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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1902)
TITE OMAITA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, AUGUST 25, 1902.
OMAHA GETS ONE OF A PAIR
Browi Pitch! Both Gimn in Fin 8tjl,
'. . bat Efctton Lot Theii Ije.
MONK FOREMAN IS ALSO IN GREAT FORM
veral fenentlonal Fielding; Plays
acrvo 4o MnJto tfeto Conleets In
! (creatine, Error, Are
With Mordecal Brown pitching both
games Omaha wpn tha flrat from Colorado
Bprlngs, t'to 0, Sunday and then loat tha
accood, 1 to 0. Had tha Kidnaper, divided
their run, between tha two games they
would have had plenty to win both, but tha
effectiveness of old "Monk" Foreman, tha
former National league pitcher, waa respon
sible for their ahutout In the aecond.
Drown fully deserved a brace of Tlctorlea,
for he twirled unuaual ball throughout, al
lowing but eight hltt In the eighteen In
ning,, and giving only three passes, none
f which proved disastrous. But Mor
decal's own team failed mlaerably In glr
ing him the aaalatanca he merited, and all
he could do waa to hold tha Millionaire, to
one run In the loat cause and then throw
Bp hla bands. '
' Even the flrat gama tha Omahaa were not
atlafled to let Brown', great work go w. th
ou t trying to apoll It. They made error
after, error, but thla only gara Brown a
chance to ahow.off hla proweea to i still
greater advantage. In the eighth Inning
he atruck out the flrat two men, and then
three .successive rank errors by 8tewart,
Thomas and Stewart put three men on
bases'. In the face of thla Brown struck out
the. next man up,' Granville, by. a heady
piece of pitching. First Mordecal would
lead ' him cloar aero,, the plate after a
wide one, and the next would ahoot In ao
cose to Granville's rl be that he would be
cared out of all Judgment, and run clear
out of the box. By this see-, awing Brown
teased the third baaeman Into three atrlkea.
Dolan waa the hitter of tbla game, kn )Ck
Ing in moat of Omaha's score,. Fielding iea
turea were Stone's dashing catch of Janes'
fly against the bleacher fence in the fifth,
and Holllngsworth'a handling of the vkloua
one from Thomas' bat In tha sixth. Jones
pitched unsatisfactory ball, giving too many
bases, and comporting himself generally to
the disfavor of the fane. Attendance, 6,000.
. ' - . AB. R. H. O. A. B.
Carter, rf 8-1 1 0 1 0
Genlns, cf 3 1 11 0 0
Stone, If..., '4 114 0 0
Dolan, as 1114 3 0
Btewart, 2b 4 0 1 1 4 3
Hlrkey, 3b 3 0 0 3 1 0
Thomas, lb 3 10(03
Gondlng, c 3 0 1 8 1 0
Urown. p I o 0 0 1 1
' .Total, 28 "l 1 i U "l
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Lynch, 2b 4 0 1 3 3 0
Fleming, If 4 0 3 0 1 0
Congalton, rf 4 0 0 0 1 0
Kverltt, lb 3 0 0 3 2 0
Holllngaworth, as 4 0 0 8 3 1
Hemphill, cf 4 0 0 3 0 1
Granville, 3b 4 0 0 1 1 1
Hanson, o 4 0 0 4 3 0
Jones, p 4 0 0 1 1 1
Totals...... S5 0 3 24 17 4
Omaha ..; 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 6
Colorado Springs ..0 0 0 0 0 0 04) 00
Earned run: Omaha. -First base on ball,:
SOIt Brown, 1; olt Jonea, 4. Struck out:
y Brown, 8; by Jones, I. Sacrifice hit:
enlna. Stolen baaee:. Dolan (2. Thomaa.
Left on base,: Omaha. 5; Colorado Spring,.
. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Strauas.
In the next game the Rangers had braced
their fielding, i but were nowhere with the
bat. The -crafty- "Monk" let them have a
bit each In the first," aecond, third, aeventh
and elgth. but he never allowed a walk,
o, supported a, he was with an almost
flawless fielding game, It was a cinch Omaha
could not score on hits eo scattered.
.The winning run came In the fifth, the
only inning of the eighteen In which Brown
waa not the cock of the walk. Hemphill
singled and so did Granville right after
him, ' and although Granville and Baer
wald. the following batter, were neatly
annihilated with a double by Dolan and
Stewart and Thomaa, that made only two
outs, and the "Honk" himself came up
with a single , that scored Hemphill from
third and won the game. '
In the nine Innings Foreman allowed only
twenty-nine men to come to bat for Omaha,
Just two beyond the number requisite for
the necessary putouta. .
Brown waa the fielding feature of the
game with a' catch of Foreman' liner
Into hi stomach in the third. He held
the ball, and waa laudad much. Genlns
had preceded thla play with a sensational
catch of Baerwald's fly to centerfleld fence.
Carter' alao made a great punch behind
first base of Lynch'a fly in the eighth. The
aeore: , v
' COLORADO SPRINGS.
' '.;. AB. R. H. O. A. E.
ltvch, lb 4 0 0 8 1 0
Fleming. If 4 0 0 8 0 0
Congalton. rf 4 0 110 1
Eveiitt. lb 3 0 0 8 0
Holllngs-worth, a, 3 0 1 1 8 0
Hemphill, cf 4 110 0 0
Granville, 3b 3 0 1 " 1 8 0
BaerwaldVc 0 0 110
foreman, ;. p 3 0 10 10
'. Totals.'.; .'..'. .11 ' "l " , 18 1
'. , . OMAHA.
' AB. R. H. O. A. B.
Carter, rf 4 0 1 8 0 0
Genlns, cf 4.0 0 3 0 0
Stone, If 3 0 110 0
Dolan, as 8 0 1 0 8 1
Stewart, lb 1 0 0 4 i 0
Hlckey., 3b 3 0 1 1 1 0
Thomaa. lb 8 0 0 8 10
Gondlng, c..,. 3 0 1 3 3 0
Brown, p 3 0 0 1 1 0
U rah am , 1 0 0 0 0
Totala 28 0 t 17 16 1
i Batted for Brown In the ninth.
Colorado Spring,... 0000100001
Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Earned rune: Colorado Springs, 1. Two.
has htta: - Holllngsworth. Dolart, Stone.
rJarriflce hit: Btewart. Firat base on balls:
Off Brown, 1 Struck out: By Foreman, 4;
by Brown, 3. Stolen base: Hlckey. Double
play: Dolan to Btewart to Thomaa. Left
on base,:. Colorado Springe, 8; Omaha, 1.
Time; 1:10. Umpire: Strauas.
Parvln Ontnlteb.es Nickels.
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Aug. 14. Parvln shut
Out Nichols youngaters In one of- the pret
tieat game, of the seaaon. It waa a pitch
era' battle. Attendance, 8,1X10. Score:
' ' R.H E
St. Joeeph ..0 0916001- i
Kansas city ...0 000000000 3 1
Batteries: Kanaaa City, Klchola and Mes
gilt; Bt. Joaeph, Parvln and Roth.
Mllwnakeo Goes to tne Front.
PEORIA, III.. Aug. ' Z4.-Mtlwaukee de
feated Peoria in two' gamea today. At
tendance, l.bou. Score, tlrat game:
Milwaukee "...0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0-f 11 E0
ieorla ..... ..0 00001 8030 81
Batteries ! Peoria, Hart and Wilson -Milwaukee.
Fiicken, Swormatedt and Lucia.
Score, second game:
Milwaukee ...3 113 100 0-10 14 3
Jeorla 0 001000013 ( 1
Batteries: Peoria. fihaf stall and McCaua
land; Milwaukee, Swormatedt and Lucia.
Dee Molaea Begins with Win.
PES MOINES,' Aug. 24.Dee Molnea
opened a errtea here today with Denver
taking the first game.. Moaklman pitched
for the vlallora, but waa Inrffactlve. tho
locals piling up four runa In the rtrst in
ning. ' Barry for Dea Molnea pitched a
steady game up to the eighth, when Den
ver landed on him fur three runa. Mor
rison waa substituted in the ninth, but the
visitor could not win out. Attendance.
I fcuu. Score: y. R.H E
lx-a Molnea .4 0100611ft 7 13 0
jK-nver 0 0 0 3 3 10 1
Batteries: Dee Molnea. Parry, Morrison
and Lobeck; Denver, Mosklauan and Wll-
landlngr of the Teaaaa.
Played. Won. Loat, P C.
Milwaukee 17 at 43 .68
mha 17 63 44 .fog
KniiiM City lig 62 44 .fc. '4
Ixuvar lut . U W .641
Bt. Jneeph V 87 80 .632
Colorado Springe ..1'H 49 69 .4M
Is Moines 1 41 3 .4"S
Peoria 1(16 11 74 .2M
Games today: Colorado Springe at Omaha,
Milwaukee at Peoria. Denver at Des
Molnea, Kanaaa City at St. Joseph.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES
Donovan's Three-Bagger Save, St.
Loale In Eleventh Innlna; of
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 24. St. Loul, batted
out a victory over New York here In the
eleventh Inning. Donovan's three-bsgrer,
after Smoot'a single, brought In the win
ning run. Attendance, 10,000. Score:
ST. LOUIS. , NEW YORK.
R.H O A s) I R.H.O.A.B.
rtrr.ll. lb... til, Brawn, If... 1
Snoot, cf... lit I Dunn, lilt
PrclT, If... St 1 Brnmliui. If 1 I 0 I
rxnnn, rf. ( 4 t Mctiann, lb.. If 1
Braahaar. lb. t I 1 Brodla, ef... Ill
Krur. ... till Row.rmtn, ,4 S I
Hartmas, lb. 0 111 Lauder, lb... 1114
J Rro, III Bmlth. lb.... III
M. 0'Nll, . 1 1 tCronln, ..,.. 114 1
Total, 4 II II 17 Total I 1031 10 1
One out when winning run was scored.
St. Louie 0000000101 1-4
New York 010001000103
Earned runs: St. Louis, 8. Three-base
hits: Kruger, Donovan. Sacrifice hit:
Bowerman. Double play: Dunn to McGnnn.
Stolen baaea: Braphear. 8mllh, Dunn. First
base on halls: Off O'Nell. 1. Struck out:
By O'Nell, 5: by Cronln. 5. Left on bases:
St. Louis, 4: New York, 1 Time: :U.
Brooklyn and Chicago Break Eves.
CHICAGO, Aug. 24.-Brooklyn and Chi
cago broke even today. A combination of
errors and hits gave the visitors a com
manding lead and sent Lundgren to the
bench In the first game. In 'the second
the local hit Donovan hard and consecu
tively and were easy winners. Kllng's bat
ting and fielding were the features of the
day, both of his errors being . excusable.
Attendance, 11,000. Score, flrat game:
BHOOKLYN. ' I CHICAGO.
R H O A B
herkard. If.. I I 1 8hafr, lb..
Kreltr, rf....l III ,81ml. it...
Dolan, cf 1 4 I Montfe. rf.
Dahlen. 0 I I 4 Dobbs. ct
0 I 1 I 1
uonoran, lb. 0 0 II 1 o Klin,, c
r looa, 2 q i o
Wall, c 0 0 4 0
N.wton, p... I 4 0
WbMlr, lb.. 1 1 I 1 1
Total T II 17 11 1
Total I I r 10 4
Batted for Clark n ninth.
Brooklyn 83000000 17
Chicago 000 00200 02
Left on basee: Chicago, 4; Brooklyn, .
Two-base hits: Lowe, Dahlen, Dolan. Sac
rifice hits: Flood, Keeler. Stolen bases:
Slagle, Tinker, Dolan (2), Dahlen, Sheck-
ard. Double plays: Slagle to Lowe,
hhoades to Lowe to Clark. Struck out:
By Lundgren, 2: by Rhoades, 6; by New
ton, 4. First baae on balls: Off Lund-
?ren, l; on Newton, 4. Hit with ball: Mene
ee. Time: 1:45. Umpire: Cantillon.
Score, second game:
CHICAOO I BROOKLYN.
8rhafr, lb. 6 0 0 0 1 Bharkard. If. 1 1 1 0 0
If.... 1 1 4 0 0Kecler, rf..
1 1 1 0
Maiiefe. rf. , 1 1 6 0 0
0 0 111
110 4 1
I I 4 I u
0 14 1 1
Newton, lb... 0 0 14 0 I
William, p. 0 0. 0 I i
Vheeler, lb.. 0 1 1 1
Total f T 17 It 7
Total I 11 17 11
o 1 0 I 1 1 2 0 0 S
30011000 0 6
. L uu waa, . iiii. ' I, uiinf.ijiii v.
Two-base hits: Clark, Tinker, Menetee,
Dobbs, Kllng, Donovan, Three-base hits:
Siagle, Kllng, Flood. Double plays: Wil
liams to Lowe to Clark, Kllng to Lowe.
Struck out: By Williams, 1; by Taylor, 'i;
by Donovan, 7. Panned ball: Kllng. Flrat
pase on balls: Oft Williams, 2; off Taylor,
1; uu Donovan, i. Hiv wiiii imii. Siiet.:n.
ard. Flood. Time: 2:00. Umpire: Latham.
Record-Breaker at Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI, Aug. 24.-Clnclnnatl and
Plttaburg broke even In the double-header
here today. '1 he former loat the tlrat game
through their many errors at critical
stages. The largest crowd that ever at
tended a ball game at Cincinnati was on
the field, there being nearly 26,000 people.
The crowd surged upon the field so that
ground rulea calling for only two bases
when a ball waa hit Into the crowd had to
be made. Phillips pitched Rood ball in
T V. . ".I. I - . Y .. n
the first game up to the sixth Inning, when
the errors got him rattled. In the second
game the Cincinnati team landed on Cush
mn for nine hits In the third inning and
thla, combined with three baaes on balls,
gave It a good majority. The game was
called In the seventh on account of the
Pittsburg team having to catch a train.
Attendance, 24,697. Score, flrat game:
PITT8BURO. I CINCINNATI.
R.H. OAK. I R.H.O.A.B.
Clark, rf 1 1 0 0 oiKelley, If.... 0 I 0 0 0
Beaumont, ef 1 1 I 0 OlBackler, lb.. 0 111
Leach, lb.:.. 114 1 Crawford, rf. 0 0 1 0 0
Wa,nr. lb... 1 1 14 0
Burke, lb.... 0 1110
Conroy. ....! 1 I 4 2
Tannehlll, It 1 I 1 0 0
Clmmer, o.... 0 14 1,
Fhllllppl, p.. 0 1 1 v
Seymour, cf.. 0 1 I 0 0
Pelli, 2b 1 1 4 1 1
Corcoran, a. 1 I I I l
Stelnfeld. lb. 1 I 1 I 0
Xalonejr, a... I 1 I 1
1'hUllp. p... 11111
Total I 11 17 II 4 Total I II 17 II 0
Plttaourg 00060161 0-8
Cincinnati 00101200 t
Two-base hits: Pelts, Corcoran, Maloney,
Stolen baaea: Beaumont. Leach. Wanner.
Double play: Conroy (unassisted). First
baae on balls: Oft Phillips, 4. Hit by
S Itched ball: By Phillips, 1. Struck out:
y Phillips, 6; by Phllllppl, 3. Wild pitches:
By Phillips, 2. Time: 2:00. Umpires: p Day
nu Ji un il.
Score, second game:
R.H.O.A.B. I R.H.O.A.B
Keller, if.... 1 110 0 Clark, rf.... 0 1 0 a s
Beck ley. lb.. 1 110 Beaumont, ef. 1 110
urawrora, n. i i i i iaca, lb l 1 1 I ,
Seymour, ef.. 1 I 4 0 Wearier, lb... 0 I T 1
rem, is 1 , 1 , Burke, lb... 0 1 1 I o
Corcoran, ea. 1 10 1 Conroy, . .. 1 1 I I 1
Stelnfeld. Ik. 0 0 I Tannehlll, if, 1 I I 0 0
Bergen, .... 110 Dimmer, ... 00110
Pool, p 1110 Hopklna, ... 0 I I 1 1
Cuaumaa, p.. I 1 ,
Total II II 10 I
I Total 4 II II 10 I
Cincinnati 0 0 t 0 0 0 09
flttsburg 1 0 0 3 0 0 14
Two-Dase nita: Beaumont, Hopklna, Tan
nehilL Bergen. Pelts. Crawford. Becklev.
Kelley. First base on balls: Off Cush
man, 4. Struck out: By Poole, 1; by Cuah-
in a n, i. ziii oy pitcnea oau: liy (un
man, L Paaaed ball: Hopklna. Time
1:36. Umpires: O'Day and Brown.
Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost, P.C.
104 77 27 . 741
UU 80 60 .540
101 63 48 .bii
l't b4 f2 .fx .0
106 60 66 .47
St. Louis !....
New York ....
.108 48 68 . 4.S3
62 . 404
Games todav: Boston at Chicago: Phlla-
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Bailey Wine for Colasnbna by Losing
tho Ball la tha
Aug. 24 Bailey won his
by batting the ball over
own game today
the fence In the
TO LB DO.
tentn inning. Attendance.
0 0 Hart, lb...... 10 17
i iitseiaea, rr.... 1
1 0 McFarland, ef
0T. Turner, lb I
Kiel now, lk
CoaswlL f 0
Total 4 1017 )0 Total, I 4 10 14 4
Nobody out when winning run waa made.
Columbua 80000001 14
Toledo 030001100 04
Home runa: Vlox, Bailey. Sacrifice hit:
Knoll. Stolen baaea: Burna, T. Turner
(21. Struck out: by CogKswell, 4: by
Bailey, . First baae on balls: Off Cogaa
well, 4. Wild pitch: Coggswell. Hit with
bail: By Bailey, 3. Time: 1:46. Umpire:
Hooalora Have to Work for It.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 24.-Indlanapolls
beat Louisville today In the presence of
more than 10,000 people. It waa a hard
fought game all the way and waa a splen
did pitchers' battle. Kerwln msde a phe
nomenal catch and completed a double ty
throwing Qrlm out at first. Score:
INDIANAPOLIS. I LOUlSVILLB.
R.H.O. A.B.I R.H.O.A.B..
Hoarleear, rf 0 I 1 0 0 Kerwla. rf... 0 1111
Fo. lb 0 I I I bower, lb.... 1114
Coulter, cf... 0 1 4 Oaatel. lb.... 1 1 10 1 ,
Ortre. lb 10 1 rioumoy. If. 1 10
O'Brtea, .. I 11 ecirmer. as... till
Woodruff. U.. I OOdwell, cf.... 1 0 14 0
Kuhna. lb.... 1 111 0 Srbaub. lb... Oil
Heydoa, ... 141 $ple, 0 t
Wlllleau, p. t 1 0 4 n.h.rty. p.. 1 0 t 0
Skrlerw ... 0 0
Totala....... 4117 111
I Total I if 14 I
Batted for Spies in the ninth.
Indianapolis 00300000 14
Luulsvlll 0000110 01
Two-base hits: Flaherty, Bower. Three
oaae hit: darnel. Double plays: Kerwln
o Oansel, Clvmer to Uanael to Spies,
O Brlen to Grim to Ileydon. Struck out:
By WUUatna, 3; by Flaherty, 4. lilt by
pitcher: Heydon. First base on balls: Off
Flaherty, 2. Left on bsss: Louisville, 5;
Indianapolis, 4. Time: 1:35. Umpire: Haskell.
MINNEAPOLIS. Aug. 24. Wllmnt won
the game In the last hnlf of the ninth with
a two-bagger when the bases were full and
two out. Two slnKles nd two three-badgers
In the first gave the home team its
other scores. Two errors and a pass In
the eighth and two singles and nn error
In the ninth gave the visitors the lead,
but three singles and Wllmot'e two-hugger
In the ninth saved the game. Attendance,
MINNEAPOLIS. I MILWAl'KF.B.
I.rnrh. lb.... 1 I I I llpnnaan. If... 0 I I 0 0
Lally. If 1 1 4 0 0 M-Hnn, rf . 1 0 0 0 0
leeier. 1111 0 hleheck, Jb 0 0 1 I 1
Wllmot, rf... 1 1 I 0 0 llnllman. rf.. I 0 I 0
Werden, lb... 0 I 10 0 lli linrman, a 0 0 I I 0
Qulllln. ... 0 1 1 I 1 Runkel. lb... 0 114,
8iillWn. cf.. 0 14 0 OiDonahu. lb. 1 1 I 4 0
Oram, lb 0 0 I 4 I Spear, e 0 0 I 0 0
8rorer, p 0 0 0 I e: Mi Mac kin, p. 0 1 0 4 0
"Brr 1100 0
-I Total 4 II4 14 1
Tout I II 17 11 I
Two out when winning run was made.
Batted for Sporer In the ninth.
Minneapolis 3 0 0 0 0 0 O'O 16
Milwaukee 00000102 1 1
Earned runs: Minneapolis, 5. Two-base
hit: Wllmot. Three-base hits: Yeatfer,
Wllmot. First baae on halls: Off Sporer,
4; off McMackln, 1. I,eft on bases: Min
neapolis, 8; Milwaukee, 8. Sacrifice hit:
Shleheck. Time: 1:50. (Umpire: Flgge
meier. St. Panl Defeats Kansas City.
ST. 'PAUL, Aug. 24,-The locals won "a
long-drawn-out game from Kansas Cltv
today. Brilliant work by both teams was
mixed up with considerable horse play.
Kothfuss was put out of the game in the
seventh for assaulting the umpire, who
refused to allow him his base when hit
by a pitched ball. Attendance, 6,248. Score:
8T. PAUL. ; KANSAS CITY.
Oeler, tb 1 I 4 1 0 Rottifue, rf. 0 1 0 0 1
Shannon, cf. I I 10 0 Gear, rf 1 1 0 0 0
Cherh. If 0 1 1 0 0 Berllle, c 0 0 I 1
Lumley, rf... 110 I Nanre, cf.... 0 0 10 0
Hue., Ins, 2b. . I 111 e Grady, lb.... 0 I 14 I 1
Keliry, lb 1111 Ifw,, a.... 0 0 4 1
Hurley, c.... 114 11 Smith, If.... 0 110
Marcan, a... 0 0 I 0 1 M'And'w, lb 0 0 0 I 1
Btlnimel. p... 1 1 1 I 0 Thlel, Sb 10 110
Olbeon, p.... 1 0 0 I if
Total 110 17 10 41
Totala I I 14 20 I
St. Paul 4 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 9
Kanaaa City 00000030 03
Earned runa: St. Paul, 4. Two-base
hits: Kelley. Stlmmcl. Sacrifice hit: Hug
gins. Stolen bases: Shannon, Huggins,
Kelley, Hurley. First base on balls: Off
rittmmel, 4; off Gibson, 3. First base on
errors: St. Paul, 2; Kansas City, . Hit
by pitcher: By Stlmmel, 2; by Uihson, .
L,eft on bases: St. Paul. 7; Kansas City,
. Struck out: By Stlmmel, 3; by Gibson,
1. Double plays: Hurley to Huggins,
Leewe to Grady to Bevilie. Time: 2;o7.
Standing: of the Trams.
Kansas City .
No games scheduled for today.
HEARS OF A NATIONAL TEAM
Baltimore Hns Another Romor that
the Old League Will Be
BALTIMORE, Aug. 24 A well defined
rumor is in circulation tonight to the ef
fect that the National Base Ball league
haa renewed the lease on the Union park
ball grounds for five years, and that bids
are being received for the construction of
a new grand stand. It Is said that this
;P Is taken with a view to placing a Na
tional leaaue team In this cltv
Agents of the property could not be located
tonight, and there are no National leugue
representatlvea here at present to confirm
Sioux city Breaks Uven.
SIOUX CITY, la., Aug. 24.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Sioux City won from Sheldon and
lost to Sioux Falls In the double series
played here today. Score, first game:
R H E
Sioux Falls. 0000010003 4 if 6
Sioux City.. 0010000000 L14
Batteries: Sioux City. Freeman and
Jamleson; Sioux Falls, Swalm and Carrlso.
Score,, second game:
Sioux City..... 01010034 0-R9Hc'Eo
Bine Btrenks Win Ont.
The Henry Mies Blue Streaks won a sec
ond victory over the Retail Grocery Clerks
at Twenty-seventh and Cass streets yes
terday afternoon. The grocery clerks x
hausied their supply of pitchers, while
Goellner of the Blue Streaks held the clerks
down to seven scattered hits. Score:
R H 12
Blue Streaks 3 2500162 1-20 ' 14 3
Grocery Clerks 0 101000306 7 11
Batteries: Blue Streaks, Goellner and
Ferater: Grocery Clerka, Murray, Strlb
bling, Taber and Fagan.
Crescents Defent Argroa.
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Aug. 24.-(3pe-clal.)
The Argoa and the Crescents of
Omaha played a very good game thla after
noon. A fair crowd was present and gave
both teams all the encouragement they
Crescents 80010100 8
Argos 0 0 0 0 0 1 .0 0 12
Batteries: Argos, Ballanger and Glaser;
Crescents, 8a field and Henry. Umulre:
Game Replete with Errors.
WEST POINT. Neb., Aug. 24.-(8pecIal
Telegram.) Weat Point defeated Fremont
today In a game full of errors. Score:
West Point 24000601 13
Batteries: Fremont, Daum, Funkhouaer,
Sherman and Thompson; West Point.
Chada and Kerl.
At Rock Island Rock Island, 8: Terre
At Cedar Rapids Cedar Rapids 0; Deca
At Davenport Davenport, 1; Blooming
At Rockford Rockford, 4; Evansvllle, 10.
Roarke Releases Calhonn,
Manager Rourke has releaaed First Baae
man Calhoun. It has been ten weeks since
Calhoun waa able to play, a portion of the
time being spent In the hospital. Aa there
was no prospect of his getting into the
game tnis season, he waa given his release.
Defenders Defeat West Omahna
The Defenders defeated the West Omaha
Juniors by a score of 23 to 14 yesterday.
Batteries: Hanlln and Browne, Steele and
In the American Leagrnr.
Games, today: Cleveland at Philadelphia,
unicago at csammore, cji, xouis at bos
ton, Detroit at Washington.
FAST ONES GO AT GLENVILLE
John A. McKerron, Lord Derby and
The Monk Are. Entered for
CLEVELAND. Aug. 24.-The entries for
the Boston cup race at Granville track,
thla city, on September 4 and 6, closed to
night. There are alxty-four entries fr-m
outside Cleveland, and those from within
the city will make th? total cloa-d to 160.
The orlncloal evenC will be the race on
September 6 for the Boaton cup. which has
been won the last two years by the horte
John A. McKerron of Cleveland.. There
are at least ten atartera in this contest,
the principal horse being John A. McKer
ron. The Monk and Lord Derby.
The race, will be under the auspices of
t'he Gentlemen's Driving club of Cleveland
and the ruks will be those of the League
of Amateur Relnsmen.
M'GOVERN GOES TO TRAIN
Leaves Hew York for Cincinnati, Con.
neent of Whipping- Yoantg
NEW YORK, Aug. 24 -Terry McOovern
left for Cincinnati tonlxht. McGovern waa
accompanied by Charley Mayland and Artie
Sims, ins rormer reatnerweignt 'champion
"I am In much better shape at present
than when 1 fought Corbett In Hartford.
1 am so sure of defeating Corbett thtt I
am willing to wager money on the result."
McOovern will finish training at Price
Hill, Cincinnati. He will remain at tbat
place until September 21.
- Ileal as by Magi.
It a pala, sore, wound, burn, scald, cut
or plies distress you, Bucklen's Arnica
SaJve will cure It, or no pay. Z60.
ASSEMBLE FOR THE SHOOT
Kifla and Eorolror Tsami Are Dithering at
Beg Girt, New Jenej.
UNCLE SAM SHOWS KEEN INTEREST
He Sends Experts tram Hla Arsenals
and Ordnnnee Quarters to Observe
Resnlts of the Marks
SEA GIRT, N. J., Aug. 24. Preparations
are being made here for the Interstate rifle
and revolver shooting tournament which be
gins on the 29th Inst. The range and butts
have been practically rebuilt and there are
now 105 targets from twenty-fire to 1,000
The entries so far received show that In
creased Interest is being taken by the mill
lary authorities, both of the regular estab
lishment and the national guard. The
United States army will send three teams,
one from each branch of the service. The
War department has also detailed two offi
cers to attend the meeting and report.-There
will be sent from the government arsenal
two experts to try out the new army rifle,
and representatives from the Frankfort ar
senal, where the government ammunition Is
made will also be in attendance to observe
the work of the government cartridges In
comparison with those of other makes. Cap
tain Lissak 1, being sent by the ordnance
department and several of the higher mili
tary authorities from Washington will be
present as guests of the National Rifle as
sociation. The first rifle team to arrive Is that of
the United States marine corps, under com
mand of Major C. Lauchheimer. The good
work being done by this team Indicates that
it will be a formidable antagonist in the
Hilton and Interstate matches.
Rome of the Entries.
In addition to the marine corps the fol
lowing entries have been made in the big
United States army, three teams; District
of Colombia, Massachusetts, New York, New
Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio and Maryland.
If records are not smashed In this match
the predictions of experts will not be re
alized. Illinois, which had a good team to
gether, was unfortunately unable to raise
the funds necessary (or Its expenses.
In the regimental interstate match the en
tries to date are:
First regiment, D. C. N. O.; Second reg
iment, D. C. N. G. ; First regiment, N. J. N.
G.; Second regiment, N. O. N. J.; Fourth
regiment, N. O. N. J.; Fourth regiment, M.
N. G.; First regiment, N. O. Pa.; Second
regiment infantry, N. G. Pa.; Third, Sixth
and Thirteenth regiments, N. O. Pa.; First
regiment, U. S. M. C, two teams; Sixty
ninth regiment, N. G. N. Y. ; Seventy-first
regiment, N. G. N. Y.; heavy artillery, M.
V. N.; Seventy-first regiment, Virginia vol
unteers. For Team Contests.
As a rule the entries in a company team
match are not made until the arrival on
the grounds, but the following have signi
fied their Intentions of entering the match:
Company A, Third regiment Infantry, N.
G. Pa.; Companies A, B, C, U. S. M. C. ;
Company K. Third regiment Infantry, N. G.
Pa.; Company E, Sixth regiment Infantry,
N. G. Pa.; Company C, Fourth regiment in
fantry. N. G. N. J.; Company I, Eighth reg
iment Infantry, M. V. M. This match will
have at least twenty-five entries.
In the carbine match there will compete:
United States armyteam; Squadron A, N. G.
N. Y.; Pennsylvania squadron; First troop,
P. C. C, N. O. Pa.; First troop. N. O. N. J.;
signal torps, N. G. N. J.; Troop A, M. N. G.
The above organizations will also enter
teams In the revolver team match, and In
addition there will be teams from light bat
tery A, M. V. M.; Fourth regiment, N. G.
N. J.; First regiment, D. C. N. O.
Mich Interest In New Matches.
There are several new matches this year
which are attracting heavy entry lists. The
National Rifle association has added two
contests, the Leach cup and the Interstate
cup. The latter was presented In 1874 to
American riflemen by Captain Leach of the
Irish International team. The match for all
comers la at 800, 900 and 1,000 yards with
sporting rifle. This cup has not been com
peted for since 1882,
The Interstate match la original from the
fact that it will be shot on home ranges by
club, throughout the United States the same
day and hour as the match shot at Sea Girt,
Labor day at 1 p. m. Clubs from Maine to
California will compete and the targets shot
at will be sent to Sea Girt for the judges to
decide the winner.
The New Jersey State Rifle association has
added the Spencer match at 800 and 1,000
yards, and the Reading match at 600 and 600
yards, for those who have never won a
prize at Sea Girt.
CRUCIAL DAYS AT NEWPORT
Tennis Tonrney Simmers Down to tho
Fierce Final Dohertya Hare
tho Crowd Alarmed.
NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 24. One by one
the four-acore tennis players who, laat
Monday, began the national championship
singles, have fallen before superior players
and only six remain In the tournament
Tomorrow the fifth round in the tournament
will be played and It Is expected the win
ners will meet on Tuesday or Wednesday
to battle for the honor of challenging the
present champion, William A. Lamed, for
the national championship.
The indications are tbat M. D. Whitman
of Boston will be one of the players in
the finals and that one of the Doherty
brothers will be the other which oue of
the latter has not been decided. The feel
ing among the tennis experts here seems
to be that the championship Is in grave
danger and that Whitman alone stands
between It and the Doherty,. The English
players have been playing stronger and
stronger and It seems almost Impossible
to defeat them.
Tomorrow the younger Doherty will play
L. E. Ware of Boaton, and this match
will be the feature of the day. Ware has
shown considerable ability this year and it
Is expected he will' put up a strong fight
against the Englishman, but very few be
lieve be will win.
The tournament probably will be brought
to a close Wednesday or Thursday. It has
been the most successful ever held by the
association, and it was with great pleasure
that enthusiast of the game learned that
the Doherty, would return next , year and
conteat the champlonihip in the doubles,
and, should tbey win the singles, that
Liverpool Grain nad Provisions.
LIVERPOOL. Ai. 23. WHEAT S Dot.
strong; No. 1 red, northern, spring, 6s 4d:
No. 2 red, western, winter, tailed. No. 1
California, 6s od. Futures, steady; Septem
ber, 6a Sd; uecember, bs losa.
CORN Soot. American mixed, aulet at 6a
lid. Futures nominal; September, nominal;
UciODer, urta; January, t a.
rltOV IHK ro Ufrf, sieaay; extra India
meas, 107s sd. Pork, firm: prime mess,
western, firm, &ts 6d. Hams, short cut.
14 to 16 lbs., quiet. 66e 6d. Hucun. Cumber
land cut. 20 to JO lbs., steady, 66s; short
ribs. 16 to 24 lbs., quiet, 6s; long clear
middles, light, is to M lbs., quiet. 66s d;
iung, clear ndddles, heavy, 3a to 40 lbs.,
quiet, 6a; short clear back,, 14 to 20
lbs., quiet, 6; clear bellle. 14 to 14 lbs.,
sttady, 61, 66d. Shoulders, aquare cut, 11 to
U lb., steady, 43 td;. Laru, prim west-
em. In tierces, steady, 6.1a Ad; American re
fined. In palls, steady, (via 6d.
CHRESE yulet; American finest white,
steady, 47s sd; American finest colored,
quirt, 4Ss M.
TALLOW Prime city, steady, 17s 8d;
Australian, In London, Irregular. 87s Hd.
FLOUR St, Louis fancy winter, quiet,
HOPS At London (Pacific coast), steady.
1'tOAfl Canadian, quiet, 6s 8d.
COMMERCIAL AND FINANCIAL
Corn and Wheat Arc Animated and
Former Is the Bnll
CHICAGO. Aug. 23-Corn was the bull
leader In an active grain market again to
day. Fears of frosts In the corn tle'ds
held In a natural advance, but there was
something of a manipulative aspect to
trade that aroused a nervous dread In
speculators who went short yesterday. In
the other pits much the same conditions
as prevailed of lute were factors poor
?:radlng, fair caah demand and weather
ears. Wheat was aided materially by re
duced receipts and Immense export clear
ances. At the close September corn was
lsc higher, September wheat c up, Sep
tember oats c lower and September pro
visions rlosel 74c to 15c higher.
Corn ruled strong. At the outset there
was a little offered and prices dipped mo
mentarily. Hut at once a good demand
set In and bulls let a-n of nnthlni nv at
good profits. Influential houses took on big
quantities cf both September and Decem
ber, while sellers who wanted to let so
were only scattered. The coolness of the
weather gave rise to some apprehension of
frosts and fear of that was augmented by
dispatches from the Interior nlilch stated
that frost had already done some damage.
This steadied December, and September,
which needed only continued manipulation
to boost It, jumped upward rapidly. Yes
terday's shorts covered and September sold
from 664c to 67Tn and closed lHc up at
bsc. Receipts were 41 cars, only five of
Leading elevator Interests were under
wheat. September had a good buying sup
port after the somewhat dull opening, and
although trtde lapsed dull at times, busi
ness in general was good and the tone
firm. At the start cables were lower.
September opened c to vc down at 71c to
71'ic Corn strength started a reaction
and a fair cash demand and export clear
ancea In wheat and flour equaling 1,037,000
bushels put September to 720. The local
crowd waa Inclined to th. bear side, but
changed front to some extent on fears of
manipulation in the September option. Re
ceipts northwest were light and primary
points were not reporting as large arrivals.
There was fair selling at the strong point
and September slipped back to a barely
firm close, Vic higher, at 71c. Local re
ceipts were 82-) cars none of contract
grade, and Minneapolis and Duluth re
ported 166 curs, making a total for the
three points of 486 cars, against 611 last
week and 742 a year ago. Primary re
ceipts were 825,000 bushels, compared to
1,097,000 a year ago.
There waa little Interest In oats. The
early lower prices In other grains started
a decline and there was little rallying
power to the market. September sold be
tween 33c and 33o and closed He lower at
Provisions had good strength on packers'
support, particularly the nearer months.
The outside sold the distant futures on a
somewhat easy hog market and the slow
ness of the pit. September pork closed
16c higher at $16.80, September lard 7Hc up
at llu.86 and September ribs THc higher at
Estimated receipts for Monday; Wheat,
246 cars; corn, 66 cars; oats, 266 cars; hogs,
The leading futures ranged as follow,:
Articles. Open. High. Low. Close. Yes'y.
Wheat j i
Sept. 717iy4 12 71 71 HI 71,
Dec. 67y&L. 6X 67Vf, 67T,67H
Sept. 6667 6KT 66H 6H 57
Dec. 2ftH2W, 43't 42 434 42V,
May 3!Hk& 40V, 39 40 v4
a Sept 33334 33H 33 S3V 33
b Sept. Z74 27H 27 27 27-
b Dec. 30V & 30 H 30V,
May 3iH 31 30V4 30 30V,
Sept 16 70 16 80 16 70 16 80 16 66
Oct. 16 75 16 95 16 75 16 92V, 16 80
Jan. 14 66 14 60 14 60 14 60 14 bt V,
10 86 10 90 10 82V, 10 85 10 7714
Oct. B 70 9 76 9 70 9 75 9 70
Jan. 835 835 830 836 835
Sept 10 10 10 15 10 10 10 10 10 02V,
Oct 9 75 9 824 9 75 9 82V4 9 76
Jan. 7 60 7 62V, 7 67V4 7 60 7 60
a Old. b. New. No. 2.
Cash quotations were as follows:
FLOUR Steady; winter patents, 83.40
2.60: straights. 83.10ia3.40; cleara, 2.80i(i3.00;
spring specials. 14.20; patents, f3.50&3.i5;
WHEAT No. 2 spring, 73rtf74c; No. 8
spring, 6SVt70Hc; No. 2 red, 7273c.
CORN No. 2 yellow, 61V4(&62o.
OATS No. 2, 29V4C; No. 3 white, 84537e.
RYE No. 2, 61c.
PARLEY Fair to choice malting, 5263c.
SEED No. 1 flax, $1.41; No. 1 northwest
ern, 11.46; prime timothy, 4.60ig4.(0; clover,
contract grade, $9.10.
PROVISIONS Mess pork, per bbl., $16.70
(16.76. Lard, per 100 lbs., $10.7610.77V4. Short
ribs sides .(loose), $9.954710.06. Dry salted
shoulders (boxed). $X.75r"i8.87V4. Short clear
sides (boxed). 810.75&10.87V4.
WHISKY-On the basis of high wines,
The following are the receipts and ship
ments: , Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, bbls 12,000 17,000
Wheat, bu 210,000 410,000
Corn, bu 64,000 433,000
Oats, bu 255,000 168,000
Rye, bu 28,000 41,000
Barley, bu 23,000 1,000
On the Produce exchange today the but
ter market was steadier: creameries. 14
18V4c; dairies, UWuVc. Cheese, steady at
ltKUlOtC. Eggs, easy at 1717Vc.
Kansas City Grain and Provisions.
KANSAS CITY. Aug. 23 WHEAT Sep
tember, 66V4C; December, 63Hc; cash, No. 2
hard, 86&66c; No. 8, 61 1) 04c; No. 2 red. 664
(SVic; No. 2, 6M64c.
664c; No. 3, 6u4c; receipts, 168 cars.
CORN September, 48Vc; December, 84Hc;
cash, No. 2 mixed, 66c; No. 2 white, 6c;
No. 8, 68V4C.
OATS-No. 2 white, S6c.
RYE No. 2, 46VJ4J47V4C
HAY Choice timothy, $9.0O(gO.50; choice
Bl'TTER Creamery, 18c; fancy dairy, 16c.
EGGS Firm; fresh Missouri and Kansas
hock, ity,c, loss on, casca returned.
wneat, bu , 122,400 64,400
Ccrn, bu 11,200 16,0
Oau. bu 14,000 21,001)
Indicates Gold Exportntlon.
LONDON, Aug. 24. The supply of money
vi'iiimucs in u iimiieu, aunougn tne mar
ket was considerably assisted hv imwn,
ment disbursements. The principal ad
verse feature of the week waa the weak
ness of consols. The firmness of discount
raies in spu or tne growing bank reserve
reflects the general expectation that gold
will be ahlpped to the I'nlted States.
Shares were dull and neglected during last
wee, hiiu me attendance at tne mock ex
change waa small, in view of the Indis
position to buy or sell, prices are holding
well. The present apathy la due to the
noimay, ana is attributed to the uncer
tainty of the outlook. American railroad
aharea alone showed animation and this
was aue to excellent traffic sfiowinga.
Kaffirs were firmer and in greater demand
on tne continent man in ionaon.
Schwab n Bonrse Bogey,
BERLIN. Aua-. 24 The bourse veaterdnv
followed the course of New York. The
bulla worked a rumor, but without suc
cess, that Charles M. Schwab, president of
the United Stales Steel corporation, was
coming to Europe to organize commercial
combines in England and Uermany upon
the American plan. Money la arowlna
easier. The grain markets were must ac
tive, upon the continuance of the rains,
which are delaying harvests and damarlm
crops. For the first seven months of this
year tne imports or uermany amounted to
23.8r9.4o7 tons, as against 26.108,128 tons Im
ported In the corresponding period of 1 I .
Germany's exports amounted to IS. 846.133
tons up to August 1 of this year, aa aguinst
17, 863,807 tona exported during the first
seven months of 19uL
Manchester Merchants Walt.
MANCHESTER. Aui. 24 The cloth mar.
ket was dull and business meagre. Th's
condition is attributable to a certain extent
to the exhaustion of orders at current
prices and the absence of new orders on
the same bale point to Increased dlvtrurt
of the maintenance of the present range.
Considerable buslneas is waiting for easier
terms than sellers are in a position to
accept. The late weakneaa of cotton haa
strengthened the position or buyers.
Report of Bank of Spain.
uinnm in. j Th, n v. .
Tl 1. Atf . ' .. 1 . . . . L. I. , . J
day shows the following: Gold In hand
. . . . ...... . n... . 1 1
uivreaKU aii.er ill linnu
1 .. , a 1 jl In J .., . ... - in
111,-., r O T. I a,M,JW.V.JV Wf.r,., ,,U IIUIC, III
circulation decreased 9.u62.) pesetas. Gold
OMAHA LIVE STOCK. MARKET
Eiarj EeoeipU of Cattle ill the Week tad
Common Staff lufTered.
HOGS A LITTLE HIGHER THAN A WEEK AGO
Liberal Ran of gheen, bat Prices Are
Steady to Ten or Fifteen Lower,
While Latnbo Have Declined
Fifty to Seventy-Five Cents.
SOUTH OMAHA, Aug tl.
Cattle. Hobs. Sheep.
Official Tuesday ...
.. 7.S 7,146 14.018
.. 7.C21 10, 18.401
.. 4.9"0 8.33s 8.33
.. 6.650 6.7S;
.. 6H 4.117 1.4-3
.. 272 4,341
Total this week 27.178 8R.917 60.067
Week ending August 16.. 19,175 45.436 60.128
Wtek ending August 9...18.1K6 &S.J76 81.417
eek ending Augjst 2...11.1R3 32,330 34,128
ween enulng July 26 lo,K6 38,670 Wt.7i8
Same week last year 16.636 86.024 33,681
RECEIPTS roll THE YEAR TO DATli.
J ne following table shows the receipts of
cattle, hug, und sheep at South Omaha for
the year to dale and comparisons with laet
. 1902. 1901. Inc. Dec.
V'e 4K),RaO 4ol,4O0 S4,4i ...
" 1,639,818 1.69O.302 44.016 ...
otleep 6b,9,0 702,i6i 33,970
ine louowing table shuns tne average
i"1 nogs soiu on (he South Omaha
uiaiaet tne last sereral days, witn com
parlsons with loruier years;
Df ) 1902. 11.1900.1899.1&8.1897.18.
Auguac i. 7 41Vi I 16 4 19 I 79) I t 77
Aitaust 3.i 7 , a ,u, . i, 3h. i ,,1 3 45
August 8.1 j i 7i i 15 4 83 8 7 3 47 I 60
August 4.1 7 3yV( i 10 4 4ij 6i 67 2 86
"-" - S " I 1 4Dt 1 tl 1 DO, 1 SO
r. ( ioy,. 0 6 04 1 " I 8 771 3 43 1 3 VI
August 7.1 7 27Vi 6 661 6 141 4 38i ! 1 4b I 1 W
August 8 f i 17, ( 66
August 9. 7 lil t 74
Au.ust 10 ,74
August ll 7 04 !
AubusI lif, 78V4 t 74,
August 13) 6 81'a 6 78,
August 14i 6 ',3v,i 6 74
August 15 j 6V, S 7S
August 18 6 6(3,1 ( 77:
August 17 ' I 6 83
August I81 6 g7Vjl
August 19f 72V 6 89
1D t 3il I 1 III!
6 041 4 32! 3 67 8 42i
6 00 4 28) 8 67 1 3 63 I 76
, 9 t i, I Zl I U I SI
I 1 74,
2 4 2 74
4 9il 4 43
4 97 4 44 3 751
4 98 4 32 3 78
6 OOl 4 361 8 74
4 96 4 4 7 8 66 8 86 2 93
j 4 6O1 8 67 3 73 3 88
August 30: 79WI 8 87 16 03 13 751
S 10 3 .
August Zl 6 8V, 6 781 6 02 4 42 I 3 76, 3 So
August i 1 W' t 87 I 01 4 42 8 69 2 97
aububi m , , M1 4 (7 j 4 41 1 74 3 M
- Indicates Sunday.
ihe official number of cars of stock
uiuugm in toaay by each road was:
. ' . Cattle. Hogs.H'r's.
v., OT. CE Dt, sr
Union Pacific System.
C. & N. W
F.. E. & M. V
C St. P., M. & O....
h. & m..:
C, B. as Q
C, R. I. & P., east...
C., R. I. & P., west...
Total receipts 17
The dlsDOsltlon of the. rfav'a reoalnta waa
as follows, each buyer purchasing the num
ber of head Indicated:
r.BTrSr , Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Omaha Packing Co.. i,u
Swift and Company 26 930 ....
Cudahy Packing Co 1,243 ....
Armour & Co 1,066
Cudahy, from K. C 238 ..
Squires no ,,
Other buyers i .... (
Totals 265 4.3S7 "
CATTLE A few cars of cattle arrived
thla morning, but they were not offered on
the market, ao that a test of values was not
made. For the week, however, aa will be
aeen from the table above, the supply has
been very liberal, and in fact westorn cat
tle have never come in aa freely in Au
gust as they have this year. The Increase
In cattle for the year to1 date as compared
with 1901 amounts to over 36,000 head.
In spite of the liberal run all the week
corn-fed steers have been very scarce and
especially good to choice grades. It is safo
to say, however, that the kinds that sell
from $7 up are Just about steady for the
week. Those that sell from $7 down, how
ever, come In competition with the western
rangers and are lo326c lower for the weok.
The best grades of cows are very little
If any lower than they were at the closo
of last week. The medium grades, though,
have eased off and are lo20c lower for tho
week. Canners hava not shown much of
any change. The demand for cows has
been quite active and the market on the
whole very satisfactory. ,
Good bulls are about steady for the week,
but common kinds are a little dull and
lower. Good feeder bulls have been in ac
tive demand and fully steady. Veal calves
have been scaice and have not shown much
change. Stags are also selling In about the
same notches they were several days ago.
There has been a big run of feeders here
all the week, and in fact the big end of the
receipts consisted of stock cattle. The good
dehorned feeders, though, have held up in
good shape and are right close to steady
tor the week. The common kinds, and es
pecially the common horned cattle, are all
the way from 26c to 40c lower for tne week.
Prime yearlings have been in good demand
and are Just about steady.
Western cattle, of course, made up the
bulk of the receipts all the week, and as
supplies were heavy at all points packers
naturally pounded the market. The best
f trades are probably only about 16fi25c
ower. The kind of cattle that make either
good killers or good feeders are not much
of any lower, as competition is sufficient
to hold the market about steady. The
grades, though, that are iot very fat and
that feeders do not want have suffered the
moat and they go at 50 75c lower. The
horned cattle lacking in quality come under
that heading, also dehorned cattle of poor
quality. Undesirable grades of feeders of
all klnda have slumped off In bad shape
and are fully 26640c lower. There has been
a big demand from the country for good
stuff, aa from 75 to 86 cars of cattle have
been shipped out every day.
Range cows of good quality have held
right close to steady, but the medium
grades are 10Q20C lower. Canners are alse
HOGS There was not a heavy run of
hogs here today, but reports from other
points were rather bearish, and as a re
sult packers took off a little here. The
market opened steady to a shade lower on
the good light and butcher weight hogs,
but no bids were made on the common and
heavy packing grades. When they did
start in to buy those they wanted them
V46&c lower than yesterday. The big bulk
of the hogs went at $6.96, and at $7, hut
quite a few good loads went from $7.05 and
$7.10. A few of the commoner loada aold
around $6.90, Everything was disposed of
in good season.
As will be seen from the table of receipts
above the supply this week has not been
excessive at all, aa there is a decrease
as comparea wun last wee, and but a
slight Increase over tha same week of last
year. The tendency of prices has been
upward, and the total advance amounts to
SHEEP There were no sheep oh sale
today with which to make a test of the
market. For the week, however, receipts
nave urni iguiiw iimrai, uiff gain naving
been made over the corresponding week
of last yeat.. As compared with last week,
however, there Is a slight decrease.
Owing to the liberal runs at all points the
general tendency or prices bss been down
ward, prime yearlings are about steady
though in some cases the are, perhaps, a
trifle lower. Ewes and wethers are a little
lower, but the ucllne would be covered by
10iil6c. The lamb market la what haa suf
fered the most, as prices are 6oft76o lower
than they were a week ago. The break Is
not limited to this market, however, aa a
corresponding decline ha, taken place at
The demand for feeders has been fully
equal to the supply, and the market may be
quoted active and strong on all desirable
Uuoutlcna for dinned stock: Good to
choice yearlings. t3.7da4.0u: fair to aood.
$3 6013.75: good to choice wethers, 13.2663 SO;
fair to soud wethers. I3.wya3.26: choice
ewes, $3.00443.25; fair to good ewes, $2 fcog
2.90; good to choice lambs, $6 25b;5.60- fair
to good lambs, $5,004)5.26;. feeder wethers,
$2.7l'a3.$6: feeder yearlings, $3 2fVa3.6o; feeder
lambs, 3 ura4.; feeder ewes, ll.Exo-3 so.
Kansna City Lira gtoek Market.
KANSAS CITY. Aug. 23. -CATTLE Re
ceipts, 60O head; merkt unchanged 1 choice
export and dressed beef steers, 87.36&8.10;
fklr to good, $5.1txy7,0. Blockers and feed
ers, $?.6i4j6.20; western-fed steers, tt lwi
4 60; Texas and Indian steers, K VW-t io.
Texas cows, $1.76tr2 7o; native cows, $1 6U0
4 10; native heifer. $3 0la4.(t; canners, $1.50
tiZ.Si; r-uiis, 12.50411 ; calves, $z.ooj4.
Receipts for the weak, 66.700 cattle, 1,7?
HOGS Receipts. 1.000 head; market
steady; top. $7 35; bulk of sales. $7-Oui7.X:
htavy, l7.2ocr7.3b; mixed packers, I..'a0'
7.2S: llaht. $6 fcxaT.!: yorkers. $7.0w7.Ud.
piaa, $6 2i 9o. Receipts for the week, 60.-
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, fjOO head;
narket steady; native laiube, i3..w,
western lambs. $3.006. Of); native wethers,
$3.4Jj4 40; western withers, $2.9fSS.o; fed
t, $.1.avt;4.l5; Trxsa clipped yearling,,
$.1.Un,1 8f; Texas clipped sheep, fi 9ojj0,.10;
Mockera and leeders, $2.8ua-2.90. Receipts
for the week, 43 too.
CHICAGO 1.1 VK STOCK MARKET.
Hoars steady to Lower and Cattle,
heen and Lamha Steady,
CHICAGO, Aug. . CATTLE Receipts,
$00 head; market steady; good to prime
steers 1 nomlril $S.00(!iS.75; poor to medium,
$4.2f.tj-7.M; storltera and feeders, $2.60tfr..2.'i;
cows, Sl.fjnf).tii; heifers, $2 2547.00; canners,
Bl.BofrS.tn; bulls $2.2r.4nV0!; calves, $2.bti
7.00; Texas-fed steers. $3.OO06.OO; western
HOOB-Recelpts. 13.000 head; estimated
Monday, 30.000; fft over, l.ono; steady to
6c lower; mixed and butchem, t.76'(f 7.4S;
gcod to choice heavy, $7.16W7.50; rough
heavy, $S. 51.417. 10,' light. $6.7607.40; bulk of
sales, $7.0Oij'i 30.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 1000
head; sheep and lambs, steady; good to
choice wethers, $8.604.00; fair to choice
mixed, 82.503.60; western sheep. $3.604118. 85;
$46 00 mb' M,7S'00s' lambs.
,A, Receipts. Shipments.
" 1.4H9 3.017
BhceP 6,870 8,048
t. Lonla Live Stork Market.
J?I V18; Au"' 2S CATTLE-Reeelpts.
400 head. Including Texans; market dull
and steady; native shipping and export
steerai $5.507.65. with Mr,. ..w.
w..r,h.L76; dreaed beef and butcher steers,
$4.1017.75; steers under 1,000 lbs., $3.70(g4 SO;
Blockers ind feeders, 3. 40.nn; rows ami
MeJr!'-!2'J,,ri-60' rannera. 1.76Hr.75; bulls,
$3.00(j3., 6; calves, $4.76U7.00; Texas and In
dian Steer. 82.256i6.10: uwa .rH k.ir.
"US-Receipts. head; market steady:
? Bnd ''""is i6 7o4j7.20; packers, $7.00
7.30; butchers, $7. Wgl. 50.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 700 head;
market steady; native muttons, $3.00413.85;
lsmba $4 0O&6.00; culls and bucks. $2,004
4.00; stockers, I1.60&3.45.
Hew York Live Stock Market.
NEW YORK. Aui. 23 ntrp-vt7aKr
celpts; a few cows and heifers sold at $4
per cwt.i ; dressed beef steady; city dressed
native sides. 8vdl2i4e. r-ahioa to., .....
Ousted American steers at 12S13Vc, dressed
1, uu leintterator neel at HVtiffu'c.
Exports today, partly estimated, were 1 318
beeves 106 sheep and 7,460 quarters of beef.
CALVES No arrivals to be sold and no
trading; city dressed veals, liKfil3c per lb.
HOGS RecelDta. 141 head: murV nnmin.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 8.875
head; market firm; medium lamba possibly
i,ntiei in ouiiie i-rwb; one car 01 sneep
unsold; sheep. $2.75'ri8.60: one deck, $3 76;
lambs, $6.2.Va7.0O: dressed mutton. v7n"
dressed lambs, 8611c.
glotu City Live Stock Market.
sffltrY fTTV T In. Vk a.l.f r.-,-
- - - - , - -p . v. ii'invmi irir
gram.) CATTLE Receipts, 300; market
steady; beeves, $.507.60; cows, bulls nnd
mixed, ll.5O4l4.0O: Blockers and fWdara
$3.25(64.60; ycerllngs and calves, $3.004.I5.
nu- neceipts, i.boo; steady; selling.
$6.7587.00; bulk, $6.80(t6.90. '
BHUiifiP tsteady and in demand.
St. Joseph Live Stock Market.
ST. JOSEPH. Aue 23 CATTLR-B.
celpts, 479 head; market nominally steady.
HOGS Receipts. 2.87 head: market aten.lv
to 6c lower; light ahd light mixed, $7.06Jf
7.15; medium and heavy, $7.054p7.32V4: plas.
$4.5ofi.00; bulk. $7.1(7.26.
SHEEP AND LAM US RecelDta. 238 hand :
OMAHA WHOLESALE MARKETS.
Conditions of Trndo and notations
EGOS Candled stock, 16c.
LIVE POULTRY Hens. 9V4(aM0e: e.ir-tera
accordlns to aa-e. 4&&c: turkeva. junior
ducks and geeae, b6c; spring chickens, per
UUTTER Packlne: stock. 12c: rholn
dairy, in tubs, 13g 16c; separator, 20021c.
KlCHrt t-aught FISH Trout, loc: her
rins. He: pickerel. 8c: bike. Be: nerrh.
butialo, dressed, 7c: sunflah, 6c; bfuenns, 3a;
whlteflsh, loc; cattish, 13c; black bass, 18c;
halibut, 11c; salmon, 16c; haddock. Hi., cod
fish, 12c; red snapper, 10c; . lobsters, boiled,
per lb., 27c; lobsters, green, per lb., 26c;
VUllliettUB, 4W, ... .
CORN 68C. .. : . '
BRAN Per ton, $16.
HAY Prices Quoted bv Omaha Wholeaola
Hay Dealers' association: Choice, No, 1
upland, 87; No. 1 -nedlura, $6 60; No. 1
cor rse, $8. Rye straw. $6.60. These prices
are for bay of good color and quality. De
mand fair. Receipts light.
NEW CELERY Kalamasoo, 30c.
POTATOES New, per bu., 2530c.
GREEN ONIONS Per dos.. according ta
Slse of bunches, 15(u'20c.
TURN iph per bu., 30c.
BEETS Per basket, 40c.
GREEN CORN Per dos., 6a
CUCUMBERS-Per bu., 26c.
LETTUCE Per dos. bunches, 20c
RADISHES Per dos., 10c.
WAX BEANS Home crown, ner market
basket, 25c; string beans, per market bas
cabbaub-California or horns grown,
ONIONS New noma grown. In sacks, ner
TOMATOES per market basket, 4560o.
NAVY BEANS Per bu., $116.
PEACHES California Late Crawfords.
7tVfr'80c; Arkansas Elbertas, per four-basket
crate, 75c; per six-basket crate. 8126.
PLUMS California, per four-basket
crate, fancy. $1; Japanese, in peach boxes.
$1; Kelsiy Japan, per four-basket crate,
$1.10; Tragedy, $1; peach plums, $1; P. D.
ritUBM rrr du, ,1.
TLADO r.lllMM,i. Knw 1 T . S1
Favorite, Colorado, $1.26.
APPLES Summer varieties, per bbl..
LKAHAmj-B rer doi., xz.eo.
CANTALOUPE Texas, per crate. $1.76:
per basket. 00c.
wa 1 tLMM&iAjNO era tea. l&jjzoc.
GRAPES Southern Catawbas, per 20-lb.
crate. $1.60: home-grown, per 8-lb. bas
BANANAS Per bunch, accordlna to alse.
$2. 26 tj 2.75.
LEMONS California Llmonelra, $4.00i
4.26; Messlnaa, $4.6of6.00.
ORANGES Valencies. B4.76ff6.00: Mediter
ranean aweets. I4.0o4j4.26.
CIDER New York. 83.76.
HIDES No. 1 areen. 8ic: No t green.
bc; No. 1 salted, 8c; No. 2 salted, 7c:
No. 1 veal calf, 8 to 12V4 lbs., he; No. i
veal calf. 12 to 15 lbs., 6c: dry hides. 8312c;
sheep pelts, 75c; horse hides. $1,6042 60.
POPCORN per lb., c; shelled, so.
NUTS Walnuts. No. 1 soft shell, per lb..
12c; hard shell, per lb., HVc; No. 2 soft
shell, 10c; No. 2 hard shell, 9c: Braille, per
lb., 14c; filberts, per lb., 12c; almonds soft
shell. 16c: hard shell. 16c; pecans, large.
per lb., 13c; small, loc; cocoanuts, per dos..
OLD METALS A. B. Alpern quotes the
following prices: Iron, country mixed, per
ton, $11; iron, stove plate, per ton, $8; .
-copper, per lb., 6V4c; brass, heavy, per lb.,
8Vc; brass, llaht, ner lb., 6V4c; lead, per lb.,
3c: sine, per lb., 24c: rubber, per lb., 6V,c.
754) 80c; Arkansas Elbertas, per four-basket
crate, 86W0c; per six-basket crate, $1 60.
Toledo Orala and Seed.
TOLEDO, Aug. 23 WHEAT Dull, firm;
cash, 72V,c; September, T2e; December,
71o bid; May, 73c.
CORN Dull, atrong; cash, lV4c; Septem
ber, 60V4c; December, 42c asked.
OATS Dull, easy; September, 85c; De
SEED Clover, active, firm and higher;
October, $5.90; January, $5.67V4, nominal.
Davis & Cowgill Iron Works.
MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS
OF MACHINERY. '
GENERAL REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS.
1601, 150$ and 1506 Jackaon 8treet,
Omaha. Neb. Tel. 638.
E. Zabrlskle, Agent, J- B. Cowgill. Mgr.
Western Electrical Ga
ELECf RICAL SUPPLIES
Electric Wiring, Bells and Cas Lighting.
O. W. JOHNSTON, Mgr. 1510 Howard 8t. v
EASY MONEY ! !
lit m&kc fiutt by yr iur nd ufi mjmm iurf
tnvralOettiit Emir, omm bltva FKavJt. to rU Uh 14
fUllk. THE tiUVilL.A IA.T 1 U.t TUfI
H iuvbwu f lavsiua ev.iv.
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