Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 23, 1889, Part II, Page 15, Image 15

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f. THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY , JUNE 23 , 18S9.-SIXTEEN PAGES. 15
IE CONDITION OF TRADE ,
Money Not at All Stringent , but
Incllnod to Closeness.
INCREASE IN BANK CLEARINGS.
{ The I'coplo Compelled to rny an
Knni'tnous Tribute to tlio Sugar
Trust Annoondn Winter
Wheat StntlstlCH.
Tlio Ijoonl Flnnnnlnl BItnntion.
The local money market continues easy ,
but thcro is a smaller surplus in bankers'
hands available for loans than nt any tlmo
during the past three weeks. The market is
not nt nil stringent , but tbcro is n tendency
to closeness , llatos arc , ns usual , 8 © 10 per
cent per annum for prlmo mercantile paper.
Exchange is $1 nor thousand premium. Gen
eral trade is Bouiovfhai quiet , with n very
fair movement in staple groceries nnd dry
goods , nnd additional activity noticeable In
hardware. Lumber Is inactive and unset
tled owing chiefly to the fact that the now
tariff based on 13c per hundred pounds from
Ohlcngo to Omahn , ROCS into effect Juno t5 ! ,
When n now prlco list will bo mndo. The
produce markets nro lively nnd receipts of
Butter and eggs nro liberal , with a
good demand , However , packers showing
Willingness to take all offered , but inclined
to ask for concessions on butter because of
the poor quality of receipts. Collections are
good and seem to improve nil the time , show-
lag that the country is In good shape and
able to pay its bills , nnd with the enormous
crops in sight the prospect for n heavy fall
trade is very encouraging. Trade in the city
is dull nnd collections are alow , but better
times nro looked for as the season advances ,
nd municipal improvements are begun and
money is disbursed for wages. The an
nouncement that the Omaha banking com
pany had decided to retire from business
rather than submit to the environment
of the restrictions proposed by tbo
now banking law wns not unexpected ,
nnd satisfaction wns freely expressed iu com
mercial ami banking circles thereat. If n
few more real estate speculators will close
up in the same way it Will bo better for the
unsophisticated in financial ways. There
appears to bo contemplated n general exodus
of Jobbers nnd manufacturers from Douglas
street to the streets further south , the
CanBold Manufacturing company has se
cured quarters in the Bomls Bag company's
building. M. E. Smith & Co. are nego
tiating for the double corner store in the
Fred K. Amos block , to be erected nt
Eleventh and Howard streets. Schneider &
Loomls talk of leasing -the adjoining store
room on the west. Farrell & Co. will soon
remove to their new quarters , now building
on Eighth street. Williams , Van Ac mam &
Hart uro negotiating for ono of the stores in
Colonel H. W. Cromer's now block on
Hnrno.v , west of Twelfth street , and Wodoles
& Co. , lent tobacconists , nro seoklnc quar
ters in the same locality , so that it would
appear that the building to bo erected by
TJuclo Sam on the Planters' house block
Will look somewhat lonesome when finished.
The wholesale grocers of Omaha are
credited with having mndo nbout ? S5,000
extraordinary profits on sugar during the
past sixty duys , und may make
still moro before the break comes.
The clearings for thn past week , ns re
ported by Mr. Hughes , manager of the
Clcarinc house , footed 84,507M4.00. ! nn increase -
crease of 82 4-10 per cent. Balances were
359a40.GS.
The surar supply being controlled by the
monopoly known ns tbo trust prices nro Used
at highly remunerative figures , nnd the
money comes rolling In , ns the duty levied
by the government gives the ring n good
opportunity to compel the people to pay trlb
, uto. In n little moro than three months
sugar trust certificates have risen about 25
cents until they soil around 110 , having in
that tlmo bccomo ono of the most active
securities dealt in on the New York stock
exchange. Thcro have been paid thus far
flvo dividends , amounting to 10 per cent , in
1888 , aim 2 > per cent in 18S9 , with an extra
Block dividend of 8 per cent. Tbo next
regular dividend , July 1 , is expected to bo 2X
i. per cent or possibly a per cent. Willott &
it Hnmlln , sugar brokers , say in their clrcu-
, lar : "Tho Sugar Koflnorles company have
in stock nnd secured for shipment probably
150,000 tons ot raw sugar , the proUt on
which may bo safely averaged nt lo per Ib ,
plus % o per Ib not refining profit , or say
1,775,000' , which , added to the 53,230.000
profits already secured , gives $13,000,000 vir
tually in hand , or say over S2o per share on
the 850,000,000 certificates , to which amount
wo understand the stock is limited. "
Sugar was bought to nn enormous extent
By wholesale grocers when prices were con
siderably lower than they are now. nnd nt
the present time they hold the biggest stocks
over known. As the demand from the in
terior continues very largo , they are profitIng -
Ing handsomely by the ndvanced prices ,
Wlilch are tlriuly maintained.
The active demand for straight sugar syr
ups has reduced the stock in first hands very
* largely. Upward ot 7,000 bbls have lately
. > boon sold at Now York , leaving tbo supply
'I ' extremely small. Ono firm is reported to
I' have sold their entire Juno product to a job-
. < ber. with orders for 3,000 bbls moro from ex-
Ih porters , nnd Havomoyor & Elder and the
i Brooklyn refinery nro said to have disposed
mj of their outfit for tbo remainder of this
' month to foreign buyers.
K Rio coffee Is weakening , owing to o gcn-
K oral selling by speculative-holders. Supplies
It are bountiful everywhere , nnd crop prospects
1 are good. There are 204,000 bags stored in
' Rio do Janeiro , and 232,000 bags in Santos.
Huvro holds 500.000 bags of coffee , of which
f 322,000 bags are Brazllllan , and the stock of
Vi , Brazlllmu colTco nt Now York. Baltimore ,
K ; and Now Orlenns together , with the cofTeo
J on the way hither from Brazil , foots up
641,000 , bags , against only 1539,000 bags a year
i , For eleven months of the present fiscal
, ending with May , the exports from
this country , under the flvo leading classes ,
exceeded by $31,000,000 In value the returns
15 made for the same period in 18S7-88. For
il ; the tlmo nud years stated the exports pns-
IJ't sent the following Interesting comparison ;
, H 1SSS-S9. 1SS7-88.
Ly Broadstuffs. . . , . . .8111,000,000 S117,500,000
I Cotton 235,000,000 233,000,000 ,
ft Provisions 00,000,000 80,000,000
I ? Cattle nnd hogs. . . . 14,000,000 10,000,000
| J Petroleum 45.000,000 43,000,000 ,
ml Total M05.000.000 5174,000,000
tt'ff The crop correspondent of Daily Business
IK" ; says that u careful analysis of the situation
] i\ \ ( In the principal winter wheat states shows
Hf tlio condition now as compared with the gov-
v 1 eminent report for Juno , 1SSS , und Juno , 18S7 ,
If I to bens follows :
li | . In Juno , In Juno ,
IN States. Now. 1833. 1SS7.
Vj > Indiana 87 IX ) 88
B < Ohio 83 Rl 77
m Illinois , 01 6' } 80
| Michigan 88 (13 ( 84
B , Missouri 05 73 ' 04
m > Kansas 110 65 82
Now Yerk 05 bO 01
Pennsylvania llli 'Jl 711
Kentucky b3 gg 03
; Avorngo 02 74 85
[ This shows tbo condition In those states 18
. ' points higher than at this tluio a your'ago ,
l and 7 points higher than two years ago.
In Ibb4 , the your of the phenomenal crop ,
! the report nf the agricultural bureau showed
j the Juno condition to bo us follows : Indiana ,
t 01 ; Ohio , 82 ; Illinois 70 ; Michigan , Ul.Mls-
: Bouri , t)0j ) Now York , Ob ; Pennsylvania , 100 :
Kentucky , 10.
Bit i From this showing it seems safe to conclude
Bfi that the winter wheat crop this year can
[ ' hardly fail to bo satisfactory , though not up
Bf > to the brilliant promise early in the season.
I The supreme courtof Ohio recently handed
I flown decisions in several cases , in each ot
W which un insolvent firm or corporation on the
J' ' eve of making an assignment executed chat-
ii tel mortgages to certain preferred creditors
A' whom It intended to pay In full , und then
t , transferred U-o balance of its estate to n
I trustee to ho administered for the benefit of
1 the other creditors , if anything remained to
ml. fee distributed. The court holds against the
III validity of the transaction.
OMA11V Ijlli STOU1C.
Cattle.
Saturday , June 23.
After a xyook of domoraluatlou the cattle
faorkut showed some Improvement to-day.
f ho surplus has boon pretty well cleared up
xt eastern poinU , nnd a moro confident feei
ng Is prevalent in all branches of the trado.
The market hero was stronger and in some
uses 5o lnelior on dcslramo hooves. A
bunch of holdovorn sold lOo blghor than was
offered for thorn yesterday. Hoof and ship
ping steers sold largely at $3.23@3.0. > , but
largely at $3.03@.1.80. Butchers' stock was
scarce nnd tlioro were only a few odds nnd
ends , and nothing very good. A few cows
sold at $2.00(32.85 ( , and some bulls nt $1.75 ®
2.50. Stackers and feeders are scarce and
the market very quiet.
J1029.
A healthy demand influenced another
aotlvo movement and a strongar.marUot re
sulted , the bulk of tlio sales showing an nv-
erago advance of about 2Kc. The market
really opened steady , but advanced later and
closed fully Co higher. The heavy nnd
mixed hogs sold very largely at &I.05(34.07K ( ,
and the light weights nt $1.0i& ( < 31.15. Al
though the receipts were the heaviest of the
week , the yards were soon cleared , and oven
then the orders were not all filled. The
market is now a strong lOo higher than it
was nt thn opening of the week. The hogs
sold on Monday ot this week at $3.00@4.U3 ,
principally nt ? 3.03. On Tuesday the range
was $3.05@4.05. Wednesday's prices ranged
from f3.03@4.05 , and half of the hogs sold at
$3.03. Thursday's trade was stronger and
the prices ranged from 4.0C@I.07 > < hut
three-quarters of the sales were at1.00. .
The hogi sold nt $ l.00@.10 ( on Friday , but
principally at M.03 > @ 4.05 , the latter price
buying half of the hogs.
Khnop.
There was not n load of sheep in the yard
nothing to make a market.
Hocolpts. '
Cattle 800
Hogs 8,100
Prevailing I'riooa.
The fallowing is a tibia of prleos paid In
this market for tha gradoa of stock men
tioned :
Prime steers , 1300 to 1COO Ibi. . $1.75 @ J.OO
Good steers , 1250 to 1450 Ibs. . . 3.70 ( $3.00
G oed steers , 1030 to 1303 Ibs. . . 3.DU © 3.80
Common canncrs l.So < 7$2.10
Ordinary to fair cows 2.00 < v--40
Fair to good cows 2.40 © 2.50
GoOd'to cholco cows 2.50 f < 02.90
Cholco to fancy cowsholfora. . 2.00 M3.V3J
Fairto coed bulls 2.0D.93
Good to cholco bulls 2.50 ( $3.00
Light stockers and feeders. . . . 2.75 053.00
Good feeders , 030 to 1100 Ibs. . 3.00 ( $3.15
Fair to choice light hoes 4.10
Fair to cholco heavy hogs 4.03
Fair to clioico mixed hogs 4.00
Fairto medium nativosheep. . 8.50 ( < 4.25
Good to cholco native sheep. . . 4.0J ( iC4.50
Fair to cholco western sheep. . 3.25 @ 1.59
Shorn sheep 3.00 044-00
Representative Sales.
1IOOS.
No. Av. Shk. Pr. No. Av. Shk. "Pr.
04..280 80 S4 00 55..295 80 § 1 03
05..313 200 400 01..290 80 405
59..304 . .400 CO..207 SO 4 03 .
58..810 320 400 53..2415 10D 403
43..328 320 4 02& 57..231 320 403 .
" - - -
4 Q.
Tjtvu Stuclc Notes.
Ilia Altar , of Grand Island , had four curs
of cattle on tbo markot.
Mr. BticeuB , of Oakland , had hogs of his
own feeding on thu market.
Springfield wns represented by W. T , Sat-
tcrllold , who \vus nt the yards.
Wolsoy Woynnt , Gcrmnutown , had a very
flno load of f 1.15 hogs hero.
J. M. Carnahan , of Rivorton , WAS on the
market with u load of boss.
Captnin Seutar was on the market with
four cars of cattle , from DoWltt.
The inspector condemned ono lump-Jaw ,
to-day , making a total of alx for the week.
William Crawford , of Atwood & Craw
ford , Kcd Oak , In. , was over with hoga.
Gus liradunbur ? , of Frostroin & Co. ,
Iilulmo , had two cars of hogs on tha market ,
Hobort Johnson , of North LOUD , had n car
of bora hero of his own feeding nud raising.
S. Culver & Son. of CUy Center , had
three cars of cattle bora of their own
feeding.
Four loads of cattle , fed at the Willow
Springs distillery , sold on the market , this
morning for $3.80.
Among the Iowa arrivals were O. La\vson ,
Living Springs ; W. C. Swurtz , Silver City ,
und Henry Cook , Underwood , with a load
of hogs each. _
Duolillngs of the Pokin , Aylcsbury
andRouon broods can bo rnuao , with
high ( ceding , to attain the weight of
11 vo pounds each when they are tea
weeks old.
The blnuUborry is n persistent wood
nnd a veritable nuisance if allowed to
eocuvo n stand on n piece ot ground
where it is not wanted. Every piece of
root that is out oil makes a now plant.
Boll the young geese in preference to
the old ones. Old gceso make the best
breeders , uro moro careful with their
young , und glvo a large supply of feath
ers when plucked.
THE SPECULATIVE MARKETS ,
An Off Day Exporlonood In the
Wheat Pit ,
JUNE THE MOST CONSPICUOUS.
Corn Sliorts Show Their Anxiety by
Advancing the Price Provisions
Again Show Strength Cat
tle All Hold.
CHICAGO PnODUCE SIAUIUSXB.
CIIIOAOO , Juno 33. [ Special Telegram to
THE BnB.j This was an off day In whoat.
Itvas Saturday , and Derby day as woll.
News was a scarce article , nnd the weather
xvas bearish so far ns It exerted any Influ
ence. In the southwest the weather Is re
ported ns clearing up beautifully , to the great
delight of the wheat raisers , and the harvest
returns are coming in better every hour. Ra-
ports from the northwest nro generally en
couraging slnco the rain , but private corres
pondence Is still full of statements of damage
done before the rains fell. Cables were bet
ter , and ono from the board of trade's own
correspondent , lu London , was particularly
bullish In Its rooort of the condition ot crops
in Kussfa and Hungary. Foreign markets
are firm without being appreciatively higher ,
and Now York reports that there are foreign
buying ardors for considerable lines "closo
to the market. " If those orders were very
close to the market , business ought to have
resulted , as the course of values favored
buyers much of the time. The do-
cllno was not largo , but coming
as it does , after four or flvo
days bulling , with the weather indications.
for the next soventy-two hours all that could
bo desired , it is not without signtUcanco. It
indicates to a certain degree the develop
ment of that complulnt known as "bull fa
tigue. " The most conspicuous weakness to
day was m Juno wheat. The not decline in
futures averaged about /c , except in Decem
ber , which actually gained ) c. The initial
prices were : Juno 70)fc , July 78J.fc , Sep
tember 75 c and December 7T3 e. Juno got
no higher , but July bulled to 73Kf @ 78 c ,
September to 75J e and declined to 77j c.
This was the top. The tendency from near
the beginning was weak , judging from the
popular feeling , but Hutchlnson , "in his
favorite role of obstructionist , " ns a veteran
trader put It , turned up to-day as the princi
pal buyer , nnd "tlio crowd" had to contend
against him all day. Ho bought the market
up and aown. Commission houses had a
great many selling orders to-day , particu
larly these having southwestern connec
tions. The brightening harvest prospects
in Missouri and Kansas nro engendering
a bearish sentiment in that quarter. Local
operators as a rule nro similarly Influenced ,
and very few bulls were feellngat all aggres
sive to-dav , although they maintain a sturdy
front and theorize that with so many acci
dents yet possible and with stocks so very
small , the chances must continue to favor
the long sldo for some weeks to come. To
this sort of preaching tiro'philosophical bear
replies that It is bad policy to borrow trouble
on account of crops or anything also , or to
speculate on a possible calamity , nature
leaning the other way ; The market do-
veloncd marked stubbarnoss during the last
half hour , nnd prices worked up consider
ably. From 79c Juno advanced to 79 c.
July , which had settled back to 77) ) 0 , moved
to 77 fc and closed there. September ranged
at 7570 and closed nt ? 5a. December
sold down to 77c ana up to 7 % c , where it
rested. It will bo seen that July nnd Decem
ber nre again getting tocet her. The volume
of trade was rather below than above the
average.
The anxiety of the corn shorts was ngnin
visible in n further slight ndvnrico m to-day's
market , prices ruling firm and higher during1
tno cntlro day. The recelnts continue to run
light , nnd tbo shipping demand and outward
movement nro active and heavy. Exporters
are free buyers at the seaboard , as they
have boon during the entire season , and
oicht and one-half boat loads were taken by
them thcro to-day. The clearances from
the seaboard were not heavy yesterday ,
which is not significant , as the daily out
goings are dependent upon the fluctuating
supply of freight room. ' Domestic markets
were steady to firm , 'but without special
feature otherwise. For Monday receipts of
300 cars nro looked for , and n decrease in
the visible supply. The same ttesiro to
transfer July deals into September which
was observed yesterday' was again a feature
to-day. The closinc prices show a gain
since yesterday's close of from c to > fc.
Oats were dull , but fully steady , in sym
pathy with corn , and under only moderate
receipts , while withdrawals from local
stocks ( continued liberal. There was
little desire to trade with most of the busi
ness in July , which sold at 2273c , while
the two following months were quiet nround
23Xc. Less than recent Interest was shown
m deliveries as far removed as May , though
that month hovered uround 20c. The inquiry
for car lots to go to store was unimportant ,
with quotations nt2ac , while most of the
trading in cash oats was by sample.
Provision traders enjoyed another strong
market. Another upward turn In the prfco
of hogs Induced short sellers to continue
their covering , nnd , with some inquiry on in
vestment account , sailers had the best of the
movement. The offerings of the product
were also quite moderate under the circum
stances , and as a general thing there was
more disposition to purchase than to sell.
The fluctuations all around woio confined to
n. small ranee , with the level of values
higher than that of yesterday. The day's
actual advance , however , was limited. PorK
nnd lard closed unchanged to 3 > o higher
ana short ribs at a small improvement of
CHICAGO LiIVE STOCK. MARKET.
_ _ _ _
CHICAGO. Juno 23. [ Special Telegram to
THE BEE. | CATTLE. About all the desira
ble stock was sold , both in the native and
Texas line , but trade was slow and prices
unsettled. The decline for the woou is about
25c per cwt on all grades of native cattlo.
The decline for the last two weeks on me
dium to fair grades is 30@10c , and on com
mon 40@50o per 100. Heavy receipts have
caused this decline. Wo see nothing in view
to give us better prices. Unless wo have
light receipts the prospect for the next week
is not vary fluttering. Thcro nro a good
many distillery cattle that have to bo mar
keted before the 1st day of July , and wo
expect to see a full supply of thorn the com
ing weak. Cattle that are being fed on gross
nro being marketed sooner than wo antici
pated , owing to the unfavorable season and
the prosDoct of a corn crop. Illinois farmers
complain of too much wet woathor. The
supply of Texas cattle has boon largo during
the week nnd prices are lower on all
grades. Native grass Tcxans. weighing
600 to 1,000 Ibs are dull and alow sale , wnllo
a few extra corn-fed Texan s of 000 to 1,200
Ibs average have sold at good prices , taking
into consideration our native cuttle markot.
Choice to extra beeves , t1.00 ® 1.40 ; medium
to good steers , 1830 to 1GOO Ibs , ? 3.05@4.15 !
1200 to 1350 ibs , * 3.BO@3.W ) ; 950 to 1200 Ibs ,
$3.30(33.70 ( ; stockers and feeders , dull at
S2.25 < vi3.40 : cows , bulls and mixed , weak at
Sl.23Qi3.00 ; bulk , $3.006i2.40 ; Texas cattle ,
steady ; steers , 82.10(33.30) ( ) built , &J.50@2.85 :
cows , $1.G5@3.25.
Hoes Business was active , with an ad
vance of a strong lOc. in some cases 15c , clos
ing with all but a few Into arrivals sold.
Packers paid eJ , 060. < . shippers H.45@4.50 ,
and a few fancy butchers' weights at 54.05.
Light sorttf , S-l.OOi34.00.
FINANCIAL.
NEW YOHK , Juno 22. [ Special Telegram
to Tun BEE.I SrocKfl. There was a pros
pect of a light Saturday business in stocks
after the first burst of activity was over this
morntncr. First prices were generally
within M or } { par cent of the closing figures
of yesterday and somewhat irregular. The
best improvement was In Lackawanna % ,
Loulsvillo % and Atchison % per cent. The
principal animation was la Now England ,
St. Paul , and Sugar Trusts. A firm tone
prevailed , but the movements , especially la
the regular list , worotipntlroly Insignificant.
Now England , nnd St.Pnul _ advanced frno-
tlons , but the foaturDofctho market was the
strength In Sucar Tniits , which rose 0 per
cent to 117 on n muc inb1rgor business than
usual of lato. No qtlimfonturo of an.v kind
marked the trading"ami nt 11 o'clock the
inarxct was dull and < iwroly steady , but gen
erally at slight frActfbhs better than the
the opening figures. " The stock market con
tinued quiet durlng.tho hoar to 2 o'clock.
Thcro was no goncrl < rntorost in the list , nnd
only a few stocks' 'uoro active. Sugar
Trusts , on nnotlior .bulge , touched 118.
Lncknwanna was moratnctlvo. The closing
prices were about thoibcst for the day.
The following were tlio doling quotations !
n. S. 49 regular. IMKtNortnorn r clflo. . 28 <
' * " ' * - 'do ' ' " *
U. B. 4s coupons prof erred C7
U. 8.4Vs regular , '
II.8.lj { coupons. . . n 1 'do prororroa.V.V..Mlii
I'aclncCiofM 118 N.Y.bontral 108
Control Paclflo. . . . . JO p.i > . &n ziv
Chicago & Alton. . . . 13 J Itoclclsland
ClitcuRO , Hurling ton O..M.8tV 71 ? <
AQumey , 103 do preferred HIM
n. , lt.Sc\f. 147 ! { SU > aul.VOmnha. . an
Illinois Central 114 tloproferrod 01
i..n. * w. . r. Union 1'aelno 01U
Knnsm &TOXOS. . . . 11 W..St.L. * ! 10
I.nkoSlioro IKiM ilopreferred. . . . . . 2'J'
Michigan Coatral. . 83H Western Union
MlssourU'ttclllo. , . .
MoNBr On call , easy with no loans.
PniMB MKiioANtiLB PAPER 3J @ 5J { per
cont.
Srr.nMHO ExonANOB Dull but steady ;
sixty-day bills , $4.87 ; demand ,
PItOl > UC13 MAUICUTd.
CmoAno , Juno 22. 1:15 p. m. close Wheat
Strong and higher ; cash , 79 > 4fo ; July , 77J < o ;
December , 77 ? < fc.
Corn Firm ; cash,95o ; July , 35 MOo ; Sep
tember , 35 < Kc.
Oats Steady ; cash , 22-tfo ; July , 22 0 Sep
tember , 2
.
I3arlov Nothing doing.
Prime Timothy Sl.30Ql.37.
Flax No. 1 , $1.50.
\Vhlsky-1.03.
Pork Firmer ; cash , 811.70.
Flour Steady and firm ; winter
wheat , ' $200@2.45 ; surlng wheat , $1.80 ®
1.C5 ; rye , S2.45@2.00.
Dry Salt Meats Shoulders , $3.13X@3.25 ;
short clear , ? 0.12 > < 3u.25 : short ribs , S5.80
@ 5.8.'i. <
Uuttor Steady ; creamery , 12 } @ 13o ;
dairy , I0@14o.
Cheese Weak ; full cream chcddars , 8
; lints , 7J @ 7J c ; Young Americas , 8 ®
13g s Steady ; fresh , ll @ 12c.
Hides Unchanged ; heavy nud Itghtgraon
salted , 5 > e ; salted dull , 4 o ; green salted
calf , Oc ; dry Hint , ,7c ; dry salted , 7o ;
dry calf , 7dSo ; deacons , 23o oach.
Tallow Unchanged ; No. 1 , solid packed ,
4c ; No. 2 , 3c ; cake , 4Kc.
Uocelpts. Shipments.
Flour . 10,000 19,000
Wheat . 15,000 89,000
Corn . , . 120,000 605,000
Oats . lar.ooo 400,000
Now York , Juno 2J. Wheat Receipts ,
40,000 : exports , - ; spot dull ; No. 2
red , 84Xc in store ; 85 ? c nfloat ; S5@
8lo r. o. b. ; no. a rod , < 7 } < c : un
graded red , 81@S4J c ; options dull and Irreg
ular ; closing steady ; JulyS4)fc. )
Corn Keceipts , 150,000 ; exports , 75,000 ;
spot qulot nnd weaker ; No. 2 ,
41J @ 4I e in olovator42ft43Lfc ; ( afloat ; un
graded mixed , 41@48o ; options dull and
firmer. *
Oats Receipts , 103,000 ; exports , - ;
spot dull nnd unchanged ; options neglected
but firm ; June , 2S5 cj"July , 23c ; Septem
ber , 2Sc.
Coffee Outions closed Irregular ; in to 80
points down ; sales , CT. oO bags ; Juno. S14.U3
July , S14.CO@14.90 ; } September , S11.0@15.05 ;
spot Hio dull ; lulr cargoes , S17.25.
Petroleum Quiet ibut steady ; United
closed at 83 c.
Eggs Steady nnd fJjulot ; western ,
'
-
Poric Steady ; nbwj , | l3.00@l3.23.
Lard Qulot and , stronger ; western
stcum , S .b5 ; July , $ fifrtbid.
Butter Firm ; western , i17 ) } c.
Cheese Qulot nnd steadier jwostern , 7@3c.
Kalians City , , -Juuo 2.5. Wheat-
Strong ; No. 2 red , cash , 70c bid ; August ,
OOo bid ; No..2 soft , " cash , 77o ; August.
C2c.
C2c.Corn
Corn Quiet ; No. 9 , ' cash , 20obidNo.3 ;
white , 20o bid. . '
Oats No. 2 cash , sales , 205/0 asked ; Au
gust , 17l < c. r ,
Liverpool , Juno 22. Wheat Firm ;
holders offer sparingly ; California , No. 1 , Os
lOdCJOslOXd per cental.
Corn firm and demand fair.
Minneapolis , Juno 23. Wheat Sample
wheat dull 10 easy ; receipts , 100 cars ;
shipments , 59 cars. Closing : No. 1 hard ,
Juno and July , 00 > c ; on track , 97@93c ; No. 1
northern , Juno , l > 0 c ; July , OOc ; on track ,
91@92c ; No. 2 northern , Juno und July ,
81o ; on track , S2@Soc.
Milwaukee , Juno 22. Wheat Firm ;
cash nnd July , 75'c.
Corn Firm ; No. 3 , 35c.
Oats Steady ; No. 2 , white , 27 > tfo.
Kye Firmer ; No. 1 , 43)jfc. ) f
Barley Dull ; No. 2 , 50o.
Provisions Firm ; pork , cash , 511.70.
Cincinnati , Juno 23. Wheat In mod
erate demand ; No. 2 red , 80@37c.
Corn In light supply ; No. 2 mixed , 37c.
Oats Firm ; No. 2 mixed , 23Vo.
Whisky Steady at 81.03.
St. Ijouls , Juno 21 Wheat Lower ;
cash , SOo ; July , 7Jc.
Corn Firm ; cash , 3Ic ; July ,
Oats Steady ; cash , 2iaJuly \ ,
Pork Firm ; § 12.00.
Lard Nominally fl.23.
Whisky Steady at L02.
Butter Quiet , steady nnd unchanged ;
creamery , I8@15o ; dairy , ll@12c.
tilVJK HTOOIC.
Clilonso , Juno 22. The Dnwors' Journal
reports as follows :
Cattle Receipts , 1,500 ; market quiet
and unchanged ; hooves , S4.00@4.40 ;
steers , $330@4.15 ; stackers und feed
ers , SJ.25@3.40 ; cows , bulls and mixed , 81.25
@ 3.00 ; Texas cattle , 81.05.d3.30.
Hogs Hcceips , 8,500 ; market active nnd
lOchighor ; mixed , fl.80@4.50 ; heavy , § 1.25(3 (
4.5U ; light , S1.35 ( 4.U5 : skips , ? 3.5I4.00.
Sheep Kecolpts , 2,50J ; uiarlcet quiet
and unchnnged ; natives , $2.50 ( < ? 4.90 ; wcbt-
orns , J3.25@i.OO ; Tcxans , $3.75@4.00 ; lambs.
S1.6U03.75 per head.
Kansas City , Juno 23. Cattle Re
ceipts , 1.800 ; shipments , 030 ; market
qulot ; good druased beef and shipping steers ,
steady to firm ; rough nnd common , slow and
weak ; common to choice corn-fed steers
$3.00@3.85 ; cows about steady , $1.0033.00
stockers und feeders , $2.00@3.10.
Hogs Receipts , 200 ; shipments , 770 ;
market steady to strong ; light , $4.17 > @
4.23K ; heavy and mixed , $4.05(24.15. (
National titook Vards , Uast St.
LoulH , Juno 23. Cattle Receipts , 000 ;
shipments , 1,70J ; market strong ; fair to
clioico heavy native sUJf , S3.20@4.40 ; atook-
era and feeders , $2.20@3.39 ; rangers , corn-
fed , $3.75@3.00.
Hogs Receipts , 70p ; shipments , fiOO ;
market shade higher ; cholco heavy butch
ers' selections , $ ! -3iK'J.40 ; packing , § 1.20
@ 4.35 ; light grades , 51. 0@143.
Sioux City , Juno 83. Cattle Receipts ,
70 ; shipments , 0,9 ; , ; narkot steady ; fat
steers , fJ.OO@3.80 ; stackers and feeders ,
Hogs Receipts , 2.800 ; market higher ;
light nnd mixed , OJ l.or ; heavy , 1.05
THE REALTY 'MARKET.
TNSruUMHNl'fl plaoud on roconl during
j-yosterdav. 31 u >
Lllixnsounnd wlf.i to'W'j'SIayne ' ' , pt lot
' I.bliel. Patrick's a\liT"wil , J i ooo
J W Orliilth una wiri'tq WACniiahv.lot ,
Clark's add. w d. . .V. . * . # . 2,035
WG Albright nnd wJfo.tpJ K Schmidt ,
lots. , bU 7. Albrlxlks.V.nox.w il 050
E A llanson and wlrd'tow a Hoyden , lot
' 1 , blka.Uilgg'sl'liIc'e.kil. . . . 1,000
T Doyle to J it Meaiuorlbt 5. bile I.Haas'
sub.wa , 430
J X und A 0 Paulson to 1 > .JIagIg , lois SI
aud i. bile 4. Win Kaeodorn'u uda , w d CM
IK llurdlsa to It 1 McDonald , lot la , blk
S. Jutter'siftd add to Bouth Omaha , w d 700
L 1 * Binlluy and husband to H J ( ielir , lot
K , bltia. Albright's annex , wd. . . . . . . . 600
J iticnaid and wife to lira O 1' Uyrne.
et r.l. o U f c or s li lot 11 , blk C , I'arfc
placevrd , . , 3,000
OCotnerutalto J I'rlchard , pt lot U ,
llnues'HUb.w d , 0,800
J U HopKlus to J K C'amnboll , lots 1 and S ,
Wklli. HoylB'Badd. wd. . . . . . 2.1W
A1' Tukey et nl to J I ! Hcimle. lot 7 , bile
13 , Clifton Hill , w d ! I. . . . 750
B II H Clark , trustee , to M Borcuson , lot
n. bllcD.Voit8iao , wrt , . . , 325
0V ; Morton et al to I W McfJraw , lot 0.
Mortou'b BUD. wd 000
H 0 Moodrut al to 0 U Shaw , lota 7 and
V. bile ii. Portland plnca , vrd I. < 00
11 Kdwards to 1' llrown. lot a , arc 2-15-13 ,
flood ! ! 4.000
Seventeen transfers . . , .137,205
IlEAti ESTATE UEV1EW.
Ilopofnl Signs of tlio Increasing Vnlito
of Omnlm Property.
"Xha most hopeful sign of the Increasing
vatuo of Omahn property , " said n real es
tate dealer yesterday , "Is the fact that pro
perty Is being improved almost as rapidly as
It Is purchased , Moro homes are being built
In Omnlm than over before , and they nro of
a better class , too. And thoro's a reason for
it. Uulldlng material Is cheaper in this city
to-day than It over was before , nnd property
owners are taking advantage of the fact.
Why , two years ngo you had to pay $3 n
thousand for the commonest kind ot brick ,
and n first clnis article was worth from 39.50
to $12 per thousand. To-day you can got
brick from $ -1.50 to $3 per thousand , and a
good hard brick suitable for building pur
poses will cost delivered $0 to $0.50. You can
see what on iinmonso saving this would
give la the course of a year's building. The
result of It is that mnuy property owuors
who would Imvn shuddered nt every look nt
n prlco list of building materials two years
ngo are now putting thnlr money Into sub
stantial improvements. The chnugo in the
prlco of lumber nnd materials for frame
houses Is not so marked , although the re
duction is considerable nnd will bo still
greater if the proposed roductlon in the
freight rates on lumber to Missouri river
points is carried Into ofToct. Contractors
nro moro reasonable iu their demands , too ,
than they were two years ngo , and In consequence
quence the residence additions to the city
nro dotted with now roofs and the good woric
stilt goes on. "
The real cstato outlook Is moro promising
than It has been for the past two yoars. The
feature of the past week was the amount of
sales mudo for cash. Property In the north
ern part of the city , notably in Dundee pluco
nnd in the vicinity of Fort Omaha , has ex
perienced n Uccldod advance owing to the
promise of the Metropolitan Cable company
to have n line In operation to these localities
by the first of September.
Thcro is nothing now In the Cut-Oil island
improvement scheme , although further de
velopments nro expected at an early date.
As an indication of nn increase In value of
this property is quoted in the fact that hold
ers of 100 acres of this property , for which
? T5OOJ was paid , have refused $100,000 In
cnsh for a fourth interest lu their possession ,
A deal Is pending for the purchase of
the property nt the southeast cor
ner of Sovontocoth and Farnnm.
An eastern syndicate of capitalists
has offered , through the Omaha Real Estate
and Trust company , $ SO,000 for a frontage of
00 feet on Farnnm nnd 132 foot on Seven
teenth. The property Is owned by three par
ties , who | iavo not as yet agreed upon a sale.
Mr. E. M. Morsouian , president of the Pa *
clflo Exur6ss company , is carrying WO.OOO
around in his pocket , anxious to Invest It iu
the purchase of n location for permanent
olllcos for the express company ho repre
sents. A number of locations hnvo been
offered , but no selection has yet boon mado.
Ono of the heaviest deals of the week was
the sale by J.V. . Grlftlths , of the Union Pa
cific , of the lot , 00 feet on St. Mary's nvcnuo
nnd Twenty-sixth street , to H. H. Moday , of
the Armour-Cuddahy Packing company , for
§ 20,000 in cash.
L. Richard son sold to R. A. Sloan lot 12 ,
in block 3 , Redick park , for 510,000.
J. Hall paid $3,000 cash for lot 10 , in block
"L , " Lowo's addition.
Three lots In Dundee place were sold to
C. O. Wallnndor for 55,250.
Two lots in Hnnscom place were sold to
J. H. Vnn Clostur for $ ( ! , OdO.
F. E. Oouok purchased lot 7 in Lindsay's
addition for M.OOO.
Lovett & Woodman paid $10,000 for the
south auartcr of lot 5 , in block 5 , improve
ment association addition.
Two Woodlawn lots were sold for $3,000
each , cash.
S. M. Foster naid 50,000 for n part of lot 7.
In blocic 2 , Orchard Hill.
Two lots in Reed's Second addition were
bought by E. S. Robertson for § 3,800.
The transfers for the week were as fol
lows :
Monday $ 80,131
Tuesday 2S/.102
Wednesday 28,110
Thursday 01,701
Friday 54,850
Saturday 27,255
Total S 230,979.
Thn Buildins Record.
Among the buildings for which permits
were issued last week are noticed the follow
ing :
H. E. Cochrano Is building a two-story
frnino residence nt.Thlrty-slxth nnd Pacitic
streets , to coat ? > 00 ,
James Tenick is building a $2,000 homo at
Emmet and Thirty-second street.
E. G. Cochnm -building a $3,003 homo on
Pacific , near Thirty-sixth.
M H Sloinan is building a $3,003 rcsidcnco
at Walnut hill , on Mercer avonuo.
W. R. Homan is building three § 2,000 resi
dences m WalnutItlll.
M. E. Savage Is building a ? 3,000 homo nt
Forty-seventh nnd Dodge.
Louis Hilleko Is changing his store nt 103
North Thirteenth street to a hotel , tbo cost
of the change being $ ,000.
M. H. Willots is building a2,000 , residence
on Johnson , near Fortieth.
D. FarrelL & Co. , syrup manufacturers ,
nro building a § 15,000 factory at Eighth and
Farnam. The factory will bo the largest of
the kind in the west , nothing in Chicago ox-
calling it. The firm nlroady has seven men
on the road , and have un Immense business
through the western states and territories.
W. E. Wright will invest § 2,000 in a homo
at Vinton nnd Gold streets.
J. R. McKenzie is building three ono-story
brick rosldoncos ut Walnut Hill , to cost
§ 1,503 each.
Francis Weir is building n 823,000 , homo on
Harnoy , near Thirty-fourth.
J , C. Tucker , superintendent of the Cable
company , is building a § 3,003 homo on Lowe
avenue near Jackson.
S. D. Barkalow Is building a § 5,000 rosi-
' dunce at 2UOii Capitol avenue.
Gcoriro E. Hopkins is building n § 3,000
homo dtVnndercook terrace , on Division
street.
Judge Wnkoloy is making alterations to
his homo , at the corner of California and
Twenty-second streots. to cost § 1,000.
John O. Willis Is adding a § 4,000 to the list
of handsome residences in Dale Wild.
J. O. Gaston is building a § 5,003 rcsidonco
at Dodge and Clinton streets.
The Consolidated Coffee company Is build
ing n three-story brick yeast manufactory on
Twenty-eighth streoi near Boyd , to cost
§ 5OuO. The company has six lots at this lo
cation , and will soon , It is claimed , have
them all covered by buildings connected with
this factory.
The following building permits were Issued
yesterday :
M. Toft , ono nnd one-half story bain , nt
033 South Twentieth street. § 500.
Hoard of education , ono-story frame school
house , Sixteenth and Williams street , § 1,250.
Denny & O'Hanlon , three ono nud one-
half story frame dwellings , Thirty-fourth
and Grant street , $3,000.
C. L. fchorwood , twelve ono and one-half
story frame dwellings , Emmet nnd Twenty-
fourth , ei8,000.
Two minor permits , § 150.
Six permits aggregating $2:3,000. :
Monday' , . . . . , $ 13,400
Tuesday 31,100
Wednesday 19,750
Thursday 10,200
Friday 24,150
Saturday. g'J.OOO
Total $131,500
A Cure for tioprosy.
A euro for leprosy has bcoa found ,
says Mr. Clifford , the last European to
visit Fntlior Damion. It is curiuu oil ,
the produce of a flno trco which grows
plentifully in the Andaman Islands. "It
was discovered by Dr. Dougnll , and Mr.
Clifford was assured by Sir Donald
Stewart , who was then governor of the
islands , and who has sent mo the
official medical report , that every
single case in the place was cured by it.
The lepers were convicts , and it was
therefore possible to enforce fonr hours
a day of rubbing tbo ointment all over
their bodies , und the taking of two
small doses internally , In some of the
cases the disease was ot many years'
standing , and the state to which it had
reduced its victims , was indescribably
dreadful , yet , after eight months , suffer
ers were able to run and to use a heavy
pickax , and every symptom of leprosy
had disappeared. " Father Damleii tried
it , but too late.
WEEKLY BUSINESS REVIEW ,
The Dalauooo of lutorlor Bankers
On the luoronso.
NEW YORK EXCHANGE WEAKER.
The Unsettled Fcollnn Prevalent in
Snoonlntlvo Grain Onuses n Wider
llnngo In Prloo Fluctuations
Than Usual.
In tlio Flnnnolnl World.
CmcAoo , Juno 22. 1 Spools ! Telegram to
TUB UF.E , ] The financial situation tins un
dergone no material chnngo wlttiln the post
wook. There wns about the usual demand
for loans which characterizes this period of
the year. All classes of merchants nro bor
rowing moro money , nnd lumbermen espe
cially nsk for grantor assistance than is their
custom , owing to the slowness in that line
nnd the Indisposition on the part of mill men
to soil their stock freely nt the current low
prices. There Is moro money arriving from
the interior than is going out. nnd the bal
ances of intorlor bankers nro rather on the
Increnso. This condition of affairs will
probably last n week or so longer , or until
the now gram boglns to move to mar
ket with any degree of freedom ,
when the current will bo rovorsed.
Discount rates remain steady nt 4 } @ .1 > { per
cent for call loans , 0@7 per cent" for business
paper , some of the offerings bolng a trlllo
moro. There is plenty of paper on the street ,
which brokers nro placing nt 4QO per cont.
As there Is considerable money sucking In
vestment , the instdo rnto is sometimes
shaded. Collections nre reported fair. In
the east the continued flow of currency nnd
gold from the Interior has , In u measure , off
set the exports of gold nnd mndo the discount
market rather o.islor , nnd the bulk of
call loans have boon nt 2@3 per cent for
stock collateral. The collections of "tho
United Stntos treasury during May were
$3,000,000 in excess of the disbursements , nnd
n g"ood increase has also occurred so far this
month , as there will bo $9,000,000 paid out
July 1. No nlnrm need bo felt. Advices
from abroad indicate no partlcu-
lar cbango In that quarter. Now' '
York exchange was weaker , with
sales at 40c. Discount to par , closing at par.
Foreign exchange was weaker , but not quotably -
ably lower. Rates ranged at ? J.85J @ 4.85 .
The Now York stock market , while show
ing n largo degree of activity , developed nn
exceedingly unsettled fooling. The with
drawal of the Alton from the Inter State
Commerce nssociation , coupled with the con
tinued cutting of rates In the northwest , nnd
the rather discouraging outlook for harmony
in that section , noted ns a depressing factor
on "Granger" securities , nud , although fair
declines were recorded early in the week ,
there were fair purchases by combinations
nnd covering by "shorts. " The desire on the
part of the "longs1' ' to realize profits soon
began to have the effect , nnd despite the
good buying , the continued selling caused
stocks in this group to develouo n most pro
nounced weakness , which nt times had a
tendency to spread to others nnd cause
moderate recessions. They were
small , however , compared with these
iu " Grangers , " ns Kbclc Island
declined \\X \ \ points , Burlington 2J4 , nnd the
rr-st 3 @ 2 pol'its. As lone as the rate sltun-
in the northwest remains so unsettled the
fouling in "Grangers" will bo nervous. The
prominent feature of the market was the
activity and advance in coal stocks. Lack
awanna , Delaware & Hudson vied with each
other to see which could roach 150 llrst.
Neither won. but the former reached 143j !
Jersey Central was advanced nearly 5 points ,
but receded 2. Reading sold up 2 points , but
half of the Improvement was lost. The
strength In these proportion was duo to the
reports of a material increase in tbo coal
business and prospective higher prices for
coal. Oregon Transcontinental nnd North
ern Pncifio were stronger nnd higher , but
the failure of Villard to carrry every
thing his own way nt the election caused a
reaction in values. Now England was re
garded ns n strong stock and rallied sharply
on the reported perfection of the arrange
ments for Its entrance into Now York city.
There was a combination at work on the
buying side , and on the ndvnnuo they sold
heavily , hut prices were fairly maintained.
The "Sugar Trust" received less attention
nt the start and trading dragged , , but before
the close it suddenly developed increased
nnhnatlon and advanced 5 points. The "Load
Trusts , " while traded In to as great an ex
tent as any other property on the list , wore
hold within a narrow rungo. This was at
tributable to the heavy selling by a few
largo holders who are going abroad and want
to close out their holdings. "Gas Trusts"
and " 'Cotton Oil Trusts" were compartlvoly
quiet and generally easier. Bonds were
uctivo nnd stronger. The total sales on the
Now York stock exchange for the five day
ending Friday , were 1,417,000 shares.
Considerable interest was manifested in
the speculative branch of the grain trndo
durme the past weok. An unsettled feeling
prevailed during the greater portion of the
week and fluctuations in prices were fro-
qucnt nnd within a wider range than usual.
Tno markets for small grains wore influ
enced to a considerable extent by the
weather rather too much rain in the west
and southwest and complaints of drouth and
hot winds in the northwest. Some damage
has boon sustained , and the outlook for
growing crops Is not quite ns brilliant as re
ported two or ttiro-j weeks ago , though the
yield will bo goad In most sootlons. The
movement of grain to central markets hns
not boon very largo and the v isiblo supply of
all kinds is gradually decreasing. Ship
ments of corn nnd oats from western mar
kets were quite liberal , mainly by the Inko
route , and chiefly for distribution through
Now York , Now England and Canada. Some
round lots of the former were accented for
seaboard markets atn further concession In
freight rates. The shipping brunch of the
grain trade wns fairly uctivo , with buyers
generally accepting bettinggrudes. Advices
from abroad gnyo holders very little en-
courngomcnt , while the crop prospects uro
not so brilliant in most sections. The course
of the markets indicated nn easier fooling ,
with buyers limiting their purchases to sup
plying immediate wants.
Provisions were lost active nnd Irregular
lu a spsculntlve way , but the shipping trade
was active and firm , with slight advance *
gained for sorno articles. Receipts of live
stock , especially lie s and cattle , continue
quite llbaral nt nil the principal western
markets , and prices have Incllnod In favor
of buvors. Packing iu the west shows a
further enlargement. Seeds were quiet , but
the fcoling was stronger owing to the rather
nfavorablo crap prospects.
THE STATE WAS IN THE CRADLE
How Law Was Enforced in Nebraska
City In Territorial Tlnien.
There is a wealth of local historical
information of moro or IOBS value , but
always of interest , to bo found in the
musty old court records of territorial
and early state days in the vaults of the
clerk of the district court.
If you doubt it , ask Judge Campbell
some day when ho has u moment's lo 1s-
uro from tiling papers ( there is a joke
hero if you can ilnu it ) to show you the
plat n till index bonks Nos. 1 and 2.
You will find that oifOotobor 4 , 1860 ,
O. P. Mason and Hiram P. Bennett
were brought up for contempt "for light
ing in the oresonco of the court while
in session. " An investigation showed
that Dennett struck the first blow ;
ho wns fined $10 and * Mason $5.
On October 0 "satisfactory acknowl
edgments" were made that no disrespect
was intended and that the "rocontro
was tha result of sudden excitement"
and the fines were remitted , says the
Nebraska City Press.
During the same term of court n largo
number of excellent and reputable citi
zens were indicted for betting. George
W. Boulward was charged with betting
on a horse race , but it was not proven ;
what II. P. Bonnottbet on is not Bta , d ,
and whether J , Sterling Morton bucked
his faith iu Jaiaes Buohannou or a buy
mare , must remain n. mystory. Wlmt
the books show is that there nro three
charges against him , that two cos ca
woretllsmlssocl , that ho pleaded gu Ity to
the third nnd was fined $5.
Rioting seems to have boon asoroo-
mon as betting in these days.Villium
MoLommn , however , wns "not guilty , "
ns n jury decided in August , 1857. S.
P. Nuckolls , William B. Hall nnd
II. P , Bennett , intllctoil for riot ,
were brought before the court
December 1 , 1857 , fought the cnso to
December 20 , 1858 , nnd than concluded
to plead gulltv nnd stand a flno of 83
each , and costs , for the bonoflt of tha
school fund.
During 1857 and 1853 and for thnt
nmttor , nt almost every term of court
until'00 or ' 01 , numbers ot these who
are now among Nebraska City's host
nnd foremost citizens , church pillars ,
many of them , were brought before the
court on indictments for "kaoplng n >
dram " " " and "
shop , "gambling" "kooning
gaming house , " eomo , too , for "kooning
open n tippling house on the Snbbatli
dny. "
The United States got after n good
many of these "beat clthons" nt about
this time , fur cutting timber from gov
ernment land , nnd made them pay for it.
A license law wont Into onout Intar
nnd well known names appear on the
books as having sold liquor without
license : but the moral ntmosphoro , so
to sponk , wns clearing nnd ns the now
reputable old settlers acquired families
to whom they felt it essential to sot n
good example , they bounmo loss frisky.
It wns March 1,1874 , that the eases ot
Win. McWators and John Crook , justly
celebrated , oiuno up , McAVntdra getting
twonty-ono years. Quln Bohanan was
put on trial for horse stealing September -
bor 1 of the same year ; nnd Quln often
said , wlion In jail for murder afterward ,
that if ho hung it would bo the stealing
of that horse that would hang'him.
THE RAM TIME TiLES.
OMAHA.
SUBURBAN TKAItfS.
Westward.
Itunnlnq between Council rilufTs nnd Al
bright. In addition to the station * menttonoil ,
trains stop at Twentieth and Twcuty.fonrtU
streets , and nt tha Summit In Omaha.
IX-V kl LI UW EJ V W a * M W IP * W in IP T3J Vq |
C. ' tbo I.lauor Ilablt , I'nulilTelr Oared
. br AJininl.lerlnu l r. liulnon'
Uolden
u Innciipof concoor ten iTitlinul th
of tlio pe ; oiilnkliiKlli lnBDinluUlrlmna-
lot , un4 will t'CToct a | Mo < iy nnd ponuaiiont euro ,
wboiliar tlio patluut 11 u luoitornto ilrliiLcr or nil
alcohol % rrt < cK. Tliuutundt uf ilrunkttrdt liuvu bonq
mnrtu lonipcriite moil whulinviuuhi'ii lloldun Bpoeld *
In Iliflr cuirrtiHllliout Ibulr know Julie mill tcxiufw
Hero tlior quit drlnklne of iliulr own frtowlll. I'D
M5VHII I''A1I.S. Tlio jr t ui enc ImpieKiiHtedHivU
thu ripmllio.lt liowiuiotun iittvrluipoiiltiUUr fottln
ll < ia < > r iiiijiutltu lo anlit. Vet i3l l > ir Kuliu k Co ,
llru/l ; l > u. IMIi nud lloiiulai it . , uiid Iblh and f uui' '
IIIK m. , Oiiuhn. A. I ) , ifsilcr & Uro. . Coun