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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1903)
TTIi: OMAHA DAILY HKH: MONDAY. SErTKMHER 2. 100.?.
WINING IN THE -BLACK HILLS
Lexington . Hill Mil Perelopi Un ip ced
Gapcit f r Ore.
TREATS A HUNOKEu TONS PER DAY
tampan? Find HlftlcnltT In Kffplnf
lh riant 9ntplled Smelter
nany la Hard for Dimiir to
I. and and Crepe.
DFJADWOOD. S. D.. Hep;. 27....p,,ec aJ'
The I.exlngton Hill tiold Mit.irg con; ani
ls trusting upwards f l' tout per (W o!
ore at the twenty-stamp cyanide nil! In
Spruce gulrh. It Ik almost impossible to
keep the plant supplied with ore. It ha
heen Increasing Its tonnage dally for sev.
rat days at a remarkable rate.
J. J. Feldhausen has the contract for
hauling tha ore from the mine to the mil!.
VTien ha first went out, he was to haul
teventy-flve tons cf ore per day. In a
ahort time the plnnt wis onsum'n?
eighty, then eighty-five and ninety tons
per day. Wednesday n nety-slx tons of
ore waa hauled In and delivered and
Thursday morning the tins were empty.
Thursday 107 tons were del.verel nnd the
Mm were again empty the following
Morning. The plant has devrliped remark
able efficiency. Ita capacity srems to be
steadily growing. . It la asserted that ah
i-traetion of 90 and 91 per cent. Is being
The company' ore Is of much higher
grade than the officers anticipated when
Ihey flrat undertook the working of ths
property. They have discovered that their
or supply extends over a vast area along
tha Spruce gulch divide and In a'mor-t
without limitation. This ore Is at present
hauled by team and wagon htvI five
1eama are kept busy. The load run fron
,000 to 11.000 pounds each. Besides Hie
five teama on the ore hauling, Mr. Feld
hausen also has a team ensasred In haul
ing coal from Deadwood to the mill. A
raw tunnel Is being driven ' hy' the com
pany from a. point on the rlllsldc Just
back of tha mill Into the ore. When this
la completed a big expense for transpor
tation of ore will be avoided.
Ranch of Damage Units.
Sixteen damage suits agilnnt the UoWlen
Reward & Dead wond-Dcla wine Smelter
Co. are to be tried at the coming term of
circuit court, beginning October 7. These
casea are brought by tha owners of prop
erty situated near the smeller In the Irst
ward of Dead wood, claiming that the
amoke and fumes from the amelter have
destroyed all vegetation and Inflicted In
jury to tha premises. Heavy damage are
iked In each case.
Harris Franklin, general manager of the i
Golden Reward, stated recently that noth
ing would be done toward starling th
smelter until after the determination of
these suits. He said his company did not
desire to carry on further operations if
there were any likelihood of the company
being mulcted by persons who hud Pl
eated there subsequent to the bu Id.ng or
John . J. Feldhausen left Thursday for
Tlnton, the new tin camp, with his teams
nd driver to begin moving machinery
for the Tlnton company. This machinery
I beginning to arrive at Iron -Creek on the
Bpearflah branch of the Burlington, and
will be hauled by Mr. Feldhausen across
the country to the new camp. It will be one
of the largest Job Mr. Feldhausen ha un
dertaken In recent year. There I some
thing Ilka 100 ton of machinery and In
order to move It from the railroad to tha
mill Bite, a corduroy road will have to be
built over ' much of the way. There In a
road across the country, but owing to the
excessive rain of the past season, there
e'ern to be no bottom.
' Uolden Empire Ur-tm Hnsy.
The Golden Empire Mining company la
Inaugurating development wcrk on a large
scale In the westerly part of I,awrence
county.' Thirty miner have been cnt out
from Deadwood to begin work and three
corps of surveyor will be In the field
within a few daya. running a preliminary
survey for I'nlted State patent.
The Golden Empire is the owner of some
thing more than 11.000 acre or seventeen
mile of land In the region of Bear gulch,
some of this land extending across the state
line between South Dakota and Wyoming.
It embraces much valuable quarts territory.
well aa a great deal of rich placer. Bear
gulch and tributaries have been worked
for placer since 188 and with excellent re
sults. The endeavor of the rtoldcn Empire
will be to explore and develop the source of
this .placer deposit, and the work so far
performed ha been of a very satisfactory
nature. Several veins of rich ore have been
discovered and theae will now be followed
on their course and preparation made to
sink shaft on them. ;
The Big Four Mining company has been
operating Its new plant of machinery along
Deadwood gulch since the first of the
month. It has ona of the most ecu pie te
mining equipments In the Black Hill for
prospecting purposes. There Is a steam
hoist, air compressor, air d.-lll and electric
lighting plant. Theae were Installed dur
ing August and ara now running smoothly.
The shaft Is a lfttle more than 100 feet deep,
following along a vein of phonollte ore!
which breaka Into the shaft. This ore Is
of good quality and tha company expect
to encounter a good body of it with
Tell TkU to Toar Wife.
Klectrlo Bitters eura female complaints,
sursly and safely; dispel headaches, back
ache, nervousness or no pay. 60c. For
ale by Kuhn ft Co.
DYNAMITERS DEMAND MONEY
Fifty Thovsand Dollars tho Prleo
Asked for Immnultr from
HELENA. Mont., Sept. 27. It has de
veloped that the recent attempts to dyna
mite bridges and tracks on the line nf the
Northtrn Pacific between Livingston and
lasoula was In furtherance of a plot t
force the railway company to pay tnn.in)
for immunity from the outrages. In Aug
ust, last, the company received a letter de
manding 1:4,000. In which It was threatened
1f the terms were not agreed to dynamite
would be ufced on the line.
No attention waa paid to the demand and
shortly afterward the railroad bridge at
IJvlngaton was partially wrecked bjr dy
namite. A few nights later another stick
of dynamite waa exploded near Boxemun
vnder a pawing train. Other letters fol
lowed, and the dynamiters proposed that
the cimpanv pay lOO.uon. and if It failed
to carry a white fb'g on engines hauling
trains, and on September K was to run a
light engine from Butte to Missoula and ut
Miuii vii iiiw n.Mu ii " " iu vii'ir till MJg-
nal and an agent of the company was to
... . ... .
pay over the money. The company
Ing to catch the men. put out the whit
flags and on the night agreed upon, ran
the light engine. Behind it followed an
other engine pulling two car. One was
filled with armed sheriffs and deputies and
the other contained horses snd bloodhounds
The run was made from Butte to Mis
soula, hut there wae no signal and It was
thought the men hud b.n scared off.
Shortly after the letters Irgm to srrlve
again from the dynamiters, making the
same demand and telling the rsllruad that
If Jt agreed to the tonus to put tho flag on
tl.e engine. This the railroad hud not done
and In the past two weeks there has been
four attempt to damage the line by the
use nf dynamite.
MUST CEASE FREE COINAGE
Meilrnn ( immlitlnn Makes Its F e
port on lability of the
CITY OF MEXICO. Hept. 27. The report
of Mexico' monetary commissioner aent
abnad Is now published In Spanish. It Is
unite long, hut I of general Interest.
Among the more Immediate Interesting
1 -nrs and suggestion art the following:
In Hueeia und in England, especially,
the liomedlnte establishment of a gold
si.-n.rUrd In China Is regarded, almost a
imir;i -tiiable. In tha monetary system
that Is recommended for the purpose of
bringing about a fixity of International ex
change the price In gold or bar sliver and
the value In gold or silver money are abso
lutely disassociated. The former may fluc
tuate in the market, whereaa allver money
will always have a fixed value In gold
hence the stability of International ex
change. This fixed value In gold will be
maintained by the government In the fol
1. By closing of the mint to the free
coinage of silver.
2. Hy the llxlng of the ratio between gold
and silver by the government.
3. Hy the legal tender character of tha
currency for the payment nnd the settle
ment of contracts of all kinds.
4. Hy reason of its having the only money
In which duties nnd taxes will be paid a
It is supposed that there will be no gold In
. Hy limitation of the quantity of allver
money coined exclusively for the Interior
currency of each country. .
t. Hy the creation of reserve fund In
gold In those countries In which the fore
going conditions are not sufficient to main
tain the stability of international exchange.
The whole of this mechanism Is based on
a fixity of value In gold or silver money.
The commissioners go on to say that all
the economists whom they consulted In
Europe pronounced the closing of the mint
to the free coinage of silver to be abso
lutely easentlal to the success of any plan
for atablllxlng the value of the peso.
anrlo Dodging- b King.
ROME, Sept. 27. -The Avenlre D'ltalla, a
Catholic organ having relations with the
Vatican, publishes a telegram from Pari
to the effect that Mgr. Lorenaelll. the papal
nuncio at Pari, ia shortly coming to Rome
to pity homage to the now pope. He will
consequently be absent from the nuncia
ture during the visit of Victor Emmanuel
to President laiubet.
SPLIT, BRITTLE, 1)1 M, HAIR.
Come from DsadroS, fVfclrh
Caused hy m Germ.
Snllt hslr. hard hair, lusterless hair, brlt-
I tie hair, falllne- hair, all owe their orlrin
to dandruff, which I caused by a measly
little microbe that burrows Into the scalp,
throwing up the cuticle Into dandruff scales
nnd Fapplng the 'vitality of the hair at
the root, causing the several diseased
condition of the hair till It finally falls
out. Modern science ha discovered a
remedy to destroy the .dandruff microbe,
which Is combined In Newbro' Herplcide,
the delightful hair dressing. Allay Itching
instantly and makes hair soft a llk.
Take no substitute; nothing "Just as good."
Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c In
stamps for sample to The Herplcide Co.,
Detroit, Mich. Sherman & McConnell Drug
Co., special agents.
I'nnnd Dead In Waiting: Room.
CHICAGO. Sept. 27. Alexander v Clark,
promoter of the Chicago elevated loop and
the Northshoro electric line, was found dead
early today In the waiting room of the
Wisconsin Central station at Ant loch, III.
Death was due to heart trouble. Mr.
Clark's moat recent enterprise contem
plated an electric line between Waukagnn
and Kenoshi, which would eup$fly the miss
ing link in the connection between Chicago
Church Celebrates Centennial
BOSTON, Sept. 27 The centennial cele
bration of the church opened by Fathers
Mntignon and Cheveru In Franklin street
September i. 1701, with the first edifice
built for the Roman Catholics In thla city,
was begun today In the cathedral of the
Holy Cross, which was constructed from
tin- old church of the Holy Cross, erected
lim yearn ago. Clergymen from all parts
of New England were present. Pontifical
high mass wa celebrated hy Archbishop
Willlnma, assisted by Vicar General Byrne.
A choir of 150 voices rendered Oounod's
"Solemn Mass." Right Rev. Dennis Brad
ley, bishop of Manchester, delivered the
sermon. The luy celebration of the centen
nary will 'lie on Tuesduy, the day of the an
Judge Craig Dying;.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., 8ept. 27 -Judge Craig,
of the Fourth Judicial circuit, ia believed
tonlidit to be dying at his home In Marv-
vilit. He enjoyed the distinction of being
an exceedingly able Jurist until a few
months uko. when he whs stricken with
'";rvuu" "'.'""u fr,0ln which he emerged
will, n.r.alki II I mjtmKA.. rtt an 1 rl
itiiv fumtii- of Mi..ri ii i.
48 year old.
A Soro Aovor Matters
After Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil Is ap
plied, helleves pain Instantly and heals at
tus st.in time. For man or besst. Pries, 25c.
1-4-7-11 Waiting all want you.
Iwrence Kelsey of Kansas City looked
like a "good" man to the police and was
locked up, charged with being a suspicious
Air. S. Boehm has returned to Omaha and
Is again connected with The People's Store
Cloak department, where he will be pleased
to meet his many friends.
Charley Clark, who resides at the Aetna
house, was arrested yesterday afternoon
on the charge of being drunk and dis
orderly. He was creating a disturbance ou
Flora Thomas could not keep out of
trouble. She got Into a fight with a neigh
bor, and Is now locked up at the pollca
station with a charge to cover the offense
oi; the books against her.
Aliss IJrrle Parish, a waitress at the Ben
nett Cafe, had the fingers of her right hand
badly lacerated by c lining In cont ict with
an electric fan. Sundty morning. She was
attended by Dr. Schleler.
Gertie Bell, !C3 South Tenth street, ns
avrta that M. M. Pretser stole her Docket-
book containing $2 while he was making
a friendly call a few nights since. Pretxer
was apprehended and will tell about It In
police court this morning.
I i I '..11. .... 1.:oE V . 1. 1 . M .
str.t WK. ..rreated vterdav afternoon
on the charge of being a suspicious charac-
ter. v hen she was taken to the station
she could not be Identified aa the- woman
wanted and was released
E. A. Sheehan of California, one of the
national oi'Kanlxtrs of the Ancient Order
it I liberniuiis. Is in the city and will lie
at the Ancbrnt Order of Hibernians' hall
In the Arlington blink this evening. It Is
desired that the full membership be pres
Arthur Hurd. Sixteenth and Burt streets
was taucht yesterday afternoon with u
sack of Link belonging to the Omaha foun
dry at fcC Jackaou street. He waa locked
un. i hurtled mlth petit larceny. John 1.1 il
dell t the complaining witness. Huid Is
Mrs. Axtel, of Sl North K.irty-first.
whose home waa entered last Friday nig lit
and bui'glarlxed. several rings and S'lm
pieces nf Jewelrv being missed, has Iden
i IIIM'U lauuv Alirn hi ivnirij ilia iiiic
Saturday pighl and charged with being a
suspicious character, aa the man who en-
tified Claude Allen arrested by the p dice
i-reit her lioiiKe. Allen was arrejtte.l liv
Detectives Davis and Ferris.
Jack Flyun is what is termed In police
parlance 'i "mutter. He was arretted yes
lerdty afternoon on the charge of bwi.g a
suspicious character. There is m pn'i,1c
charge against iiiin. but be la knowu to
have tieen an aoclate uf Percy Trueltivif,
who was arrested some da ago on the
charge of ' frisking a drunken man for U.
Lou Clements and Daisy Dean are neigh
lairs on Nintlt street They could not live
teaceahly together. War has beei declared
el ween thein for some time, and the forces
were marshalled snd the nrt tattle oc
cur red about III o'clock last night. It wan
a draw on account of the prompt arrival of
an omcer. nnm women were lucaetl up
ASKS PERTINENT QUESTIONS
OLaim-ao lick of 0h;o Dav.rei to Hare
Candidate U aika Clanifial
HAS TOO MANY POSSIBLE PLATFORMS
In Declining a Debate Between en
ntor Hanna and His Wontd-Br suc
cessor, the Campaign Manager
Becomes Inqulxlll e.
COM.M1US. Ohio, Sept. 27.-Th reply
of Chairman Dick. of the republican
state committee, to Chairman Sale.i, of the
democratic ntnte committee, utcli'ilng the
challenge of John H. Clarke, ocmjcratlc
nominee for I'nlted States Senator to a
Joint debate with Senator M. A. Hanna.
waa given out today. Chairman Dick
says In part:
I regret that candor compels me ?o nay
that 1 find some rather ter.ous objections
to the conditions of your proposal, i he e
ought to be some such quality as mutu.i Ity
In a Julnt discussion. I tear jou have ovei
looktit, that pnasc of tue case, j.el mo
pnrticulame. Mr. Hanna s party l-.a. bat
one set of principles, w hile Air. ( l.irke s
party has a vast assortment of principles,
sounding the entire gamut trom (loct.lne to
dogma-oemoeratlc, populmtlc, agrarian and
There is a rnrlfT. How does Mr. Clarke
stand on that Issue? Him party stands ail
over It. In New England it is fur iree
raw material and for protected finished
products; In Texas It Is for protected raw
material and for free finished products.
Does Mr. Clarke favor a lariif for reve
nue only, or a tariff for revenue with in
cidental protection? Is he a Gorman tar
iff democrat or a Johnson no-tariff demo
crat? If he favors any kind of u tariff 1st
him debate with Mr. Jonnson. who Is mi
absolute free-trader, anil would repeat
every tariff and Internal revenuo law and
soil all the custom houses.
Too Many glrlnica l Ilia Ron.
Mr. Clarke has all the strings to Ills
bow, and more, too. What chance dues
Mr. Hanna, who has onlv one siring to
his bow, have In disputation with suon a
man? Mr. Hanna stands pat. When Air.
Clarke Joins a party that stands pit on
anything, Mr.. Hanna will talk with him.
Then there Is the coinage question. How
does Mr. Clarke stand on that; The ab
solution Mr. Hryan gave him would arguo
that he is not a. stand-patter indeed, Mr.
Bryan says he Is not. Then, If Mr. Clarke
In really on the Kansas City platform, and
Is bound to have a debate with somebody,
let him hunt up the Palmer and Hucnner
platform and debate with that. If, on the
other hand, he is still n gold hug. lie ban
no quarrel with Mr. Hanna on that score
Kx-Senator Charles A. 'l'owne Is tho man
he Is looking for. or the Honorable John J.
I-nts might do in a pinch. If Air. Clarke
were elected to the senate, would hu voio
on the currency question with tho gold
democrats, or with free silver democrats?
The republican state platform declares
that every one of the war amendments Is
binding In honor upon every American citi
een. Why did Mr. Clarke say in his Akron
speech that that plattorm "winds up with
the declaration that amounts to a nullu. ca
tion of the fifteenth amendment?'' Where
does Mr. Clarke stand on tne "war amen 1
ments." Does he beileve In them or will
he favor their repeal? I he in hnrmonv
with Senator Til, man, who has boasted that
when ever colored voters attempt to exer
cise the elective franchise in South Caro
lina he will meet (he attempt with a th t-
fun? If elected to the senate will Mr.
'larke Join his colleague from Tennessee,
Mr. Carmack. and vote for his resolution to
repeal the tifteenth amendment.- In Mr.
Clarke willing to explain his position on
these vital ouestions?
Does He Folleir Bryan f
Where does Mr. Clarke stand on the Phil
ippine question'.' Does he stand with Mr.
Bryan when he was lobbying at the e.ipl
tol at Washington for tho ratification of
the treaty that ceded the Island to un?
Or when later In the campaign of 1M) ho
advocated an "American protectorate?" or
when still later he declared for their "ab
solute Independence?" Does Air. Clarke
stand for any one or all three of these prop
ositions? Docs Mr. Clarke side with tho eastern
democrats, the "re-organlzcrs?"
Democracy today Wrars so many colors,
appears under so many different shapes and
forma, anaumea so many ulsguUcs, that I
feel It would be unfair to Senator Hanna to
ask him to meet Mr. Clarke in a Joint dis
cussion until he la advised more fully ns to
Mr. Clarke's position on the subjects above
alluded to. until he learns what particular
brand of democracy Air. Clarke claims an
his; until he knows whether ho Is expected
to debate wl'h Air. Clarke, the corporation
lawyer, or Mr. Clarke, the candidate for
United States senator.
TABLK SALE Orchard Wilhelm Car
The forgotten Part
A SHOm STORY
He waa going home. Of that he wa
quite sure. He could not raise himself to
ee the country, but through tho slit In
the curtain he caught a glimpse of stars
and a corner of the moon. Above, the
blackness of tho berth roof stared at him.
He tried to think of the days that had
paased since the afternoon when the at
tack had come. He could not recall any
thing very clstinctly, but he remembered
once saying he wanted to go home and
a voice that waa sweet'y pleavant to him
murmur, "You shall, grandpapa." It must
have . been James' daughter, he said to
himself. His son was always very good
to him tnd he smiled at the thought of
the girl. She seemed such a child to him.
He did not remember anything more until
he had awakened, but now he was feel
ing quite well, but very tired, as after great
As he lay there listening to the occasional
shriek of the locomotive and the steady
hum of the wheel, catching the flash of
light outside, hi thoughts went back over
the years until they, came to the home
time. He liked to think of It for he knew
though perhaps he would not have wished
to confess It, that his life had been a fail
ure. . He never amounted to very much
as a minister. For thirty years he had
been 1n the work and now at the end
he could not remember of accomplishing
anything. Was anyone the better fur his
He liked to wander bark In thought to
the days of his boyhood, when he had
really amounted to something, the year
of life and hope and the spirit of great
thing. What a man he Imagined he would
be, then! How the world would change
while he lived, and through him! He
smiled sadly an men will at dlsallusionment.
How the picture had faded from him.
He had begun bis work bravely In that
little parsonage In the hill country. The
congregation was very kind to him and
he-hoped for a great success. There It
waa in the first year of his pastorate that
he met Mary. She, too, believed In his
work and in him, and It seemed to him as
he gazed at her, that with Mary at his
side the road could not be anything but
smooth and life a pleasant Journey. He
remembered how her de-p blue eyes spoke
to him and the encouragement they gave
In those flrat daya when they lived iu the
parsonage among the evergreens. He was
again with . Mary In the little garden on
th west slope of the hill. He could see
her aa she pleked the mignonette, bending
over the delicate perfumed blossoms and
bringing them to him In hie study, the
room fragrant wtih the flower and the
presence of her.
The(i she had died. The old man uelieved
he would r..t have faile.l if Mary hid
lived. He old not think of this long. Ud
never allowed his thoughts to dwell on the
agony of the patting, but always drove
them on, leavii g Mary as a beautiful mem
ory. After she had gone, the congregation
somehow becam s discontented; his sermons
were criticised and then they aaked for a
new minister. After the is; nod trannferred
him he tr'.el to take new tup and go ou
(or the sake of th boy, but he fal.eJ.
There wss no life In his words, and after
a time he was changed sgal i. Fug tea yeais
he preached a year here and a year there
until he knew that he had fallen Into the
residue of minister who the world think
have Mistaken their calling nd pltle th
church for having to bear their burden.
Then he waa ent on a mlnilon to India,
and for ten long year fought the climate
and struggled to keep up bis courage and
preach the truth In the Inspiring way he
once had dreumed he could. At 50, already
old, worn out before his time, he came
back and for another ten years fought
himself and filled pulpits In out-of-the-way
pustorages. James had become a man
while he wo gone and after the old min
ister passed the 80 mark he went to live
with his son, and the care of thirty years
slipped away from him. HI wan always
the sunniest corner In the library, hi the
little seat In the arbor on pleasant days,
where the sunlight streamed as It once
had done on a rustic seat where he used
to sit with Alary. Often an he dreamed
of a lute morning he could see Mary there
and once he tottered ncros the floor to
take her by the hand and ask her to come
In and read a little with him. That wa
Just before his Illness.
The train was stopping now and then
with quick, sharp Jerks, a brakenian's call
and a lurch forward. Through the nar
row windows he could see that the gray
wan lifting and It wa becoming early
morning. A man In the birth across the
ahle climbed out and went Into the dress
ing room. Soon he came tnck and began
to talk In an undertone with a friend in
the lower berth. The murmur of their
voice curiously mingled with hi thoughts.
Now he wan thinking of going home. How
pleasant It would seem to be again In the
village of his first church. He hoped
Nancy was taking him there. Then the
lm.pulse came to him to call to her and ask
where they wore going, but he had for
gotten about it the next moment. His
thoughts were fast mingling with the hum
of the wheel when he heard aomeone
speak his name. It did not quite arouss
him, and then it enme again from the berth
acrosn the aisle. A man was speaking In
a commanding, inspiring voice that was far
louder than he himself imagined.
"Yes, yes Daniels; It wa a minister by
the name of Daniels, more than any other
"If very nlee of you to say so, Sena
tor." answered a man, "but you know I
can't beileve that anyone would have that
much influence over you."
The lck man had raised himself on hi
elbow and wn listening, his head bent
forward with intense eagerness. No. he
could not mean It It was all a mistake.
The voice had sunk a little, but still the
word came with clear-cut emphoal.
"Since we're talking about ministers, I
can't help telling you what I haven't told
a man for twenty years, and I wouldn't.
I've always spoken a word for minister
now to anyone but you. You'll remember
and now I'll tell you why."
There was silence for a moment. Folson
heard tho other man say, "On on," and
he crawled to the edge of the berth In
his Interest. He did not know the volco.
lie could not remember having ever heard
It Defore. but then bis memory had not
been very good of late. Now the man was
speaking again, and he put aside all else
to catch the word.
"I used to be pretty wild when I was
hovering around 20. probably not much
worse than mont young men of that age,
but about ns Idle, a worthless and aa dis
reputable a loafer on a country town could
produce a little village on thl very lino
only about fifty miles on. A number of lis
yotsng bloods organized a club for gam
bling and drinking all that sort of thing.
One night when we wre all pretty full we
broke Into a store and carried off a lot of
articles, of no particular value to any
of u. The people were tired enough of
ths gang, and we were brought before a
Justice tha naxj: -.day. Aty mother, ye"
tho senator spoke with a ringing tender
ness in his voice. "I had a good mothee
one of tha kind that' worth a dosen
other friends to a man; my mother went
to Dr. Folson's and the minister came to
see us. We all kind of shut tight on seeing
him. You know how - fellows will when a
minister comes near them. But Folson was
different he didn't preach, but he came
and talked to us like men about the first
time I think we had ever had anyone
p?uk to u that way. He tJidn't seem to
blame, but Just to sympathize. No, we
didn't go to prison. He talked over the
Judge' and promised to nee to us. That
was the end of the club. I don't ay I
became upright and religious, and all that
sort of tiling, but It stiffened me wonder
fully and ave me a new view of life. The
minister promised the Judge he would see
to us, but we never knew It and yet he
did. I can't tell you what a friend we
found in that man. I haven't ever met
a minister since without thinking of Fol
on and respecting him for his sake. As
to the fellows, Rldgeway'a a doctor, same
town, I believe; Knight la In business, Ar
nold turned preacher himself, and I I'm
here. Rather good work, wasn't It, for
men bound for the bad and the peniten
tiary, us sure an anything."
He stopped speaking and presently the
other man began, but hta words were In a
murmur, and anyway, Folson had heard
enough. A amile of gladneas and rest was
on hi face. The country running by him
seemed fresh and sweet and beautiful In
the first sunshine
"Why, Grandpapa," a girl's voice roused
him, "you're awake.".
He looked at her it moment and she read
the happiness in his eyes. "I guess I'm not
so much of a failure after all." he said, and
he repeated the words again and again dur
ing the day, and though Nancy did not un
derstand, she always agreed with him. She
waa aa Alary had been in the summer llmo
of twenty years before, and at her words
the last doubt fell away from Mm. With
an old man's faith, he knew that he had
been a success. Rlchurd II. Post In the
Twentieth Century Review.
Maurlirater t loth Market.
MANCHESTER Sept. 27-Huslneas on
the cloth market last week was quiet, the
output being Mtill farther reduced. Buyers
were cautious, confining their purchases to
requirements fur early delivery. Little waa
done in low grades of hnirting either fur
India or China. Manufacturers, however,
are becoming very firm In anticipation of
more favorable conditions, though no ma
terial Improvement can be expected until
ample supplies of cotton arrive at Liver
pool. Yarns were practically unchanged. Busi
ness was of quite u retail character, and
It was difficult to maintain prices. Some
lines of American quullties were placed for
forward delivery, but the majority of the
tipinners preferred to wait for developments
in the cotton situation.
LONDON,' Sept. 27. The uneasiness con
cerning the money market both in London
and New York reauiied in complete stag
nation last week on the stuck marke.s.
which parsed through a week of unrelieved
depression. Kenewed realizations, espe
cially of Investment stocks produced a
heavy'fall in prices, except in the foreign
department which received strong support
from I'arln, where the belief prevailed ih t
the talk of war in the Ilalkans will be
avoided. The prolongation of the Bntlsh
cahlnet crisis and the political dlfflculiies
in Hungary did not tend to Improve the
vituat'on. Americana and Canadians shared
fully in the general linpres-'lon be l g domi
nated ly the rtiuatlon on Wall street, and
the poMtion in the I'nlted States riuel
shares and they showed declines during the
Week ranging from 32 to 13.
FKOIHA. Sept. ai. WHISKT Steady, on
basis of $ I 23.
ST. IXJ11S. Hept. :. WHISKY Steady,
on busts of 1 2S.
CINCINNATI, Sent. IS-WHlSKY-Pls-tlllTa'
finished goodv, steady, ou basis of
Dalath Grain Market.
IU LCTH. Sept 2S.-WHKAT On Irsek,
No. I northern. SoS'-; No. 2 northern, i7Wo-
OMAHA LIVE STUCK MARKET
Cattl Receipt Liberal for the Week and
A 1 but Choice Orades Cold Lower.
HOGS CLOSED ABOUT STEADY FOR WEEK
Active Demand for Sheep All Meek
and Both Fat Stall and Feeders of
Good quality May Be Oaotrri
Meadr to Strong.
SOUTH OMAHA. Sept. :i.
Re.:eipis were; Cattle, lloas. Sheep.
Official Alonday D.bTS 1.U44 il.Ai;
ilfTiolal Tuesday b.UtU 3..:
Official Wednesday 7.;ii it.ti'il
Official Thursday 7.1M4 4.7.3
Official Friday u.U
Official Saturday .VI 2,ai
Week ending Sept. M..M.45S 19.M4
Week ending Sept. 18. .. .iS.Kiiii lii.h.m
Week ending Sept. lZ....il.S..;t Iir.a.-O
Week ending Sept. 6....1,0,4iy 'X!A
Week ending Aug. J9. . . .I'l.atl ;W.3I5
Same week last year....36,ao7 23.2S1
HhChlfltl to.H 'lilt; 1 ltj DA'IK
1 tie lonowiiig table shows Hie ieceipis Ut
cattle, nogs and suecp at buu-.li Ouiaoa fur
uie year to dale ana comparisons with laut
Cattle ;;i4.na K.,,jti
Hogs l.iou.Wg l,74i',t44
Average prlco Dald lur Tiuas a I
Onmha tor the last several aaa with corr
Date. 10S. lJu:'.li)t.19U0.;18;'.;l.-W.HSa.
Sept. 10 .
Hept. IX .
6 AC, I
4 20 3 Cl
4 141 3 t
I i:i i
4 -3 3 SJ
4 h Ml
4 3'i 3 Mi
I o ei'-ni
I 6 is',
4 JUi 3 ft"
4 281 I
4 M! 3 Til
4 lo 3 7.i i
4 30! J &3
I 7 ha,
6 li. i 7 7i
4 i-i, 4 i.
4 34; 68.
I 3 til.
6 fctHl 7 4.t
6 70Hl 7 37i
7 67 j
I 6 2l
4 35t 3
4 41 1 3
I 5 71V
I ft 14,
I 5 U7M
I 6 ,
4 :w ; 3 71
Indicates Sunday Indicates holiday.
The official number of cars of stock
brought In today by euch rond was:
Huads. Catile. Hugs. H'r's.
C, M. & St. P. Ily 2
Wabash 1 .
Union Pacific System 8 5
C. & N. W. Hy U
V., K. & M. V. R. A 1
C, St. P., M. & O. Hy 2
H. st M. Ry 22 8
C, B. & W. Ry I
C, R. I. & i'., east 4
Total receipts 23 4!) ft
The disposition of tho day's receipts was
as follows, eacn buyer purchasing the num-
ner or neau inuicateu:
4 6 .2
Omaha Packing Co..
Swift and Company .
Armour A- Co
Cudahy Packing Co..
Lewis & Underwood
Morton & 8
CATTLK The receipts of cattle tnls week
are a little heV!rr f.h..:; the;' were a week
ago and there Is hut a very slight decieaae.
as compared with tho con espomllng week
of last year. The table above will show the
The supply of cornfed steers has been
light all the week and, as packets had to
have a few. all desirable grades may be
quoted strong and active, with some classes
a little higher, rue Kinds mat nave Known
the most Improvement are thope that u
week ago were selling from $4.80 to 5.10
and that class may safely he quoted a dime
higher. Short-feds such as sell from H.iO
to $4.75. are not any higher than they were
a week ago, and in fai t some of the com
mon kinds, such as come in competition
with westerns, are. If anything, a ehede
lower. Fair to good cattle may he quoted
from $4.80 to $o.2u and choice from $u.:ft to
The grass beef steers are lower for the
week except where the quality is excep
tionally good. Anything good enough to
sell from $4.00 to $4.40 could probably be
quoted steady, but such kinds have been
extremely scarce so far this season. Th?
general run of the fair to good westerns
sell from $3.25 to $3.80 and Texas cattle sell
from $3.00 to $3.25. With the exception of
the choicest grades the general nuirkel on
western beef steers could safely be quoted
The cow market has been very uneven all
the week, owing, no doubt. In a larire meas
ure to the heavy receipts. Cornfed cows
and helfera have been very scarce and
probably could be quoted about steady If at
all good. The bulk of them would sell from
$3.75 to $4.00, with something strictly choice
a little higher. Gross cows are fully WaVc
lower, except where the quality is very
food. The good to choice grades sell from
2.W to $3.50, but toward the close of the
week it was almost Impossible to get much
over $3.00 for anything, as packers did not
seem to want the good stuff. The bulk of
the fair to good cattle sell from $2.40 to $275
and canners from $1.77 to 2.:.7,
Bulli have not shown much' change nil
the week, grass stock selling largely from
$2(i0 to $2.50. Veal calves are also about
There has been a heavy supply of Blockers
and feeders on the market all the week
and consequently the tendency of prices
has been downward. Nearly all the offer
ings came from the western ranges and
the bulk of them were of only fair quullly.
Aa a result the strictly choice heavy
dehorned feeders have sold at just about
steadv prices all the week and could bo
quoted from $3 73 to $4 00. The general run
of Blockers ar.d feeders, however, nro
l.VilSjc lower fur the week, with common
stuff almost unsalable at any price. Fair
to good gradea could be quoted from $3.15 to
13 W and common stuff from $3.00 down.
The week closed with very few cattle in
first hands, but there were still a good
many left In the hands of speculators,
although the demand from the country has
been (nir 'ill the week
HOGS There was a moderate run of hog-
here this morning nnd the market openxd
strong to a nickel higher. Heavy hog
sold largely from $'i fii to $5 70. medium
weights went from $5.70 to $5.; and lights
sold from $5.73 to $5.82'. Trading wa. nnt
verv active, owing partly to the fact that
buve.ro and sellers could not Bgree on prices
but largely to the iate arrival of trains.
The trains kept coming in all the forenoon
and. the same as usual, puckers bouf.hr the
late arrivals lower than those that came ii
early. The close of tha market was very
slow nad weak, must of the advance being
For the week receipts of hogs have been
very light, s there is a decreise ss com
pared with last week of about 10.000 head,
and as compared with the same week of
last vear the decrease amounts to aoout
3.000 'head. Prices have fluctuated back
and forth to quite an extent, but closing
prices are about the same as Ihev were a
week ago. todav's average cist being cnlv
a shade under the average of last Saturday.
No. at. 8b. Pr. No, at. ah. Pr
h tit ... a :m m a
1 ill Ii) 5 72 !44 ... t 711
4.; :U4 ... t th id ; 10 I 70
H an til i 5 t r;: to i th
M '.'7(1 M IU . I7t in t 70
44 . . . .!?! 1-.-0 i t- i'! ":! 40 I 7ft
44 :U5 ... I C3 U '-' 411 I 70
M 107 ... 6. fJ '-'I2 ... I "-"i
11 :'4 ISO BVt7'i ili S73 U0 i 'tt
M fJ n '' ' ::' It "'t
(a Ji SO t 7'i t7 t tO I fit,
17 Set 111 I , I'l !'! 8 72',
t :m r.o 8 7 n ': :oo t 7; ,
K int :w 7 fa ... 8 ko
244 Il4 (it 10 to 8 m
t3 ii 100 i 7 M !1 40 6 :ii
i t-'.i ... "0
SHKKP Receipts of sheep and lambs
have been very heavy all the week, as there
Is an increase over last week of about
20.0UO head and as compared with the
same week of last year there is an inrreasv
of about 4.000 head.
The demand has been in good shape and
aa a result sll desirable arades of both fat
sheep and lambs have met with ready sale
at strong prices and at the close of the
week prlera range about strong to a dime
higher than at the close of In Hi week. Tak
ing the week as a wholo the market has
been In very satisfactory condition.
Feeder buyers have also len on hand
In large numbers and the market on good
stuff may safely be quoted strong and
active. The only kind that have dragged
at all is common ewes and common lambs,
the latter in particular having been in
large supply and aru per hups a little lower
for the- wek.
Quotations for grass stock: Choice west
ern lambs, $4 75fia 10; fair to good lambs.
$4.iVu4 75; choice yexrllnrrs. $.1 7fH 4.uu; fair
to good veurlings. $3 nr3 75: choice weth
ers. $3 3563 Ml: fair lo good wethers, $3.15'(
135: choice ewes. $3.uur3.X: fair to go l
ewes, $'.' wfll.Hl; choice feeder lambs. $4. ;5
4 bu: fair lo good ftw-der lamb. $;.5irii 4 i',
feeder curlings. $32tuUI, feeder wethers.
ewes, $1 53.0. ttcpre-
t Hit AGO I IVE STOCK MtHhK I".
MBht Itecelpta. nlth ormal Markets
for All Stork, the rest are.
CHICAGO, Sept. 2ii CATTLK- Receipts.
1.Ut heml; nominal; irnod to prime steers,
$V4oiti mi; pour t medium, $3 o'i"5 .25 : stock -its
and feeders. t2.4mi I 3T; cows. tt.41M14.4n;
heifers. $J.mn4 75: dinners. $1 4mi'2.7i; bulls.
$ H"il I..VI; cle. $1 ,VW5.lO; T x is fed steers.
$. 1 4 2: western steers, 3'nm4 4u
HOGS Receipts todiiy. rt.iH). estimated
tomorrow. jiii head, mixeil and butch
ers. $5 tum A :i; good to choice heavy, $.1 75
m;,2.; roiiEh and heavy. $5.4iwi5.70;' light.
$5 7 '(m: 4: bulk of sales. $5 t",Vtiii itV
SU i:i :i AMI LAM KS-Receipts. 1V)
head; steady: good to choice wethers. tS ti
125; fair to choice mixed. $2 7517.140; west
em sheep. $2,751(4 25: native lambs. $:i.&n'(i.
5 15; western lambs. $.t.7.Vji5.50.
Kansas I II) I hr Stork Market.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 2 -C ATTI.K Re
ceipts. 2w head; market unchting.'d ; choice
export and dressed beef steers. $I.Aifti ;;
full to good. $4 (!'i(4.S0: atockers and feeders,
$2.."iCiit.5i'; western fed steers, $2.4iMr4.50;
Texas 11 lid hi. Ihiii steers. S2.3t!i3.:T; Texas
cows. $1 liBjTI.iri; native cows. $1.50-11 a. 75; na
tive heifers, 2.2v,i4.50; canners. $l.V(j2.35:
hulls. $2.01 "iilUm; n,lcK. T2 .Oii'irS-im. Reeelpvs
for the week were 72.SHO cattle and 5.1,'
HOOS Receipts, H.nno head; stendv to
strong; top. St; 10; bulk of sales. ij.WHViii.iC-:
heavy. $5.v2't' (i; mixed prickers. $5. WW
8 10; light. $5.H.V(i6.5; vorkers. Ifl.tmiiiSOR: plr.
$'i.ViKi.:i. Receipts for the week. 32,2iio.
S1IKKP ANH LAMPS Receipts, none;
lambs. $.l.riiV(i5.5o; western In nibs. $2.90'(i5.,5;
fed ewes, :'."Vfi3.75: Texas clipped vcurlings.
$.' 5iv,(4.mi: Texiis clipped sheep. $; 4mi3 .75:
Blockers mid feeders, t2.Ottj3.471... Receipts
for the week. 37.siiii.
I,l e Stork Market.
Sept. W.-RKKVKS -Rtv
celpts. M head, mainly consigned direct
No r-ales reported. Dressed beef, steady;
cliy dressed natives, fi,-'ii(lc. Cables last
received quilted American steers at gen
eral sales. ll'nL'c. dressed weight: refrlg
eiutor beef, SV'i9: per lit.. Lxports, 1,824
beeves, r.xt sheep, 3.K30 quarters or beef
CALVKK -It'i eipts. In, head. Very II
lit t In
trade lcpurted. The
only reported sales
were 11 few veals at I
0dj9.fl(i; city dressed
veals. nvi l.tc per Ih.
HOGS-Receipts, liHl heod; all consigned
K1IKKP ANI LA MBS Receipts. 3.1W
head. Sheep, flow and weak; bnnhs. very
slow, about lower: sheep. St.fiii; lambs.
$5. 1.Vn 5. 75, not Including a car at $5.25:
dressed mutton, ftuxc per lb.; dressed
hinibs, general sales. Si: per lb.
t. I. mils Lire Stork Market.
ST. liOUIS. Scot. 2H CATTLK Receipts.
7'mi head. Including 500 Texans; market
steady; native shipping nnd export steer.
$l.75'J(5.75: dressed lieef and hutchel steers,
$I.(i6 5c; steers under l.oon lbs., $.'l.5ini6.25;
Mockers and fccrlcirt, $2.H5'a4.nu: cows and
In If T. $2.2"i-5.im; cmners, f2.Ni2.; hulls,
$2.5"fi4.on; calves, 13.Mid .50; Texas nnd In
dian steers, grass, S2 4iWr4.no; fed, $3.7.VipMO;
cows and heifers, $2.ti4f 2.C5.
HOG? - Receipts. 2.5ihi head; slendy; pigs
mill lights. 5.50'fli.3ii: packers. $5.40tt6.20;
butchers nnd best honvv, $.Y2iV96.Si.
SMKKP A XI) LAMMS Receipts, 200 head:
market lirm; natlee muttons. $:l. 0u4i4.no;
lambs. S!.5n'(i5 75: culls and bucks, $2.254.00;
Kiorkers, $2." rj n.no. .
Sioux City Live Stock Market,
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. Sept. 2. (Special Tel
rgrom.l CATTLK Receipts, 100; market
unchanged ; beeves. $4 .Onfl.V40: cows, bulls
and mixed. $2.15(0:3.75: Mockers and feeders,
$2.5o4i:l 80; calves nnd yearlings. $2.253.GH.
HlK IS Receipts, 1,500; market 6c lower,
relllng nt $5.5T,'H-i.67; bulk, $5.6006.65.
81. .los.'itli Live Stork Market.
ST. JOSKPH. frVpt. 2fi. CATTLdi Re
ceipts. 260. head; market steady.
Ill iGS Receipts, 2.119 head; steady; light,
$5 7nf!fi !; medium and heavy. $5.!HiW.02V4.
SHKKP AND UMHS-Receipts. 12 head;
Stork In Sight.
Following are the receipts of live stock
nt t lie six principal western cities yester
day: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
1 ft. i,ouis ..
I St. Joseph .
OMAHA W1IOI.KSAI.E MARKET.
Condition of Trade) and Quotation on
Staple and Fancy Produce.
KGGS Fresh stock, loss off, 19c.
LIVK POli ITRY Hens. KViii-': spring
chickens, light weight, KrjTllc; heavy, !tc;
roosters, according to age, 4!if5c; turkeys,
llil2c; old ducks, lie; young ducks, afcHc.
H I TTKR Packing stuck, 13-ul3c: choice
to fancy dairy, In tubs, lti"uPsc; separator,
" FRKSH FiSH Fresh caught trout, lie;
pickerel. Sc; pike. 10c; perch, tic; buffalo,
iiisri blucti.sh. lite; whlleftsh, luc; salmon,
lie; haddock, KK-; codllsh. 12c; redsnupper,
lie; lobsters, boiled, per lb., fi-; lobsters,
freer., per Ih., c; bullheads:, 11c; catfish.
4c; black bass, 20,ii22c; halibut. 9c; ctnpplea,
12c; herring. 0c; while buss, loo; blueflns, 8c.
OYSTKKS New York counts, per can.
4"ic; pel- gal., $2 15: extra selects, per can,
S7c; ier Kill.. $1.H0; standard, per can,3uc;
per gal.. i.5C
BRAN Pei ton. $14. OC
HAY Pries quoted by Omaha Whole
sale Dealers' association; Choice No. 1 up
land, in 50; No. 2. Slum: medium. $S.iO:
coarse. $(. Rye straw. $7.00. These prices
are for hay of good color and quality. L'"e
mand fair a-vd receipts light.
CORN 4 Sc.
OATS 38c. t
RYK-No. 2, 50c.
POTATOKS-l tali and Dakota, per bu.,
BWKET POTATOKS-Home grown, per
basket. 00c; Virginias, per 3-bu. bbl $3 60.
CL'CL'MBKRS Homo grown, per baaket,
BKANS I lome grown, wax. per market
basket, 40'(i50c, string, per market basket,
(IIIKKN CORN Per dot., 10C.
TOMATOES Horns grown, per baaket,
NAVY BKA NS Per bu., $165.
CKLKRY- Michigan. per dor... VXSZoc;
lartte western, 45c.
ONIONS New- home grown. (Jry, per lh..
!'.o; fancy Washington stock, per lb., 2c;
Spanish, per '-rate. SI .75
EOQ PLANT Per doz.. $1 00.
PLCMS-l.'tali ond Colorado, $100.
PRL'NKS-ltaliuii. per uoi. $1 Ou; Silver,
PKACHLS California Salaways. $1.00;
Vt.ili irt-pstunes. $1.00; Colorado Albertas,
CRABAPPLKS-rer bbl.. H 00.
PKAHS Colorado and ' I'tah Sheldon,
Hutches and Flemish i;eau!ies, per lox.
$2.on; Colorado and I'tah Bartletts, $2-50
CANTAI.OCPK Rocky Ford, per stand
ard crate. $3.00.
APPLKS Wclthevs nnd other varieties,
per 3-hti. bbl $2.5iv,3.no; Snows $3.25; Mich
ig.'tn Mock i; In; California Hellfiowers, per
box. $1 OKI I. fill; New Yol k Mock, $1.50.
GRAPKS California Tokuys. $15": Corln
choln, $1.50; Black l-'ernr. Sl.'iO; Muscat.
$!.5u; home grown, per S-lli. basket. 23'u,2ic.
WATKR.YlKLoNS-Missourl. 25o each;
crated, net. 75c per put lbs
t 'It ANliKRRI KS Per bbl.. $7 00; per box,
TROPICAL FBI I IS
ORANOKS Valencias. all sizes, $4 0034. 25.
BANANAS-Per bunch. $2 002.50; Jum
LK.MONH -California fancy. 3'i0 to 3V
sizes, $1.25; choice. 24" to 270 sizes, $4.0O4.25.
CH KIOSK Wisconsin twins, full cream,
12'jc; Wisconsin Yeiing Americas, lSVfco;
black Swit-s. :5c; Wisconsin buck, li'-je,
WiMconsin Imiherger, 12c.
HON K Y Nelrt aska. per U frames. $3.50;
I'tah and Colorado, per 25 frsinen, $;t.5o.
POPCORN-Per lb.. 2 Vic; shelled, 83v.
HIDKS No. 1 green. oU-; No. 2 green.
5',.c; No. 1 salted. 71 No. 2 salted, tiVtc;
No. 1 veal cult. 3 to 12 lbs., t'v-: No. 3 veal
ulf. 12 to 15 Iba., i:V'; dry salted hides. t
Uc; sheep pelts. 25(u7',c; horse hides, $1.5wvr
NCTS Walnuts. No. 1 soft-shell, per lb.
17c; hard-shell, per lb., 14e; No. 2 soft-shell,
per Ih.. J.x-; No. 2 hard-shell, per Hi., 12c;
i'.iaiils. per lb.. 12c; filberts, per lb., 12c;
almonds, soft-shell, per lb.. 16c; hard-shell,
per lb., 15c: pecuns, lurge. per lb.. 12lc;
mall, per lb., lie; peanuts, per lb, 6',ic;
roasted peanuts, per lb.. 7c.
Mlnneniiolls Wheat, Ftoar and Bran.
MINNK. LIS. Sept. '-' Wl I KAT l)e
cemlwr. . ; May. 7t'7!1,c. On tra-k:
No. J hard. -: No. 1 mirtliern. H4c;
No. 2 iio:theiii.
'j7S-; No. 3 northern.
FLol'R -Firxt patents
patents. $l.:'ij4 45; lirsl
$4 4.V(il.5S: kecond
clears, $3 liu'a.i.'.i;
sei-onif clears, ij.j"'-.i.
IIRAN-Ill bulk. $i3 75.
Milwaukee (iiata Merkvl.
MILWAIKKK. Kept. 24. WHEAT
Steadv: No. 1 northern. a5sVc; No. 2
northern. K.ti8Sc; New teci-int-r, 77VsO.
BYK Steailv; .o. I. u.'fio.'y.
BAKLKY-Uull. No. 2. ux ; ivimple,
CORN !" ember, 4t;,c.
l.ltrritool l.raln Market.
LIVFRPfrOL Sept. S.-1VII KAT Spot,
No. 2 red, western, winter dull, lis ld;
No. I northern spring, mi stk; futures
unlet. fcptomlee rmrcinal. Octot r. UaSV'
lieeenils'r. iv I'ud. -CORNV
Sp.,1. m-rlenn mixed oulef.
6il; futirrts dull; (tctolwr. 1 4'..1; .No
4 4d; ltriv nhcr.. 4s bL
NEW y OR K C5 FN EM I, Mltlvi:t.
of the Uny 4n
NKW lORlv Sept. ?t; - Flru rt- Receipts,
IH Wet l-bls ; cxpot ts. 15 R 'ti Mil ; market
about Meady; winte- extra---. JLV! li t .20; Min
n.'sota h iKers, $.1 s.V.il.K ; wntc- low grade-,
$2 iin: H Hie flour. r.ail : T Ir to good,
$.i.15w.t.4": eholiT to fanrv, $.i r.ty.t bo
CoRNMKAl,-linll: irlloe. wesirrn, $1.10;
city. Jtl.!; Kiln !.ed. 't.1 27.n...
R V l - I'lrmer : No 2 western, ft."!,!", f. n.
n.. anoij- siaie mm .lerev, ftr'T A'-H
.-.2c. . . '. .
B A HI J: gulf t : feeding.
Burralo; malting. ."iVdC'V. e. I
r.. Buffalo r
........ .. ' .
WIIKAT-ltecelnts 4 'K7 bll cxiiorl. T'
1m Spot, s,ciul . Nil 2 red. Mr. elevaH'.'
ii ml m:'-.
a'ln.it: ,-, t nnrllierti
Muluth. svc. f. o. It., afloat; No. t hard,
Manitoba. !., c, f o. b.. nllo.-ti. Options
were uuio-t but firm on rovi't ing. tndm cl
by higher ahlo, stronger iiorihwcst mar
kets, showers In rprltig wheat states nnd
reports that the local stocks bad nil been
so'd for export, especially- September. After
declining 'haiply tiiuler lonjr sales wheat
milled again mid elos.-d firm at i,iic net
advance. Mav, S:HiS.i,c. closed at S.lSic;
September, M'liMWe. dosed at Stc; IVrcni
ber. v3 l-irWiS,!-, closed at W.c.
CORN - Hect tjits. 5I.H50 bu.: exports, 50 bu.
Spot, steadv; No. 2. 52V', nominal, elevator,
snd .Vt-VnVlc. afloat; No 2 vellow,
.Vie; No. 2 white. 54e The option market
was firmer with wlient. together with fears
of (iccllniiiK temperatures in the west and
better cables. The late market was Ir
regular with wheat, liimlly closing steadv,
'no net advance. September closed at 52V':
Ilecemhnr. 52-V'itVPso, closed at 52V-.
OATS -Receipts. 1H.520 bu. ; exports. H."22
bu. Spot, dull: standard white. 42c: No :t
40e: No. .1 white. 42c; No. 3 white, 41ic;
track white, 421i4V.
HAY-v; shipping. 6iVfr;;: good to
lit H'H-Hrm: medium to choice, 1 crop.
JV'uT.'c: olds, Write; Pad fie coast. 1B crop,
medium to choice, 27'u'Mc: common to
choice, pvi-2 crop, 2lfiT0iti,c; olds. 9'al.V
' H 1HKS Steadv; Galveston. 20 to 25 Ift .
IV; California. 11 to 25 lbs.. IV; Texa-s drv,
24 to 30 lbs . 1.1c.
T .VATH KR - Steady : acid, 22-52.-10.
RICK Steady ; domestic, fair to choice.
i-ctttf; .l ipsn, ii'jfl.
PROVrSlONS Beef, stendv: famllv $1050
f-1 1 50: niiH-s. $.0un 5"- beef hams ' $ '1 5".t
23on: packet, $9.0iftm.nn; cltv etr'a mess.
$H.6Oifi1t.0O. Cut mcsts. unsettled ; i pickled
bellies, $f 2Mf0.60; pickled shoulders. $;
Plrkied hams, .12 SoirlS.on. Trd. steadv;
westrrn stesmed. $t SO; refined easy; conti
nent, $S!0; South America, $0(10; rompound,
$7.50. Pork, dull; fimllv. $1; short clear,
$14 o(iiil7 "0: mess. JU.TT.fj 16.IV.
B I 'TTKR Stes dy ; extra creamery, 21U.-;
extra factory, J3u."r15V.ic: creamery, com
mon to choice. 1li'ff21c: Imitation creamerv.
15'nlfic; state dairy, IfiffJOc; renovated, lli'r
CHRMSK Strong : state full cretm, fnnrv
smnll colored. 12c; ln-go colored, 11c; small
white. 12c: large white, 11V.
KC.tiS Firm- -tste and Pennsylvnn'i
fancy mlxe' r4tr25c- sttte nnd Pennsylvania
seconds to firsts, (SCIc; weste-n extras, 2tc;
western thirds to seconds, 17ifl21c; western
firsts. 22i2.V: refrigerator 20fT1c.
TALIiOW Hull; city, 4V: country, 44;
POCLTRY Alive and dressed, steady and
St. I.onln Grain and Provisions.
ST. LOIMS. Sept. 2(i.-WHKAT- Higher;
No. 2 red cash, in elevator. rUijc; on track.
H54iS6c; Peoember, 82Vic; May, K'.V; No. 2
CORN Higher; No. 2 cash, 45'-c; track,
46'&461.c; liecember, 43'sc; Mav, 4.iV(t.1c.
OATS Steady; No. 2 cash. 3Sc; track.
43.19c; December, 3li'-4C; May, 37'e; No. 2
RYK Firmer: No. 2, 67V4
FLOl'R Quiet; red winter patents. $l.i
t(!4.10; extra fancy and straight, $:;.7ii'i3.:i.f.
c ear. $3.27.(13.40.
SKED Timothy: steady. $2.75'ii.'t.2:
CORN MEAI, Stendv, $2.5ti.
HRAN gulet; sacked, east track.
HAY' Steady; timothy. $s.o0!fil2.
prali ; .
IRON COTTON TIES-$1.03.
B A 11 N O S Hi 74c
PROVISIONS Pork., steody: Jobbing,
standard mess, $12.t5: Inrd, steady. $7.52',,;
bacon, steady; boxed extra shorts. 510. on;
clear rib. $10.00; short clour. $10.50.
POCLTiiY Steady: chickens. fUj, ;
springs, 10o; turkeys, old 15c; ducks, 5 Vic;
BUTTKR Steady; creamery, 22 ji-;
KOGS-Lower, 17!arl9c, loss off.
Flour, bbls 11, nan in.uuii
Wheat, hu 4W.lt"a 72,ii"i
Corn, bu .Iti.noo r.i.itii
Oats, bu -. ...35,1100 ' ' :S.il
Kansas City Grain and Proi Isloo.x.
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 26. Wl I KAT Sep
tember, 6i!ic: December C6 Tr i7c. Cash:
No. 2 hard, iWtfc; No. 3. 7'9r; No. .
ifi 65c; rejected, SOet'c; No. 2 red, 79((SU ;
No 8, 7W(r79c.
t'ORN October. 4orfN0'4c; TVcnniber. :),
(J5i39V4c; May, 39Va3'.iV'. Cash: N.v
mixed, 42c; No. 2 white. 43e; No. 3, 42'.V
tATS-No. 2 white, .WftOc; No. 2 tnlxe',
RYK No. 2, 6Kf52c.
HAY Choice timothy. $9.50rlo.no; cholc .
Bl'TTKR Creamery, Si4Tr'19K.e; dulr .
KGGS Fresh, 17c.
KGGS Steady; Missouri npd Kni.s.i
stock, cases returned, 17c per do..; new No.
2 whltewood cases Included. l"Vc.
Wheat, hu IN2.4it MS.iki.1
Corn, bu 3H,n. 64.4i-i
Oats, bu mono s.ooo
NKW YORK, Sept. 2fi The situation lo
cally was dull and unchanged today, with
the lesdlnr metals fairly steadv. and lead.
owing to limited spot stocks, firm.
IRON Was more or less unsettled,
though nominally without change from
lll-r Vllllin iiiiuiniioiir-, j
TIN Spot, $'2.20ir26.30. T
COPPKR Iake and alertrolytlc. $13Vi;
ST. UR'IS, Sept. 2.-METAT,S-I,ead.
ateady, $4.40. Spelter, steady, $5 .00.
NEW YORK. Sept. 2tS.-COFFEE-Th
market for coffee futures opened steady
at a decline of 6 points, following a heavier
Brazilian report and a decline of 100 rels
In the Santos market. The Interior re
ceipts were small, however. European ca
bles steadv. and there was a continuation
of the scattering demand recently noticed.!
The market led on that basis. Sales were
iiiroi .. l n . . 1 1 1 , 1 1 ii 7 October at 3 4"''I3 4.M-:
November." 4 tiu 4 45c: December. 4 70y4 75o;
January. 4 &V(i4.S."ic: March, 4 9C.ii5.0Oc; May,
6.10't5.15c; July. 5.25c.
Weekly Bank Statement.
NKW YORK, Sept. V,. The statement of
averages of the clearing house banks of tlilx
cltv for the week shows:
loans $'07 047.700, Increase, In OAS. 100; de
pohlts. $901.345 .200; decrease. $1 137 .100; cir
culation. $45 (! 5ij0. Increase. l:w: legal
tender $71. MO."!, increase. $riH7.5i"; specie,
f Hlg OS5.MIO. decrease. $1.:Ki.lO; nmirve. 1230
on Vfi- decrease, $63x.ijii; reserve required.
$2''5 3"0. decrease. $2 ("0.725; surplus, $l,
6o9 3(0, Increase. $1,7)i9."2.'i.
Dry Goods Market.
NKW YORIC, Sept. 20 DRY GOODS--Tlie
end of the week In dry giHids shows
little more activity from general buyers,
the majority of whom continue to dlnpluv
conservatism, which litis marked operation
for some time. Tightness of the money
market Is an operative factor, und as the
current necessities are likely to inoreas
ss the season advances, operations, It la
believed, will continue on a limited scale.
I'rorin (irala Market.
PEORIA. Sept. 26 CORN Steady lo
firm; No. 3. 4i;'c; No. 4. 45L
OATS-Steady; No. 3 whits, tWs
No. 4 white. 3.1.,'&3t'i,c.
Ckawapao Lens Tktua All Otkera.
Trials sll lonas el
A ah1 Merit
' J M Years Eiper kmc.
7v J g Years la U at i'l i
V&rteMSl, Vrtro'.. giotxi rolaua. slrutur.
glMl. Nrraus tMbllllr. Um of-8trusik tut Vital
Kr int all lunum ot chrome flu
Traslsxat lr aulL !! er rii.. Bui 7tt. OSes
(iu ait a. ittk St.. Osiu, Kk
VEflRE GRAIN CO.
IIO.II1 Doard of Trade.
W. E. Warn. Manager. Tel. Ida
but later releasee ou uonu.
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