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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1905)
Visible is Under 12 Million Bushels, the Smallest
in 20 Years,
THE OMATIA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. JULY
and Spring Wheat is Fast Losing Ground
EXPORTING COMPANIES WILL IMPORT
A big, broad, active market has characterized the price movement of Wheat for more than a week. Values are materially higher and underlying condition; are unusually strong.
We. have had reports of damage by 'hail, and advices being received almost daily indicate that the situation throughout the Northwest is extremely critical.
Extensive moisture has caused stunted and backward growth and many of the samples received are not only very small, but of very poor color. All previous estimates of a bumper crop in the Spring Wheat section are
shattered, and every rift of sunshine is followed by more soaking rains than before.
That Mack lJust exists in many of the Wheat fields of the Northwest is unquestionably true, and to properly mature the plant we must have very soon the sunshine and warmth that has been lacking so far. Everybody is
familiar with Mark Kust, in so far as it affected the Spring Wheat crop last year, and the fear that a recurrence of this dreadful scourge (and it is a disease) will largely reduce the previously estimated enormous yield for that
section, is largely responsible for the present strength in the spei ulative markets.
Professor Ho) ley of the North Dakota Agricultural Department says that in the sections visited by heavy rains the rust spores have been washed to the ground to some extent; but at that, the infection is already there and
with clear weather, is liable to spread further.
We do not believe in taking alarm unneeessarily, and have been conservative all along against damage reports, because there was a chance for the crop to recover with improvement in the weather, but any one can see at
this late date, with the Wheat so backward, Red Rust very general, and a weather outlook still uncertain, it is time to abandon all prcious hopes of a big yield and consider rather if the Northwest is going to produce even
a satisfactory crop or not.
Wheat, on a commercial basis, should not be worth less than present prices even with a good crop, and with a poor crop there is no telling how high the price will be a little later on. Field glasses and experts are not
necessary to reveal the situation as it now exists, and any observing man can see it.
A year ago we were the first brokerage firm to sound the note of warning that was followed by such disastrous results to the Wheat crop, and our extensive private wire system reaching every important Wheat section of
the Northwest has enabled us to compile the following reports that tell a story of crop deterioration that, should the threshing returns verify them, must result in enormous hisses.
Willmar, Minn. This section is almost like a lake. A few more days
of rain will result in very serious damage.
Appleton, Minn. Only Wheat that is any good in this section is Mac
aroni. (Iround soaked and farmers very blue.
Granite Tails, Minn. Plenty of Red Rust and some Black Rust. On
close inspection situation is very discouraging.
Hector. Minn. Fields soaked with water and Wheat is four weeks be
hind. Fields are choked with weeds and mustard. Prospects very poor.
Grand Forks, N. D. Hundreds of acres of Wheat in this territory
destroy ed by hail. '
Marshall, Minn. Severe hailstorm of last week destroyed several hun
dred acres of Wheat.
Montevideo, Minn. Red Rust and some RIack Rust discovered here.
Watson, Minn. Have had too much rain in this section and Wheat
turning yellow. Farmers discouraged and situation very critical. General
run far below average at this time of year. Grain on low lands very spot
ted, much of it under water; some drowned out entirely. Yield in this terri
tory will not exceed ten bushels per acre.
Redwood Falls, Minn. Advices from Sundown. Willow Lake,
Three Lakes and Charlestown Townships state that several thousand
acres completely wiped out by hail.
Sioux Falls, S. D. There has been an over abundance of moisture
in this section. Conditions on high ground favorable, but farmers west
of here say crop will probably be nearly a total loss.
Aberdeen, S. D. Reports from southern part of state indicate
damage from excessive moisture.
Neche, N. D. The crop is late, and fields in this vicinity cannot
stand very much more rain. Low lands suffered most. Must have good
weather from now on.
Ortonville, Minn. Prop one to two weeks late; some damage on
low lands. Fields thoroughly soaked, ground soggy and cold.
St. James, Minn. Rust prevails throughout this section and pros
pect for Wheat extremely poor.
Milan, Minn. Some Mack Rust in this vicinity, and unless wanner
weather arrives soon crop will be a failure.
Yankton, S. D. Rust threatens big damage to crop in this section.
Winnebago City, Minn. Too much moisture. Fanners all complain
ing of Red Rust and rank growth; say must have good weather at once to
insure any kind of yield.
Lake Crystal, Minn. Fields full of Red Rust, and if heavy. rains con
tinue yield may not exceed ten bushels per acre.
Osakis, Minn. Farmers complaining of too rapid growth and too wet
on low ground; some Ded Rust. Raining hard now.
Itismark, N. D. Late reports indicate some Mack Rust, and Rod Rust
is very general.
M-andon, Manitoba Red Rust is general in this section and have had
entirely too much moisture.
Royd, Minn. Hundreds of acres under water. Situation critical.
Sheldon, Iowa. There are reports of lodging from excessive rains. Sun
Echo, Minn. Crops of six or eigh t farmers in southern portion of this
township completely destroyed by hail.
Thief River Fails. Minn. Fields wet and weedy; prospects very poor.
Parker, S. D. Wheat damaged to some extent by Red Rust. Acreage
in this locality very light.
Our reports from nearly every section of the entire Northwest are to the effect that there is lots of Red Rust and some Black Rust; that the crop is just at the point where any more rain will practically destroy the present prospects.
A special report from Crop Expert Jones says that even should the right kind of weather prevail from now on. the yield of Wheat for the three leading Wheat states will not exceed 160,000,000 bushels. These states raised i
1904: 153,792,784 bushels; and in 1903: 173,146,171 bushels. This indicates a condition but little better than that of a year ago at a time fully six weeks later than this.
Send us your order at once for Wheat, Corn or Oats, for Chicago, Kansas City or Minneapolis delivery.
ACCURACY, PROMPTNESS AND RELIABILITY OUR MOTTO.
ALL ORDERS RECEIVE OUR CAREFUL ATTENTION.
MINNEAPOLIS our unexcelled system of private wires is placed at your disposal WINNIPEG
O - am ma am ma jF mrpauMW&v g'7BUiiV'&v
MAIN OFFICE: FIFTH AND ROBERT STREETS, ST. PAUL, MINN.
: dealers in : . .
Bought and Sold for Cash or Carried on Kcasonatilo Margins, for which 1-8 on Grain, 1-4 on Stocks Will Bo Charged,
YANKEE ROWERS LV LEAD
Veiper Boat Club Beats the Cambridge
Crew at Henley.
GREAT INTEREST IN TODAY'S CONTEST
Veiptr end Utsder Crewo Will Row
for the Grand Challenge
Coach Demsejr la Con.
HENLEY, England, July 4. The crew of
the Vesper Boat club of Philadelphia cele
brated Independence day In England by
winning lta heat against the beat uni
versity crew competing at Henley this
year and by making the best time of
any eight. Indeed, all Henley seemed to
be celebrating the Fourth of July. Ameri
can flags were flying all over the pretty
Thames-side town, and as the American
boat swept on tn victory the Stars and
Stripes were waved from all parts of the
grand stand. The shores were filled with a
record gathering of Britishers and Ameri
Rap for Grand Challenge Cnp.
The great contest between the Vespers
and the Ieanders tomorrow unquestionably
will be the most Interesting event from the
International as well as the oarsman's
view, ever known In lienley. The most
expert critics of rowing differ In their
opinions and the Englishmen hold that
the American style cannot prevail over
that of I-eander on the ground that the
Americans use a sculling style and fail
to put In body weight. In today's results,
however, when the Club Natlque of Bel
glum beat the Thames Rowing club by
using much the same style with short
oars, the blades of which are somewhat
aimllar to those of the Americans, the
theories of the rowing sharps were upset
and consequently tonight there is much
guessing over tomorrow's struggle, which
unquestionably will decide who will be the
winner of the grand challenge cup. though
the successful crew will row against the
Coach Dcmpsey of the Vespers said to
the Associated Press:
"I believe the American style to be
much better than the British."
His belief Is strengthened by observa
tion of today's racing. Mr. Pempsey Is
confident of success and said that none
of the men was the worse for today's
Blar Event of the Par.
Outside the grand-challenge cup, In which
the Vespers of Philadelphia, Pa., and the
Belgian crew mere competing, there was
little of interest In the regatta. The rac
ing started with the first heat of the grand
challenge cup. In which the 'zanders, on
whom the British pin all their hopes of re
taining the trophy In England, won prac
tically as they liked from Jesus college,
Cambridge. The Belgians won an easy
Victory over the Thames Rowing club.
Then came the big event of the day. the
heat for the grand challenge cup. In which
the Americans led all the way and de
feated a strong Cambridge collegiate crew.
AH anticipations regarding today's heats
for the grand challenge cup were thus ful
filled, except that Christ college gave the
Vespers a harder row than expected. A
slight wind toward the Bucks shore gave
the Americans, who hud I lie lierki side, a
alight advantage. The Vespers got well
away, led almost Immediately and at the
quarter distance were more than a length
la front. wlu at the half way ost the
Americana were leading by two lengths.
At i ho I point iiir Cambridge nwn nui'lr a
splendid spurt and steadily overhauled the
Pniladvlphtan until mere only a
length Ixjtwcen the bona The V'i-r
stroke quickened, the erew gamely re
g'juuacd 4id tea Americans completed a
punishing finish with the advantage of a
full boat's length In the best time of the
three heats. Both crews showed the ef
fects of the sharp struggle.
The Americans started with a slower
stroke than either of the winners of the
previous heats. Leanuer got off at forty
one and the Belgians at forty-six, while
the Vespers struck- forty to .he minute.
The Phlladelphtans appeared to bo working
hard from the outset, so that when half
the distance had been reached the Cain
bridge crew were more easily able to pick
up with their quicker stroke.
Oreat enthusiasm was manifested on the
crowded banks of the river throughout tho
entire race and both crews were warmly
The first heats were decided as follows:
I,eander beat Jesus college, Cambridge,
by a length and three-quarters. Time:
The Belgian crew beat the Thames Bow
ing club easily. Time: 7:1S.
The Vespers beat Christ college, Cam
bridge, by a length. Time: 7:12.
NEW AUTOMOBILE RECORD
Webb Jay Cioea m Mile on a
enlar Track at New York
la 48 4-S Seconds.
that he would meet the winner of the
Ruhlin-McCormlck fight at San Francisco
on Labor day.
NEW YORK, July 4.-At the second se
ries of the national championship meet
of the Automobile association at Morris
park today. Webb Jay mHrie a new world'a
record for a mile on a circular track from i
a flying start. Hn covered tiie distance In
4S seconds. The previous record was
M. Roberts, whose car was smashed yes
terday, was drawn, as were Paul Sartorl
and Dan Wurgls.
The first event was the national circuit
championship, free-for-all, four Inps, 5.56
miles. Webb Jay and Louis Chevrolet were
the only starters, but at the last moment
the latter s engine broke down and Jay
took the race by default.
In the middle weight handicap. 4 17 miles,
E. Parker defeated Vaughn In 4:10.
The second heat for the Thomas trophy
was the next on the program, the first
heat having been won yesterday by Webb
Jav fiom Christie. In tne 'second heat
today Jay waa scheduled to meet Iuls
Chevrolet. Tho Frenchman broke down
just before the meeting started and then
Jay offered to race Christie again. This
was the main event of the day. Christie
?;ot away first. His car was by far the
astesl ever seen at this triu-k. Christie
made the first lap in one minute nnd six
teen seconds, about slxty-tlve miles an
hour, as one lap Is 1 19 miles. Two laps
were made In 2:lO, three laps In 8.47 and
the final lap In 6: US- Webb's time was
It was announced that the second mile
of the race was run by Christie in
which Is two seconds better than the
world's record,- trade recently by Chev
rolet. Webb Jay then made a trial for the fly
ing mile against the record This be suc-
1 ceeded In lowering, making the mile in
Cars of all classes then tried for the
mile mark, Guy Vaughn broke a record
for middle weight cars hy covering the
mile in 0:;V The nrevloiis record was
I 69 seconds. His record, however. only
lasted until K. Parkel elision made the
mile In 0:VH
The finals for the Thomas cup was won
bv Jay In 6:281k, his previous time being
Country Club Golf.
At the Country club the golf match was
played for the Hamilton MeGee cup for
July, 18 holes with handicap, medal play.
The best gross score which mas turned in
was by Abbott, who made an 87, witii E.
H. Sprague second with a score of 9.
1 hese iiuallflea :
I Gross. H'd'p. Net.
! J. A. McShane 1"2 8 94
! K. H. Sprague 4 W
1 D. O. Ives lol 5 8o
Stockton Heth 92 2 0
C. 8. Montgomery 1"9 11 98
I. A. Cole lo4 8 9s
F. H. Javnea 9H i 93
T. R. Kimball frl 6 hi
A. V. Klnsler M 1 91
A. I.. Reed lnl i W
: W. A. Redlck 1H t 9
O. W. Hull 1"1 96
I S Abbott 87 0 87
j W. U. Banker lu'J 4 9S
A. A. Mel 'lure 98 4 94
MeCormlrk Will Flaat Raalla.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 4. Jimmy Mc-
, Cnrtmck 'oday signed articles to meet flu;
I Rulilln before the Colma club on August
i 11. tha winner to take 75 per cent of the
purse. Hilly Mc.a.len. Rulilln s manager,
has wired his acceptance from New York,
and will leave for San Francisco at an
Marvin Hart stated yesterday at Reno
EVENTS O.N Hli: HI VMM; TRAC KS
sysonby Wins the Lawrence Realisa
tion Stakes at Sheepuliesd Bay.
NEW YORK. July 4 James R. Keene's
champion 3-year-olu, Sysonby, winner of
the rich Hdal stakes and tun Common
wealth handicap today, added another
slake to hia already long list by capturing
the Lawrence Ko-alizatlon stakea at bheeps
head Bay. Sysonby was a hot favorite at
2 to 6 and at no time during the race had
his backers cause for alarm. H. P. Whit
ney's Tanya was an easy second wun
Fred Burlow's Migraine third.
A more perfect uay could not have been
wished for and the summer meeting of tha
Coney Island Jockey club had a glorius
ending. Fully 3ft, unu persons were on hand
when the horses lined up for the races.
The Lawrence Realization is a stake
event for 3-year-olds at one mile and Ave
furlongs, worth $l7,ouo to the winner.
Sum mary :
First race, the Independence steeple
chase, about two and a half miles: Cas
lllllan won, Black Hussar second, Ciuld
Van third. Time: 5:105.
Second nice, six furlongs: Incantation
won, Zeala second, Lady Uneaa third.
Third ruce, the double event of $10,000,
six furlongs: Ironsides won, McKlttredgo
second. Timber third. Time: 1:14.
Fourth race, the Ijiwrenre Realization
stakes, mile and five furlongs: Sysonby
won, Tanya second, Migraine tnird. Time:
Fifth race, one. mile and three-sixteenths:
Ocean Tide won. The Southerner second.
Palm Tree third. Time: 2:00i.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth on the
turf: Buttling won. Tommy Waddell sec
ond. Palm Bearer third. Time: 1:47.
DENVER, July 4. Overland races. Sum
mary: First race. 2:13 paop. purse. IJ.flnrt: Floro
dor won Rey del Diablo second, Jess C.
third. Time: 2:14';.
Second race, 2:ji trot, purse, i,ftiiO: Re
demption won. Rosalind second. The Jester
third. Time: 2:174.
Third race, six furlongs: Wiseacre won.
Wedgewood second, Vassalo third. Time:
Fourth race, six furlongs: T.onn won,
Kstado second. Bannock Bell third. Time:
Fifth race, Yellowstone Whlskv handl
ran mile and one-sixteenth: Salable won,
Mldue second. Pearl Diver third. Time:
Sixth rare, five furlongs: Joe D. won,
Ml Blue Bell second, Burch third. Time:
Seventh race, five furlongs: Henrv n.
won. E. C. Runto second, Penzll third.
PREPARE FOR AITOMOBILK RACE
Contest for James Gordon Bennett
( op to Re Decided Today.
LAS CHAMP. Department of Puy De
Dome. France. July 4 Oreat animation pre
vails here and along the Auvergne course
on which the international automohilo race
for tle James Gordon Bennett cup will
take place tomorrow. All the leading con
testants have arrived here. Including
Thiery. the winner of the Homburg race of
last year, and Janntzy. the winner over the
Irish course in V."A. The three Americun
contestants. Hert H. Dlnaley of San Fran
cisco. Cal. : Herbert I-tle of Toledo, O.,
and Joseph Tracy, attr-icted much atten
tion, this being the first appearance of
Americans since the race over the Irish
course. Manv American touring parties are
I Hlso represented, including Clarence, liray
Dinsmore, the representative of the Auto
mobile association. The preliminaries
weighing and numbering of machines began
today on the public square here. Six coun
tries are represented, namely, France. Ger
many. Austria, Great Britain. Italy and the
I'tilted States, each having three represen
tatives. Many ponderous rncers were found
to be overweight and were compelled to
lighten their equipment. Messrs. Dingley
anl l.ytle's machines were among those ex
ceeding the regulation weight.
The race will start at (I o'clock tomorrow
morning. The course, which Is about iwn)
miles long. Is divided Into las of about
eighty-seven nW'es each. The course
abounds In many break-neck turns, making
It unusually dai gerous. These are being
treated today with an anti-dust mixture
and the sharp turns are being rounded with
cement beds The go eminent Is supervis
ing the race against iioshtios About 7 imO
soldiers have been assiKned to police the
A tremendous hurricane broke over the
Auvergne automobile course this afternoon,
causing verv sex ere damaae to the liaht
const ruetlona erected In connection with
the race for the James Gordon Bennett
cup, which Ik ins tomorrow morning. Ev
ery tPnt was thrown down, the roofs of the
wooden buildings were carried away nnd
the garage for forelpn automobiles fell In
without, however, damaging the machines,
so far as ascertained. The canvas weight. is
enclosure, the telegraph office nnd the
stands were also unroofetf. The course pre
sents a lamentable spectacle. Gnlv the
solid woodwork of the standards are Intact.
TKSMS MATCHES AT WIIIU.F.UO
Mlsa Sntton I phelil the Honor of the
tnlted Statea Alone.
LONDON, July 4-Mlss May Sutton of
Pasadena, Cal., upheld the honor of the
United States alone in the all-England
lawn tennis championships at Wimbledon
today. Villlam A. learned and William
J. Clothier were defeated in the doubles
and Holcombe Ward and Heals C. Wright
postponed their match against II. C. Smith
and Frank L. Riseley. it looks as though
Miss Sutton will tarry the championship
to the I'nited Statea. She has literally
taken the breath from her opponents by
her dashing game, meeting them at all
points in speed and generalship. The
American-Australian match In the douhloH
was without feature In today's play. Not
withstanding their defeat, tho Americans
played great tennis and gave their op
ponents some uneasiness. Norman Brooks
and Walter Dunlap, however, outgeneraled
the Americans. It was a fine exhibition
hut the New Zoalanders won on their
In the finals of the singles Brooks leat
Smith and consequently the championship
lies between England and Australia, while
In the doubles. Kngland. America and
Australia are still In the game.
In the third round of the open mixed
tennis doubles, R. F. Doherty and Miss
Smith beat Holcombe Ward and Miss May
Sutton of Pasadena, Cal.. 6-4, C-4.
In tho ladles' open doubles semi-final
Misses Morion and Sutton beat Misses
Booth by and S. Brown, ii-4, 6-1.
The American tennis players were given
a walk-over In the first round for the
Dwight F. Davla trophy. The Belgians,
against whom they were to have played
July 8, were scratched, owing to the Ill
ness of Paul de Borman, one of the mem
bers of the Belgian team.
In the tennis championship doubles, semi
final round, Norman Brooks and Wulier
Dunlap (Australians) beat William L.
Lamed and William J. Clothier, 6-4. 6-0,
MOTORS BEAT HORSE STOPS
BEATRICE II AS A LIVELY TIME
Fireman's Racea and Horse Races
BEATRICE, Neb., July 4-(Si.cclal Tele
gram, j The Fourth passed here with ex
cellent weather and no accidents. In ilia
forenoon the tire department gave an ex
hibition of running, Jumping-, etc. There
was no regular program for the celebra
tion, but an Incessant firing of blank
cartridges and other explosives was kept
up all day and fur Into the evening. In
the afternoon there were llremen's racea
and horse races at the driving park, whicli
were attended by about 3. out )eople.
The firemen's races were aguinsl time,
each company to run 1A) yards, lay liu
feet of hose, uncouple and put on nozzle.
Three companies compete.1 and tlte result
waa Klipatrick s first. No. ti, second, and
No. 1, third; time, ( V32. :;.
I. L. Dunn of the Klipatrick team ran
lf yards In 0:lo. Pioneer Hook and Ijtd
der company ran lta ladder truck, puiled
hy team of horses, one-eighth of mile,
pull-d off an extension ladder and had men
climb it all in quick time.
The first of the horse races was the 2:W
ace. hall-miles two In three, and was won
V Willie Hamilton In straight heuta with
Rov Norval aecotul and Clela third; time,
There were two entries for the 2:10 puce,
mile heats. Spill took the second and third
heats In 2;::' and 2:3'.. while Fred li.
took the first heat in li lH
Third race, i Jo pace. Dr. Scutt won.
Rebec, second; Black Diamond, third;
Frank E., fourth; Ume. 113, l.li. 1:11V
Fourth race, S:Wi troi. balf-iullu
heats, two In three. Birdie Mack won.
Grau Ensign, aecond. Bobby Miller, third;
Jack Darnels, fourth; lime. l.4i. 1 J"'1.
The day closed with a water tight and
tug of war by firemen, and dislas of
Teats in London of Relative Control Under
HORSE-DRAWN VEHICLES HARD TO CHECK
Motor Cars Stop In Shorter Distance
at (.Ivcn Speeds and Show 1
Control Is Easier and
LONDON, July 4 In view of the present
hostile attitude of the public toward motor
cars, great interest attaches to the series
of tests being made at Crystal Talace, at
the Instance of Mr. S. F. Edge. In tho
relative decree of control of automobiles
and horse drawn vehicles. The conditions
were, If anything, in favor of the latter,
since tho sodden travel of the terrace gave
a good grip to the hoofs of the horses,
while It slightly i educed the adhesion of
the wheels of tho motor curs. Trials were
carried out with vurlous types of both
forms of locomotion, the motor cars being
driven at the sauie speed as the horse
drawn vehicles, the drivers pulling up aa
best they could at the fall of the flag at
a point not previously known to them.
Mr. H. J. Swindlcy and Mr. II. H. Griffin,
official timekeepers, clocked the perform
ances, so that the velocities at the moment
when the flag fell conld be ascertained.
The velocity Is given In miles per hour,
with the following results:
40 h. p. mall inn 7:
Pair horses to goods van 7:tW
40 h. p. mail van j. 7:n'.!
Pair horsed to gxds van 7:82
:to h. p. 6-cyl. napler car..U':K
Single hor.se to landau. .. .I:u0
30 h. p. 6 cyl. napler car. .13
Hltmle horse to landau..
Single horse to landau..
15 n. p. lie i Hon car
15 li. p. DeDlon car...
15 h. p. iM'Dlon car...
IS b. p. I VI i.in car. . .
9" h. p. napler iai er. . .
Trotter in sulky
'j h. p. napler racer...
Trotter in sulky
47 ft. 10 In.
42 ft. 10 In.
1 ft. 6 In
38 i t.
motor car could be stopped in one-thlrl
the distance required by the horse. At
Andnver lately one of the justices had
stated that a car passing a certain spot
at ten miles an hour was dangerous to
the public. It would be only logical to ask
him if In passing the same spot In his own
carriage he slowed down to about three
miles an hour, for otherwise, on the rela
tive power of control shown by the tests,
he must be driving to the danger of the
public himself. Mr. Edge looked forward
confidently to the time when there would
be no differentiation between the various
clauses of traffic and no special regulations
for motor cars, but when all would be
governed by the common .sense test of dan
ger to the public with severe penalties for
any driver who offended.
vember-December, December-January, January-February.
April, April-May, 6 83d: May-June, 6.84d.
Olson la a Rlnaer.
RI'RLINGTO.W la., July 4 (Special. )
Rurllngton sports, who gave up about
$2,000 in cash to tho hackers of Charles
Olson, who claims to be of Rock Island,
as i result of Olson's victory over Oscar
Wasem of Alton, 111., are possibly victims
of a well known wrestler. Olson today
admitted that he had thrown such men
as Golch and hud wrestled under differ
ent names with Farmer Burns.
LONDON, July 4. Money was abundant
In the market today despite the consols
settlement. Discounts were easy, though
Paris had taken all the procurable guld
In the open market. Prices on the Stock
exchange were quietly firm on the cheap
money. Business, though largely pro
fessional, was upheld by the better un
destandlng regarding Morocco. Consols
hardened at first and reacted later. Amer
icans were cheerful and inactive, owing
to the holiday, though frequently a frac
tion over parity. The tone was cautious
and the market closed quietly steady.
Grand Trunk was supported on the har
vest outlook. Foreigners were rather
buoyant. Russians recovered on tho re
ported restoration of order at Odessa. Japa
nese were firm. Japanese Imperial Cs of
1!4 were quoted at 1U3.
PARIS, July 4 Prices on tne Bourse to
day were Lrm throughout on reporu of
a satisfactory conclusion of the Franco
German negotiations, the improvement in
the Inter i;tl situation in Russia also ex
ercising a favorable Influence. Russian Im
perial 4s were quoted at 87.60 and Russian
bonds of li at 5n0.
ST. PETERSBURG. July 4. Prices on
the Bourse were steadier today. Imperial
4s closing at yesterday's figure.
BERLIN, July 4 Prices on the Bourse
today were strong and trading was active.
Russian imjierlal 4s were 41 points higher
on the prospect of peace from the far east.
Arranging for Third Meeting-.
RENO. July 4 Marvin Hart and Jack
Root, principals In yesterday s nxht, left
today. Root going west and Hart east.
Before leaving the men were brought to
gether and if Is between Lou Houseman,
acting for Root, and Jack Mei'ormick. man
ager of Hart, that the third and deciding
battle be arranged. Each man now bolos
a victory ov, r the other Root having won
his first flht against Urt la si ruund.
Couimeut on the Teats.
On these results certain comments should
be made. The mail van was carrying two
tons, and the goods van one and a half
tons, it may be Instructive to the police
to note that a pair-horse vun traveling at
about eight miles an hour cannot be
stopped Under twenty-four feet. In the
thiid t, at the. driver of tiie car was taken
unawares by the signal, a circumstance
proved by the much better result shown
I In the fourth test at the higher speed. In
the fifth test the driver of the motor car
did not do justice to his brakes. In the
sixih lest the motor car result is doubt-
ful, for, although It is possihlc that under
most favorable circumstances, ths prob
ability Is that the car In Its endeavor not
to outstrip the horse had dropped a little
behind. The results shown In the tenth
and e leventh tests are specially interest
ing and instructive. The ti oiler driven
by Will Bishop of the Coliseum was a
very handy animal and showed surprising
stopping powers. Practically, of course,
it had only itself to stop, for the momentum
of the dilver and the sulky was but slight.
The general Inference is that only trotting
sulkies and motor cars are safe vehicles
to use on the pt reels. A local government
bnaid ofliclal nas present at the t. ms, an l
the lessobs will doubtless hear fruit.
At the conclusion of the trials Mr. Edge
pointed out thai, broadly speaking, the
London Stock Market.
LONDON. July 4 Closing quotations on
do account ..
Httltlmur & Ohio 117
lauidlau Pacific 16h
in at utuo 51: i.
I hlcaxu Cl. W 21
I. . M. a St. P U."
V. A K Q
do lit pfd . ..
do td pM...
Lou la. A Naih
SILVER Bar, steauy
M o.Nhi 1 per cent.
The rate of discount In the open market
for short bills Is 1 U-lfil 1S-18 per cent; for
three months' bills, IVul 14-19 per cent.
0 1 11 M . K. A T
... H Norfolk A W
... l dn pfd
... l7VtOniarlo A W
do lal f't
do M td
Ivjthrn Pacific .
If s SimI
do pfd .
.-. 27 1-1W
Liverpool Grain Market.
LIVERPOOL. July 4-WHEAT-Spot
nominal; futures (juiet: July. 6s ll'd, Sep
tember. 6s lid; December. 6s 10Sd
CoRN Spot steady; American mixed. 5s
Id; futures firm; July, 4s ll'd; September,
LIVERPOOL, July 4 COTTON-Ppot In
limited demand: prices 61 points higher;
American middling, fair, 6 3rd; good mid
dling, 6.td; middling, 6 S9d, low middling,
6 7.xl, good ordinary. 6fd; ordinary, 4 311.
The sales of the day were 7,l0o bales of
which (y were for speculation and ex
port, and Included 3m American Re
ceipts, bales, Including i.9u Ameri
can. Futures oiened firm and closed
stiong, American middling, g. o c, July,
July-August, August -ttepif rnlicr. Septeiu-bcr-uclvutr,
6.84J, Oclobcr-Noveinbtr, Nu-
LONDON, July 4.-WOOL The fourth se
ries of the 19oS wool auction sales opened
today with a very large attendance. Com
petition was spirited. There was a good se
lection and the demand was active from
all sections. Practically nil the wool of
fered was sold. Merlnocs and fine cross
breds were 6 per cent, medium Mrt per
cent and coarse grades 10 per cent nlgher.
Cape of Good Hope and Natals were un
changed. The sales In detail follow:
New South Wales, 6"t0 bales; scoured,
lOdSls lOVfcd; greasy, 7dr(1ls Hd. Queens
land, 1,400 bales; scoured. Hi Is HVd; greasy,
e'id'yls lUd. Victoria, mi bales: scoured,
Is ld'tils Vjd: greasy. fPvltrls 3Vd. South
Australia, 100 bales; greasy. oWfiimd. West
Ausiraua, naies; greasy, vaad. New
Zealand, 5.700 hales; scoured. 8d'uls 8d;
greasy, 7dls 3d. Cape of Good Hope and
Natal, 300 bales: scoured. Is tkl&ls HVbd :
greasy, 7'jVsd. Falkland Islands, ) hales;
greasy, v;iivrn. River Plate. 200 bales;
scoured, 8Vufdls 6d.
!MsTflTlTr"ir i "'Vj.
JETTER BREWING GO.
etitb Omahs. 'Phone .
HUGO F. ti I L .
14th A Douglas. Tel. 1642.
Co. Bluffs Headquarters
1013 Main Street, Tel. SO.
We use our own narno
In our business; you
know who you are doln;
J buataaes wllk.
Caoaulta tlaa Pres.
VARICOCELE - HYDROCELE
cured. Method new. without pain or loss
of time. CHARGES LOW.
B100Q POISON .7"'
body. In mouth, tongue, throat, hair and
eyebrows failing out disappear completely
Wnk. Kenou., Ueo U.0,
nervous debllly, early decJuo. lack of v.gcr
LRINABT, Kidney and Bladder Troubles.
Weak Back, burning Urine, Frequency of
I'rlnatlng, Urine High Colored or witii
Milky Sediment CD standing.
Treatment by mall. 11 years OF St'C.
CEbSFCL PRACTICE IN OMAHA Cos
ar ftt Itvb and DiiugWa, Omaha, t'e j
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