnciatin" ; .
Mrs. Harris was a'nic6aof Hon. J. Shaf
fer , for four voars member of congress
from California , yjjji * * *
George Walls and Anna , Mitchell , both
colored , wore arrested , 'early this morn
ing for disturbing the peace by ( ightinc
in a house of ill shape at the corner of
Ninth and Dodge ptrciilB. Walls had a
"razor" and was.Jrying lo carve his
dusky partner. Irr Stbpping the light
Ollicor Hayes had/InoiQt his hands cut
by the bolligurantt4nckisy's razor.
nun ! > -
Out of 817 duels fiiught in Franco sinoo
1870 only ono resulted in death and only
eight in serious injuryAs , ! ) Mark Twain
lias said , thu French , duel is roallv a
healthful form of o&irciso , as it is fought
In the open air and requires a gentle use
of the muscles. Probably tlio Parisans
would bo healthier and live longer if they
fought moro duels , for un exercise of such
health-giving qualities would doubtless
ilo much to repair tlio ravages of excite
ment aim dissipation.
Union Sewing Iaclihie , 300 N. 10th si.
You can buy furmlura cheaper of Jas
Homier , 1310 Douglas street , than .any
house in Iho city , '
Low prices , good grades' and n square
deal. Centraldumber Yard.18th & Cala
If you buy lumber anyvdicro without
first gelling Hoaglands prices you will
lose money . <
Union Sowing MacVmo , 200 N.lOth si
HELD AND FARM.
N'cbraslui l 'nrm flatters.
Moro. corn will bo listed this year ii
Johnson county , says the Elk Crcol
Echo , than cvor known to bo put in tha
way before. Last season a great nianj
farmers experimented with the lister am
Iho result was most satisfactory , m manj
instances the product being ten bushels
per acre moro than that put IP with planters
tors , nnd as a conscauonco a majority o
our farmers will put in most of their con
with a lister this year.
Arnpaho Pioneer : The people of Fur
nas county of all sexes and ngos nnd avocations <
cations appear lo bo in tlio best of spirits
over the present and future prospects for
business and trade. The farming com
munlty are highly elated with the wcath
cr nnd the way the big pumpkins , lur
nip ? , polatoes and other farm product ;
will roll into the market will open tin
oycs of the smart alccks who think tin
country is a fraud.
Kdgar Post : Moro fruit trees have been
planted this spring in this part of Nebraska
ka , than has been planted in any two previous
vious years. It has been dimionstratct
that Nebraska Is well adapted to raising
fruit of nearly all kinds , and farmers an
beginning to realize this important truth ,
The fruit prospect this spring is unusual'
ly promising. sufHcicntly so at least tc
encourage farmers to plant fruit trees ol
all kinds most liberally. According Ic
present indications it will bo but a fu\\
ycara till Nebraska will bo second tc
none as a fruit producing state.
Fremont Herald : The huge feeding
barns of the Standard calllo company ai
Ames , six miles from Fremont is gem
up rapidly. The dimensions of the hupc
structure , when completed , will bo 201
feet 8 inches in width , by CS2 feet nnd 11
inches in length ; 27 icel high in the cen
ter and 12 fuel high at the "caves. " A
solid brick foundation supports the out'
side walls , and there are y.GOO stone pion
for the posts which support tlio roof tc
rest upon , The roof is not in one continu
ous slant , but is made in successive
Steps , nnd will be covered ( hvjt by boards
then three ply paper , finishing up witli
tar and gravel. Thu floors with whicl :
the building will be entirely laid , are
mostly of 2-inch plank. Sonic idea ol
the magnitude of this structure may bo
gained when it is known that there will
be used ono million , two hundred thous
and feet of lumber , three hundred and
llfty kegs of nails , 200,000 , bricks in the
, foiiudatiou , 3,503 stone piers , and $1,20C
worth of iron for the car tracks and
turn-tables. A solid brick lire wall cross-
"wise through the center , with iron doors
to be opened tor the passage of the fucil
cars. The barn has a cuuaulty of y.OOS
head of cattle , caohinscparalu stall. The
food "troughs run the whole length of the
building , and are provided with water
ways for watering the stock without tak
ing them from the stalls. The water will
be supplied from a complete system of
waterworks. Railroad tracks run
through all the feed alleys lengthwise oi
the building and extend lo platforms out
side , so that the cars may bo loaded Irom
wagons. There arc also tracks through
the building crosswise , with turntables at
intersection of each longitudinal alley.
The Union Pacilic Railroad company has
constructed a track from the mam line at
Ames , a half mile distant , and all the
material used is shipped in and unloaded
from the cars nt the site of the building.
The contract also includes , besides the
big barn , a line residence for the super
intendent , to cost about $4,500 ; an office
building and a large horse stable to ac
commodate Iho teams used in hauling
hay and feed. The contract calls fet
completion of the barn by July 20 and all
the buildings not later than August 1.
Flsli Pnrinlnjj for Profit.
Fremont ( Neb. ) Herald : Fish farming
is ono of the most profitable industries
that can bp engaged in , whore there arc
anj- facilities at all for such a branch of
enterprise and it requires but very lim
ited facilities for carp raising. In hun
dreds of localities , along the Platte bottoms
toms especially , and wherever a pond
can bo constructed anywhere , the Ger
man carjj will llourish and can be raised
successfully. Mr. G.V. . Schradur , living
near Plaltsiuouth , has three ponds on his
place , in which he has now about 7,000
of these h'sli , having commenced tlio
business about tlirco years ago , and he
now has nearly 1,000 of them which are
about fifteen inches long , being n year
and a half o.d. These lisli he now soils
readily for ? 1.50 each for propagating
purposes. Mr. Schradcr says the care
Of his fish pond interferes but little with
his own farm work , as it requires but
very Jittlc attention , and it can bo done
when no other work is convenient , and
utilizes ground which cannot very well
be put 4o use for anything else. No
spjiuml food is required for the carp , and
itisn't very particular what kind of a
'pond they live in ; In fact , the carp will
put. upvith fewer accommodations and
with less grumbling than any Other fish
wo over remember tp have become ac
ColoradoTa'rmor : A strange and un-
accpuntublo fancy is fashion. Last
spring the .shape of the bonnet was an
unheard-of architectural monstrosity ,
this spring it is worse ; , next it may bo
modesty itself. Wo say that this is 'folly ,
only to bti thought of by fashionable
wonieu biit are not men wlio deal in the
practical realities of bread-winning as
whimsical as the giddy girl who goes into
ii crazes over her head'geiir.
Only a few years ugo our cattleman
thought no bull was lit to breoel from un-
le.'is lie was of thu noble shorthorn strain.
Fabulous prices wore paiel for certain
families ; indill'orcnt animals brought
wonderful nricos , even low grades worn
sold for morn than could bo realised for
good pure bulls of any other breed. For
years this idea prevailed ; the fashion pre
vailed in England nnd the United States ,
But the restless desire for change
possessed Iho minds of some , and a few
vonluresomo breeders , hoping to make
money thereby , advertised Uio merits of
the white faces , the excellent Hereford ,
Thu struggle on the plains between the
Hereford and Iho shorthorn was short ,
sham ami deoisivo. The Hereford won ,
the fashion changed , more for tliu sake
of n change than for intrinsio merit.
But very Bhort lived was the reign of the
Hereford. The black polled bulls of the
hills of Scotland demanded recognition.
Their color , thisir hornless heads , llioir
apparent hardiness anil excellence soon
gamed Ilium 'Iho notice of men who
again desired n change , and to-day tlio
Polled Angus and the ( talloway are the
ohoico of the breeders of cattle on the
Time will lell what Iho next fashion
will bo. Thu shorthorn , although the
least nnclnnt in Ihu lineage of the herd
book , held despotic sway for three generations -
orations of cattle-breeders , The Hiiro-
ford. although a piidigrecel animal before
Collins and Hates created the Shorthorn ,
had barely succeeded in obtaining recog-
nilion on the riingo , when ho was sup
planted by the Polled black caltlo. The
latter Imvo been waithig quietly in the
mountains of Scotland for ever 200 yews
for their merits to bu rcuogni/cd by tha
great beof-raisord of the world , and at
hist they Imagine thai Ihcy have found
the acmg of their ambition , and can wo
say their deserts. Time will toll , Noth
ing succeeds like success , H in ten years
our' cattleman do not return to Iho Short
horn or Iho Hereford , wo may. begin to
think them is enduring merit in the
crosses of the black cattlo. But who ciu
guess what' fashion may dictate.1 Yet
there are a few who care little for thn
crazq of fashion , and they are persist
ently breeding Shorthorn t and llurufurilri ,
and nro making the best beef and dalr ,
cattle m the world ,
Hints nnd SucKCstlona.
Leave plenty of potato to your potato
eye if you want strong plants.
The Savoy drumhead cabbage is ono c
the best into vnrltios oTor cultivated.
The desideratum of this country Is tin
merino shcop bred to a mutton standard
It is a good plan to have two sols o
roosting poles for the buns , nnd changi
thorn each week , setting thorn oulsid
when not in uso.
Uomombcritis the appearance of good
that sells them. Nice , largo , fat , plump
whlto turkeys , ducks , clucks or gccsi
always bring outside prices.
Small chickens should never bn kept o :
fed with old ones , lliey are apt lo bo in
jurcd. Have two or three yards , am
separate them nccordlng to size am
An earthen lloor is the best for tin
poultry-house. A cement surface under
nuatli possesses the aelvantago of porfcc
dryncss for the o.\tra cost , as it is not dlf
licult to keep your earlhern lloor reason
ably dry , provided you raise a mound o
earth for Ihu house to stand on , and sur
round it with a ililch lo calch rain.
For Iho highest success small frulti
need a very noli soil , full of ' ' 1111111113" 01
vegetable mutter , with abundant moisture
uro and no weeds. The moisture comet
from a rich soil that holds il somowha
easily , and llicu is aieletl by frequent culture
turo , mulching or irrigation. Now bo
ginucrs should start with a small plat
and particularly so when short of cap
A hortlcullurisl says : The rule foi
pruning and transplanting is to cut ir
proportion to apparent injury to roots
If not much worse for removal out bu
little of the top away. Properly pruned
a peed gardener will not have the wors
case of badly dry tree to die under his
hands. In nurseries where these mutton
are well understood trees "never die. "
Corn fodder lacks the sunu : constituent. '
that the grain docs , though not to so grcal
an extent. Hence it is wasteful feeding tc
feed it alone , and it does not improve the
composition of the ration to add the
grain. But Riinh a ration gives bellor re'
sulls than either the fodder or tlio grain
feed nlouo , as "rough feed" helps the
digestion of grain in tlio stomachs oi
cattle and horses.
Blackberries ami raspberries nccdnevci
be staked if nroperly pruned. As soon as
the spring canes roach a height of thirtv
or thirty-six niches "snip" their tops oil ,
when they will throw out laterals , bo
conic more Btockj.niui hold up then
loads of food without stakes. Slaking if
a useless expense anil labor. Sometime !
wires can bo drawn by the side of rows
of tall plants to good advantage.
Fanners who have been in tno habit of
drawing potato vines to their barn yards
to bo worked up into manure , had bettor
omit the practice this year , especially in
places where the potato rot lias been
prevalent. The rot is undoubtedly pro
duced by a fungus growth which origin
ates in tlio leaf , and carrying this to the
manure heap is the most certain mode ol
sprcaeling it over the farm.
Breed so as to have every lamb an im
provement upon the nvnrngo standard
of the flock , anil sell as soon as llioy nan
bo niado ready all lhat conic below such
standard , is the good advice from an un
known source. When the time comes
for selling animals of any ago do the se
lecting yourself always kcop the best.
They are worth more to you than any
one olsu , so long as you are not over
An English farmer has made the dis
covery that his carefully kept farm ac
counts , in which every transaction is not
ed as il occurs , and everything necessary
to the calculations which liad not actual
ly boon bought and sold was valued at
market prices , have demonstrated that ,
after making allowance for tlio largo
death rate of cows , sheep-keeping has
paid him better than dairying by about
HO nor cent.
Cream should bo churned within three
days from the time of milking ; two days
is better. The temperature ! of the cream
should bo 82 ° to 05o } n winter , and CO0
to 02 ° in .summer. The test should bo
made with a good thermometer one
without ii frames for dairy purposes is the
better. The churn should be without in
side paddle , the agitation of the cream
depending upon its falling from side to
side.Vhcntho butter forms into gran
ules , the buttermilk should bo drawn oil
into a clean vessel and if any butter es
capes it can be returned to tlio churn.
The soils best adapted to Iho potato are
sandy and gravely loams. Clay soils , if
the season lie wet , produce very poor po
latoes , and they will bo much moro liable
to rot than those grown on sandy land.
A little well rotten cojjipost , harrowed
in thoroughly upon sod , lo give
the plant a good start , will usually civo a
fair crop upon comparatively poor soil.
The application of Irejsh stable manure is
not doiirablu on potato land , as it fre
quently results in a diminished yield and
greatly increases thu liability to rot.
A noiuiir/.ii Mine
of health is to bo found in Dr. K. V.
Pierco'b "Favorite Prescription , " tothe
merits of which , as a remedy for female
weakness 'aiid kindred afi'uotions , thou-
A City of Flvo Tlious.iuil Pcoplo
Worth SlMy-l < 'ivo Million Dollars.
Pittsburg - :
ably the richest oily for its size in Iho
world is Ch oycniio City , Wyo , , the home
of the oattlei kings. " saiel Charles Jennings -
nings , a liugO"Si/.eel weslorn limn from
that territory , nt Iho Union elepot. "Thn
population of the city is ejnly about 0-
000 , and it has about -Til ) business houses ,
counting tlio cattlu companies' ofllecs ,
which number sixty-six. "
"How much money is llioro inveslcel in
catllo in Cheyenne City ! " ' askoel Iho re
"To my knowledge ) tlioro is $82,500,000 ,
in that brunch of business alone , "
"All American , I supposuV"
"No a great deal of that amount Is
English investment : ) . I know of al leasl
$5,000,000 , and llioro may bu a great deal
moro 1 know nothing of. The Swan
Land & Cattle Company's paid-in capital
is 750,000 , ; and then tlioro Is the Powder
River Calllo Company , with a capital
stock of $1,500.000 , the Duke of Man-
coosler being lliu chairman of the com
pany thus showing llio largo amount of
stock- hold and controlled by English
"Ilow about other kinds of business ? '
"Do you know it scums to mo that
there is not a poor person in thu whole
town. If there Is , they are very fow.
There Is about as much invested in other
kinds of business as there is in ealllo ;
raising , thus making it town of 5,000 in
habitants worth SG'j.OOO.OOO ' , nnd where
can you lind another city of that Hizo in
the world so wealthy ? The town has all
llio modern improvements , mich us olce-
trie light , thofitros , the panic as largo
cilL's. liood-byo , stranger. If you want
to become rich go there , " was his part
ing words as he loft to gel aboard , iu :
Only thn Store.
Wall Slrcel News : An insurance ex
aminer nnd adjuster , who was called
upon to Investigate a loss in Pittsburjj ,
inquired of the pulley holder : "Whejre
wcro you when the alarm was givenV"
" 1 vlias.ashloop in my bedl. "
'Did anyone wako you up ? "
' 'Vholl , my ejerk comes and pounds ender
dor door anil says our cliioro vhas gone
"What did you do ? "
"I geM down town lo telegraph to Beaten
ton to seolf your iiwurancu company '
jjono oop , loo. " '
SALES IN CHICAGO MARKET
A Ohango Oomos Over tlio Spirit of the
Wheat Pit ,
A FALSE RUMOR CAUSES A FALL
Other Corcntn Show Sympathy AVitli
\Vlicnt Thn Afternoon , as flsual ,
Brings Sllfitit Advnncc The
Cnttlo Market Solid.
OHIOAGO GUAty MAUIC13T.
CnicAoo , Afay 12. [ Special Telegram. ]
WIIUAT The markets to-day wore decidedly
uninteresting , Karly the inaikcts were dull
but steady , with a Hi mcr undertone. Wheat
opened at a slight advance , compared with
ycsteiday still further fractional Improvement
occurred. It was expected that scvcial largo
shorts were covertly covering , and the crowd
stood leruly at an Instant's notice to put the
prtco upon them. If the shorts Indicated had
any such purpose In vlow and were buying
for the purpose described , they must luvo
changed their mind , for no steady demand
from any stated quarter could bo detected ,
and after a whllo values settled a trldo.
A gicat change came over the spirit of the
wheat pit crowd about noon. Previous
to that time traders had been drowsily at
tending to business , and quotations had slug *
glshly fluctuated at about the range ot yes
terday's last trade. Nobody appeared to imvo
decided views , and the market dragccd along
as thouh stricken with "spring fever. " A.
report came from Now York that Wocrlshat-
fcr's wheat was being tlnown on the market ,
those In charge of his affairs not caring to
run risks , and that tlio associates of the late
millionaire had tesolved upon a similar
course. Free otTcilngson ; the pait ot biok-
crs , supposed torcpiuscnttho Lester iutorest ,
was proof to the minds of many there was a
foundation for the story , and prices slid down
the scale rapidly. May loll to 7.fe ! < , June to
707 0 and July to77 < ! c. The loss from the
best figures of this morning was lX@l ) c.
Moro deferred options were the weakest , a
hot wheat rumor from Now Yoik taking tlio
starch out of the later months. Th's latest
rumor was nailed as an absurd fabrication ,
but denial did not get here until jmt before
1 o'clock. When the ooll tapped the market
reacted slightly during the last few minutes
of trading and closed fractionally abova the
bottom , but somewhat shaky.
COKN AND OATS Compared with yester
day corn closed on Ilrst session at a toss of
j c. Business was fairly good all the morn
ing and active at the last hour. Oats were
only a shade lower.
Pi'.oVISIONS Piovlslons were dull until
well along In the day. All articles on thn
libt displayed considerable firmness , but the
latter market softened in sympathy with
wheat , and the closn was at slightly reduced
figures. Not much business was done on the
2iO ; ! p. m. Wheat opened weak on the af
tci noun board and sold oil Kc. but the mar
ket steadied on a buy by Lester , and on
rather moro encouraging advices from New
York , The general touo was far from llrm ,
however , though the maikrt closed slightly
better than at 1 o'clock. Other speculative
commodities were dull and easy.
2:40 : p. m. Puts on Juno wheat , 70 > cj
calls , 77'fc.
CImmllor-Brown Co.'s Report.
The following report Is furnished by
Chandler Brown Co.of Chicago and Milwau
Wheat opened Hrni at 77 for June. Sold
up to 77) c aaud then gr.idu.illy declined to
"JOKc , clsolng at IG c at 1 p. in.
Corn weak in sympathy with wheat
Provisions steady. j
2'JO : p. m. Wheat weak ; corn and provls- '
Ions unchanged. J
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK.
CHICAGO , May 12. [ Special Telesiaiu. |
OATTLI : Pi ices were stiongcr to-elay. Av
erage lates were I0lfio higher. There is
elaiiRnrof a Rlut now , olmply because couli-
elonco has hccu restored too quickly. It will
boa sooel plan for countrymen to act cau-
llouslv. Ainont ; the olTeriiiRS to-eloy were
not many "LI voi peelers , " and not many
were wanted on dhect export account , hut
tlio demand was f > o strong that tlio 8.r.GOS5.7. ;
told finite as hi'-rh as at any tinio this bcasou.
Among the : Gales woie good slop-fed steers at
S5.'J.r @ , > ; .50 and slop-led cows at Sl.00il.05 ( ,
while .slop-led bulls sold todreoed beef men
att..W. } : Homo 877 to lOMIh corn-ted Toxuns
sold nt 84.fiOWi4.JiO , with some 1147 Ib lOuisa"-
I'cixans at S5.40. Shipping steers , iir : > u to
1500 IbS. S5.40rfii.OO : lUOJto liBl ) Ihs , 84.0Vfl
C.OO ; JiiO to 10)0 ) Ibs , 8-l.5lj..10 ! ! ( ; SO No-
) iabkans , UJO lln , Sn.O'J ; 19 Xe-hiaskans , 11 ! W
Ihs. 85.15 : 81 Iowa , 10W ] | > , § 5.10.
lions Tiado active and piiccs n slmdo
liiiiL'r.ljut not exactly higher on the avoraj'i ,
nltliuiish some biiycis paid lie moiu than
\esterefay. The b.'st heavy may bo quoted at
Sl.Avai. : ; mixed , fe4.10Gil.15. ami rouiih ,
fu : > 0t > l.io. Llsht sous sold at S4.oor-uoj
lacUIng acd bliTppInsr , ! i50 toaio Ibs , SJ.CCQ
New Vork , May 13. MOKBV On call ,
easy at 2 ucr cent.
Pnijir. MUIICA.VTIM : PAi'n per
Sniti.i.NO : iCxciiANBn Dull but steadv :
actual rates , SU > % lor sixty days ; Sl.83 , ! <
llovr.n.VMK.VTs Dull but Hi m.
SioruB Tlioro was on iinusu.il dearth of
lew * atlectiiic the prices of stocks. The
uaikct one-nod somewhat lue uliir , but the
vildcst ellffeicnce was > fo In the higher
trices. Piicos continued to advance
hioughoiit the afternoon , and the linal UK-
ires nin cither at or close to thet highest pi Ices
f the day. The niaiket closed linn.
STOCKS ON WALL 8TIU5KT.
CHICAGO PltODUOD ,
Olilrnuo , .May 12. Klouf UncliRiiced :
Inter wheat , 84.40 ( l.'i5 ; southern.
feJ.O'Kl . .WViHconblni ) ; , fe4.HJ644.75 ; Michi
gan soft spilm ; wheat , $ : ) .70 < < il.of > ; MlniiD-
sola hakorn. S8/iX ( 4.M ) : patents , Si.ns&'i.U ) .
\Vhcul Knily inled steady , fluctuateerwitli-
In a ranire ol' > & . later riilea bteaeller , closing
lor yesterday ; cash and May ,
Powered by Open ONI