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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE: TUESDAY. JULY 4. 1003
CRMS AND PRODUCE MARKET
Eugineu in tha Pit and Traderi Watth
LOCAL EXCHANGE ENJOYS HOLIDAY
Ilnins Arf fifticril and Prediction
r for Higher Wheat Prices
Wednesday Increase) la
Receipt Ki peeled.
OMAHA, J ily 3, 16.
There was no business in the lot-Hi grain
pit today, the fxi l,Hn havin adjourned
Saturday for he Fourth of July holiday,
along with ail other grain markets of tho
country. A few traders visited the com
mission offices to look at the weather
bulletins and talk with their asso-iates on
tnc prospects for Wednesday's market.
Report weie leceived from various
points in the northwest and southwest,
announcing rain. Curb trading was com
rtion at Minneapolis and wheat went up
lc oti weather conditions. Minneapolis
was the only grain renter which reported
turn trading. The weather predictions and
the advance at Minneapolis had the effect
of Inspiring the local ciowd wfth a bullish
'fin,, Him 11 is gen.-rnily predicted that
me iiiiiiKfi win open stror g Wcdnes
u. i oe opposite 01 tnis ronrlltlon was
looaeii ior at luc close Haturcay, as the
indication men were that weather In
the rorthwest would clear. I'ncaelnesa duo
to this prospect caused tho market to
(lose low. Now If tho weather should
ronllntin cloudy Tuesday, Its Influence on
trading probably will offset that of large
le.i ipii. ui new wneat at Kansas city and
m. i.outs, ir receipts do prove largo, and
iii'ni win oo up.
I hp volume of new wheat coming In Is
small ns compared with that of other years
In the last .days of Juno and the first
days of ,'iiiy, responsibility being duo to
rnlns which delayed harvest. An increased
movement, however. Is looked for this
week, as the harvest Is getting pretty
well along, and there Is an active demand
ior new Wheat at good prices. In Mis
souri especially, the farmers have not had
goon crops fur tiro or three years, and they
win hasten their wheat to market to get
irm rcauy money wriicn they need.
WEATIIKIl 1 TUB 4.H Al BELT
salted, TpMc; sheep pelts,
Mela I Market.
Yon K. July 3-METALS-Tbe
tin mark t wua r ut
Wi 17s 6d fur ati.it un.i iii-'it. V.... t.,J
tures. The local mat ket, w hile gul-t,
firmly held and flinch with n,.t n i..t..,1
at x.aiAi 31 00. I'uMny wa i.mL.,
a" 17s hd for spot and !, iss sl mr fu
tures in the London market. The local
Situs'.lon shows no change with Isith Like
and electrolytic, ouoted at US f" csllnir at
4.i a. Lead was lower at 1 11 : M it, I..111.
don, but remained firm in the local mar
ket wi.h spot quoted at S4 iil.M4.6li. Spelter
advanced 2s 6d fo ii 17s 6d in t-ondon.
Locally It was unchanged at 5 :m lion
closed at 4!is 4d In (ilaeguw and at 4i'.s .d
In Mlddlesboro. Locally the market showed
no fresh features No. 1 foundry north
ern Is quoted at 114 .iT.'ilfi.Dn; No. 2 foundry
nortnern at Iln.fcnilK On: No. 1 foundry
southern and No. 1 foundry southern, soft.
t $15.75-filfl lh No. 2 foundry southern at
115 2fVy 16.76.
Rvannrated Apples and Pried Krnlts.
NF.W YORK, July S. EVAPORATKD
APPLF.8 Market showed continued firm
ness with holders of prime fruit, asking
slightly higher prices, Common to good
are quoted at 4Va4-e; prime at bl4nik';
choice at 6v and fancy at 7c.
CALIFORNIA DRIED FR1IT8 Prunes
are unchanged at 2to. Apricots remain
firm with choice quoted at l'iVc: eiftra
choice, 11c, and fancy at 12fil5c. Teaches
show an advancing tendency owing to
firmness of holders, but no sales have yet
been reported warranting any change In
quotations, Choice are held at lO'aC extra
choice at lO'd Hr, and fancy at ll'i'i
12c. Raisins are unchanged. Loose mus
catels are quoted at 4m6c; seeded raisins
at EH36c. and lxadon layers at ll.C'i'u
1 16. .
NEW YORK STOCKS AND BONDS
Burst of Animation Believed to Ee Due to
MONEY MARKET REMAINS STIFF IN TONE
NEY7 YORK. July S COTTON Ppot
closed quiet and 8 points higher; middling
uplands. 1080c; middling gulf, 1105c; sales,
LIVERPOOL. July S COTTON Spot In
moderate demand and prices 7 points
lower; American middling fair, 66d. good
middling. B.54d: middling. 5K1; low mid
dling. R22d: good ordinary. 504d; ordinary.
4 SSd. The sales of tlje day were 7.000 hales,
of which 500 were for speculation und ex
port and Included 6,500 bales American. Re
ceipts. 12.if) bales. -Including 10,700 bales
NEW ORLEANS. July S.-COTTON-Qulet;
sales, 17" bales; ordinary, 7 11 -16c;
good ordinary, fsc: low middling. 0c; mid
dling. lcA,c; good middling. 10 11-16e; mid
dling fair, 11c; receipts, 1,139 bales; slock,
t.iceaslve Rain In Kanaaa and MIs-
sonrl and Low Ilnromrter Here.
OMAHA, July 3. Iflffi
excessive rains have fallen In Kansas
and Missouri during the lust twenty-four
noma ana neavy rains were general
throughout the Missouri and Mississippi
txiiHvn. a very low barometric pressure
"".oi toe central valleys tins morning,
with Its center over eastern Nebraska.
This low Is accompanied by showers In
tho upper valley and "will nrohahlv cause
a continuation of showery weather In the
central valleys today and tonight, followed
by fair weather Tuesday.
The weather will be slightly cooler In
the valleys tonight, followed by rising tem
perature in the Missouri valley Tuesday.
Omaha record of temperature and precipi
tation compared with tho corresponding
day of the last throe years:
1905. 1SK4. J9C7. ion
Minimum temperature.... 62 65 61 74
l'reclpltatlon 1 .63 .01 .00
Normal temperature for today. 74 de
grees. Deficiency In precipitation since March 1,
Deficiency corresponding period In 1904,
2 54 Inches.
Deficiency corresponding period In 1903,
Ashland, Neb 77
Auburn. Neb 73
Falrbury, Neb... si
Falrmitit, Neb... M
Or. Island, Neb. V
Hartlngtnn, Neb. 77
Omaha, Neh 7o
Tekamah, Neb... 7S
Carroll, la 76
Clarlnda, la 73
Sibley, fa 72
Bloux City. In.... 74
Storm Lake, la.. 71
Max. Mln. Inches. Sky.
60 .H5 Cloudy
60 .10 Clear
69 .27 Raining
69 1.61 Raining
69 T Cloudy
62 .93 Cloudv
60 .M Raining
56 .22 Cloudy
fiJ .45 Cloudy
6J .7 Cloudy
fi: .54 Pt. rloudjr
so .15 Clear
63 .42 Raining
4 .22 Raining
62 .3ft Cloudy
Des Moines, la...
fit. Loul.1. Mo
I,. A. WELSH.
Local Forecaster. Weather Bureau,
25 80 fi .54
15 - - 84 8- - .Ofl
13 78 02 . .60
11 m i .irt
19 84 70 .42
18 7S 60 .38
15 7rt 60 .68
11 88 66 .84
Oils and Kosln.
SAVANNAH. Oa , July S.-OIL Turpen
tine, firm; 5V&5)o.
ROSIN Firm; A. D, C. 11.20; D. J3.S0;
E. $'I62H; F, 3.62H; O, J3.67; H, $3.7.'.;
J. U75; K. $3 80; M, 3.90; N, J4.00; WO,
$4.25; WW, $H.
OIL CITY, Pa.. Julv 3 OUj Credit bal
ances, $127; certificates, no bid; shipments,
July 1 and 2, f.4.901 bbls.; average shipments.
32.4.-.0 bbls.; runs, June 30, 112.724 bbls.; aver
age for June. 74.901 bbls.; runs, July 1, 17.
&5 bbls.; shipments, July 1 and 2. 120.478
bbls.; average shipments. 00,239 bbls.; runs.
June 30. 103.203 bbls.; average for June, 67.-
740 bbls.; runs, July 1 and 2. 481 bbls.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, July 3-BITTER
Steady; extra western creamery, 21c.
EOUB Firm; western froeli, IiSiIi'ac, at
CHEESE Firm; New York full cream
fancy, new, 10-c; fair to good, new, 9V"!
10c; domestic Swiss, Htil4o.
Saarar and Molasses.
NEW ORLEANS. July 8 -ST'OAR Quiet;
open kettle, centrirugal, 4Vq4Tfcc; centrifu
gal whites, 4 15-1S5 1-16C; yellow. 4''y4-;
MOLASSF;S Nominal ; open kettU. 13W
26c; centrifugal, 6'iil4c.
PEORIA. III., July 3 CORN Market un
changed; No 3 vellow, 66c; No. 4, 55Ti4c;
no grade. 530534c
OATS No. 2 white, 32c: No. 3 white,
32V: No. 4 whi';, 31ifi32ic.
WHISKY On the basfe of $L27 for fin
Liverpool Oram Market.
LIVERPOOI-. July 3.-WHEAT-Spot,
nominal; futures, quiet; July, 6s lHd;
September, fis 10"id; December, 6s 1os,d.
CORN Spot, steady; American mixed. 6s
Id; futures, firm; July, 4s 10Td; September,
II for obsrrlpilune to Western Pa
cine and for Uovernment De
posits from flanks to
lie Met Soon.
NEW YORK, July 3 There was a burst
of animation in the storlt market during
the lust hour of trading today wnlen sub-gcslt-a
that the mucri hopcu ior Invest
ment demand for slot as had arrived
promptly twin ti.e date for disbursement
ot July interest and dividends. It is not
Impossible, that u w,s designed to Im
press uiu Fi.KK'Mton on the speculatne
wiilliueut. '1 tie apparently eager demand
had mostly expended itself by the end ot
the lll.-t hour and the. bulk of the busi
ness ior the whole ilnv was done in that
uid tho final hour. This strengthened the
Impression that the movement was mote
due to a continuance of the operations de
signed to improve sentiment than to inn
actual public demand for investment. Al
though the new interest In the market
proved to be small It did not appear that
there was any widespread attempt on the
part of the holders to distribute tnelr hold
inns and lake profits. The subsidence of
the buying movement afier the first hour
resulted in only a slight Increase in the
disposition to so1 The later market was
In accordance with the expectation that
the lnieival between holidays would prove
dull und uninteresting.
The stiff tore remaining to the money
market after last week s special require
ments, served an an intimation that the
funds released by the July disbursements
were not to come back so promptly Into the
mat ket. There is a call for syndicate sub
scriptions to be met this week to the
western Pacific bond Issues. Heyond that
Is the call of the secretary of the treas
ury of government deposits on or before
July 15 which will call for upwards of
ll,'iO.iio0 from the national banks. In
London the relaxation of the money market
after the turn of the half year was more
prompt, us Is usually the case, but tho
price of pold was marked up in Iondon,
sterling exchange receded at Paris and
hardened here, thus bringing Into view
RKaln tho question of a further outgo of
gold from New Vork. Rut these develop
ments did not dash the hopeful spirit of
tho speculative operators in stocks nor
disco'irane their continued marking up of
prices Neither did the government report
on the condition of the cotton crop on
June 25. Considering the extended specula
tlon that has been going on In the cotton
market and tho Inviting profits offered
t those disposed tit sell out on an active
demand, the violent upward bound In cot
ton on the publication of tho report Is
eloquent of the feelingv of apprehension
over the dimensions promised for the crop.
The stocks of southern railroads were In
fact rather neglected. The same was true
of some of the usually active granger
stocks whose officials reported a waiting
Inclination on the part of the merchants
In their territories on account of tho spring
wheat prospects. But the strength shown
Bt other Points was an abundant offset
Erie was an enrly feature and Reading
resumed Its leadership later In the day
Earlv enthusiasts on Erie professed con
fldence that Erie would do In the future
what Reading has already done, and the
return strength in Reading was apparently
by reflex action. Northwestern did not
flmiro In this or othc- conspicuous move
ments of the nav. But the buying was
renewed late In the day and prices rushed
up to new hlKh levels Tho closlnr was
strong" and onlv ellirhtlv below the best
Bonds were firm. Total sales, par value.
n 40n.ip". rniteri states nonns were un
changed on call.
The following was the range of prices
on tne jscw lork Btock exchange:
saies. iiigu. Low. Close.
Elaln Batter Market.
ELGIN, III., July 3. Butter ruled firm
on the Board Of Trade today, selling nt
2e a pound. Sales for the week were
No M. Louis Markets.
ST. IOl'IS. July 3 No grain and produce,
markets today or tomorrow.
OMAHA WlrOI.ES ..-? MARKET,
Condition of Trade and Quotations an
Staple and Fancy Produce.
EOC53 Receipts, fair; market Tjulet;
candled stock. 12'u.
LIVE POl'LTR Y Hens, 8liyR9c; roosters,
Sc; turkeys, 12'ul5c; ducks, 8c; spring
Chickens, l1. to 1 lbs., 17&18c.
BUTTER-Market tirm; packing stock,
13c; choice to fancy dairy, Klhc, creamery,
2lKo21c; prints, 22c.
SUGAR Standard granulated. $6 21 per
cwt.; cubes, $7.00 per cwt.; cut loaf, $1.46
per cwt.; No. 6 e'.ira C, '.x per cwt.;
No. 10 extra C. $5116 per cwt.: No. 16 yel
low, $6.76 per cwt.; XXXX powdered, $U.M
per cwt.; bar powdered, $7.40 pet cwl;
eagle tablets, r, .86 ner cwt.
FRESH FISH-Trout. 9c: bailout 11c;
buffalo (dressed), Sc; pickerel (dressed), 801
white baas (dressed), I:e; sunflxh, ec; peron
(scaled and dressed), 8c; pike, 10c; catfish,
5o; red snapper, 10c: salmon, Ittc; urapplea,
12c; eel, 15o: bullheads. 11c: black bass, too;
Manitoba whlteflsli (dressed), 10c; Luke Su
perior whitenah (dressed), 12c; frog legs.
jr dox., 36c; lobsters, grean, 27c; boiled
lobsters, 30c. shad roe, '45o; blueflsh, 8c.
HAY Prices quoted by Omaha Wholesale
Hay Dealers' association: Choice, $7.00: No.
J, $6.60; No. t, $6.00; coarse. $6.00 These
prices are for hay of good color and qual
ity. BRAN Per ton. $16.00.
ORANGES St. Michaels, all sizes. $4.23:
extra fancy Mediterranean sweets, all
sixes, $1.75; seedlings, all sixes, $3.60; Valen
cia, all sizes, $4.2o.
LEMO.N8 lAtiionlcra, extra fancy, 270,
300 and J"0 slses $i.,Vn5 76: far.cy, 270, 3u0
and 3t sizes, J4.25; 270 sli 3.W; $00 and
800 sizes, $4.60; 210 size, $2.76; 2iu size, $3 26,
OATES Per box of BO 1-lb pks.. $100;
Hallowe'en, In 70-lb. boxes, per lb. 6a.
FUIS California, per 10-lb. carton, ISi
S.'c: imported Smyrna, four-crown. 12c; five
BANANAS For medium-sized bunch, $1.7$
j2 25: (umbos. $2.6Oti8.O0.
PINEAPPLES-Klorlda, per crate of 14.
SO and 36 sizes. $3.2 ; ii size. $3.00.
FRUITS AND MELONS.
APRICOTS California, per 4-basket crate,
PLUMS Ca'lfornia, per 4-baket crate,
PEACHKS Texas clings, per e-basket
crate, 8cc; Texas freestones, $1.00; Califor
nia, tier 26-11)- box, 90c.
ciiKRRlLa California Qlack. per g-ib.
box, $1 6u; while, per B io. bos, fi.60; ills
snurl, box of 24 qts., 2.lMj2.i.
STRAW BURRIEo Houie grown, per 34
ilt. case, 1.75u:.U0; Denver, per case ot
. CRANUERRIES Jerssys, per crate. $1 60.
.GooSUUUKKlKS-Hok. ot 24 qts., $iwi.
CANTALOUPES Texas, per crate, U 00
4.ii; California, per crate, $6,0u6.00.
WATERMELONS Alabama Bweels, 26.J
3i"c eacli, crated, lc per lb.
RASPBERRIES-Red. box of 24 JUS, $2.40;
black, box of 24 pts.. $2.00.
. BLACKBERRIES Case of 24 qts, U M.
TURNIPS New, pi .360. .
CARROTS New, per ooz.. aj.
PARoNll'U C"d, per bu.. km.
WAX BEANS Per 4-bu. box, TSe; string
kxans, -r ' Iki. box, 75c; bu. box wax or
I'OTAIoKS Home-grown. In sacks, per
bu., 36c; Colorado, per bu., 45c; new pota
toes, iicr bu., toe.
BEANS -Navy, i er bu.. $2.00.
OA U LI FLOW KK Home grown, per crate
of 1 dog, roc.
CUCUMBERH rsr dos.. 46c
PF:a9 New. per bu. box, $1.00.
TOMATOES Texas, per 4-basket crate,
BPINACH Per bu.. 60c.
CA BLAGE liomo grown, la cr.tes, per
ONIONS - New, per dos. bunchet, Us;
Bermudas, per crate of about fco lbs., $1.26.
RADISHES Hot houzs or southern, per
doz . ;?.
LETT JCE Hot bouse, per dos,, $.r40c;
head 'rttuce. per dot.. Tic
BEETS New, per dos.. 30o.
CHEEfE Swiss, new, i6c; Wisconsin
brHk, 14c, Wisconsin llinbergsr, 16c; twius,
JiMcj outig Ameilcas, 144.
NUTS Walnuts, No. 1 soft vhella. new
crop, per lb., 16o; bard shell, lb., lis
No. 3 s-ft siiells. per lb., Uc; No. 3 hard
hells, per lb., Uu; pecans, large, per lb.,
12c; small, per lb.. W ; peanuts, t or lb., 1c;
roamed peanuts, per lb , He; Chill walnuts,
per lb., liU'vo; almonds, soft shell, per
I r. . 17c; batd shell, per lb., lie; shellbaik
hUkoiy nuts, per bu.. $LH. INge hickory
inns, per bu., $160.
lUI'ES Ko. 1 greeo, So; No. t green.
T; No. 1 salted. r: No. t ulte4 So:
Ne. 1 eal calf, lv; No. f veal calf, ro; dry
Holiday on Produce Market.
NEW YORK, July 3.-HolIday on Pro
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET
Cattle Ten to Fifteen Cents Higher
Iocs Five to Ten Cents Illnher. -
CHICAGO, July 3. CATTLE Receipts,
15. 00 head, including 300 Texane; market
loft 16e higher; good to prime steers, $5.tjofu
-o, poor tu medium, zd.pi'uo.'io; stockers
and feeders, $260'(i4.2o; cows, $3.0iii4.50;
heifers $2.60410.10; canners, $l.StKn3.0i); bulls,
J2.00ft4.0u; calves, $3.0o36.25; Texas fed
HOGS Receipts, 30,000 head; market bft
10c higher; mixed and butchers, $5 40
6.D2V4; good to choice heavv, $6.65fi3.Vi;
rough heavy, $r).ofir,t 40; light, $0,464)6.62;
bulk of sales, $6.62H'&6 ).
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 21.000
bead; market steady to strong; lambs,
26ii4oe lower; good to choice wethers, $4 25
ti5.60; fair to choice mixed, $3.60i6.00;
western sheep, $3.76'ii5.50: native lambs, in
cluding spring lambs, $4 koft. 2C; western
Mew York Lite tock Market.
NEW YORK. July 3-BEEVES-Ro-relpts,
$..Vi6 head; steers, lvalue higher;
bulls and cows, firm to 26c higher; steers,
$4.4"ff&.60; no prime steers here; bulls, $2.75
4(4.26; cows, $1.76ij4.06; calves, steady. Ex
ports tomorrow, 860 cattle and 3.400 quar
ters of beef.
CALVES Receipts, 4 174 head; veals. 26c
higher; buttermilks. 60fa75c higher; veals.
$5. 00-3 7.60; culls, $4.0iKo4.50; buttermilks.
$3.75ri4.oo; dressed calves, firm; city dressed
veals. 645 llo per pound; Choice, HHc; coun
try dressed, fl'JIOc.
SHEEP AN1J LAMBS Receipts, 11,600
head; market for sheep, firm to 16o higher;
prime lambs, lue higher: eheep. $3.Sgn.l;
exiort wethers, $5.40; culls. $300;
lambs, $7.b'0ii.W); one car, $0.70; culls, $t.uO
HOOS Receipts. 12.1R2 head: market
steady; state hogs, $s 95fti.06; mixed west
Amai. Coi.per 17,8cO W
aiu. Car at Foundry Ouo 3.V4
do pld aim fn
Amcr. Cotton Oil 3u ii
do pfd loo Sit
Am. 11. & L.. pld.... 8u0 38
Anier. Ice Securities
Amer. Linseed Oil
Amer. Locomotive... 12,100
do pfd 200
Amer. S. & lief 8,KKi
do pfd 2()
Amer. Sugar Hef 700
Am. Tob. pfd. certlf. tm)
Anacondii -Villi. Co... 1.2U0
do pfd Koo
Atlantic Coast Line 1,SU0
Baltimore at Ohio... 23,ooO
do pi'd luo
Brooklyn Rapid T... 46.&0O
Cunauian Pacific ... i.oui)
Central of N. J 2o0
Kansas City Live Btork Mnrket.
KANSAS CITY, Mo, July 3. CATTLF
Receipts. 6,000 head, Including 3,600 south
erns; market IOiRL'Oc higher; choice export
and dressed beef steers, $5 noiio SS; fair
to good, $4.W6 00; western red steers, $4 2S
5.nt); stockers and feeders, $2.76&45o;
southern eteers, 33.oiKfM.76; southern cows,
$i264f.75: native cows, $2 2fj4.s); native
heifers, $3 264 5 00; bulls, $2.26i;4 00; calves,
HOUS Keceipts, o. neaa; market 51110c
higher: tnp, $6 45; bulk of sales, $5 37HW
6.45: neavy, n.iio.". pacaers, io.s;v,i
$.46: rigs and lights. $S t(?s.45.
SHEEP AMI L.AMUB Receipts, Bonn
head; market 10c higher; native lambs,
$S.5o-ii7.26; western lambs $5 76'i7.28: fed
ewes and yearlings. $4 3625.65: Texas
clipped yearlings, $6 AJT S $0 ; Texas clipped
Sheep, $4 26fi 2S; stockers and feeders, $:..S0
4;i3.75. , There will be no market tomorrow
on account of holiday.
St. Joseph live Stock Market.
ST. JOBEFII. Mo.. July 3 CATTLE
Receipts. ("W head; market for steers strong
to 10o htgler; cows. pVulSc higher; natives,
$3 7r.6.6o, cows and holfers, $1.6tu4ao;
stockers and feedsis, $2.75'(4.60.
HOGS Receipts. 4.344 head; market 10e
higher: light. $6 86io45; medium and heavy,
$6 3"7 6 40.
SHEEP AND IJVMBS-Receipts. 2.800
head; market steady.
Hoax City Live Mock Market.
BIOUX CITY. July 3. (Bpeclal Telegram )
CATTLE Racelrts 860 head; market pic
higher: stockers, steady: beeves. $J 751(6.5i;
cows, bulls and mixed. $2.5iif4.50; stockers
and feeders. $2.76o4.0o; calves and year
lit KlS -Receipts 1.700 head; market 10c
higher: selling at $S.2fir6 35; bulk of sales,
Hock la Bight.
Receipts of live stock at the six principal
western markets yesterday:
South Omaha . ...,..
Sioux City a V
Kansas City .tfu
Ciiesapeake & Ohio. 38,oo0
Chicago 6t Alton &u0
do ptd 4'W
Chicago Gt. Western 6,6cw
Chicago t N. W... 2,1'JO
C, Mil. & St. Paul.. llo
Chicugo T. & T )"0
do pld 1,200
C. C C. & St. Louis
Colo. Fuel and Iron. 14,5oO
Colo. & Southern.... 3.6oo
do 1st pld 3"0
do 2d pld 6"0
Consolidated Gas ... 3u0
Corn 1'roducts 4)
do pfd 10
Delaware Sc Hudson OuO
Del., L. & Western
Denver & R. O 2.rt)
do pfd 3oO
Distillers' Securities tu)
do 1st pfd 14.3110
do 2d pfd 10,900
Oeneral Electric .... 500
Illinois Central 2"0
International Paper. 2o0
do pfd ....
Iowa Cen ral 4)
do pfd 1
K. C. Southern 2)
do pfd 90
Louisville Sk Nash... 4,8)
Manhattan L 2o0
Met. Securities 15.90
Met. Street By 22."00
Mexican Central 6,5o0
Minn. & St. Louis
M . St. P. & S. S.
Missouri Pacific .... 3.6"0
Mo.. Kan. & Texas.. 4"0
do pfd I,3i0
N. R. R. of Mex. pfd 100
N. Y. Central 10.100
N. Y., Ont. W 39,1"0
Norfolk a Western. 2,1'M
North American .... 1.S00
Pacill.i Mall I,2ii0
People s Gas 1,1k)
Pitts., C. C. & St. L
Presaed Steel Car.... 2.5i
do pfd 80O
Pullman Pal. Car
do 1st pfd 1.2'")
do 2d pld 3k)
Renubllo Steel - 2 )
do pfd 44cfl
Rock Island Co 24.7"0
do pfd 3.600
I do pfd
1 Pt. L. S. F. 2d pfd fr)
Pt L. Southwestern. ()
do pfd 4io
g.nithern Pacific .... S3,3nO
do pfd 200
1 Southern Railway .. $.)
do pfd l.no
Tenn. Coal and Iron 19.")
Texas & Pacific 4'l
Tol . Pt L. 4 W MO
do pfd '
I'nlon Pacific ,2')
do pfd ., 60
TV P. Express
I 8. Leather
1. ft. Realty
v. a. r ibia r l.vo
do pfd 710
V 8. Steel 46 ft)
do pfd 67. 4
Va.-Caro. Chemical. 2.2"0
do pf.' l o
do pfd 600
Westing. F.lectrle .. oo
Whee'lre L. V.....
Wseona(n Central .. lm
do Pfd 100
Northern Pacific .... I Vo
sho-ve Aw.ltsble cash balance, $141,0J2,!t.5;
Xfir York Money Market.
NEW YORK. July 23.-MoNEY-On call.
steady at 2'i.1H p r ent . closing bid 3't
cent: offered. 2' 'er rem. Time loans.
steady; so and '. dajs. S per cent; 6 months,
' per cent.
LIME MERCANTILE PArF.R-364',
rer ce-.i. t
PI hl(lilM) i..t MAMif.-tirm, wnn
act ial business In basket s hills at $4 7'o
4 '7h". for demend and at $4 ftS'i fii for
fio-day bills; posted rales, $4 vjj-t.NS; com
mercial bills J..vfi4..
PILVt:R Bar. 5'c; Mexican dollars.
Hoxps Oovernment, steady; ranroau.
Closing quotations on bonds were:
f H rf. ?.
I' 8. . rg
dn coupon .
t. 9. naw 40.
do coupon .
t" S. nld 41, r'g
Am Toharoo 4l, Ptf.
At 'hi m It'". 4i
do a .1 4 ...
AtUntlc r L. '
Bal. A Ohio 4a
Tantral ef Ga.
do at Inr
do 2d Inr
Cn-a & Ohio 4ta .
Chtrago A A. IS
r., B A Q n 4p .
C R. 1. A P. 4a...
do col. fia
rrc. a St. L. g 4a
Chlraso Tar. 4a
Colorado Mid 4a . . .
Colo. A So. 4a
Colo. Ind. Ss, aat A
do aat B
Cuba Ra etfa
D A H 11 4a
Platlllara' Sac. Sa..
Krla prior llan 4a. ..
do gen. 4a
F. W. A D C. la..
Hcklng Val. 4i,a
1"4 Jjapan a. ctfa
104 lo da, 21 at
lnj11 do 4a. nfa
1"4 b N. uni. 4. .
IS! 'Manhattan r g 4a.
S:l Mat. I'antral 4a
1"4 1 do lat tnc
1"4 Minn. A St. L. 4a..
4 M . K A T. 4a ...
. 1..S- N R. R. of M c
. N T C. f . J'a
.WH N. J. r. g. a...
.10SH No. raclAc 4a
. M do 3a
.ll!"4j N. A W. c. 4a. . .
. mi n. 8 L, rtdg 4a
. M prnn. conT. Ia.
.1' ;Kandlug gen. 4a
. 'Ft. I. A I. Vt.
.)"! "St. L A S. F
. U St. L. R W. c 4
. 84a FaabnaM A. U. 4a. .
,PK'4 So. Parillr 4s
. "'4 Fa. Rallwar f-a
. Texaa A P la
. t T.. Rt. U W. 4a
. . 11 fnlon T'actflc ta
. "lV dc cwt 4a
.1'4 V. Steal Id a...
.looi Wataah la
. de dab. B
..PHI Waatorn Md 4a
. MS WV & I, F. 4a
.112 'Wla Central 4a
. ... M14
Doatoa f tooks axnil lionds.
HOSTON. July S.-Cnll loans. 3'a4 per
cent; time loans, SH'ft'lVi Per cent. Ofllci.il
quotations on stocks and bonds were
Afhlaon adi. 4....
Mel. Central 4a...
Boston A Albany...
Itoaton A Maine. ...
Iloaton Elevated .
Mexican tantral ...
N. Y.. N. H. H.
Pare Marquette ..
I nlnn Paclfte
Amer. Arga. Chera.
Amer. pneu. Tube..
Amar. T. & T....
Dominion I. A S
. . 6 ! Adventure
. .P'2Vj Allouei
.. 76 ! Amalgamated
. . 54a, Amertoan Zinc
. ,!f'S UlriKham
..175 ,t'al. Heels...
. 1a.i 'Cnjiper Hapge ..
.. 214, Paly Wet
..100 'Dominion Coal .
.. 04 Franklin
. Ai'.'S Oranbr
.. lale Rovala ....
.. f Maae. Mining ..
. . b Michigan
. .13M, Mt.hawk
..llh Mint. C. A C.
..140 Old Dominion ..
. . lil OaceolA
. . I'M Parrot
Edlaon F.lac. I11U...24;
United Shoe Marh.
V. S. Rteel
IVentlng. common .
P. P. Mining..
P. 8. Oil
. . f
,. IS 'I
. . T2.,
. . IV
. . 10
OMAHA LIVE STOCK MARKET
Ctttls Receipts Light, with Market Higher
and Trading Active.
HOGS SELL FIVE TO TEN CENTS HIGHER
Sheep and lamb Markets Fifteen to
TrrentT-Kive rents Higher, vrlth
Qualltr of Receipts Good
and Trading; Active.
OMAHA. July 3,
I "A 1 1..
Otll.'ial .Monday ....
fame day la.l wr. k
Maine wp.k before
Hame tliric weeks hko..
Same four weeks ago...
Ktt'Kif I S 1 tut i MK
Tho following: table shows tho receipts ot
cattle, hogs and sneep at South Omaha for
the year to date, compared with Inst year.
1906. W4. Inc. I'ee.
Cattle 4il.4'."i 4M..K1 l.fc't
Hons 1.3U' 918 1.374.070 61.1a2
The followinit table
price ot bogs at oouiii
fllFEP The advance
. I lit
several das. with comparisons:
shows Hie average
Omaha for tne last
Date, j 1H6. ;i9..!19o3.lS(i2.il901.;i9o0-'iM.
2a . .
29 . .
6 22 I
5 P ,
4 81! E ri
4 87 01 ,
4 91 6 94;
4 6 ;
I 5 94
5 IV 6 to.
5 oT ;
6 061 8 S3!
b 1.' o :.i
6 15, 5 DTI
6 27 I
5 34 5 14,
S 29, 5 1D
5 21 , 6 01
6 is 5 Ohi
5 22 5 13
I t fOi 4 !9 3 64
7 24 I 4 kD 3 M
7 2o J S3i iy
7 M. 6 6 03 1
7 33 1 i K, 6 06, 3 64
7 4li o 09, 4 SH, 3 71
7 43 b 91, 4 93, 3
f S 89i 5 001 3 65
7 591 6 93; 1 3 3
7 67, 5 99; II,
o 7 bl 5 53 5 10
5 7 61
5 60, 7 0,4
5 55 I 7 64
6 50 7 62
of hist week i n all kinds of sheep an.l
lambs continued today and there was n
rood, stronsr tone to the trsde. Puers
were out early and thrre was considerable
activity dlHplaved. About thirteen cars of
flood fed and grass sheep were on sale and
they were picked up In Rood season Th'
trading was all in favor of selllnfl Interests
and prices ruled (tenerallv lf.avW hlshor
than the close of last week. Iluyers evi
dently want supplies and seem to bo able to
handlo fairly liberal runs Four double
decks i f Idaho wethers brousht 14 n, while
two decks of Idaho ewes sold for 5. Seven
decks of fed western lambs and yearlliiBS
hrounht f and a deck ol nlnety-nlne-pound
wethers sold for 35.
Quotations: Oood to choice sprlne: lambs,
t7.ni4r.iO; fair to sood sprlnfl lambs. t7 0
7.50; flood to choice yesrllnfls. 6iWi6 50;
fair to flood yearlings, 35 75814. "0; flood to
choice wethers. 34.7.Vif6 35: fair to flood
wethers. 34 .Vir 4 75 ; flood to choice s"S,
4 5ffj.no; fair to flood ewes, !4 2ij4 5o.
4 western cull wethere
2 native bucks
6 western cull wethers
t western cull wethers
21 western cull lambs and
154 western cull lambs and
500 Idaho wethers
3M Idaho wethers
L133 IdUio wethers
3, western wethers
252 western wethers
56 native ewes
371 Idaho wethers
29 western wethers
117 Idaho wethers
IS native wethers
2t'S western lambs and year'fls.
375 western lambs and year'gs.
375 western lambs and year'fls.
118 western lambs and year'fls.
148 western yearlinas lambs
1" native yearling; lambs
2 native yearling lambs
5 741 5 0l 8 78
The official number of cars ot stock
brouflht In today by each road was:
Road. Cat lie. Hues. She p. lis s.
C, Al. St. P. Hv.. 1
Missouri 1'aclllo lly... 2
I . 1'. system 17
& N. W. Ky 1
K. M. V. Hy 24
St. V.. M
A- M. Ky..
B. & J. Ky
H. 1. Ac 1
3. Closing quotations on
... MxUN. Y. Central.
W 7-U Norfolk & W.
... iW. do pfd
... Ulst'Ontarlo A W..
...10ft IPennavlvanla .
...lUS'Rand Mlnea ..
M. 1.2JI 1244 123
St, Louis ..
Chtc go .,
.. 16,1" C
.2.6 4H.i.'7 3e,l
OMAHA. July 3 -Bank clearings
4Uy were tl.Tss 5)113. and tor the
Hw6lnf tue Uat iar were 4U404t.4I3.v4
Total sales for the day. 862. ono shares.
do aerount .
Baltimore A Ohio.
Canadian Pariflc ..
Chea. A Ohio
Chicago Ot. W
C. M. A St. V
P. A R. O
do lat pfd
do 2d pfd
llllnola Central ...
Ixiuta. A Naah....
S4 , K. A T
PIT.VKR Bar, Arm.
MONBY 1 per cent.
The rate of discount In the open market
for short bills Is 1 13-16 pier cent; for three
months' bills, 1 3-16'?il4 per cent.
do l-t pfd..
do 2d pfd..
So. Railway .
do pfd ....
StVPo. Prn-inr ...
M ll'nlon Pariflc
4'l do pfd ....
54 U. 8. Steel....
do pfd '.
. US '4
' l-16d per ounce.
Kew Vork Mlntcar Stocks.
NEW YORK, July 3. Closing quotations
on mining stocks were:
. .3 M
Little Chief ...
Small Hopea ..
Total receipts 74
The disposition of the day's receipts was
as follows, each buyer purchasing the nu.'ii
ber of head Indicated:
Kuyer. Cattle. Moge. Sheep.
Omaha Packing Co..
Swift and Company
Cudahy l'ucking Co
Armour dt Co
Hwlft & Co., country...
Van Sant Ar Co
I.obman & Co
Hill & Huntzlngt-r
Hamilton Ai Rothschild.
I,. F. Ifusz...
J. H. Root At
.60 8 50
,81 3 60
,90 3 So
.60 4 25
,72 4 60
,93 4 SO
.93 4 St
.96 5 00
.99 R 00
. W 5 (o
, li 6 oo
. 9il 5 f
,116 5 25
, 119 5 50
.78 5 "5
.75 6 00
, 1 6 25
TEACHERS AT ASBIRY PARK
Annual Crnrention f National Educational
A'tociation Eegini Work.
INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION IN RURAL SCHOOLS
Committee Reports In fstor ot GIt
lasT the (uirir ot stady
Wider and More Trao
DUTY COMES BEFORE LOVE
Domestic at Fort Crook Iteports Pres
ence of Her nltor nesplte
Bruoawlrk Coa .
Con. Cel. A Va..
Leadvtlle Con ....
Bt. I.onls Live stock Market.
ST. 1)T"IS, Mo., July 3 CATTLE Re
ceipts, 3,or head. Including 2,0,10 Texans;
market higher: native shipping and export
steers, $4 io'u5.i5; dressed beef and butcher
steers, S3.36fifi.00; steers under l.Ono pounds,
3. !;'() 4. 65; stockers and feeders, S2.25fj4.(l;
cows and heifers, $2.(kS5.00; canners, SI. 75
1 2.25: hulls, S2.54.00; calves, $.3.00(56.25;
Texas and Indian steers, S2.5oljl.75; cows
and heifers, 32.003.50.
HOGS Receipts, 4,0X head; market
higher; pih's and lights, Sj.15i5.50; pack
ers, S4.25i(5.55; butchers and best heavy,
BHEKP AND LAM B8 -Receipts. 3.500
head; market steady; native muttons, S4.00
tiB.ofi; lambs, S5.5trjj7.50; culls and bucks,
l00fa5.00; stockers and feeders, $3.00,4.00;
FREE AFTER FIVE MONTHS
Fletcher Ioty Is Released on Bonds
Pendlner Trial for Alleged
Fletcher Doty, who has been lying In the
county Jail for nve months under three
charges of forgery, was released on a $500
bond by Judge Day yesterday. He went
out of the court house In a mood to make
him a willing celebrant of the Fourth ot
Doty got Into his trouble while under the
Influence of liquor, when he gave to three
different saloon, keepers checks which
turned out to be bad. Those who have
known Mm for years speak of him as
capable and decent when he lets liquor
alone. He has friends who will see that tie
gets a chance to regain the place he held
before he got Into his present trouble.
PFRI.IN. July s Prices on the Bourse
todav were aenerally firm.
PARIS. July 3 Prices on the Bourse to
dsv were firm throughout. Rentes and
Russians advanced strongly.
BT PETKRSni'Ril. July J -The Bourse
was almost in a state of panlo today, in
dustrials fell heavily.
Total 1.768 4,819 8,8;i
CATTL.K While the yards will he open
for the receipt and care of Btock tomorrow
(.July i). there will be no buying or selling.
The week opened with conditions In favor
of the selling ln-r"sts and the market to
day showed consiilei r-blo strength. Re
ceipts were light, about, sixty-nlno cars
being on sale. Iiuyers w ro on the hill
early and evidently wanted supplies, mak
ing trading active. There was a good de
mand for tho cattle from all classes of buy
ers and a cleuranco was made e'iiy In the
Heef steers ruled generally 10 15c higher
than the close of last week, tin the good
choice kinds aotne sales looked even higher
than this and. on the other hand, some
sales looked lower. Common grades did not
show this much advance, but were higher
and sold early. The market last week ad
vanced on Monday and held steady all the
rest of the week, and today there was a
good strong feeling and a belter demand
for cattle thun there has been for some
The cow and heifer trade, which has beon
good for some time, was In better shnpe
today and there was a good, strong demand
from all olaBaes of buyers for supplies.
Good kinds ruled fully a dime higher and
in some cases salesmen thought they sold
their holdings loaoc higher. Common and
grassy kinds are still in rather poor de
mand, but trading on these kinds todiy
was better than for some time. The mar
ket was active and the stuff was picked up
in good senson.
Bulls, veal calves and stags were also In
good demand and sold about a dime higher.
There was another light supply of stock
ers and feeders 011 sale today, but there
was a better demand for this class of stuff
and the general market was strong. With
the light supply trading was active and the
cuttle changed hands early in the forenoon.
lll.-l.'l.'' GT IT I.' TI Q
. . 1 0 1
. . Hlw
. . 1000
. . 1H .0
1 00 34
2 60 2ll
1 50 1
2 65 3
i 25 26
. .1 ln
Harry L. Roth, employed In the tailor
shop at Fort Crook. Is under arrest on a
charge of burglary and attempted assault
at the residence of Chaplain Percy Silver
of the Thirtieth infantry Saturday night.
Roth Is a citizen employed In the tailor
ing .department at the post and is re
ported to have been a suitor of the do
mestic employed at Chaplain Silver's home,
and taking advantage of his knowledge of
the premises, broke Into the house through
the kitchen with the intent to commit a
robbery. The noise tf his breaking In
aroused the domestic, and she went to in
vestigate. She encountered Roth In the
kitchen and he drew a pistol on her, com
manding: her to keen nulct under threats
of instant death. The domestic, however,
was courageous, and, Ignoring the threats
of her suitor, gave the alarm. Roth es
caped, but was arrested Sunday and placed
In the guard house, where he still remains.
A warrant was sworn out before United
States Commissioner Anderson Monday
morning for Roth's arrest and arraign
ment before the United States civil au
thorities, as the offense eras committed by
a civilian and does not come within the
Deputy Marshal Homan arrived In
Omaha with the accused man about 5
o'clock Monday evening. Roth was taken
before Judge Anderson at once and was
committed to the Douglas county Jail to
await hearing which is set for Wednesday
morning at 11 o'clock.
Roth Indignantly denies that he had en
tered the Sliver premises for purpose of
robbery, but does admit he was drunk
Saturday night and possibly made himself
obnoxious while visiting his girl at the
Silver premises and that it was possible
that the charge of burglary grows out
of this Incident. He claims he did not
have any weapon with him at the time,
but that anticipating that he had got him
self Into trouble, went back down to Fort
Crook station and got a few more drinks.
He says he then went back to his own
quarters at the post and anticipating that
he would be arrested, barrlcsded himself In
his tailor shop, provided himself with &
pistol and defied arrest. He was not ar
rested that night, but realising that he
had committed some grave Indiscretion In
his soberer moments Sunday morning
finally surrendered himself and was locked
up In the guardhouse. He Inslstj that the
matter will be satisfactorily cleared away
at his hearing Wednesday morning.
An unfortunate feature of the affair lies
In the fact that Roth was expecting the
arrival of his young sister to spend the
Fourth of July with him from her home
near Lincoln and that her anticipated
pleasure will be denied her from the fact
that he will have to spend his Fourth of
July In Jail.
APrU'RY PARK. N. J.. July 3. -The
forty-fourth convention of the National
Educational association assembled here to
day for a session extending over five days.
Today was taken up largely with the pre
liminaries to the formal opening.
The national council met In the First
Methodist church and Director Drew ef the
experimental station of the United States
Department of the Interior, advocated the)
topic of agriculture In the rural school.
ijoreni Harvey of Menominee, Wis., pre
sented a reixirt of a committee on indus
trial education In schools for rural com
munities. The report says in part:
It Is time to change front In our plan
of elementary and secondary achiHl organi
sation. It is time to recognise the fact
that a sjstem of .ural schools should plan
Its course of Instruction with reference to
the needs of the 9o per cent of the pupils
who attend them ami who attend no other
school, rather than with reference to the
small remaining percentage who go on to
a more advanced school. It Is time to
recognise that the present courses of study
open to children In the rural schools, of
fering books as the only sources of knowl
edge anil words ss the only stimulus to
menlnl activity, completely Ignoring en
vironment as a source of knowledge,
stimulus to thought, and an Inspiration to
action, are not the best for any who at
tend these schools. Irrespective of whether
they go from theni to engage In their lire
work or continue their studies in other
This committee does not hesitate to say
that In Its Judgment the rural schools
which train nearly one-half the school
population of this country, so far as school
training goes, snvj;( tietiniteiy recognize
the fact that the tna.lor portion of those
being trained will continue to live upon
the farm, and that there should be specific.
definite, technical training fitting them for
the activities of farm life. Bueh schools
will not make farmers nor housekeepers,
but they will Interest boys and girls In
farming and housekeeping and the problems
connected with these two Important voca
The committee believes that the training
offered bv the mastery of a course of study
which Includes the industrial phase of edu
cation will broaden the outlook of pupils,
and because of fills wider view will open
up and make attractive lines of work upon
the farm which otherwise would not ap
peal to them: that It will develop self
dependence and moral stamina, through
sustained effort for worthy ends, and that
for the boy or girl who does not remain
upon the farm it Is superior to the training
offered through the medium of the present
course of study In rural schools.
Miss ' Mary Campbell of Baltimore, at
the session of Indian educators, advocated
the social settlement and neighborhood
house plan In studying the Indian.
Education Anion a Indinns,
J. J. Duncan. Indian school Inspector of
Pine Ridge agency. South Dakota, asked
for more schools and better equipments,
especially In the line of bathing houses,
school gardens, sewing and laundry rooms.
C. J. Crandell of the Santa Fe (N. M.)
Indian schools and Dr. Charles M. Buch
anan, superintendent of the Tutallp. Wash.,
school, said that Indian schools should be
better equipped. Henry J. Phillips, super
intendent at IjkO Du Flameau, Wis., de
clared that on most reservations govern
ment assistance to Indian children should
end with the day school.
Miss Estell Reel, superintendent of A
Washington Indian school, spoke on the
educational policy of the commissioner ot
Miss Mary J. C. Judds of Minneapolis
read a paper entitled "Some Indian Charac
teristics" and Dr. W. H. Harris read A
paper on "The Future of Teachers' Salaries."
WASHINGTON. July 3 -Today's state
ment of the treasuiy balance in the gen
eral fund exclusive of ihe llSO,000(u gold
rerv in the division of . relempUoo
to f years.
For the accommodation of readers ot The
Bee these patterns, which usually retail at
from 36 to W cents each, will be furnish J
at the nominal price of 10 cants. A supply
Is now kept al our office, so those who
wish any pattern may set It either by call
ing or enclosing 10 cents, addressed
tern DoiveJtuieot. Bee, Oman. '
6o t 60
45 I 00
871 I 18
140 a 80
485 a 80
I C26 I SO
74 a 66
t 450 8 75
40 k 1 7
a 7o a to
HOGS Encouraging reports from eastern
points lent a bull Influence to trading here
and the general market was higher. Light
receipts ulso neiped prices from a seller's
standpoint and the market ruled strong
throughout the forenoon. On tho opening
tiadlng was a little slow, but after the first
round or two buyers and sellers got to
gether and the most of the hogs changed
hands In good season. Early bids and sales
were 5'ri7Iyc higntr than Saturday's general
market. Lightweight hogs were'stli'ln the
best demand. The bulk of the hogs sold at
H6.27Vi'm5.3). with the long string at the lat
ter price Tops 1 cached So H-1-. As t'lo
morning advanced the market eased off
somewhat, but the trading was still at an
advance of Just about a nickel. Representa
NEW BUILDING FOR DERIGHT
Structure of Pretentions else and
Style Will Go In at Nineteenth
Yesterday afternoon J. J. Derlght of J.
J. Derlght 6V Co., safe and automobile
dealers, 1119 Farnam street, closed a deal
that means the construction of a new and
commodious building at Nineteenth and
Farnam streets for the occupancy of tin
Derlght company so soon as the builders
can complete the structure.
The ground will be broken at once ani
It is believed the Derlght company will be
able to enter the new place October 1.
El Rllej of Riley Bros, will own the
building, which will be Just east of the
new Rohrbough Commercial college. The
building will have two stories and base
ment, will be of heavy steel construction
to meet the requirements of the heavy
stock It will contain. It will have a stone,
front and pressed brick on the other sides.
An electric elevator and steam heating
apparatus will be Installed.
The building will be 66x132 and will bo
occupied by the Cole-McKay Undertaking
company as well as the Derlght company.
It Is Mr. Dcrlght's Intention to have the
salesroom and repair shop on the first
floor and an automobile garage on the
second floor. It Is said the new place will
he the finest safe and automobile establish
ment In the west.
The Derlght company has been estab
lished In Omaha eighteen years. The com
pany has houses at Minneapolis and Kan
No. At. Sk. Pr. No. 4r. Bit. Pr.
3 t-l laO I tS 76 210 40
86 2'. I 40 6 15 87 i;u U0 6 10
4J 23 2v) ( 26 73. Hi ... i 10
(6 t 12 ( -ii 88 It 40 I a
64 137 8:0 i 274i 88 Zj4 40 t 14
78 2.10 to I ITt 71 2J2 ... t 30
242 60 6 27 en 2:3 .. I 10
IS 215 2 I 27, 73 2-12 80 I 30
88 21 11 274 71 40 Jo
72 t.8 eo 6 6 Irt ... aa
46 261 160 i 271, 7S Jo7 48 10
64 jit ... 6 2'- 187 eO 6 80
IV. 270 80 I 7", .23 ... 10
74 tat M I 27 tl i;l 180 I
tv 3 2 Iw 6 27 M I, 7 40 Vi
12 2vi . . 6 27 77 224 ... 8 10
77 2:1 40 t 27', ai 2)7 10 i mi
75 216 10 t XT', 74 3.1 $ 10
33 248 80 I 27', To 2;7 ... 5 j
64 27s ln I 27i, 76 fii j s)
6" 271 140 I 271, j.rfi ... 6 .11)
43 !." . . t t7i, k 241 6 1 6 30
78 11 140 6 27., 6 20 J60 I 80
81 iti lat I 27 , . 21 ... j to
75 ... 6 S 171 . I 10
8". la 40 60 88 114 ten 6 60
51 1.! 4V ( Vl U Hi l
AMBITIOUS JiVAITER -FINED
Man Who Struck Woman Aspirant
for Head Job at the
RiIry between William Trimble, waiter
at the Dallone hotel, and R. E. tlentle. head
waiter, is said to have caused the troublo
that occurred at that hostelry one day last
week. The concluding chapter of the case
was heard In police court Monday morning.
when William Trimble, charged with
assault and battery upon Josephine
Abrams, was fined S6 and cost.
Mr. Gentle said he ordered Trimble to
serv two guests so as to relieve Miss
Abrams, when Trimble struck the woman.
Trimble maintained he was only serving a
rush order when lie ran Into the waitress
without any malicious Intent.
Trimble Is said to aspire for the position
of head waiter,. . which aspiration has
caused ill feelings between the present
Incumbent of that position and the aspirant.
felaaaor ( hlnsse Hoyeott Yankee.
FELANOOR. B trails Battlements. July S
Ths Chinese merchants here have unani
mously resolved to boycott American man
ufacturers until the repeal of the Chinese
exclusion act. This completes the boycott
by the whore of the Chinese fOiOBluaiUes
lu the euilti Settlement..
NEWS FOR THE ARMY.
General Win! will go to Bt. Ixuls
Wednesday to look after affairs at head
quarters of the Northern Military division.
He will be absent but a few days.
Owing to the wet weather outdoor work
has been temporarily suspended on the
construction work at Fort Omaha. How
ever, a full force of men is at work fin
ishing the Interiors of the buildings thus
Company M. Thirtieth United States in
fantry, under command of First Lieu
tenant William A. I'arleton. has been or
dered to take station at Fort Omaha with
a view to guarding the government prop,
erty there. The company Is at present
at Fort Crook and will proceed at once
to Fort Omaha to remain until quarters
are provided for the first contingent of
the signal corps that will be permanently
There Is a possibility thnt Rrlgadler Gen
eral George M. Randall, IT. 8. A., may not
assume command of the Northern Military
division after all. He will not arrive In
the I'nited States until the middle of July
and It Is likely he will be granted a short
leave of absence before assuming com
mand of the division, which would carry
him about to his retiring age, which Is in
October. The command of the division
then would devolve upon Brigadier Oeneral
Fred D. Grant, who Is next In rank to
General Randall. However, Hrlgadler Gen
eral Wlnt continues In the dual command
of the. Northern Military division and De
partment of Missouri and will so continue
until a permanent commander of the di
vision Is announced.
It EAL ESTATK THASSFEHS.
Deeds tiled for record July S as furnished
by the Midland Guaranty and Trust com.
pany, bonded abstracters, 1614 Farnam
street, for The live:
Marie R. Iwla to M M. Hlnchey,
lot 10. block 11, Myers, Richards &
Tllden's add f 821
Omaha National hank to Omaha Safe
Deposit and Trust company, sublols
9 and 10 of lot 9, Capitol add 1
Lucretla R. Seymour to (Jrettle E.
Isickwood, lot 2, block 2, Seymour's
Gertrude Wood and husband to Cath-
rlne Lenehan, lot 27, Luku & Turn-
pleton's adil 1,001
M. Carter to A. Olson, part sw aw "4
P. O'Uiien to Margaret O'liiien, lot I,
block 14, Ambler l'luce 1,000
T. A. Crelgh and wife to Gertrude
Hell el ul, lot 16, block i. Omaha
Z. Cuddingtun to T. K. t.ladhill, lot
8. block S6, South Omaha 10,001
Sylvia K. Heats and husband to Jennie
I.. Kedfield, part lot 2b, block 1.
May ne place 2.W4
City of Omaha to E. Haney, lot 1,
block 142. city 1
Troy Orphan Asylum to N. I. Dech.
lot 13, block 8, lledford Place (00
R. M. loverly and wife, to P. A.
Jones, lot 1. Kelly & Uchrle's subdlv. 1.500
C. A lieniple to V. and Anlonla
Vaclial, lot 7. Kensington 1.10C
A. 14. Noyce to K. A. Stelger. lot 12.
block 40, Henson S7I
B. Oatnlckl to Katie Wlese, part lot
5. block 347, South Omaha 700
Tukey l,and company to Emma Haa-
call lot 5. block 4. Clifton Hill 1
F. J. Morlarlty and wife to J. E. Ure,
lot S, block 77, South Omaha
J. J. Gibson and wife to Gibson Soap
company, lots 6 and 7, block 14,
Boyd s add J
J. O Brlen and wife to H. Terp, part
lot 15. block C, lilmehaugh suUliv. 1j0
F. J. Fltigeraid and wife to Minnie
Reynolda, lot 6, Whittlesye s sundiv.. luo
Paulina Croft and husband to Omaha
Mercantile Agency, purl taxlot lb,
Omaha Mercantile company to V. J.
Klerslead, same J25
flain Office: Fifth sad Robert Street l
ST. iVAUL, rilNN.
Stocks, Grain, Provision.
Ship Your (iroTtT to U
Ilrancb O fries, JlO-111 Board af Trad
Did-., Oiaaba, Msb. Tslenhaaa SSI 4V,
MV 214 F.xthange lildg.. Bouth Omaha
Ctrl 'I'liOii Ula atidevnadeul 't'b.ii i.
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