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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1902)
REE: MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1002.
OMAHA GIVES AWA A PAIR
Did Not Een Mai. Oolormdo Ipringi Work
for Iu loner.
SECOND GAME VERY MUCH AMATEURISH
Jloantalaerrs Only Make Eighteen
Ron Brriair They Were Tired
ail Also Took Pity oa
COLORADO SPRINGS. Sept. 7. (Special
Telegram. ) The Financiers won a double
header this afternoon from Rourke'e Kid
Bapeni, the acorea being 6 to 0 in the lint
game an! 18 to 2 In the aecond. The flrat
frame for tlx Innings was a fine exhibition
and waa characterized by brilliant fielding
on both sides. One of the best features
waa Carter's beautiful throw from center
field to the home plate, cutting off Mc
Neely and retiring the side. Fleming, left
fielder for the Millionaire, also distin
guished himself by nailing unusually long
flies by Dolan and Oraham In the sixth
and seventh respectively. Omaha lost the
game in the seventh, when Orsham went
up In the air and was pounded all over
the lot. The entire lufield also made a
balloon ascension In sympathy and Burg.
Clondlng and Dolan made three rank errors
In quick auccession by throwing the ball
way. This, together with a bunch of four
nccesatve bite, netted the home team
four runs. McNeely for the home team
cored a shutout largely through excellent
aupport. Attendance, 1,500. The score fol
lows: Flrat Gaane.
AB. R. H. O
Everltt, lb 4
Holllngsworth, us.... 4
Hemphill, cf 2
Granville 3b 4
IHaerwalcl, c...' ... 4
McNeely, p 2
9 27 10
..36 0 8 24 12 4
Earned run: Colorado Springs. 1. Two
base hlM: Holllngsworth. Hemphill, Dolan.
Three-base hit. McNeely. Stolen bases:
Lynch, McNeely, Oenhis. First base on
balls: Off Oraham, 4. Struck out: By
Graham, 8; by McNeely, 5. Left on bases:
Colorado Springs, 6; Omaha. 9. First base
on errors: Colorado Springs, 3; Omaha, 1.
Time: 1:26. Umpire: Abbott.
The second game was a fiasco, the Oral
lam laying down completely after the first
Inning. Alloway waa in the box and was
very wild, allowing a total of six hits in
this Inning, which Included one home run
and three two-aackera, and netting seven
runs. Alloway lasted until the fifth Inning,
during which time ho waa slaughtered, and
of his own accord h left the box Pears
being substituted. Omaha scored only in
the: fourth, when Dolan's three-sacker
cored Stewart, and Dolan scored on a
Ingle by Stone. Three home runs were
made by the home team in this inning,
one of which waa credited to Hemphill
on a bunt and subsequent errors.
. COLORADO SPRINGS,
Lynch, 2b 4
Fleming, If.. 6
C ongalton, rf. .i,-,... 6
Everltt, lb....... 7..... 3
Gaston, lb. '...'.. J. 0
Holllngsworth, ss 6
Hemphill, rf.... S
Granville. 3b 6
Saerwald, c 5
cNeely, p 6
R. H. O. A. E.
2 1 1 1 0
3 2 .1 0 i- 0 0
1 0 10 0 0
6 0 ' 8 0-0
2 8 2 9.0
2 8 6 0 0
1 2 1 11
1 1 4 0 0
3 2 0 4 0
18 17 27 15 1
' AB. R. H.
Genina, cf 4 0 0
Stewart, 2b 8 10
lklan, ss 4 1 1
Stone, If 4 0 2
Carter, rf ..4 0 0
Burg. 3b 3 0 1
Thomas, lb 10 0
Pears lb 10 0
Brown,, lb.. 1 0 0
Oondlng, o 1 0. 0
Thomas, c 3 0 0
Alloway,, p...' 3 0 0
Fears, p 1. 0 0
' Totals ..............31 2 4 24 ' 18
Colorado Springs .. 7 2 1 0 6 2 0 0
Omaha, 0003000 0
Earned runs: Colorado Springe, 9; Omaha,
1. Two-base bits: Fleming, Congalton,
Holllngsworth. . Three-base hit: Dolsn.
Home runs: Baerwald, McNeely, Hemphill.
Stolen bases: Lynch. Hemphill. Congalton,
Blewart. Double playa: McNeely to Hol
llngsworth to Everltt, Dolan to Stewart to
Thomas. First baae on balls: Off Allo
way, 4; oft McNeely, 1. Hit by pitched
ball: Fleming.- Struck out: By Pears. 1;
by McNeely, 1. Left on bases: Colorado
Springe, 6; Omaha 3. Ftrst baae on er
rors: Colorado Springs, 4; Omaha, 1. Time:
1:25. Umpire: Abbott.
Even Break at Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE. Sept.. 7. Milwaukee and
Kansas City broke even In a double-header
today before the largeet crowd of the sea
son. Attendance, ll.Ouf Score, first game:
, R H E
Kansas City . 0 00 3 0 0 4-0 0-7 11 n
Milwaukee .....0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-2 2
Batteries: Milwaukee, Swormatead and
Vaughn; Kansas City, Nichols and Mes
ltt. Score, second game: R.H.E.
Milwaukee ...1 0 4 2 0 0 0 6 -U 10 6
Kansas City ..0 00 0 00130-434
j Batteries: Kansas City, Gibson and Mea
.alti; Milwaukee, Kenna and Vaughn. Um
Saerlfleed to the Saints.
ST. JOSEPH, Sept. '7 In the fourth In-
rttng or tne nrst game hi. josepn won rrom
Peoria by bunching hits. . The home team
bad an eaay time of it in the second game.
Attendance, 4,0uO. Score first game:
St. Joseph 0 0030 000 3 70
Peoria 0 0000001 0-1 3
Batterlea: St. Joseph, Maupln and Roth;
j-eona, i.ouma ana tiansioru.
Score aecond game: .
St. Joseph 0 1 3 0 0 0 1 3 lo 4
J-aorla 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2-3 9 2
Batteries:- St. Joseph, Parvln and Roth
Peoria, Bnafstall and Hansford.
. Both Arc Denver'.
DENVER, Sept. 7.-Vhltrldge pitched
two winning games against Dea
Molnea today and Ma work waa tine. By
agreement only aeven Innlnga were ulayed
In the aecond game. Denver making the
winning score in tne seventh. Attend
ance, t,5XX Score, first game:
' R.H E.
Denver ........1 3 1 3 3031 -12 21 0
JUea Molnep . .4 00000010 ( 14 4
Batteries: Denver, Whitrtdge and Mc
Connell; Dea Moines, Morrison and Hausen.
Score, aecond same: R.H. rJ.
Denver ...0 0 0 3 0 0 13 6 1
Dea Moines 0 0 0 3 0 0 02 1
Batterlea: Denver. Whltrldgs and Mc
Connell; . Pes Moines, Feeney and Lobeck
tandlas of the Teanaa.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
13 73 60 .(ill
121 TJ 63 .M
124 72 62 .51
121 K9 62 .670
....122 67 .6X3
t. Joseph ...
"olorado Serines ..IKS 65 70 . 440
3es Moines Vli 48 73 . 41
Peoria 120 36 86 .til
Game today: Omaha at Colorado SDrlnas.
Xeorla at 81. Jaeph. Ks.isas City at Mil-
wauaev us aioinca ai uenver.
- Creeeeata Defeat Lsgss.
The Crescents of Omaha defeated the
Logan team yesterday afternoon at Mis
souri Valley, la.. In a one-aided game by
a score of 22 to 9 The Creacenls did some
great work with the atlck. especially Henry.
jtnd Lynch. L,yncn got a nit every time up
t. total of five. With the base full, Henry
snded on one for a home run, the long-eat
tut ever aeea on Ibe Missouri Valley
grounds. Troby pitched a steady game,
keeping his hits well scattered. Score:
Crescents 3 1 4 0 0 1 2 2 22 20 3
Ixgan 1 1 0 3 0 2 0 1 1- 7 4
Hatteriee: Crescents, Troby and Henry;
Lcgan, Jackson and SchaefTer.
GAMES IN AMERICAN LEAGUE
Boatoa Climbs Into Second Flare t
Defeating (It. Loala oa the
ST. I.Ot'18. Sept. 7. Boston took the
third and last game of the series here this
afternoon and climbed Into second pIhc-.
Powell was, hit hard and often, while
Dlneen waa effective and kept the hits
scattered. Attendance, 18,59". Score:
BOSTON ST. IX31IS.
RH.O A K.J R H.O.A.E.
rwrnahartT. If 1 t 10 Mtirdtt. If... 1 I 0 0
siahl. c( Ill OIHemphlll, rf. S I I 0 0
Plnt,ra... I tit O'Hrldrlrk. cf . . 0 0 i 0 0
Freeman, rf. 1 t I 0 OjAnileraon, lb. 1 0 It 1 0
Olraann. lb.. t I 1 Willi, aa . 0 0 4 0
Larham-e. lb 111 1 1 M"Tor'lrk, lb 1 1 S 1 0
rarria, 3b.... I i 4 I 1 Frlal, ib t 1 t 4 t
Crir. e I t 1 olgahoe. c S t 0
Dlnean, .... 0 t 0 t Poall. p.... 0 I 1
Total 11 tT 14 l' Total. 1 I 17 11
Boston 1 1 0 0 0 8 8 0 0-
Bt. Louis 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 02
Earned runs: Boston, (t. Two-base hits:
Burkett, Dougherty, Parent. Freeman. Ferris,-
Crlger. Home run: Ferris. Sacrllk-e
hit: Frremnn. Bases on balls: Off Powell,
2; off Dlneen. 1. Struck out: By Powell, 2;
by. Dlneen, 2. Left on bases: Boston. 7: t-t.
Louis, 4. Time: 1:37. Umpires: Sheridan
Detroit Ramp Wllttc Hard.
DETROIT, Sept. 7. The locals hit WllWe
hard this afternoon. Casey's splendid work
at third was the fielding feature. Attend
ance, l.l.tt. score:
HarUf, If... 1 t t 1 0
(umj. . lb.... I t 1 I 0
BlbarfelS. as. I t t I 0
Barrett, cf... t 9 t 0 0
McAlllatar, lb 1 t It 1 0
Loptn. rf.... 0 t 0 0
Srhlpple'a, rf. 0 0 0 1
Mullln, rf ... 1 1 o 0 f
ritnann. lb.. 0 1 4 I 0
Bualow. e.... 0 14 0 2
Ein, p 0 0 0 0 l.
McCarthy, p. 1 0 0 0 0
Mrrarlana. til I I I I
Ralbach, II... 4 0 I 0
Howell. Ib... a 1 4 a 1
Jnnaa. lb 0 1 10 1 0
Armlt. rf 0 0 0 0 0
Thoti.7. lb., t 0 1 1 0
flllhart, aa... t 1 0 I 0
smttn, e o i I o o
wtltsa, p t 0 0 t 0
I I 14 14 1
Totals 11 IS 17 II 1
Detroit : 4 0 0 1 2 0
4 0 It
0 0 0-6
Baltimore 0 '0 2 1 1 3
Two-base hits: Casey. Howell.
hit:. Barrett. Basra on balls:
Carthv. 6: off Wlltse. 2. Hit by pitcher
Wlltee, Barrett. Base on errora: Detroit,
1. Left on bases
Detroit, 6: Baltimore, 8.
Carthv. 8: by Wlltae. 2.
Struck out: By McCarth
Wild pitches: Earan, Wlltse. Time: 1:66.
Umpire: O Laughlln
Even After Thirteen Ianintrs.
CHICAGO, Sept. 7. Chicago won the flrat
game by timely hitting and clever base
running. Patterson was in good form and
held his opponents safe all of the time. The
second game ended In a tie after thirteen
closely contested Innings. GrIflUh waa hit
much harder than Carrlck, but the excel
lent support given the former helped him
out of several tight places. Attendance,
17,100. Score first game:
CHIOAGO. I WASHINGTON.
R. H. O.A.B. I R.H.O.A.E.
Ill 1 Porla. lb.... 1 1 I a 1
10 0 Leo. cf 0 0 1 t 0
0 0 0 Dcdahantr, It. 1 1 1 0 0
110 Keiater, rf... 1 1 0 0 0
10 0 Coughlln, Ib. 0 1 t t 0
4 10 Ely. aa 0 0 I I 1
10 0 Carey, lb.... 0 1 II 1 0
tOO Drill, c 0 0 1 t 0
0 10 Townaandf p. 0 1 1 1 0
liibell. lb 1 t
McKarland. s 0 0
Fattaraon, p. 1 0
Total t 10 17 10 l Totals I I 14 1ft t
Chicago i 2 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 6
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 13
Left on bases: Chicago, 6; Washington,
6. First base on balls: Off Patterson, 2;
off Townsend, 2. Struck out: By Patter
son, 8; by Townsend, 2. Two-base hits:
Doyle, Delehanty, Townsend. Sacrifice
hits: Green, lsbell. Stolen bases: Jones,
Coughlln. Wild pitch: Patterson. Passed
ball: Drill. Double plays: Davis to Daly
to lsbell, Ely to Doyle to Carey. Time:
l:v0. Uriii'ilffe; Carruchers.
Score aecond game:
CHICAGO. I WASHINGTON.
R- H. O.A.B. H.H. O.A.B.
Strang, tb... 1114 o'Doyls, lb.... 0 1 I 7 1
Jonea, cf 0 t t 0 t lca, cf 0 1 t 0 0
Oram, rf....t 0 10 0 Dalahanty. If. 1 t I 0 0
Dala, aa 0 t t 0 Keiater. rf. .. 0 0 0 0 t
Mrrtca, If.... 1 t t 0 0
r'nughlln, tb. 1 I 1 5 o
Daly, lb 1 t 4 1
laball. Ib.... t IU I I
Eir. aa 1 I I a 1
Carar. lb 0 I 14 0 0
Drill, e 0 114 0
Carrlck. p.... 0 10 10
M, Karland. c 0 0 t 1 w
onmtn, p o 10 t 0
Totala I t It to 1
ToUla I 11 It M t
Chicago 0 80010000000 08
Washington 0 20000010000 08
l,err- nn rinaea- rh tan in, Wnlh nktrtn
7. First base on balls: Off Griffith, f; off
Carrlck, 3. Hit by pitcher: Coughlln. Two
baae hits:. Daly, Carrlck, Drill.- Three-base
nns: Meries, xjetenanty. sacrifice blta:
lsbell, Daly. Strang. Drill, Carrlck. Stolen
base: lsbell. Double plays: "McFarland to
Strang, Davis to Daly to lsbell (2). Strang
to Daly to lsbell. Ely to Carey. Time: 2:4o.
uame called on account of darkness.
Cleveland Too Plona.
CLEVELAND. Sent. 7 The American
league game between .Cleveland and Phil
adelphia acheduled for Cleveland today will
be played tomorrow, an open date tor both
teams. No Sunday games are permitted In
hub ciiy, nence me cnange.
Standing of the Teams,
Pl&ved. Won. ?. tC
St. Louis 116
Washington . .......119
67 4S .578
66 ' 61 .664
65 61 .560
64 62 .662
61 63 .613
63 66 . 445
46 69 .400
46 . 72 . .390
Baltimore ..118 ,
No, games scheduled for today.
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Kentucky Champion Take a Troano-
Ina; from the Toledo Terrors In
TOLEDO. Sent. 7. Toledo ' defeated the
champions today In a hotly contested game
of ten Innings. Attendance, 2,500. Score:
TOLEDO. I LOUISVILLE.
R.H.O.A.E. I R.H.O.A.E.
Duma. tb.... I 1 4 t 1 Odwell. cf... I 14 0 0
Klelnow. lb. 1 I 7
1 1 Korwln. rf... I I I 0 0
4 0 Ganiel. lb... 0 1 t 0 0
1 0 Douner, lb.. 0 1 1 i 1
0 firmer, aa... 0 0 I t 1
1 0 Srhaub, lb... 1 1 1 t t
1 I Srhrlver, c... I t I 0 0
0 0 Klahertr. If. 1 1 I 1 0
1 0 Plournor, If.. 0 0 t 0 0
Turner, as... 1 1 1
Granlua, ... Ill
Otlka. cf 1 t I
Smtlb.' lb.... lit
CogKawell. rf. 1 1 I
Mock, n 0 11
German, p... 0 0 0
Uunkle, p.... 1110
Totala T 15 10 II 4,
i Totala t 14 10 t t
Toledo 0 1 0000410 17
Louisville 1 20010020 04
Two-baae hits: Burns, Grafllua, Smith,
Vf .... I, !.'.,.' rian.Al TVru..t,n.a hi,.
Odwcll. Home'.-uns: Coggswell, Klelnow.
oaennce nit: coggsweu. stolen Dasas:
Klelnow, Od well (2. Double plays: Ger
man to Turner to Grafltus, Clymer to Gan
iel. Struck out: By Dunkle. 2; by Ger
man, t. - Passed ball: Schrlever. Bases
on balls: Off German, 6; off Dunkle, 3.
Time: 2:25. Umpire: Haskell.
Goes to Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 7.-Wolfe's effective
pitching at critical times, coupled with the
ragged fielding of the Minneapolis players,
gave Kansas City the game. Attendance,
' KANSAS "CITY. I MINNEAPOLIS
Rothfuaa. rf. 0 I 0 0 Lynch, lb... 0 1 1 1 1
B villa, c... 1
I 0 1 Lally. If 114 0 4
0 10 0 Yeager. c ... 0 I I I 1
114 0 Wilmot. rf... 0 10 0
Lewe. aa.... 1
till w .nJ.n. lb. . 1 t It I 1
110 1 Uulllla. aa... 0 114 1
I 10 0 Sullivan, cf. 0 0 t 1 1
Smith. If 1
Gannon, lb: . 0
McAad'ara. lb 0
10 10 Grant, lb.... 0 1 t 0
Wolfe, p t
SOI 0Mullln, p.... 0 0 0 4 1
Totala 4 11 17 11 ll Totala I t 14 II "t
Kansas City 0 3 1 0 0 0 2 0 -6
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 13
Earned runs: Kansas City, 3: Minne
apolis, 1. Two-base hits: Lecwc, Grady,
Gannon, Yeager. three-base hits: Smith,
Lally, Werden. Sacrifice hits: BevllU-,
Wohe. Yeager. 8tolen bases: Bevllle 2i.
McAndrews, Grant. Double plays: Yeager
to Lyncn, urant to (juiiun to werUc-M.
Struck out: By Wolfe, 6; by Mullln. i
Bases on balls: Oft Wolfe, 3; off Mullln, 7,
Time: 1:46. Umpire: Gear.
Hoek der Brewersl
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 7.-Mllwaukee won a
double-header from St. Paul today by the
tine pitching of Altrock and Barber. The
second a ume was a pitchers' battle between
Hartman and Barber, but the former lout
the game through his wlldness. The fea
ture were a nome run oy Muggins ami a
running eaten 01 a roui ny oy Marcon. At
tendance, 1.5(0. Score first game:
MILWALKGB. , ST. PAl'L.
U H O A 1.1 R.H.O.AE.
Punaaa. If... I 10 0 1 Galer. cf 0 14 0 0
A. McBr-e. ef I I I 0 0 Luralay. rf...t 0 0 0 0
Srhleback, lb 1 1 I t lunar. If... 1 t I 1 0
Hallnan, .rf .1110 Huaalna. lb.. I 1 t I I
(Jlnauwan. as. 1 I t 0 Kailar. lb... I III M
Hunk. I, lk...0'l 4 0 0 Hurler, a.... 0 1 t 0 0
U. Mr Br-a, HI I I I a iron. aa... 0 0 111
Donakua, e-lb t t 0 0 Ki.. Ik 1 t 0 0
Altrock. p... 0 0 0 1 0 I'keck. p 0 114 0
Tot hi I I 14 II I
Total 4 It 17 It I1
Milwaukee 8 0 8 0 4
bt. Paul ...0 0 1 0 3 03
Earned runs: Milwaukee, t: St. Paul, 1.
Two-base hits: Donahue, Dills rd Home
run: llugglna. Btoleu bases; Keller, Uux-
ley. Bsses on balls: Off Altrock, 4; off
Chech. 2. Hit by Pitched ball: Schelheck.
Struck out: By Altrock, : by Chech, I.
Double play Schelheck to t'llnaman to
Hutkle. Sacrifice hits: Altrock. Keiley.
left on bases: Milwaukee, 12: St. Paul, 7.
Time: 2:"". Umpire: Flggemeler.
Score second game:
MILWAI KFK. I FT. PAt'L.
RHO. A B
R H O. A E.
0 110 0 Oaler. cf-e... Oil
A. MrRr-a. rf 0 1
10 0 l.umler. rf.. 0 0 t
tin Miiam. if .. ooi
4 0 0 Mua!na. lb . A I 4
4 10 K-llcy, lb... 0 t t
4 0 0, Hurler, e ... 0 11
t 1 0 Marron, as... 0 0 I
10 0 Rain, tb 0 0 1
0 10 Hartman. p.. 0 1 0
.Millar, cf.... 0 0 1
Srhm,,-k. b 0 1
Hallmm. rf . 1 1
ciingman, aa. 1 0
Ppaer. c 1 1
o. Mrnr'a. Ib 0 0
Donahue, lb. 0 0
Barber, p.... 0 1
Total I 4 17 10 0
Totrla 0 T 14 t t
....0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 3
....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Dungan. Stolen bases:
Bases on balls: Off Bar
ber. 1; tiff Hartman. 7. Struck out: By
Barter. 3; by Hartman, 1. Double play:
Ciingman to Schelbeck. Left on bnses: M'l
wslkee, IS; St. Paul, 6. Time: 1:26. Um
pire: . .ggemeler.
Arefnl Day for Colarnhns.
COLUMBUS, O.. Sept. 7.-Indlnnapolls hit
Bailey for nlre singles In the first two In
nings today, and Curtis, who took his
place In the third, could not stem the tide.
Kellum wss always effective. Attendance,
3. 7i6. Score:
K.H .O.A B.I R.H .O.A.B.
Ilogrtevar, rf 1
W. Fnx. tb.. I
0 Hart, lb 0 0
1 llelden. rf ... 0 0
0 MrKrIan. rf. 0 1
1 Turner, ln..i 1 1
II Vlox. 2b 0 t
1 Knoll. If 0 1
0 n. Km, c... 0 0
0 Ilopke. aa.... 0 0
0 Bailey, p 0 0
0 Curtla, p 0 1
Coulter, cf... 1
Klhtn. lb. ... 1
Woodruff. If.. I
O'ltrlen, aa.. I
Kuhna. Ib I
Heydon, e... 1
Matthawa, e. I
Kellum, p... 0
Totala 17 It 17 11 I Totala I 7 14 t 6
Indianapolis 63230004 17
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 12
Stolen bases: Heydon, Kuhns, Hogrlever.
Two-base hits: Vlox, Klhm. Three-baae
hit: Kuhns. Double plays: Curtis to
Hart to G. Fox. Vlox to Hope, Woodruff
to Kuhns, O'Brien to W. Fox. Struck out:
By Curtis, 2; bv Kellum, 1. First base
on balls: Off Curtis, 3; oft Kellum, 1. Wild
pitch: Curtis. Time: 1:36. Umpire: Tyn
dall. Standing: of the Teams,
Ixulsvllle 11! 5
St. Paul 12.1
Kansas City 124
Won. Lost. PC.
52 41 .W7
53 42 .U
67 M .616
62 62 .600
M 67 .461
RS 69 .4S7
47 77 .379
42 X5 . 331
St. Paul at Milwaukee,
Minneapolis at Kansas City, 7xuisviile at
Toledo, Indianapolis at Columbus.
HARDWARE MEN TAKE A GAME
Lee-Glaas-Andreeaen Nine 'Wins (roin
Original at Vinton Street
Captain Waller's braves defeated the
Originals Sunday at Vinton Street park.
Saey had the Originals nt his mercy, not
allowing them to connect at critical times.
Scully was very wild. Issuing six passes to
AB. R. II. O. A. E.
Cos grove, 2b
...3 110 3 0
...3 1 0 8 0 0
,..4 112 0 0
...4 0 1113
...6 0 0 2 0 0
...4 1110 0
...4 0 1 8 0 0
...4 0 14 11
...3 1113 0
7 27 8
E. Welsh, cf
40 8 7 27
....8 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-5
....0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 13
Taylor. Hit bv Ditched
ball: Smith. Stolen base: Bradford. Base
on balls: Off Saey, 1; off Bcully, 6. Struck
out: By Saey, 8; by Scully, 9. Umpire:
, Chargre It Ip to the Umpire,
WEST POINT. Neb., Sept. 7. Seribner
won from West Point today, the first game
that town hae ever defeated West Point.
The score waa 4 to 0 In favor of West
Point when Seribner came to bat in the
ninth and then the trouble started. The
umpire sent man after man to bases on
balls, forcing in enough runs to win the
game. The West Pointers assert that
the judgment on balls was bad, but, though
feeling waa high, no violence was offered.
Special Games for Bt. Joe.
ST. JOSEPH. Sept. 7. A series of three
games was arranged tonight between the
Kansas City American association team
and the St. Joseph Western league tenm
at the home grounds on October 4 and 6.
These game follow closely the series ar
ranged for the two Kansas City teams at
the close of the season. The attendance
at the local park shows a heavy Increase
as the end of the season draws near.
St. Lools Win from Newark.
' NEWARK, N. J., Sept. 7 The St. Louis
National league 'team played the Newark
Eastern league team an exhibition game
St. Louis 4 10 2
Newark 3 4 2
Batteries: St. Louis, Yerkes and O'Nell;
Newark, Parkins and Wiley.
At Rockford Cedar RaDlds. 6: Rockford.
At Rock Island Kocit island, 6: Daven
At Evansvllle Evansvllle, (; Terre Haute.
At Decatur Decatur, 4; uioomington, s.
Omaha Players Drop Two,
BLAIR. Neb.. Sent. 7 (Special Tele-
fram.) The Hanseom park ball team of
imaha waa defeated here this afternoon
for the second time this season by the
Blair Clothing company. Two gamea were
played. - First game, 16 to 4, and second
game 17 to 0, both In favor of Blair.
In the National Lesgst,
Games today: St. Louis at Brooklyn.
Plttsbursr at Now York. Chicago at Boston.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
At Memphis Memphis. 6: Nashville. 5.
At Shreveport Birmingham, 8; 8hreve-
PICKING ALL-AMERICAN TEAM
Men at Sea Girt Shooting; to See Who
Will Go After the Palms
SEA GIRT. N. J.. Sent. 7. Attention here
is now centered on the formation of an nil-
American rifle team that will strive to win
the Palma trophy at the competition to be
held at Ottawa, Canada. The range todny
w:is almost deserted, the majority of the
riflemen having taken their departure. To
morrow the final competition for places on
the all-American team will taae place.
Those who have announced that they will
be candidates in the team are: Private
Horace Hell. First New Jersey reaiment:
I. orcoral J. j. V. Casey, Seventy-first New
Y rk; Private W. G. Hudson. Signal corpn
New .erscy; Captain W. E. Martin. Second
Na- Jersey; Urlvatc Hal H. Lelsur, Sixth
1't nnavlvanln; Sergeant W. F. Lenschner,
Seventy-ilrnt New York: Private C. W.
Dickev, First District of Columbia: Lleu
t. iiH-.t U M Farrow. Flrat District of
Columbia; Private 8. C. Scott, 8econd D. .1.
.; Lieutenant . W. I ooKson, Kecoua
District of Columbia; Lieutenant Thomas
Ho.cc mb. United Slates Marine corps; rl
vute S. B. Wetherald. First District of
Columbia; Lieutenant D. E. V. Folk. Sixth
Pennsylvania; Private George C. CooK,
First I. C. W.; Captain A. K. Wells, Sev-enty-llrst
New York, and Captain O. E.
probyns, Slicnal corps, New Jersey.
The all-American team will number eight
principals aid two alternates. Tuesday
and part of Wednesday will be devoted lo
practice and the team will leave here
Wednesday afternoon, arriving at Ottawa
'I'tmri-niiy. The mutch will be shot on
Saturday. The homeward Journey is to
begin September 15. A Canadian team last
year captured the Palma trophy In a com
petition with an American team on tbs
Sea Girt range.
Protest Agalaat Prlu Fight.
LOnBVILLE. Ky.. Sept. 7. All the
Louisville ministers notified their congre
gations today that a masa meeting would
be held thia week to take action looking
to the prevention of the fight between Mr
Govern and Young Corbett acheduled for
Sept-mber !2. At this meeting a petition
will be drawn up for presentation to Gov
ernor Beckham, asking him to stop the
fight. The date of the meeting will be de
cided tomorrow, when the ministers meet
In response to a call sent out by the Young
Mea'e Christian aoclllou ef Louisville.
MINING IN THE BLACK HILLS
Coppor PrepartiM in the Vioiiitj of Ibori
dan An U Bo DTlopecL
BAXTER PEOPLE TO ERECT A SMELTER
Fire Which Threatened to Do Great
Damage In ftaariance Mine Extin
guished After a Hard
HILL CITY, Sept. 7. (Special.) The
copper leads about Sheridan are tow In a
fair way to be made productive and to re
turn something more than promises to
their owners, for It is now an assured fact
that before the winter sets In a 100-ton
smelter plant will be built on the Lil
lian group of claims, which has been under
development for a number of years by S.
A. Baxter and associates. The ground It
located near the town of Sheridan and
comprises twpnty full claims and two
fractions. The work which has so far been
performed upon It consists of open cuts
and tunnels upon known ore body and Is
quite extensive, exposing several deposits
of ore which carry a high per cent, in
many Instances, of copper, with few dol
lars in gold. None of these workings
have given any depth on the veins which
re being worked, but, as the surface in
dications are excellent. It is believed that
deep workings will prove them to be as
rich and perhaps more extensive than on
the surface. The owners of the ground
have recently organized a company to
prosecute development and to work the
ore which is now exposed In the surface
workings and there Is at present
enough of this ore In sight. In the opin
ion of the owners, to warrant the erec
tion of the 100-ton smelter which will be
put up on the ground. Ground has been
broken for boarding houses, offices and
other buildings and the new company will
at once put a large force of miners at
work getting out ore and doing other work,
while that of exploring and developing
the ground will be continued. The grouud
adjoins the famous Maloney Blue Lead on
the south and has been looked on as a
good property by those who are acquainted
with It. The new smelter will be of great
assistance in the development of the dis
trict once It is in operation, for it will
make a convenient crarket for smelting
ores of the vicinity. It will be convenient
to a line of railroad and can be easily
reached by a short spur from the B. &
M. Work on the new plant will begin at
once, or just as soon as the plans which
have been submitted to eastern manu
facturers can be figured on and the ma
Lakota Branching Oat.
The Lakota Mining company has re
cently purchased the Grizzly Bear group
of claims aDd is preparing to resume work
on it where It 'was left off several years
ago. The Grizzly Bear at one time was
the property of Robert Flomann, who
worked it for a number of years and took
good pay from it, but poor mine manage
ment resulted in the property becoming
an expense instead of a profit' to its own
ers, so work was suspended on it and the
mine practically abandoned. The vein was
a small one and its owners worked It only
for the purpose of getting at the ore and
the result was that when depth was made
on the vein It cost as much to get the ore
out of the ground as It was worth. It
was, like most of the mines In this vicin
ity, famous during a part of Its career as
a specimen mine and it Is said that Flor
manu made several, very handsome clean
ups from runs made in the little ten
stamp mill which he built on the ground
and which Is still In a bad state of re
pair. The Lakota company has had a
force of men at work for several weeks
cleaning out the old. tunnels, drifts and
shaft and proposes to place the mine In
condition to work again. It has built a
wire rope tramway from the mine to the
mill and will begin taking out and milling
ore In a few days. The mill, which was
built about fifteen years ago, is being
placed , in good repair and additions made
to it which will brink it up to date and
make it first class in every particular and
the Lakota people feel confident that they
will be able to get enough ore from the
mine to keep It running after they have it
started, for it is their Intention to open
up the mine again on practical lines.
The Cumberland Mining company, which
is at work on the J. R. mine, has estab
lished a station ou the 200-foot level of the
working shaft and has started a drift toward
the ledge. The ledge can be reached from
the shaft within 200 feet, and should the
vein prove to be as large as at the surface
when it Is struck at this depth, drifts will
be run upon It and preparations made to
slope out ore. The company has already
made arrangements to put a mill on the
ground and work on It will be started before
the drift reaches the ledge, for the vein
nearer .the surface Is quite extensive and
carries good valuca.
Developing; the Sunbeam.
The Sunbeam company, the ground of
which Is on Friday gulch, has purchased
the compressor plant, power drills and
hoist which have been operated on the
Wabash ground and will move them to the
Sunbeam mine, where they will be erected,
and the deep shaft which Is being sunk on
that property continued. The work on the
Wabash ground will be continued by hand.
The shaft on the Sunbeam is now down
about 160 feet and It is the Intention to
sink it to a depth of 600. This Is the old
Hawk Wright property, and when In the
posseeeion of Its former owners had been
worked in a small way and with a good
There ar a number of people working In
a small way the dry placers In this vicinity
and quite a little gold dust is being re
ceived at the bank. Some of the men who
are working are compelled to haul their
dirt quite a distance to water, but the
clean-ups which they make seem to justify
them in doing so. Nothing very big Is being
made, but all who are at work are taking
out good wages and doing better than
though they were working for someone else.
Friday gulch, in which Is located some of
the rk-h quartz mines of the district, and
which has been worked for twenty-six years,
continues to contribute not a little placer
Fire in Snndaace Ont.
DEADWOOD. S. D., Sept. 7. (Special.)
The fire in the Sundance mine of the Golden
Reward company at Terry, which threatened
to do so much damage to the property, h-
been put out after a hard fight, and before
it had an opportunity to spread to other
parts of the mine. The fire occurred In the
stables shortly after the shifts were changed
at midnight on Wednesday morning and
burned all the next day, being confined to
the drift in which It originated by hard
and dangerous wcrk on the part of the men.
Had the fire got away from the men it
would have resulted In closing down f:r
several weeks the most Important workings
of the Golden Reward company In the dis
trict, and In the shutting down of the big
500-ton smelter of the company In this city
and throwing out of employment In the ag
gregate of 1,000 men, for it Is from thee
workings that the company depends on
getting the biggest share of Its oretupply.
As It Is, the loss to the company, occasioned
by the slight delay in mining operations,
will amount to several thousands of'dollars.
The Dakota company is now running its
cyanide mill in this rtty to its capacity of
150 tea dally, and letting lis ore from tht
Peggy and Lucy mines, properties of the
compsny in Bald Mountain. The company's
cleanup for the last part of August
amounted to a little over 310,000, and It
hopes to Increase this amount from now on,
ss the ore which Is being received from the
mines in Bsld Mountain carries a little
higher values than has the ore which they
have been treating.
The Wasp II rent down Its usual cleanup
for the last half of August, amounting to
$8,000. The Spearfish company's cleanup is
ready to send to the assay office and will
reach the usual amount, about 116,000. Last
week the Homestake company shipped to
New York the result of fifteen daya' run of
Its mills on the belt, amounting to $300,000.
The Home Mining compsny of Deadwood
Is putting up a pumping plsnt on Its ground
cn City creek, within the city limits. A few
weeks ago a shaft was started on the ground
and after reaching a depth of twenty-five
feet the miners were compelled to get out,
the water coming In so fast that It could not
be handled with a bucket. The company has
a thirty-foot ledge of pyrltlc ore, carrying
copper and a small per cent of gold, which
It Is developing.
The contract for the Golden Crest mill on
Strawberry was let on Friday last and the
plant will be ten stamps, with cyanide tanks
and will be able to treat about Ilfty tons of
ore a day. The machinery has been ordered
and should be delivered on the ground In
about ten days.
Condition of Trade and Quotations on
Staple and Fancy Produce.
EGGS Candled stock, 16Hlc.
LIVE POULTRY Hens, hVirnOc; roosters,
according to age, 4dific; turkeys, 8310c;
clucks and geese, ft'tiHc; spring chickens,
per lb., 11c.
BUTTER-Packing stock, 12124e; choice
dairy. In tubs. 13'alHc; separator, 2cif21c.
FRESH CAUGHT FISI l-Trout. 11c- her
ring, 6c; pickerel, 8c; pike, 9c; perch, 6c;
buffalo, dressed, 7c; sunllsh, Be; bhieflns,
8c; whitetlsh. 10c; salmon, 16c; haddock. 11c;
codfish, 12c; fedsnapper, 10c; lobsters, boiled,
per lb.. 27c; lobsters, green, per lb., 2Bc;
bullheads, pic; catfish, 13c; black bass, 18c;
OATS Old, 4e; new, 35c.
BRAN Per ton. 814.
11 Y Prices quoted by Omaha Wholesale
Hay Dealers' association: Choice No. 1 up
land, $s; No. 1 medium. $7.60; No. 1 coarse,
$?. Rye straw, $6.50. These prices are for
hay of good color and quality. Demand
fair: receipts light.
OYSTERS Standards, per can. 30c; extra
selects, per can, 37c; New York counts, per
NEW CELFRY Kalamazoo, per doz., 30c;
Kearney, per doz., 3M50c.
POTATOKS-New. per bu 25i30c.
SWEET POTATOES Per lb., 2V4C.
GREEN ONIONS Per doa., according to
size of bunches, loft 20c.
TURNIPS Per bu., 30c.
BEETS Per basket, 40c.
GREEN CORN Per doa., Be.
CUCUMBERS Per bu.. 25c.
RADISHES Per doz., 10c.
WAX BEANS Home grown, per market
basket, 25c; string beans, per market basket,
CABBAGE California or home grown,
ONIONS New home grown, In sacks, per
TOMATOES Per market basket, 4560c.
NAVY BEANS Per bu., $2.10.
PEACHES California Late Crawfords, 85
4j 90c; Colorado, 9oc.
PLUMS California, per 4-basket crate,
fancy, $1.25: California egg, per bc-x, $1.10;
California green Gage, $1.10- home grown,
per 8-U). basket, lblSc; Tragedy, $1.10;
peach, $1 , P. D., 31.
PRUNES Per box, $1; Hungsrlaa, $1.10.
PEAKS California, per box, $1.75; Clapp's
Favorite, Colorado, $1.65; Utah canning
APPLES Summer varieties, per bbl.. $2.30.
CRABAPPLES Per bbl., $5.
CANTALOUPE Genuine R. F., pr crate,
WATERMELONS Crated, l&frinc.
GRAPES Home grown, per 8-lb. basket.
25c; Tokay's, per crate, $1.75.
BANANAS -Per bunch, according: to size,
LEMONS California Llmoneira. $4.00
4.25: Messlnns, $4.60(16.00.
ORANGES Valencies, $4.766.O0; Mediter
ranean Sweets, $4.004.25.
PINEAPPLES-Per crate. $4.23(84.60.
HONEY New Utah, per 24-fraaie case,
CIDER New York. $3.75.
HIDES No. 1 green. 7c; No. 2 green, 6c;
No. 1 waited, 8c; .No. 2 salted, 7c; No. 1
veal calf, 8 to I?1 lbs., Stye; No. 2 veal calf,
12 to 15 lbs, 6c; dry hides, 812c; sheep
celts, 7oc; horse hides, $l.&uft2.50.
POPCORN Per lb., 6c; shelled, o. '
NUTS Walnuts, No. 1 soft shell, per lb.,
12c; hard shell, per lb., HV4c; No. 2 soft
shell, 10c; No. 2 hard shell, Sc; Brp.zlls, per
lb., 14c; filberts, per lb., 12t almonds, soft
shell, 16c; hard shell, 16c; pecana, large,
per lb., 12c; small, 10c; cocoanuta, per doz.,
OLD METALS A. B. Alpern quotes the
following-prices: Iron, country mixed, per
ton, $11; iron, stove plate, per ton, $s; cop
per, per lb.; 8Hc; brass, heavy, per lb., 8Vo;
brass, llgnt, per lb., 5Hc; lead, per ID., fc;
zinc, per lb., 2c; rubber, per lb., Svc.
Xervona Abont Wall Street.
BERLIN, Sept. 7. The bourse last week
lacked uniform tendency. The rather rapid
advance of coal and iron shares of the
previous week, In spite of the unpleasant
reminders that the Industrial situation had
not yet Improved was seen to have been
unwarranted. Consequently the tendency
of this department was to take profits and
this waa especially true Friday aa a re
sult of the weak New York market of
Thursday. But coal shares recovered
Saturday upon the announcement that the
coke restriction for the month of August
had been only 23 per cent, as against 28
per cent for July. Domestic rails scored
further slight gains ' during the week.
Sharea of the North German Lloyd and
Hamburg-American lines were fractionally
lower, but succeeded moderately yester
day. Domestic governments weakened un
til - yesterday, when there was a strong
recovery. Among foreign rentes the chief
Interest centered In Turkish. This was a
result of M. Rouvler's unification acheme,
which la Interpreted here as favorable to
the bondholders. Spanish 4s were strong
and some Austrian and Swiss railroad
shares were quite active. Canadian Pa
cifies had a strong market, but owing to
the tightness of money on Wall street,
which, however, has not affected the ease
of money here, the feeling regarding the
American situation Is still nervous. An
advance In the price of cotton caused Ger
man spinners to raise the price of yarn
and weavers are placing heavy orders far
Into 1U03 and are expecting higher prices
Why Consols Are Depreciating.
IONDON, Sept. 7. The payment of an
other 30 per cent, consol installment, last
week, again caused rather, heavy borrow
ing, but the supply of money was better
and a considerable portion of the market's
Indebtedness to the bank was paid off.
Discount and short credits were easier
and the rate on alx months' drafts re
mains unchanged. Stocks continue to be
inactive and uninteresting and last week
the exchange was poorly attended The
only cheerfulness apparent was in Ameri
cana and a few continental shares and
even the activity of these securities Is al
leged to be artificial. British rails are in
the doldrums, largely aa a result of the
publication of certain articles contrasting
the financing and earnings of British roads
with those of American railroads. Consols
are falling on expectation of a further
large government loan which is likely to
compete with consols as an attractive in
vestment. With the exception of Kaffirs,
mines were inanimate lant week. Kaffirs
are growing firmer and advancing.
Cloth Market Disturbed.
MANCHESTER. Sept. 7 The cloth mar
ket laBt week was disturbed by fluctua
tions In the price of cotton and an unsatis
factory bureau report, the correctness of
which is gravely doubted by many. The
general position was lapsing to much of
what It was before it wss published. It
is considered probable, however, that those
who are anticipating a record crop and a
great fall in values will be disappointed.
Some business In India was done and buy
ers frequently placed their orders at higher
figures. Thers was a limited inquiry for
special China standard, a well as miscel
laneous and South American buying. Yarns
Improved upon Inquiry, although latterly
they have been adversely affected by the
fluctuations In cotton. Consumers gen
erally are Inclined to await increasing
Finance of Spala,
MADRID. 6ept. 7 The report of the
Bank of Spain for the week ended yester
day show the following: Gold in hand,
Increase, lssoio pesetas: silver In hand,
decrease. 5.377,000 pesetas: note In circula
tion. Increase. 1.142,ou0 pesetas. Gold waa
J quoted at 3a. 32.
0MAII1 LIVE STOCK MARKET
Both Ftt Cattla aid Fiea1;- Show tn
Advance for tha Wssk.
HOGS HAVE ALSO BEEN IMPROVING
Owing to Liberal Receipts ot Sheep
and Lambs Prices Are front Tea
to a PJIg Quarter Lower
Feeder Also Easier.
SOUTH OMAHA. Sept. .
Official Thursday ..
Official Saturday ..
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
.r. b.940 1,570 10,6i
.. 4. 044
Total thia week 25,317 19.066 65,:l2
Week ending August 30..3o,450 lo.Tii 65.N63
Week ending August 23.. 27.3i6 8.917 60.057
Week ending Auaust 16. .19,175 220.127.116.11 6--.1JM
Week ending August t...lMt5 3. 37s 81.417
Same week last year....l5,a4 24,678 ).712
RECEIPTS FOR THE Y EAR TO DATE.
The following table shows the receipts of
cattle, hugs and sheep ac fcouth Omaha
for the year to date and comparisons with
. ' 1902. 1901. Inc.
Cattle 641..M7 4M.199 6.618
Hons ri6M.o'.6 1.666.i4: 27, M I
Hlluep 789,379 7j6,7bl aj..Siw
The following table snows the average
price of hogs sold on tne South Oman
market the last several days, with com
parisons with former years:
Date. UU2. 1901.l0O.lo99.il6.18S7.lBVtf.
August 18 1
Auguat 24 1
August 27 1
7 04 I
7 a i
I il I M
I Ml I few
I Mi 2 74
3 til 2 83
I I 33
3 711 3 14
3 86 2 92
I 73, I SS
3 70 I 79
I 78, 2 So
I 1 97
S 79 3 86
3 811 1 79
3 91 i 2 76
4 02 1 2 76
3 971 2 so
3 99 2 81
3 99 2 77
4 07 1 2 81
4 S.J 4 43i
4 I7j 4 44
t 5 4 i
5 Wi 4 Ml
4 061 4 47
3 06 1
I 4 601
6 91 1
6 91 1
6 02 1 4 42
t 01, 4 42
4 9 4 41 1
6 02 1 4 42 1
6 06l 4 4o
6 7 I 4 3
5 06 4 19
5 OS 4 22
6 06( 4 23 1
1 Ul I M
I 4 04
The official number of cars of stock
brought in today by each road was:
Road. . Cattle. Hogs. Sh'p. H'ses
c, Al. & St. P. Ky...
Missouri Pacific Ry..
Union Pacific system.
C. & N. W. Ry
V., E. & M. V. R. R..
C. St. P., M. A O. Ry.
B. M. R. Ry
C. B. & Q. Ry
K. C. A St. J. Ry....
C, R, 1. P., east
2 6 23 1
14 40 23 2
The disposition of the day's receipt was
as follows, each buyer purchasing the num
ber or head, indicated:
Omaha Packing Co....
Cattle. Hogs. Sh'p.
Swift and Company 21
Cudahy Packing Co
Armour & Co
Omaha P. Co., K. C 63
Squires & Co
Other buyers 21 80
Totals 106 2,883
YESTERDA F'S SHIPMENTS.
The following list shows the number of
cars of feeders shipped to the country yes
terday and their destination:
Cattle . Care.
Kemp & Peppton, Halgler, Neb. B. & M. 2
William Lewis, Mascott, Neb. B. A M... 2
O. M. Patton, Central City, Neb. B. & M. 1
George Rapp, Seward, Neb. B. & M 1
Moore aV Harrison, Salem, Neb. B. & M.. 2
McLaughlin Bros., Ong, Neb. B. & AI.... 2
Clark, Brown, Cozad, Neb. U. P 1
Ware Costln Cattle Co., Ogalalla, Neb.
U. P 1
Hollbrick & Cline. Wayne, Neb. M. & O. 2
Johnson Bros., Wakefield, Neb. M. & O.. 2
C. K. Cull, Oakland, Neb. M. & 0 1
W. W. Wilson. Blair, Neb. M. & 0 1
F. P Van Winkle. York, Neb. F. E 1
P. J. Cline, Snyder, Neb. F. E 1
Frits Under, Arlington. Neb. F. E 1
J. B. Burgess, Kennard, Neb. F. E 1
Joseph Prohaska, Charleston, Neb. F, E. 1
Ciogerly Bros., Colo, la. N. W S
H. Hutchinson, State Center, la. N. W.. 8
Red Oak Nat. Bk., Red Oak, la. Q 2
B. Wray & Son, Creston, la. Q 1
Wlnchel, Hawkins & Co., Indianapolis,
Ind. y 1
R. A. Oood, Lacona, la. Q 1
J. E. Orth. EetthsburtT. Ill Q 2
John Crawford, Stockport, la. Q 1
H. E. Wood, Anderson, la. Q 2
Cain Huston, Rushvllle, 111. Q 2
Chas. Domluisse, Panama, la. Mil 1
James Delanty, Neola, la. Mil 1
Caton Bros., Dedham, la. Mil 6
T. S. Fenton, Neola, la. Mil 2
A. Edleman, Olln, la. Mil 3
J. M. Moxley, Carson, la. R. 1 1
Geo. W. Adams, Walnut, la, R. 1 1
Blanchard & G., Dexter, la, R. 1 6
E. A. Fleming, Dexter, la. R. 1 1
Simpson A McC, Marne, la. R. 1 1
E. Baumkemper, Council Bluffs, la. R. I. 2
A. T. Rains, Council Bluffs, la. R. 1 1
Wm. Treane, Council Bluffs, la. R. 1 2
Thos. Plumer, Council Bluffs, la. R. I.... 2
J. A. Snyder, Hamburg, la. K. C 2
8. F. Campbell, Craig, Mo. K. C 1
Q. P. Mathe-vs, Craig, Mo. K. C 1
A. Warrel, Zendale. Kan. R. 1 2
Kerr Bros., Birmingham, la. Q 1
CATTLE There were not enough cattle
here today to make a market, and very
little business waa transacted. For the
week lecelpts show a good Increase over
the corresponding week of lsst year, but as
compared with Taat week there la a alight
falling off. The demand on the part of
both packera and feeder buyers has been
of liberal proportion, and as a result the
tendency of values has been upward.
The supply of cornfed steers has been
very light all the week, but the demand
has been liberal and the prices paid, if any
thing, are a little stronger than those in
force last week. It la the good cattle
though, that packers want, and not the
wartned-ups, for they prefer westerns to
that class of stuff. Good cattle, though,
have met with ready sale at strong prices
all the week.
The cow market was not as heavily sup
plied this week as anticipated, and for that
reason trading was quite active and prices
ruled a little higher. The greatest advance
Is on the cutters and those a little better
than cutters. In other words, the kinds
that sold a week ago around 32 90 to $3.15.
These kinds are fully 10til5c higher and
some sales looked as much aa 25c higher
for the week. Canners have not shown
much change, and while there haa been
an active demand for tha choice grades
values have shown but little change,
though the market may be quoted strong.
There haa been quite a scarcity of veal
calves ana prices have ruled a little higher.
Bulla and stags of desirable quality have
also commanded strong prices. The do
mand was good from both packers and
feeder buyers. .
Thia has been an active week In the
stoclcer and feeder division.. Very few
strictly native feeders have been offered
and the most of those that did come for
ward were of rather common quality. Any
thing good, though, sold at strong prices
all the week. The western range Blockers
and feeders attracted the most attention.
Aa compared with last week the heavy
western feeders are strong, but still prices
are very little higher. Horned cattla, In
particular, are only about steady, but the
choice dehorned steers showing flesh,
weight and quality are possibly a little
higher. The cattle that have shown the
most improvement are the yearlings, and
also the 2-year-olds that weigh from 7" 0
to 850 pounds. Thoae kinds, if dehorned and
of good quality, are safely l&&26c higher
for the week. Common cattle of all weights
have been neglected and are no more than
steady. The discrimination against horned
rattle still continues, and the dehorned
cattle of the same quality sell from 2&e to 50c
per hundred higher.
Western beef steirs were rather scarce
this week, as feeder buyers took so many
of the heavy cattle. On Monday and Tues
day values were a jttle lower, but th loss
haa been more than regained slnre thst
time, and the week is closing with sn ad
vance of loiifloe. Range cows are also
strong for the wecK, and particularly la
that true of th medium class, which are
all the way from 10c to 2e higher. Canners
and choice cows nr slao strung. Repre
19 cows 1002 3 no 1 calf 320 4 25
2 cows.".. 770 2 60 1 calf 330 S 25
6 feeders.. 1014 4 25
HOGS Another very light run of hog to
day caused prices to advance. The market
opened generally a nickel higher and as
packer were all quite anxious for supplies
trading was fairly active and every thin
was disposed of In good season. Some of
the rommon grades were perhup not nolle
m -nickel higher than yester.l.i . as buyers
did not rare much whether they ot "that
kind or not. The bulk of the s.iles went
from 17 Ki to $7 5" and as blah ss 7 6.U w.is
The receipts all the week have r-crn ex
tremely light, as will be seen from tl o
tsbln above. In fact the supply for tin
week Is not only the smallest of the year
to date, but for several years. As a result
the tendency of prices has been jpaard
and the total advance for the week amounts
to shout 2c. Representative sales:
No. At. Sh. rr. No. At. Sh. Pr
i.'l l.'li 7 40 6j 1 4q 1 4
10 J" o 7 40 ST...;... H4 0 7 4i
41 IM l-0 7 40 hi 7 110 7 4S
11 2M IB l 70 CH ICO 7 4.1
M 174 tO 7 40 M :-4 ... 7 4.
to !TI ... 7 40 71 141 ... 7 4.
U M 40 7 40 M ist ... 7 Cf.
M t49 ... 7 40 7 r:,J lo 7 4
44 Ml ... t 40 7 2.15 40 T 4S
144 tO 7 40 l 570 ... 7 4b
SO tto ... 7 4SH 41 247 IJ.l 7 4i
71. 270 0 J 42' 04 27t IX) 1 4.S
ti 128 10 7 2., 7a 2til ... 7 t.
40 26 80 7 42V 41 J. 40 7 4i
277 K lit 71 2S0 10 IIS
274 ... 7 4 71 2M ... 7 4f
NO 40 7 4S 17 22.S ... 7 f-0
24J III IIS t 227 150 7 t.0
t 11 0 7 45 SV 22 to 7 no
as ts si til .:: 40 7 no
2 22S to T 46 ( 2S 10 7 M
7 240 II IV II I'll ... 7 :
H 212 ... 7 4f.
BHEKP There were several cars of s-heep
in the yards this morning, but they were,
simply slopped here for rest and were not
offered on the market. For the week re
ceipts have been fairly liberal, a good gain
having been made over the rorreapnnilng
week of last ywir. As compared with the
big run of last week there Is a decrease.
Owing to the liberal receipts at this point
as well as at otiiers the general tendenev
of prices was downward. Sheep. thoiiKli.
did not suffer as a general thing more than
lOtg-lar. though some of the common kinds
may have eased ofT a little more than that.
Trading was active on most days and tho
bulk of the decline came at the end of the
Lambs broke worse than sheep and as a
fcneral thing are right around 2oc lower,
t takes choice western lambs now to bring
35.no, though some natives have sold as
h'gh as ti.40. In extreme cases the com
moner grades of lambs are a little more
than 25c lower for the week, but, generally
six-aklng, the market Is only a quarter
The den, and for feeders has been fully
eounl to the supply all tho week and until
shout Friday the market held steady. Buy
era, though, took advantage of the break
on fat stuff to pound the market on feed
ers, but as compared with the close of last
week good stuff Is not more than a shade
Quotations fjr clipped stock: Oood to
choice yearlings, :t. VoJi 4.00: fair to good,
SJ.ftifeiS.TS; good to choice wethers. S'J.2rj-;j3.iU;
fair to good wethers, 33.00-l3.2.'i; choice
ewes, 3.oo'u.U5; fair to good ewes, $2 5ndii
2 90; good to choice iambs, S4.75$j6.00; fair
to good lambs, t4.5iYdH.76; feeder wethers.
$J.wu3.40; feeder yearlings, 33.24j3.6o; feeder
lambs, 33.755j45o; cull lambs, (..uiqiJ.Ou;
feeder ewes. 1.2nir2.50; stock ewes, 2 5i(
3.2a. Rtipresen'atlve sales:
90 Wyoming wethers ai 3 25
CHICAGO LIVE" STOCK MARKET.
Cattle, Sheep and Lambs Are All
Steady Hog- Market Higher.
CHICAGO, Sept. 6. CATTLE Receipts,
800 head; steady; good to prime steers,
nominal, I7.764i!(.75; poor to medium, 4.2f)'(ti
7.26; Blockers and feeders, $2.5oru5.25; cows,
Il.60fa6.50; heifers $2.5oi6.00; canners, $1.501(
2.60; bulls, 2.50y5.)0; calves. ..75fa7.25;
Texas fed steers, 33.00ig-4.5o: western steers,
HOGS Receipts, 6.000 head; estimated
Monday, 25.000; left over, 1,500; market 6tfl0o
higher; mixed and butchers, $7.3a'n 7.80; good
to choice heavy, S7.CK.fi 7.S5; rough heavy,
5.25'-n7.65; light, 7.35iT.M; bulk of sales,
87. 45g 7. 70.
SHEEP AND DAMBS Recelpta, 600 head;
market steady; good to choice wethers,
S3.5CViT3.75; fair to choice mixed, $2.aiV,3.50:
western sheep, 82.50fq3.60; native lambs. 83 50
47.76; western lambs, 84.0O'y5.25.
Cattle 2,537 3.01!
Hogs 8.SC8 3.870
Sheep 3,528 6,80
Kanaa City Live Stock Market.
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 6. CATTLE Re
ceipts, 250 head; unchanged; choice export
and dressed beef steers, 37.4ii8.00; fair lo
food, S3.6iKfr7.35, stockers and feeders, S.Oo'ii)
95; western fed steers, S4.0ti'(5.6n; Texas
and Indian uteers, 32.65(04 10; Texas cows,
32.Oo4i2.75; native cows, 81.2.V&4.50; native
heifers, S2.60ifi4.50; canners, f l.uo2.25; hulls,
82.3oai-3.50; calves, S2.6o'a6.50; receipts for the
week: Cattle, 66,700 head; calves, 8,300 head.
HOGS Receipts, 2,000 head; market
strong to 10c higher; top, 87.
sales. S7.tWr7.fl6: heavy. S7.5.Vfj7. ,5: mixed
packers, 87.45(57.65; lights, 87.l51i7.6o; york
ers, S7.5fifi7.60; pigs. S68oj7.35. Receipts for
the week, 22.40 head.
SHEEP .ND LAMBS Receipts, none;
market nominal to steady; native lambs,
83.25tfi5.60; western lambs, $3.0rji 3. 25 ; native
wethers. S3.4Ofn4.0O; western wethers, fl.&nv
3.95; fed ewes. S3.2i"l;4.25; Texas clipped
rearllngs, 83.0iii3.85; Texas clipped sheop,
2.90(ofl.25; stockers and feeders, 32.303.00.
Receipts for the week, 35,000 head.
St. Loula l.tve Sroek Market.
ST. LOUI8, Sept. 6 CATTLE Receipts,
300 head, including 100 Texans; market weak
and lower: native shipping and export
steers. 85.00fJ41. 80, with some fancy worth
87.50. but none on sale; dressed beef and
butcher .steers, 84.15fri7.75; steers under l.floO
lbs., S3.15f.00; stockers and feeders, 83.15
ig 4.50; cows and heifers, 82.255.60; canners,
8175&2.76; bulls, S2.35!(4.00; calves. 84.00ii7.40;
Texas and Indian steers, S2.75!?J6.00; cows
and heifers, S2.6ofa3.75.
HOGS Receipts, 1,000 head; steady; pigs
and lights, J7.pva7.50; packers, Si-50:S7.66;
butchers. 87 6ti'7.90.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, inn head;
market steady; native muttons, 83.oofi3.66;
lambs, S4.0nffi5.6O; culls and bucks Si.OO'y.l.OO;
stockers, S1.6O&3.40; Texana, 83.10g4.00.
New York Live Stock Market.
NEW YORK, Sepl. 8. BEEVES Re
relpts, 240 head; no sales reported; dressed
beef, steady; city dressed native sides, ex
treme range, 7Vi(fil2i4c. Cables last re
ceived quoted American steers at 12',4413tye,
dressed weight; refrigerator beef at -2o
rer lb.; exporta today, partly estimated,
097 head beeves, 7.800 quarters of beef.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 1,73
head; 6V4 cars on sale; both sheep and
lambs stronger; sheep sold at 82.7rify6.50 per
100 lbs., a few at 83.75; lambs, So.omi5.75:
dressed mutton, ofjJc; dressed la ml,
St. Joseph Live Stork Market.
SOUTH ST. JOSEPH, Sept. s.-CATTLE-Recelpta,
752 head: ateady: natives, 84 25
8.26; cows and heifers. 81 .6W6 00: veals, 82.73
6.25: bulls and stags, 82.506.25; stockers
and feeders. 82.755 26
HOGS Receipts, 2.091 head; steady; light
and light mixed, 87.47Sfi7 66: medium and
heavy, 7.5o&7.7S; pigs, S3.75fj77.0O; bulk of
sales. 87.5041 7.SO.
SHEEP AND- LAMR8 No receipts; na
tive lambs, 84. 761 5 25: westerns, St.fiotfM 85;
western yearlings. 83 35f3.ic5; western weth
ers, fc.25'83.60; western ewes, 32.75'g3.0O.
Stork In Slant.
The following table shows the receipts of
cattle, hogs and sheep at tho five principal
markets for September :
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
St. Joseph.. ..
In all DI8EA8E8
of MEN. .
cured by th QUICK
EST, aafeat method
that haa yet been dla-
Soon every sign and symptom dlsapptars
completely and forever. No "BREAKINcJ
OUT" of the dlseaa oa the skin or fac.
A cure that la guaranteed lo be permanent
BLOOD DISEASES - 30 60
IflDIPnPCI C cured In t DATS with
lAriluUuCLC out cutting, pain; no
detention from work: pcraanent cure guar
anletd or Mi 'NET KKKl SUtCD.
WEAK MEM from Excesaes or Victims
to Nervous Debility or Exhaustion, Wast
ing Weakness with Early Decay in Young
and Middle Agad, lack of vim, vigor auu
strangtb, with organs Impaired and wak.
ITHItTlHE cured with a Daw Home
Treatment. No pain, no detention from
business. Kidney and Bladder Troubles.
Coaaaltallea Free. Treatment hy MalL
CHAKOlSa LOW. lt I. 14th at.
Dr. Saarle. & Searles, Omaha, Neb.
EASY MONEY I ! lSSSttSZV
f 10 makaa 10O b cur aura aaS aula aracam ! twt
tntaacmanc. tnllrol saw tla Wnia lac It
aulck. THK tJOioLAa l'ALV.) , Tut Caal
feauar. lit CUik tUMC CUlcrt.
250 2 0o0
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