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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1903)
TITE OMAHA DAILY HEE: MONDAY, JANUARY .2, 1003.
MINING IN THE BLACK HILLS
Activity ii Rportml from the Iron Moun
MUCH RICH ORE IN A NEW SPOT
White Monti Mlnlnsr Com puny Or
Ises and Will Mart Work
Onre on Home Valuable
C laims Sear taster.
CVSTEIt CITY. 8. D.. Jan. 25. 8poclal.)
8im Srntt earn In from Iron mountain
district this week, where he has been d
reloplng a group of claims, and report
that there has been a great deal of activity
In that llrlit since the first of the year,
and that some good prospects arc- being de
veloped. The district I a comparatively
Dew one, but the work whlrh has been
don shows that the ore will average In
richness as high as most of the ere of "the
southern hills. The ore Is free milling and
ta found In large vertical veins, which are
easily worked. It averages about $8 a ton
and cyanides easily.
The White Cloud Mining company was
organized In Custer City last week for the
purpose of working some valuable claims
pear this city. The company has a goo.:
proposition. Rome development has been
done on the property, but the company
proposes to begin work In a systematic
manner as sood as the weather will permit
to put the ground In shape to take out ore.
The officers of tho company are: A. Wil
cox, president; J. E. Pllcher, secretary; T.
W. Delicate, treasurer; John A. Collins,
general superintendent and general man
ager. The property Is located In one of the
richest districts In the southern hills, and
aa Its management Is In the hands of prac
tical men Its chances of becoming a pro
ducer are very good.
Make a Rich trlke.
While the assessment work was being
done on the Grand Junction and Hartford
group of mines, seven mllee west of this
city, a strike of unusually rich ore has been
made. The ore Is a sulphide and carries
ery high values, but the rich streak in the
vein is not a large one, although the sur
rounding ore carrlea values much higher
than the average. The ore Is rebellious,
the treatment has never been satisfactory,
and although a great deal haa been treated
from the Hartford and the Grand Junction
nothing like the value contained In the ore
being saved. Experiments will be made
rlth the ore until a system of treatment
has been perfected, and then It Is probable
omothlng will be done toward building a
plant on the property. The Grand Junction
rein la a very large one, being over 100
feet In width, and of this about sixty feet
carries good commercial values. The mine
la one of the oldect In the southern bills,
but, as stated, the ore Is so refractory that
It la difficult to find a process by which It
can be treated economically.
KEYSTONE, S. D., Jan. 24. (Special.)
The Holy Terror company has within the
paat two weeks doubled the working force
In the mine, and the prospects of the com
pany being again placed upop a dividend
paying basis were never better. The drift
which has been etarted on the 1.100-foot
level, and which has opened up the Key
atone vein at that depth, seems to have
been one of the best investments the com
pany has made. It was an expenaive piece
of work, but the results are proving that
the expense waa warranted. The drift has
crosscut the Keystone vein, and It Is aald
that the ore at that depth la rich, and that
the body of It, which shows at the surface
to be twenty-five feet wide, la Just aa large
co that level. Another drift has been
started from the crosscut and has been run
for 125 feet along the course of the vein,
and the values In the ore keep up. 'This
will give the company at least 1,100 feet of
an ore reserve, which It will begin to draw
upon at once, and which should give hand
tome returns for treatment. v.
Hidden Treasure Boyi a Mill.
HILL CITY, S. D., Jan. 25. (Special.)
The owners of the Hidden Treasure mine,
on Palmer gulch, have purchased the old
ten-stamp mill which years ago had been
used for custom work on Jenney's gulch and
will move It over to the mine and set It up.
The mill Is a good one and, aa the ore
which la now being taken from the Hid
den Treasure Is very rich, even If there
should be a little loss. It will pay well to
treat In the mill. Concentrators, however,
may be added to the equipment of the mill
and the concentrates, which will be very
rich, saved for shipment.
The cyanide plant of the Black Hills
Central Copper company, which It Is erect
ing on the Palmer group of claim near
the Gillette ranch, la nearly completed and
should be in operation this week. Steam
was raised In the plant last Thursday and
the rolls will be started In a few days.
The plant Is a small one, 4iavlng been built
more for experimenting on a large scale
than for anything elae, but should the
tests which will be made on the ore from
the Palmer group -prove satisfactory, the
preaent plant will be continued In opera
tion and large additions made to It. The
ore la said to cyanide freely and to carry
values ranging from $6 to $25 a ton.
abeam Has Good Water Supply.
The machinery for a ten-stamp mill Is
on the ground at the Sunbeam mine and Is
being put together. There Is plenty oC
good ore in the Sunbeam, some of It fabu
lously rich, but a great drawback, and one
which has heretofore prevented the erec
tion of a mill upon the property has been
a lack of water, but the Indications are
that thla deficiency will soon be remedied,
tor the volume of water which Is at present
coming Into the mine is large enough to
furnish a supply to keep at least five
stamps running. Every bu ki t of ere which
Is taken from the shaft shows free-gold
The, shaft of the Fraternity Gold Mining
company Is now down ninety fi-ei and will
be continued to the 100-fjot level, when
station will be established and a drift
started to Intersect tre main ledge crop
ping out on the surface. Some very good
prospects sre gotten from the ore taken
from the -lodge In the surface workings
but It Is believed' the ore will be found
richer when the main ledge is struck In the
Flataader Strike Rich One-.
DEADWOOD, S. IX, Jan. 25. (Special.)
The Kinlander strike ou Elk creek, about
three-quarters of a mile west from the
Clover Leaf, Is still attracting considerable
attention. This Is the ground concerning
which the ghost story, published In the
dispatches to some of the eastern papers
waa told, In which It was related that the
discoverer died of Joy when the richness
of the mine was disclosed to him. The
present work, which, by the way, is being
done by IB fellow who died, consists ol
shaft about twenty-flve feet deep, going
down on whAt Is believed to be the ledge
by many, but by others to be a big over
sow from ILe vein proper, and which will
soon be run through by the shaft. How
ever this may be, the ore Is certainly rich
and as the whole claim at this point Is
covered by It, even though It be nothing
but sn overflow, there is a whole lot of It
- and all of It prospects. The ore la
. milky-white quarts, very porous, carrying
carbonate of Iron and assays from tit to
. $11) a ton, st least these are the extreme
ranges ot the stays made from the or.
I The or at the present depth holds It
valutas, and sample takea Irom lb hot
torn of the sbsft show no difference from
that taken a few feet below the surface
The gold in the rock Is very fine snd
cannot be seen with the naked eye, but
when a glass is put on a piece of the rock
It fairly glitters with gold. It looks like a
stood proposition, snd even should the work
not be on the ledge, there Is enough ore
on the surface of the ground, which Is
covered for several hundred feet arounl
the shaft with big masses snd boulders ot
float, to make the owners wealthy.
Ore is being shipped to one of the Dead
wood cyanide plants from the Nevada
mine on Strawberry gulch. This property
Is one of the mines of the I'nlon Hill
company, and Is now being worked under
lenee by Dart Harris, who has made ship
mcits of several carloads of the ore from
the old dump, and from which he has re
ceived good returns. He Is at present
running a tunnel to tap the shoot at a
deeper level than the old workings on It
and will have to go In about seventy-five
feet before the shoot Is struck. This will
give him a chance to handle the ore with
out the necessity of putting In a hoist.
In the meantime he will continue ship
n its from the old dump, and with them
p the expenses of the dead work. It Is a
porphyry ore, and, like all the ore taken
from this vlcrnity, pays well, Its values
ranging from $12 to $36 a ton. It ad
joins thi- Gilt Edge mine on the north, and,
like that mine, has produced some very
rich ore, ore going as high as $r00 a ton
having In the early days of Its working
been shipped from It.
Xenr Cyanide Plant at Plums,
The sixty-ton cyanide plant, built by Hall
A McConnell, Just south of the city limits
of Deadwood, near Pluma. has been finished
slid Is ready for work. The plant was orig
inally constructed for the purpose of
treating the tailings from the Hnmestake
mills at Leud, which were cai'ght and Im
pounded on Whltewood creek, about two
miles' below the mills, and allowed to settle
on tho flat bottom of the creek "at that
point, being protected by crib work and
bulkheads. About 130,000 tons of these
tailings were collected In this manner be
fore the Homestake company had com
pleted Its 1,200-ton tailings plant on Gold
Run creek, and through which all of tho
tailings from its mills at Lead now passes.
These tailings so collected carry small
values In gold, not to exceed $2 a ton, hut
as the cost of treating them Is almost
next to nothing a good profit can be made
by the gentlemen now owning the tailings
and the plant. The practicability of this
scheme was first demonstrrted by an
Omaha man, C. B. Stubbs, who at this
point put in a small dam and collected a
couple of hundred of tona of these tailings
and proved the possibilities of the scheme
by the erection of a small system of leach
ing tanks for the treatment of the tail
ings which he collected. He . made better
than wages while he continued his little
plant In operation, and then sold out to a
man named John Bylow,' who In turn sol.l
to the preaent owners. Before erecting
the present plant Messrs. Hall ft McConnell
made a number of practical tests and satis
fied themselves that there waa money In
the scheme. The new plsnt has been
equipped with rolls and will do custom
work on ores Bent to It, although It was
originally Intended to treat nothing but the
The Titanic Mining company. In Carbon
ate district. Is about to resume operations
on Its ground. The company owns about
1,000 acres of land In the district. It ha
ordered sn air compressor plant and now
pumps, and will continue sinking in its
present shaft, which is now down 225 feet.
This shaft will be sent to quartzlte, whlfh
it Is expected will be reached within the
next fifty feet, and then drifting along that
formation will be begun. The Titanic
ground is In a good location and has been
considered by mining men to be on of the
best propositions In the district. Its offi
cers and principal stockholders are all
South Dakota men, who have already ex
pended a great deal of money 1n the de
velopment of the ground.
A colored man, who worked for a whit
man who believed in faith cure. Christian
Science, or whatever it Is called, was an
hour or so late reporting to work one morn
ing, reports Llpplncott's Magailne. His
employer, upon Inquiry, wss told that he
was detained at home on acount of the ill
ness of his brother. The Christian Scien
tist ridiculed the idea of his brother's 111
ness and said:
Henry, your brother Is not sick. He just
thinks he is sick. If he will just use his
mind, exercise his will power, decide that
he Is not going to be sick, and will have
faith in God, he will get right up, and you
won't have to us any medicine."
This was all new and strange doctrine to
Henry, but he did not think It wise to get
Into any kind of argument with his boss,
so be scratched his bead and said netti
The third day after the conversation
Henry remained away from work the en
tire day. When he reported for work next
morning his employer said:
Well, Henry, how is your brother today?
Dors he still think he Is sick?"
The colored msn replied: "No, sir; we
burled him yesterday. I reckon by this time
he thinks he's dead."
Shadow Pictures on the Wall. ,
Peter Newell, the artist, was camping
out in Colorado at one time, living in a
tent. News came of a nocturnal murder
n the neighborhood and considerable un
easiness was manifeated by some members
of the family. Mr. Newell thereupon cut
out some silhouettes representing men of
the roughest western type, all with pistols
In their belts and In the attitude of men
Intensely' interested in a game of poker.
These silhouettes Mr. Newell fastened to
the inner canvss of the tent. At night the
family, stepping outside into the darkness
to view the result, were entranced with Its
success. The shadows throwu from the
silhouettes in the lighted interior indi
cated a tent filled with poker playing, pis
tol-shooting desperadoes. Thenceforth the
Newell family slept In pastoral peace.
Won the Old Man.
"Sir," he aald to her father, "this Is a
practical world. The spirit of commercial
ism cannot be throttled by the tender
bonds of sentiment. Perhaps you have
'I can't aa'y I have," replied the stern
parent, "but 'bat needn t detain you.
'Of course not," ssid the youth with sn
affable smile. "What I was about to say
Is that while I am Hitting up courting
your daughter I feel that It would b no
more than fair to offer to pay for the gas
I sssist in consuming."
"Good." said the old man. "And how
about the coal? Do you expect -me to
throw that in?"
"Certainly not," cried the youth. "I'll
gladly throw in the coal. Bless you, 1
worked my wsy through college tending a
And the old man smiled approvingly.'
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Is there a Carnegie library
town?" asked the stranger.
"Ko," replied the clttxeo.
Get 'Ens Mixed.
"A nota from the widow." The editor'
On his bosom despalrtnaly sank.
"Can't pay It can't pay it!" he absently
"I v another one due at the bank!"
I STOCK MARKET HESITATES
Bsst lock i Off of Market and Those Avail
able Not l.i favor.
TRADE IS LIKELY TO CONTINUE GOOD
General Conditions Improving and
Panama (mini Payment ot
Likely to Iterative Bus
NEW YORK, Jan. 25 (Special .) Honrv
Clews, in his weekly Wall street letter,
Now fiat the rise following easier condi
tions in the money market hHs h id Its
swing the stock market shnwa undisguised
hesitation. To put prices mnsi.lcu iu!y
higher some new stimulant Is nccessarv,
and it l plainly not Just now In yluh'r
Uood Ktocks Bt present prices lire too high
to attract large new Invtstnrs. though held
with such firmness by present owners as
to excluiie nil Ideas ot forcing tnem down.
The best stocks are sustained not ni'relv
by present prosperity nssurlng existing
tltvldt ml rates, hut also by uie merger
plans of vast extent which move slowlv
but are eventually expected to add to the
stability and vaiue of many of the big
The prospect of higher dividends on
high-class railroad securities nre exceed
ingly remote. Many of these are already
paying better dividends than live years
ago, but any further Increases Just now
are out of the question In view of the
Increased cost of operating and the vast
sums which will be required for expendi
tures to keep these companies in line with
modern requirements. Thus it happens that
a large proportion of the stocks, formerly
regarded ns among the most substantial
for speculative purposes, are belnK steadily
withdrawn from the market and shut up
In strong boxes, there to stay, probably,
until some big deal brings them to life
again or a crisis happens which forces
realizing on the best material. There re
main consequently two other classes of
securities to which stock market activity
must be confined, those of roads which.
with growth of the country, have risen Into
strength and prominence, and the indus
trials which are still to be considered an
uncertain and undesirable element in the
speculative situation. Neither of these,
however, offer any special attractions to
buyers Just now. Dividend prospects in
that quarter have been amply discounted,
and the indisposition nf Investors to buy
at the existing level deprives the market
of a very substantial and desirable element
Wall Street Not Optimistic.
It Is somewhat singular that with the
trade and Industry of the country still run
ning at the top rate of sped, the optimistic
spirit which such conditions usually induce
Is not to be discovered in Wall street.
There is a "universal belief that the country
Is In for another six months, at least, of
good business, and that If the harvest of
llitO proves anything like satisfactory it
doubtless will continue beyond that. Why
then the present undertone ot not exactly
distrust but cold pessimism in quarters
where we have been accustomed to hear
nothing but the gospel of optimism? Some
of the reasons are these:
1. Prosperity has been amply If not over
discounted. 2. Higher interest rates due to absorption
of money in new enterprises make stocks
3. Kxcesslve underwriting of new schemes
and consequent locking up of funds 1b dis
approved. 4. Corporation profits are declining, owing
to increased expenses.
6. I-arge masses of undigested securities
are held over tne market above buyers'
views; the big men having vast merger
plans In progress must wait for decision on
the Northern Securities case affecting the
status of holding corporations.
With such Influences at work a bull earn,
paign seems Impossible. How long present
inertia will last cannot be told. The mar
ket has lately hern breaking the record for
Inactivity. A bear party of strength might
infuse some life Into the market, but with
stocks and credit so highly concentrated
as at present there is little chance of seri
ous attack from that quarter.
- General Conditions Improve.
General conditions continue to Improve.
Bank reserves are rising and money rates
growing easier. Some pneaslness was
manifested over possible gold exports, as
we are still large borrower abroad, but
grain' Is going outward more freely, th-9
foreign money markets are In compara
tively, easy condition and there Is little
likelihood of Important gold shipments until
next spring. - Our contemplated lMo,00o,Oi0
purchase of the Panama canal will, of
course, compel heavy payments In Europe,
but In any event arrangements will cer
tainly be made seeking to derange the ex
change market as little as possible. It
seems equally certain that no radical anti
trust legislation will be attempted this
year, though this same congressional Inertia
also lessens the chances ot any legislative
relief on the currency problem. The only
disturbing element now In sight is the
Venesuelan question, which contains In
flammable possibilities, but the chances are
still very largely in favor of a ptaceahle
settlement. For the coming week an Ir
regular market may be anticipated, with
the drift towards somewhat lower level of
LONDON, Jan. 25. -While the general
tone of the stock market throughout last
week was firm, business was marked by
an absence of speculative activity. Kaffirs
did not respond to Colonial Secretary
Chamberlain's announcement at Johannes
burg on January 17 of the details for the
financing of the new South African colonies.
This announcement had been already dis
counted and the delay in the settlement of
the labor problem In South Africa Is creat
ing uncertainty. American securities were
without any striking feature, the move
ments were Irregular, probably owing to
the developments In the Venesuelan affairs,
which It is considered show a possibility of
fresh entanglements. Tae uoia reature ot
the week wasthe movement in West Aus
tralian mines, which, following a period of
depression, became active because of the
completion of arrangements for large con
solidations., Home railways were affected
by the disappointment felt at the dividend
announcements which did i.ot fulfill ex
pectations, though the amounts carried fur
ward exceeded those of last year. The week
closed with money rates easier and with
a good prospect of a reduction In the bank
rate next Thursday. Consols ros sharply
In the middle of the week on government
purchases, but the advance was not main
tained. HKKLIN, Jan. 25. Business on the bourse
last weak was quieter than during the
previous period. Operators regarded the
San Carlos Incident as likely to retard tho
settlement of the Venesuelan difficulty and
therefore unwise and uunecuasary. The In-'
fluence exercised on the stock market by
the bombardment was accordingly in the
direction of greater reserve In speculation.
American securities experienced an un
eventful week. Lanauians snowea mucu
lighter trading than previously, weakening
in sympathy with Wall street. Domestic
loans Improved upon the cheapening of
money. Most of the foreign government
securities closed Strom;. liink stocks.
especially Jlsconto tlesselcnult. advanced
because the banks are expecting increased
earnings irom me iorui uiiinii, v-iuivr-i miu.-.
and loan operations, i ne ,inuusiriiu mar
ket showed a selling tendency. Iron sliires
were lower notwithstanding an advance In
the nrlre of l.i iron in lrraine. the latest
American market leport having ufi unfavor
able effect on them. Loal snares dropped
i consequence ot the DreuK in tne com
weather ana ine siaientem uiui me emu
syndicate is trying to induce the companies
to volunturlly restrict tne oiupui. me gain
In Hamburg-American Steamship shares re
ported previously was partially lost mil
the North Oerman Lloyd securities lost 3
points upon the passing of the dividend
Money has grown Clietpt-r aim mine nuuiu,-
ant. The Herman banks. nave men doing
a heavy discounting business In I.onlon
during the last ween, maKing tjermany a
large debtor to that market. Hence ex
change on London has been rising sharply,
and the New York exchange h:is also ad
vanced. It Is now believed that the Keichs
bHiik will postpone any reduction in its
rates owing to the fear of gold exports,
un.l because of the near approach of new
Oerman and Prussian loans. Germany's
Pig Iron production in r.m- amounted to
S.4o2,6iO tons, against 7.7!67 In l!d. The
provisional estimate of Germany's foreign
trade put the Imports at l.O.onn.um marks,
an Increase of 5no,ooo marks. The exports
are calculated at 1.261.&",ou0 marks, an in
crease of 1.3.&oo.ou0 marks.
Dry lioada Market.
MANCHESTER. Jan. 25.-DRV GOODS
Business in the cloth market last week was
quieter, but closed firm. Transactions con
tinued steady Ihrouxh ihe week, though the
sales were considerably HBnaller. Hu't of
the sellers were difficult to d.-al with, owing
to their engagements. There vas a raw
general Inquiry ami some exporters report
lu and continuous ois-ra lions. The out
look from India Is encouraging and the
hellef prevails that there will be more bust
rioln: in this market lalrr on. China
apparently has sattslie.l her most pressing
rouulrements. but a fair number of orders
from usarsr marks is bav tou booked.
The demand from South America was In
different. Yarns were firm, the producers
hooding nut for full rates. AmerlcarT" dr.
I errti'ticn w i re In fair request. The busi
ness done was moderate and more satis
mcu ry luati lur some time.
OMAHA WHOI.tCJAI.IS MARKET.
Condition of Trade and Quotations on
staple and Fancy Prodnee.
KOUS-Fresh stock. lM;19c.
LIVE POl'LTRT Hens. old roost
ers. 44r'c: turkeys, 12S13o; ducks, Mic;
g"cs, 7f!r: spring chickens, per lb., RHti9c.
DKESfKI) I'tiL'LTKV Young chickens,
1'rllc; bins, lowile; turkeys. l.S4lk.-; ducks,
ll'n I : ; gi-ese, U'o lie.
iU'TTKH Pscklng stock, MtfrtflBc; choice
dairy, In tubs, HilTc; separator, 27di'2Kc.
oYSTKRS Standards, per can, 2Xo; extra
selects, per rtn, 35c; New York couns, per
can. 4c. bulk, extra selects, per gal., $1.76;
bulk, stand ird, per gal., JI.46.
KKK.SII FISH Trout, Mil1; herring, 6c;
pickerel, Re; pike, 9r; perch, 6c; buffalo,
dressed, 7c; suntlsh, 3c; bluetins, 1o; white
fish, c; salmon, ISc; haddock. He; codfish,
1LV; redsnapper, Imc; lobsters, boiled, per
In., 3oc: loUiters, green, per lb., 2)c: bull
heads. Pc; catfish, 14c; black bass, 'Juc;
halibut. He. .
HKAN Pfr tor., 113 60.
HAY Prices quoted by Omnha Whole
sale Dealers' association.' Choice No. 1 up
land, s; No. 1 medium, 17; No. 1 coarse,
$6.50. Hye straw, $6. These prices are
tor hay of good color and quality. Demand
fair, receipts light.
HYE No. 2. 45c.
NEW CELERY Kalamasoo, per dos., 5C;
California, per dox., 45'y",3c.
POTATOES Per bu., 4K(i4Bc.
SWEET POTATOE8 Iowa and Kansas,
TURNIPS Per bu., 40c; Canada rutaba
gas, per lb., 1'4C
HEETS-Per bu., 40c.
C UC L M H E RS Hot house, per dot., $1
PARSNIPS Per bu., 4c.
CA R ROTS Per bu., 4oc.
GREEN ONIONS Southern, per dox.
RADISHES Southern, per los. bunches,
WAX BEANS Per bu. box, $3; string
beans, per bu. box, $1.50.
CABBAGE Holland seed, per lb., lic.
ONIONS New home grown, In sacks, per
lb., lVsc; Spanish, pel crate, $1.75.
NAVY BEANS Per bu., $2.60.
TOMATOES New Florida, per 6-basket
CAULIFLOWER Csllfoniia. per crate,
PEAKS Fall varieties, per box, $2; Colo
rado, per box, $2.25.
APPLES Western, per bbl., $2.75; Jonathans-',
4 6; New York stock. $.1.2.r; Cali
fornia, Belltlowers, per bu. box, $1.50.
GRAPES Malagas, per keg, $6.(kk&7.00.
CRANBERRIES Wisconsin, per bbl.,
$10.50; Bell and Bugles, $11; per box, $3.50.
BANANAS Per bunch, according to slxe.
LEMONS California fancy. $3.75; choice,
OHANGES-Callfornla navels, fancy, $3.26;
choice, $3; Mediterranean sweets, $2.26.
DATES Persian, In 7t)-lb. boxes, per lb.,
6c; per case of 3t-lb. pkgs., $2.26.
FIGS California, per 10-lb. cartons, $1;
Turkish, per 35-lb. box, 14alSc.
HONEY New Utah. pr 24-frame case,
CIDER New York, $4.50; per H-bbi., $2.76.
8AUEHK HAl'T Wisconsin, per -bbl..
$2.25; per bbl., $3.75.
POPCOKN Per lb.. 2c; shelled, 4c.
HIDES No. 1 green, 6c; No. 2 green, 5c;
No. 1 salted, 7Hc; No. 2 salted, 6Vc; No. 1
veal calf, to 12V4 lbs., Hc: No. 2 veal
calf, 12 to 15 lbs., 6c; dry hides, 812c;
shtep pelts, 2o(Tf7bc; horse hides, $1.502.50.
NUTS Walnuts, No. 1 toft shell, per lb.,
15c; hard shell per lb., 14c; No. 2 soft shell,
per lb., 13c; No. 2 hard shell, per lb., 12c;
Brazils, per lb., 12c; filberts, per lb., 12c;
almonds, soft shell, per lb., 16c hafd shell,
per lb., 16c; pecans, large, per lb., 12V4c;
small, per lb.. 11c; cocoanuts, per dos., 6iic;
chestnuts, per lb., 10c; peanuts, per lb.,
6Vxc; roasted peanuts per lb., 7c; black
walnuts, per bu., $1; hickory nuts, per bu.,
$1.50; cocoanuts, per loo, $4.
OLD METALS, ETC.-A. B. Alplm
qjotes the following prices: Iron, country,
mixed, per ton, $11; iron, stove plate, per
t6n, $8; copper, per lb., Hc; brass, heavv,
per lb., SVkc; brass, light, per lb., 54c; lead,
per lb.. 8c; sine, per lb., 2Vc; rubber, per
NEW YORK OE5KBAL MARKETS.
Quotations of. tfaa Day on Varlona
NEW YORK, Jan. 24. FLOUR Recelpta.
13,645 bbls.; exports, 11,000 bbls.; firm and
unchanged; winter patents, $3.65-4.00; win
ter straight. $3.503.65; Minnesota patents
$4,153)4.35; winter extras, $2,804(3.10; Minne
sota bakers, $3 36I&3.40; winter low grades
$2.60Cg2.90. Rye flour, steady; fair to good
$3.3ix&3.36; choice to fancy, $3.40(y3.55. Buck
wheat flour, quiet, $2.2ogf2.30, spot and to
CORN MEAL Firm; yellow western, I1.20'
city, $1.18; brandywlne, $3.40(33.65.
RYE Firm; No. 2 western, tHic, f. o. b.,
HA RLE Y Quiet; feeding, 47c; malting;, 61
WHEAT Receipts, 88,450 bu.; exports
94,000 bu. Spot, firm; No. 2 red, 88Kc; No. i
red, 84ic, f. o. b., afloat; No. 1 northern
Duluth, 90ic. f. o. b., afloat; No. 1 hard
Manitoba, 91Vxo, f. o. b., afloat. Options
were active and generally stronger on re
newed heavy eastern buying, rains in
southern Argentine, higher cables, at
tended by buying orders and active !ocal
covering. The market closed on the finish
buying with laet prices n4i'Sc net higher.
May, irfVsiij.Wiic,. closed at 83:c; July, 79 13-16
(Bti'l-Hc, closed at 8tc.
CORN Receipts, 24,000 bu.; exports, 30,675
bu. Spot, quiet; No. 2, nominal, elevator,
and 62c f. o. b., afloat; No. 2 yellow, 68c;
No. 2 white, 68c. Options opened easy, with
cables, but recovered on the whest ad
vance, ruled active and firm during the
forenoon. The close was firm at htlc net
aavance. reoruary os'aigis'c. Closed at 69c;
March, 66tfrd63tc, closed at 55c; May, 49
4i6otfcc, closed at 60He; July, 48H&43c,
closei at 4Xe.
OATS Receipts, 82.500 bu.; exports, 1,135
ru. cpoi, nrm; io. z, tc; siannara white,
44Vjc; No. 3, 4314c; No. X white, 44c; No. i
wnue, Mc.tracK mixea weatern, nominal:
track white, 44Q47c. Options unchanged
out nrm; May closed at 43c.
HAY Unlet; shipping. 65S'70c: sood to
choice, 86141 $1.05.
HOPS Firm; state, common to choice,
1902, 3oij37c, 1901, iVtf'Mc; olds, 8!?i2Hc. Pa
cific coast. VMi, tiui-c; lvoi, Jaw-ac: olds,
HIDES Steady; Galveston. 30 to 25 lbs.,
18c, California, 21 to 26 lbs., 19c; Texas dry.
24 to So lbs., 14c.
LEATHER Firm; acid, Z425Hc
PROVISIONS Beef. steady; family.
$15.u"u 17.00; mess, $10.0010.50; beef hams,
$2o.5Kp22.0O; packet, (14.u n 15.00; city extra
India mess. 124.ooiii27.Oo. Cut meats, steady;
pickled bellies, $8.76W10.io; pickled shoul
ders. $8.25: pickled hams, $11. &K( 11.26. Lard.
steady; western steamed, xjii.4u; refined
steady; continental. $10.5.",; South America,
$11; compound, $7.12(6.7.75. Pork, firm;
family, $l8.7;if 19.00; short clear, $l9.50(&21.fo;
,ess, IK (""I is. 00.
lll'TTER Steady: extra creamery. 26c:
extra factory, 174f.20e; creamery, common
to choice, I902nc; held creamery, 1982oc;
state dairy, lntti'ac; renovated, I7cff20c
POI'LTRY Alive and dressed, steady,
CHEESE Receipts. 2.226 pkgs.; firm;
state full cream, fancy small, colored, fall
mane, l4Vgc; late made, u'ui; small
white, fall made, MMiltHc; late made,
i::c; large colored, fall made, HVie; late
made, 13V': large white, fall made, 14c;
lHte made, 13c.
EGOS Firm; strne and Pennsylvania
average beat, 26c; refrigerator, 164rl9c; west
ern fancy, 24c; Kentucky, 19B24c; western
poor to prime, 2o(ii23c.
M r: 1 A i.w 1 ne aggregiie or transactions
reported today In Ihe leading metals has
been light. Yesterday's advance In copper
In London failed to stimulate activity, but
the market Is firm at unchanged prices.
Standard ia quoted a' $11 fc7H, nominal;
lake, $12.37Itl2.624; electrolytic, $12.3ol
12.50; cast, $12,204)12.33. Tin alBo waa firm
on Friday's London strength, but un
changed, with spot at $2ti ixil28 55. Lead snd
speller were quiet, the former at $4.121 and
speller at $4.iXa6.00. Iron prices show a
nominal aavance on some grades, as roi
lows: No. 1 foundry northern, $24.0utl24.50:
No. 2 foundry northern. $'.'2.0t'g22.50: No. 1
foundry southern, $23 6041 24.50; No. 1 foundry
southern soft, $23. 6041 24.50. Warrants are
TALLOW Firmer.; city. tHc; country, 6',i
RICE Firm: domestic, fair to extra, 41
7c; Japan, nominal.
Kauaaa City Uraln and Provisions.
KANSAS CITY. Jan. 24 WHEAT May,
7is.'ri7ci.c: Julv 67Ui67Jc: cash. No. 2 hard.
67t)6iWi : No. S, 664J67V;; No. 3 red, 6747oc;
CORN-January, 38c; May. 88e; No. 2
mixed. 39Mic; No. I. 4"'c.
OATS No. 3 white. 35'i'usr; io. t mixea
HAY Timothy, $13vS13 50; prairie, $5.76
MI'TTCR-I'reamerv 20rfi24c: dairy. 20c.
KOGS Firm; fresh Missouri and Kansas
stisrk 18'.c, loss off. cases returned; new
No. 1 whltewood cases Included, lie.
Wheat, bu 61 2 32.iiO
Corn, bu M.600 75, 4io
Oat, bu... 22.1M0
OMAHA LIVE STOCt MARKET
Besf Steers About Sttadj for tbe Week and
Cows a Littl Stronger.
HOGS AT HIGHEST POINT SINCE OCTOBER
Fat Sheep and l.nmha nf flood )iinll(r
Active and Folly steady for the
Week and Feeders Have Also
old at flood, Xtesily Prices.
SOUTH OMAHA, Jan. 21
Receipts were; Cattle. Hons sheep.
OfMdal Monuay S.isa ti.'.MS i.7.1
Official Tuesday B.luo is.iils i.'M
Official Wednesday 4.110 l .'''4 . B.llil
Official Thursday 3.111 7,764 H.oli
Official Friday 3,i22 7.1M a.l.'J
Otliclal Saturday i'V 7,2i SJ"l
Total this week .'I!i,fil7 47, 7M 2."..1JI
Week ending Jan. 17 1!U:7 V. i'J' '!" -SO
Week ending Jan. li l!.4:;; 3;..tM 2'i.liM
Week ending Jan. 3 M.KIJ 47 s 1' 116
W.ek (tiding Dec. 27 s..7 2i.l' l;t.2-'i
Same week last year 16.!i2. 61.421 ll.if'5
RECEIPTS FOR THE YEAR '1 0 DATE.
'ihe following table shows the receipts oi
cattle, nogs and sneep at tioulh oinaoa fur
the year to date, and comparisons with last
year: l'.'nJ. ii"2. Inc. Dec.
Cattle 5.s,:Nt7 5S.H4S 711
Hogs 146,!i6rt 1M'..4 39,iil
Sheep 7.1.324 4(.M2 2.1,312
Average price paid for hogs at Seutli
Omaha lor the lam several du, s with com
parisons: Date. 19u3. 1902.1U01. 11900.iis3.!isas.ll897.
Jan. 14 l
Jan. 20. ..
Jan. in ...
Jan. 22... I
6 33 I
6 41 I
S 421 1 U
3 44j 3 25
3 3 J 21
3 39, 4 29
3 401 3 IS
3 43 3 12
3 29 I 07
3 47 3 14
li 49 3 C9
3 49t 3 19
'3 471 3 36
3 61 1 3 22
1 4 3.i
3 64 1
3 (-4 1
3 54 1
4 69 1
The official number of cars of stock
brought in today by each road was:
.., m. e Bt. r. nv
Missouri Pacific Ry '
Cnlon Pacific system.... 3
C. & N. W. Ry 1
V., E. & M. V. Ry 1
C, St. P., M. & O Ry
H. & M. Ry
C, It. & y. Ry
C, R. I. & P., east
Total receipts 6
10 .. 3
93 1 3
Tho disposition of the day's receipts was
as follows, each buyer purchasing the num
ber of head indicated:
Omaha Packing Co..
Swift and Company.
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Armour c Co
Cudahy Packing Co
Armour, from Sioux City
27 1,616 29S
44 1.910 21
CATTLE There were not enough cattle
here today to make a market, but for the
week receipts are about the same as for the
previous week, and as compared with the
same week of last year there is quite an
increase. The market was in good stupe
all the week until Friday, when buyers
took off about all they put on the earlier
part of the week.
A good proportion of the receipts all the
week consisted of corn fed steers, and the
market ruled active and stronger until
Friday. The top price of the week was
$6.10, but a finished load would probably
have sold considerably above that figure.
The bulk of the cattle received sold from
$4.00 to $4.50. On Friday the market eased
off a little, so that as compared with the
close of last week the market may be
quoted Just about steady.
The cow market also ruled active and
higher the first of the week, and on
Wednesday and Thursday was right close
to 26c higher than the close of last week,
but with Friday's decline the market for
the week could not be quoted over a dime
higher. The commoner class of cows sold
largely from $1.50 to $2.75, with the medium
grades going from $2.75 to $3.60. and choice
cows selling from $3.50 to $4.25, with an
occasional sale above that figure.
Rulls were rather slow sale all the week,
but still prices did nut go much of any
lower, the big decline of last week appar
ently being Eatislactory to buyers. Veal
calves commanded strong prices, and choice
grades are now selling from $6.25 to $6.50.
There was a good demand all the week
for desirable grades of stockers and feed
ers, and prices moved steadily upw'ard. The
top price of the week waa $4.45, but they
were good. As compared with the close of
last week it Is safe to quote the market
104il5c higher on good stuff. The commoner
grades are also a little stronger. The bulk
of the cattle now coming forward sell from
$3.50 to $3.90.
HOGS There was about an average Sat
urday's run of hogs here today and the
market opened active and 6fil0c higher
than yesterday. The bulk of the good
weight hogs sold from $6.65 to $6.70 and
the prime loads sold from $6.70 to $6.75.
The lighter loads sold from $6.60 down.
Trading was very brisk on the start and It
was not long-before the bulk of the offer
ings was disposed of. Toward tbe close,
however, the market was not as good, as
nackers seemed to have their more urcent
orders rilled, so that the late arrivals wera
slow sale and did not bring much better
prices than were paid yesterday. Kellers
were holding for the morning prices, so
that the day was well advanced before
sverything was disposed of.
For tne ween receipia 01 nogs nave ueen
little more liberal than they were laet
week, but as compared with the same week
of last year there is still a big decrease.
Prices nave been fluctuating back and
forth from day to day, but still the general
tendency ot prices lias ueen upward, i iid
net gain for the week amounts to liirioio
and the week closed at tne highest point
reached since October 25. Representative
. Bh. Pr. No. AvRh. Pr.
... 6 85 78 2H. 80 7,
... 40 77 2M 80 S 7i
... t DO 79 ...2n 80 tiT'i
... 50 t'4 22 120 1 07
80 55 M 22H 40 67'
... 65 77 212 ... (171
... 67'i 67 247 160 . 671,
... 60 50 2.r. ... 67
... t Ho 5H 2M ... 7i,i
... 60 66 261 m 70
120 60 65 276 hi) t 70
120 I 62i 2M 240 6 7'i
0 2'i (6 Iks 140 70
... ( 6:.g 73. 27 40 6 70
200 6 62i 45 26 to ( 70
... f,:, 72 275 100 t 70
... 4 65 M 257 ... 4 70
... 65 75 241 40 a 70 '
80 a 66 69 23 ... t 70
160 a 66 62 24 40 t 70
... t 65 71 210 ... 70
120 a 66 64 246 ... t 10
to t 65 60 276 . .. t 70
40 8 f.. 71 213 120 a 70
40 a 65 (5 20 120 8 10
80 4 65 64 260 tO 4 70
80 6 65 , 69 2X2 40 6 "
... 4 66 ' 69 268 ... 6 12',
120 t 65 M 218 ... 6 12 ' j
... a 65 60 2F.H ... 12
... 4 65 62 274 ... 6 72
to a 61 6i : 3, io a 72
... 6 65 69 2M ... 12
40 a 61 68 ICO 4 75
4H a 67 70 J"3 40 6 76
40 6 67 63 Ji- .... 6 7'
... 6 67 6 276 ... VI
... a 7
8HF.F.P There were no sheep or lamb
offered on the market today, everything
that came In being sulci to arrive, so that t
a test of the market was not made. Fur 1
the week receipts show an increase over
the previous week and also over the rime
week of last year. The demand, though,
has beer fully equal to the occar-lnn and an
active, steady niarket has been experienced
all the week. The only exception was on
Friday, wh'n buyers realize! that they
had forced prices at this point higher lhan
at any other, and as a result they took off
a little, but as compared with the close
of last week the market rn all d-srille
grades of both sheep and lambs Is fully
steady. The common k'.ndai, of coons-,
have been neglected to s lme extent w hen
buyers could get ennui.h of the better
grades to till their ordvra, but still evn
the half-fat kinds are aa nign us they
were last week.
The receipts of feeders have been ex
tremely lijiht all the week and as there
haa been quite a demand prices are fully
Quotations: Choice western lambs, tr,0"l
6.75: fair to goi.d lamlis. M.7jTi'0.4O:- choice
native lambs. IT..7V'i ': choice yearlings.
14 9Cif..l5; fair to g"'id yearlings, M.25'y4
choice wethers. 4 jCofi ('; fair to good. $4 00
ti4 50; choice ewe.', I4.0'ii4 25: fail to good.
$3 2'i4 00- feeder lambs. fi 0iJi4o0; fi-eii. r
Jearllngs. tl ..Vi7 5; .-eler wethers. t;i.'V7
26; feeder tvvt, Il.irij2.25. lieprcsentstlvs
No. A v. Pr.
1 buck '70 3 oo
4 lambs 1"5 6 fin
14 native iambi W 6 76
CHICAGO IIVK STOCK M4RKRT. I
llnata Sold Mlaher. ttnt Dropped Pack j
tMHCAfJO, Jan. 21 CATTLE Receipts,
no iH'ad; market nominal; good to prime i
steers. $1 5iiif.H6: poor to medium, $3.2ur '
4 60; stockers and feeilcrs. $2.26ty4 60; cows
Hiid belfer. $l.4fti4.75: ennners. $1 .4'i2 6o;
bulls, $2.fj4. 1"; calves. $:i.i7.rm; Texas-1
ferl steers. W fllM BH.
Hons Receipts. 3.m head; estimated
Mondr.y,' ',; left over. 3.WO; market 6tf
l"N- htsher; closed with advance lost; mixed
and butchers. $6 ..tVurt So; good to choice
heavy, $6. 7.V(i .!;, rough heavy, 6.4."'if
70; light, $t.i"iitl.4n; b.ilk of sales, $6 4;V
SHEEP AND I.AM MS-Receipts, 1.000
lnad; market stroll. gid to choice weth
ers, $l.4o"u.-,.r: fair io choice mixed. $3 25
fiil.fn; western sheep, $.1 f..ii"i.ii; native
f.'imbs, $4.2.Vii;.25; western lambs, $4 .few
Cattle a,;ini 1494
Hogs .HI.249 2.27H
SI eep 4,79s l,;t94
New Vnrk l.lve Stork Market.
NEW VORIt. Jhii 24 - ItEEVElV-lfcelpts,
4vf head, all consigned direct; no sales ro
poried; dressed heef slendv; cltv dresse I
natives, 7V"I'"- per lb.; Texas beef, inyoc.
I 'utiles lllHI leeelveil ii,ut. d general Sales
of American sleets at, 12'd l.'le, dressed
neliTlit, and refrigerator beet unlet at !V.
Ex pi rls today Included 1,462 beeves, l
sheep. v,o.'! carcasses of mutton and 7.950
Milliners of beef
CALVES- No fresh arrivals; five ears of
western calves on sale, carried over from
yesterday; no sales reported; city dressed
veals, KiVirl lc s r 11).
HOOS-Receipts Hlxuit 2.442 head; no
SHEEP AND LA M PR Receipts 5n head;
sheep were rated dull and weak; lambs
ruled slow, without change in value from
yesterday; shout S cars of stock unsold;
no sales reported; lambs sold at $5.6516.25;
dressed mutton, 6irNc tier lb.; dressed lambs,
Kansas City Live Stork Market.
KANSAS CITY. Jan. 24 CATTLE Re
ceipts, 1(81 head; market unchanged: choice
export and .dressed 'icef steers, $4.8on6.60;
fair to good. $! rii4.75; stockers and feed
ers. $3.254i4.25; western fed steers, $2.(8fi4.60;
Texas and Indian steers, $3.l0fi I.IO; Texas
cows, $l.t'(f(3 .oo; native cows, $l.75fi 4. on; na
tive heifers. $2.5oii4.3o; ennners. $1 0U'n2.10;
hulls. $2.3Mn.7n; calves. t2.75fi7.00. Receipts
for the week. 37.4oo cattle and 2.000 calves.
HOUS Receipts, 3.ln head: strong; top,
$6S2'?; bulk of sales. $6.65i,fiti.76; heavy, $6.ri0
fnUM'': .nixed packers, $H .wfi6 70; light,
$'V2Hii6.55; yorkers, $6..rioftifi.55; pigs, $,"i.i.('
6.26. Receipts fur the week, 35.900 head.
SHEEP AND LAMMS No receipts; mar
ket nominal; lambs, f4.nocn6.nn; western
lambs. $35iri.SK: fed ewes. $3.0'if(i"i.OO; native
wethers, $.vso4(4.!5; western wethers, $3.(ij
4.S5; stockers and feeders, $2. 50'! 13.60. Re
ceipts for the week. 20,400 head.
HI. louts Live Stock Market.
ST.'LOCIS. Jan. 24. CATTLE Receipt n,
200 head, including 10 Tex.ins; market quiet :
native shipping and export steers, $4.404J
4.50. with strictly fancy quoted up to $6;
dressed beef and butcher steers, $1. 005. oil;
steers under l.ooo lbs., $3.5014.50; stockers
and feeders, $2.755i4.25; cows and heifers,
$2.254i4.75; canners. Sl.GOfr2.5o; bulls, $3,004?
4.00: t calves, $4.00ifr7.6o; Texas and Indian
steers, $2.6!Kff4.40; cows and heifers, 2.1h'r$
HOOS Receipts, 2,000 Tiead; market about
fifiloc hlghr: pigs and lights. $6.20i6.50;
packers. S6.AiKf74.Ml; butchers, $.70fi7.00.
SHEEP AND LAMBS No receipts: mar
ket nominal: native muttons, $3.WVff4.S5;
lambs, $5.0o'i6.25; cSlls and bucks $2.00i4.5o;
stockers. $1.50i?3.G0; Texas and fed westerns,
Jht. Joseph Live Stork Market.
ST. JOSEPH. Jan. 14. CATTLE Re
ceipts, 169 head; natives, $3.S5ji6.R5; Texas
and western, $3.45C(i6.15; cows und heifers,
$2(104)4.40; veals, i.Wa.o; bulls and stags,
HOGS Receipts, 4.101 head; light and lleht
mixed $6.604! A. 75: medium and heavy, $6.6541'
6.K5: pigs. S5.504i6.30; bulk of snles, $6,604(6.75.
SHEEP AND LAMH3,-Recelpts, 207 head;
market active and llrm.
Ions City Live Stock Market.
PIOL'X CITY. Ta.. Jan. 24. (Special Tele
pram.) CATTLE Receipts, 400 head;
steady; beeves1. $3.fiO(fi6.00; cows, bulls and
mixed, $1.604i4.00; stockers and feeders, $2.50
Si4.00; calves and yearlings, $2.254j3.85.
HOOS Receipts, 4,500 head: 5c higher,
selling at $6.004i.7; bulk. $6.25W6.55.
SHEEP Receipts, 300 head; steady
took In ftisrht.
Tho following were- the. receipts of live
stock at the six principal cities yesterday:
futtlo 1 T(l o H QhpPti
v ' ' t'
Kansas City ....
St. Louis .......
..X.87S 33,869 1,827
Toledo drain nnd Seed.
TOLEDO, Jan. 24. WHEAT Active and
strong: cash and January, 79'4c; May, x3c.
CORN Fairly active und steady; Janu
ary, 4c; May, 45'.
OATS Dull and steady; January, 37c;
RYE No. 2, 63HC.
SEEDS Clover, dull and steady: Janu
ary, $7.35; March, $7.324. I'rin.c timothy,
$190. Prime alslke, $8.26.
Whisky Market. .
CHICAGO. Jan. 24. WHISKY-On basts
of high wines, $1.30.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 24. WHISKT-Steady
PEORIA. Jan. 24. WHISKY For finished
goods, $1.30. I
CINCINNATI, Jan. 24. WHISKY Dis
tillers' finished goods, steady, on basis of
Minneapolis Wheat. Floor and Bran,
MINNEAPOLIS. Jan. 24. WHEAT May.
78Hc; July, 7S4 7SVirc ; on track. No. 1 hard,
Tfic; No. 1 northern, "80; No. 2 northern,
FLOUR First patents, $4.0G(f?4.15; second
patents, S3.HO4i4.00; flrBt clears, $2.50; second
HRAN In bulk, $14.504) 14.75.
Cotton Market. ,
NEW YORK, Jan. 24 COTTON Market
opened easy a" a decline of 10 points and
subsequently ruled a point or two easier,
cables being unsatisfactory. There-was a
disposition to liquidate long interests and
the increased volume of selling for short
May wheftt is actually cornerel. It is apt to
cell at $1.00 per bushel any day. Send for my
reasons for preedietion for wheat to nell at $2.00.
Are you interested in May corn and May pork?
If so, keep in touch with me. The letter telln why
May oats will sell at 50 cents.
Bij? and influential interests ore working for a
big break in sugar, and U. H. Steel. If you want
the inside of a big railroad deal, send for u copy
of "SULLIVAN'S FAMOUS HKI LKTTU1J,"
mailed free. Don't overlook the fact that my
ctininiissions are only half that charged by mem
bers of the Chicago Hoard of Trade.
Geo. T. Sullivan,
, Stock and fJrain Itroker, 2."9 and 201 La Selle Street,
W. E. WALSH, Mgr..
Omaha Office, l.oom.A. New York Life lUdg. Tel. .tt72.
account. The loenl wrskms wss Increna.l
by southern selling oiilers. The timing
was chiefly by shorts, who had proms In
sight snd were disposed to secure theni In
vl'W of bad weather south. Spot rlosvd
Unlet; middling uplands. :.
LIVERPOOL. Jan. 24 -COTTON Spot. In
fair dcninmi, price 6 points lower; Ameri
can middling, 4.7d.
.-COHN-Steady; No. 3,
OATS Stead v; No. S white, XI
W1I1SKY-$1 l for finished go
itlLWAI II.ME CAM 11.
ITUOS STATIO. 10TI1 AU MtHC V.
t nlon I'arllte.
..a 9.4o am
a i :.vi pru
a 3. -j pm
The Fast Mall
. .a 4:20 pin
. .allijo pin
a 6:3n pm
a 7.:m s..,i
a 3:4" am
a K.4" am
6; l.i p;i,
b y.Jo p,i,
a 6 4.i am
a 9.3j pm
a o;iu pn,
Tbe Atlantic Express.,
Tiie Colorado r,ii cial.
.a 7:10 a ts
Litii oin, Hcairiee and
Btromsbuig Expries.. b 4:00 pm
Noilh Platte l.ix ul a 8:oo am
Urand Island Local b 5.3" phi
I lilcuao. Hoi k Inland A Pnc
Chicago Daylight L i u. a 6 .on am
Chicago Daylight Local. a 7;ii am
Chicago Expiess bll.lj air.
Des Moines Express. .. .a 4 :oo in
Chicago Fast Express... a ;3j pm
llocky Mountain Ltu..a
Lincoln, Colo. S.irlug!.,
6:50 pm a 4:56 am
Denver, i'uetilo and
a 6:00 pm
a ;20 am
a 10:30 pm
a 5:19 pm
a 8:05 am
Colo., Texas, Cal. and
Oklahoma Flyer a
St. Louis "Cannon Ball"
Express a pm
St. Louis .'jocal, Coun
cil muffs a 9:15 am
.ilinoi (en tral.
Cnlcago Exptess a 7:35 nm
Chicago, Minneapolis &
St. 1'ntil Limited a 7:50 pm
Minneapolis ot St. Paul
Express b 7:35 am
t liu usii t urt uv rateru.
The Northwestern Line
Fast Chicago a 3:4o am
Mall a S:U0 pm
Local Sioux City a 5:lo am
Daylight M. :'aul a:3aam
Daylifchl Chicago u X;uo am
Local -lileago al0M. uni
Local Carroll a 4 .no pm
Fast Chicago a 6:5o pm
Fal Wt. I'u jI a i ..m pm
Limited Chicago a S.10 uni
Local Uloux City b 4:00 pm
a l .5o
( uictiKO, Milwaukee & St.
Chicago Duyllght a 7:45 am
Chicago lust Express. ..u 6;4o pm
Chicago Limited u s:oj pin
Des Alolnes Expiess a 7:46 am
Chicago Local JO: 10 am
St. Louis Express al0:0o am
K. C. and Si. L. Ex al0:50 pm
a 6:25 pm
u 6 la am
UlllI.II(JTJ STATtO.X IOTII A MAsUV
IlarlluMton & Missouri Hirer.
Wymnre, Beatrice and
Lincoln a 8:40 am bll:io a 19
Nebraska Express a 8:40 am a 7:45 put
Denver Limited a 4:25 pm a ti.4t am
Hlack Hills and l'uget
Sound Express all:10 pm a 3:10 pm
Flyer a 1 10 ym
Lincoln Fast Mail.: b 2:62 pm a 9:13 am
tort Crook and Platts-
mouth b 3:20 pm bit :05 am
bellevue & Pacific Jet. ..a 7:6o pm a 8:27 am
Bellevue & Pacific Jet. ..a 3:00 am
Kansas City, M. Joseph Council
Kansas City Day Ex. ..a 9:45 am a 6 V1 pm
St. Louis Flyer a 5:10 pm all:i5 am
Kansas City Nlghf Ex..al0:30 pm u 6:lu am
4 III en ko. nurllimton . Quinry.
Chicago Special a 7:00 am a 4:05 pm
.tiicago vcsiiuuica .a :uu pm
Chicago Local a 9:23 am
Chicago Limited a 8:06 pm
a 7:60 am
a 2;4. pin
WEBSTER DEPOT ItiTII A WEIISTER
Llkhorn & Missouri
Black Hills, Deadwood,
Lead, Hot Springs a 3:00 pm
Wyoming, Casper and
Douglas : a 8:00 pm
Hastings, York, David
City, Superior, Oeneva,
Exeter and Seward.... b 3:0G pm
Bonesteel. Lincoln, Nio
brara and Fremont. ...b 7:30 am
Fremont Local 7:30 am
Chlcairo, St. Paul, Mlnnri
Twin City Passenger. ..a 6:30 am
Sioux City Passenger... a 2:00 pm
Oakland Local b 6:46 pm
Nebraska Local, Via
Weeping Water b 4:10 pm
a $:Q0 pm
c 6:00 pm
b 6:00 pm
a 9:10 pro
all :2a am
b 8:45 am
a Dally, b Dally except Sunday, d Dally
except Saturday, e Daily except Monday.'
c Sunday only. ,
New Twin-Screw Hteatofrs of 12,500 Tona.
NEW YOKK HOTTKK1IAM. vl UOl'LOuNB.
Ballll.g WedneaUuy at 10 A. M.
Rotterdam Jan. Koileroam Mar. 4
AmatitrUara Kpb. 4. Amaterdam Mar. 11
ftyndan Fsb. 1K; siatemlam Mfir. 14
Holland-America Line, 3! ll'waj, IS. V.
Harry Mooraa, 1(01 Karnam at., i. 8. MiNallr. 1321
Farnam at.. H. S. Jonea, Ui2 Furnain at., Louia
Nerae. Flrat Nat l Bk., P. E. Kloilraan & Co., 1514
Capitol avo . ('has. aUrea, 612 Bu. 10th at., I. L.
Koatoryt, (09 80. 12th at, Omaha.
P. B. Weare. Pres. C. A. Wears, V-Fres.
WEARE COMMISSION CO., CHICAGO
Members, ot the Principal Exchanges.
Private Wires to All Points.
CHAIN, l'HOVI4IOS STOCKS. DOKDS
Bought and sold for rash or
OMAHA BRANCH, llo-lll Board of Trade,
' W. E. Ward. Local M-iager. .
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