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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1905)
HIE OMATIA DAILY DEE: MONDAY. JULY 31. 100;,.
j WAR'S ALARMS IN NORTHLAND
noncommissioned officer and numbering
bout Kwo men; eight regiment of cav
alry, .with KO officer and 162 nontrnnmli
tloned officer And mora thsn I, "00 mn;
lTilabl forcei in bWrufB ind Norway in ' regiment of artillery and one regiment
r . I of coast artillery, with 140 piece of Bell
, n j. u "sr. j tUf)t tn(j mor th4 1(V10 commanded
t officers, lo. noncommissioned Mr,or and oo
, i men; six replment of the train, of which
Separata Fleet and Separata ArmlN , om hr (inly rf'dtly twn oranlicJ; lh
I by 464 officer and 4"0 noncommissioned
rorPiftiTlftMC ma WiNTrn r AMAICNIfi officer; one raiment of engineer, with 12
la FlgMla Trim Threatened
Riyltrt After ttsety
Yearn af reaae.
t At . . .
in wi-., uajff wiim pn murn is rpoxen
of the dlnruption of the union between
Sweden and Norway It msv be Interesting
pSo look Into the military establishment of
yi th two possible combatant. These two
Sal ll'tle countries of the north may break the
Aj V,va a m'lih m-h-lf K ti hn I
fur more than ninety yeart a longer
period than either of thorn ever before ex
perienced In their history, o full of war
I Tha situation la certainly most eompll-
firily Independent of each other except
as far aa the management of their rela
tion with foreign powera la concerned,
which latter la under the direction, of the
Swedish mlnlater of foreign affairs, though
the minister and consuls abroad are both
Swedes and Norwegians.
They have their own separate armies and
navies, with nothing In common except
that tha king of Sweden and Norway It
commander-in-chief of both armies and
that the princes of the royal family 'ar
officers In different regimenta and In the
navies of both countries. Thus, up to the
time of the recent revolution, nothing could
be done In the way of arming Norway for
a posalhla conflict without the knowledge
of tha king of Sweden, against which coun
try such action would have been directed,
and similarly, no preparations could have
been made in Sweden against any war
without tha tacit understanding of the
icing of Norway. The armies and navies
of the two countries had taken the oath
of allegiance to the same commander-in-chief,
and therefor they would be expected
to obey orders emanating from him. How
ever, as far aa Norway Is concerned the
troop have taken a new oath of allegiance
to tha new temporary government slnoe the
A Winter Campaign.
Tf the two Scandinavian countries should
go to war we may expect a winter cam
, palgn the like of which modern times have
not seen. The war would no doubt be
fought on the borderland between Sweden
and Norway and on the coasta of Norway.
The border consists of an almost uninter
rupted chain of mountains, through which
three railroad llnea have been cut. The In
terior of Norway la very sparsely supplied
with railroads, on account of the moun-
(nlnnn. MhiM .t Ik. Miilntrv In
Sweden, especially In tha southern end and
central part, railroads are very numerous.
Tha very long coast line of Norway Is
clear ot Ice the' year around, even away
above the polar circle, where the Influence
l of tha gulf stream prevents Ice forming.
This Ik the reason for Russia's desire to
obtain a port on tha northern coast of
Norway, The Swedish ports on tha Baltic,
on tha contrary, are frosen from Decem
ber to April, and In tha extreme northern
end from October to May.
It may, therefore, be expected that. In
case of war, Sweden would blockade tha
coast ot Norway, which though It la ex
tended baa got only few good porta. - In
faet It la aaaantlal for Sweden to establish
a perfect blockade, Norway would be
greatly dependent on other countries for
Its supplies and munitions of war.
Tha two countries are both prepared for a
winter campaign. During many years tha
soldier cf the two armies have been
trained to march on skis, and war games
hav been held In tha most severe winter
weathar to test tha endurance of the men
They are warmly dressed, and when run
nlng oa skis they can cover a large terrl
tory. In tha Swedish army there la an es
tablished patrol service of combined cavalry
and Infantry Eaoh cavalryman pulls two
Infantrymen standing on skis. Thus on
horsa serves to carry three men forward
without an effort on the part of the horse.
as far as the other two men are concerned,
and without tiring) the men, aa they only
stand on tha skis. There I also established
a senrlo of "aparkstottlnga." being a ici.c
sleigh, or rather - two runner Joined to.
gether by two upright. On this sleigh the
soldier can carry large quantities of sup
piles without much fatigue.
Now, aa to the respective sixes of the
over ".,300,000, can, of course, keep and sus
tain a considerably larger army than Nor
way, with a population of a little mora
than 1,000,000, On the other hand, one
would think that Norway with lta 1m
mens merchant marina, being according
to the sis of the country the fourth largest
In the world, would have a considerable
navy for It protection. Such Is, however,
not the case. While Sweden during the
last fifteen years ha been building up a
j WIHtll IU1 III sin vi iu vuuairf IS
f of respectable dimensions, Norway ha
I been rather laggard In thl respect
JL The two principal naval stations of Bwe-
den are Karlskrona, on tha south ooaat.
and Stockholm, on the east coast. Tha
navy oonststa at the present time of twelve
second-claa battleships, named Svea. Clot a.
Thule, Oden, Nlord, Thor, Diistlgheten,
Aran, Wasa, Tapperheten, Manllgheten and
Caoar II. All these are of about the same
type, between 8.100 and 4,218 tona, and mak
Ing between 18.3 and 18 knot.. They carry
an armament of 10 and 8.2-lnch guns, placed
In armored turrets. Besides they carry a
large number of guns of smaller caliber, aa
well as submerged torpedo tube.
Tha Tw Navies.
Sweden ha one armored cruiser, the
Fylgla, of 4,800 tona and of 12.000-horee
power, making 21.6 knots. It also has five
torpedo gunboats of an effective type, two
torpedo, destroyers, making 31 knots, thirty
torpedo boats of the first-class and a num
ber of smaller classes. The eleven monitors
In tha Swedish navy cannot be counted aa
having a good fighting value, as they were
built many year ago; some of them have
been reconstructed during the last year
and may be useful for harbor defense. One
submarine boat was built In 'Sweden last
year and has proven Itself to be of good
value. In addition the Swedish navy con'
slsts ot a number of cruisers, gunboat and
training ships. It Is officered by til officers
and In the reserve there I 160 additional
Tha naval station of Norway Is Horten,
on the south coast. '
The navy consists at the present time of
four second class battleshlrs the Harald
Haarfagfe. the Tordensklold. the Norge and
tha Eldsvold. These ships carry an arm
ruent of eight 2-Inch guna and are capab
of making 17.1 knots. They also carry sub
marine torpedo tubes. The navy further
consist of four monitors, built In 1866-1872
three unprotected gunboats, nineteen
smaller gunboats of from sixty to 400 tons.
and thirty-five torpedo boats. It Is officered
by 13 offloer and 120 are In the reserve.
It will therefore be aeen at a glance that
the Swedish navy la far superior to the
Norwegian In number as well as In arma
ment. The emperor of Oermnny Is a "flag
man" In the Swedish navy and an admiral
in ins riorwrgian navy.
-4. The proportion between the armies of the
'f two countries Is about tho same. As re or
I ganlsed In 1801. the Swedish army on
I peace footing consists pf seven divisions.
emurwcing iwentj-vLgni regimenis ok in
tilry, ootamanded by 1.M officers and ttt
number of men Is not up to the full quota
of the regiments, but there are now ninety
officer, and V noncommissioned nfTWr.
The general sia.T cor sluts of nine general
and fifty staff officer. Tho honorary gn
ersls of the Swedish army are. In order of
the emperor of Austrian-Hungary, the
Istixcmburg, the crown prince of Denmark
and the king of the Belgian.
The enlisted army of Sweden hes a peace
footing cf about ti.Ono. The conscription
troop consist of every 'Swede between the
ages of a and 40. In the first year there
are at present about 59.000; In the class-
between 1 and ti there ere about 2M.ouO.
and between H3 and 40. 710,000. j
The principal fortretnes of Sweden are
located at Karlskrona, Stockholm. Qothen
burg and KarlshorR, In the Interior. In
Norway the troops are mostly mtsed by
conscription. The line consists of about
8000, with OT) officers, but without the
consent of the Storthing there a.'e never
more than M.OflO under arms. The reserve
number about M.000 men, with 5T officers.
The army on a peace establishment con
sists cf six regiments of Infantry, twelve
batteries of field artillery, six batterlea of
foot artillery, three regiments of cavalry
and five companies of engineers. The gen
eral staff consists of thirty-five officers.
The principal fortresses of Norway are
located at Oecarborg. Agdene. Bergen.
Akershu and Fredrlksten. New Tork
GRAIN AND PRODUCE MARKET
Wheat Hold Up Batter Than Wi
ONLY SLIGHT LOSS AT WEEK'S
September and December Cars
treag Oats a Mttle Weak
Jail Wheat Corner on
O.JAHA, July 29. 1.
Wheat held up better than was expected,
runmaering mat the Bay waj B.uulUiy
lion; July. n.oJH: September, new, 4'c;
September, old, 4o.
OATS On track, Vc; to arrive, Septem
CniCAOO CRAI ASD ritOTISIOSI
OMAHA LIVE STOCK NARRET
Beef8teori Stronger for the Week,
beep and Lamb Market Lower for
tha Week Killers, bat Aetlva
and Stranger aa All
Klada of reeaera.
grand duke of Baden, the grand duke oM timt mere Were hevy receipts at cnicago,
vii inq di. iouis, ana iiiiii inc
wtrainer in the northwest was clear. Kin
Baa city and rit. l.oum reported 4.S4.M) bush
el, as against A.O.ixO bushe.s l.int ) ear.
UiKMgO fume to tne front with ;9,"O0 busii
eis. t rec receipts are expected next Week.
July ciused at b4c September at Mc and
uec-moer at awsc The average loss
bepiember and December corn were firm
at a little better figures, but July eased oft
c. rue condition ot the growing crop is
ood and it Is said there will be no Increase
In receipts next weak. July closed at 64c,
old July at 4c, September at 6-'Hc, Decern
bor at 4!c and olu December at 4i"c.
uats were a trine easier, July finished at
2JWc: September at tvite and December at
Hpot wheat and corn at Liverpool cioseu
quiet and unchanged from yesterday.
v heat futures were "A'tf'td lower ana corn
was Hd lower.
1 nc winniDeg market was excueu wnn-
out much trade vesterday. The July corner
Is still on. Prices at one time ere 11.37.
At another time It was quotes at 11.11 bid
and at the clone 11.34. or a net advance of
4c for the day. October closed at MWc.
decline of l4c
i ne price at Liverpool today tor Septem
ber wheat Is 7c. or Sc out of line with
Chicago. C. H. Spencer of 6t. Louis sticks
to the heller that wheat will go to tne
export basis. Deliveries at Chicago yes-
teruay were 145.00U bushels or wneat, isu.mv
bushels ot corn and KO.UO bushels of oats.
Australian wheat shipments of the week
were xnu.isw nushels, as against iro.uiw Dusn
els last week and 16.000 bushels last year.
Indian shipments are decreasing.
president k. 8. Woodworth ot the Minne
apolis Chamber ot Commerce, said at Chi
cago yesterday that present Indications are
tor a good crop or spring wneat in tne
three northwestern states. Colonel W. P.
Hayes, expert for a Chicago house, wired
fron Fergus Fails, Minn.: "Having In
spected the fields and heard the evidence
I decide there Is no black rust In the north
west. Crops are promising.
STORY OF INDIAN CUNNING
Haw a never Crow Stole a Fa m on a
Race Horse from tha
All Indian who use horses are very fond
of horse racing, and not only race their
own horses against one another, but they
race their own against those of other tribes
and used to do this even In the wild era
of the buffalo and of constant warfara.
Even at that time friendly tribes and band
joined In the two grand buffalo hunt of
each year, and. after the hunting was over,
pitted the fastest horses of the - rlous
bands one against the other. At " time.
not o very long ago, the Blackfeet id the
very fastest horse than any one knew of;
the .fastest horseof which any one could
tell or which any one had, seen. He waa a
source of wealth to tha tribe, for Indians
are very fond of betting, and thl animal al
ways won everything that was bet against
him. You can Imagine how proud the
Blatkfeet Were of this Creature. Tou can
also Imagine how envious were the Btoneyev
the Crows, the Bloux, the Cree and all the
other Indian of the plain.
Stealing la considered fair between tribe,
nd if It can be successfully done those
savage people think It very honorable, even
glorious. The Blackfeet, therefore, kept
the wonderful racehorse In a tent at night.
They did not dare leave him out with their
other horse. They bought a string of bell
t th Hudson Bay company' nearest fort,
put tha bell around tha horse' neck, tied
him to a tepee pole Inside a big tepee and
et four men to aleep In the tent with him.
Thl wa the rule every night, and on no
night did the men forget to close the door
of the tepea and "cinch" It tight with
thong of buckskin. Whoever could steal
that big white beauty of a horse had to be
a very clever thief, they thought; but, In
truth, they never dreamed that he could be
The smartest thief among the Crow In
dian told his chief and the head men that
ha waa going to try to get that horse
away from the Blackfeet. One evening he
orawled through the grass to the tall bluff
along the Bow river (north of our Idaho, I
think, wa the locality), where the Black
feet had their camp. He saw the noble
horse led Into a certain tent and he saw
the four watcher go In and close tha door,
Night fell and he crept down the slanting
bluff Into the ramp. The only thing he had
to fear waa the barking of some dog. If a
dog aaw or heard him and barked, that
would set all the other dog barking and he
would be obliged to run for hi life.
Stealthily, a only an Indian can move on
hi softly moceaslned feet, thl arch-thief
of the thieving Crow nation crept Into the
Black foot camp. He had to step over sev
eral sleeping dogs, and he did not awaken
one. He came to the tent of the white
horse. He looked It all over. He went to
another tepee and took a travols from lta
side and carried it and aet It up against the
A travols 1 the wheelles wagon the In
dian use In the summer. It is made of
two long pole with the upper ends near
together; the lower end spread apart and
drag upon the ground. Tou see by this
description that If a travols la stood on
end H can be made to serve a a sort of
ladder. Thus the arch-thief of the Crows
used the one he put up against the horse
tent. On it he climbed to the top of the
tepee, and from there he got a view ot the
Interior, looking down between the tent
poles that form the sides of the chimney
hole. He saw the horse dimly, and even
more dimly he aaw the tour men beside
the horse, all asleep. He climbed upon the
tent poles; he poised his body very nicely
In the chimney opening; he dropped fairly
and squarely upou Lha white horse' back!
The Instant he felt himself on the back
of the beast his knife, which wa In hi
hand, swept through the cord that tethered
the horse. His heel shot In against the
horse's sides, the bell rang Out sharp and
clear, and the horse snorted with surprise.
But the pressure of tha thief heels urged
the animal forward, and aa be took one
step the man reached out and slit a gash
straight up and down through the fastened
door, which waa only buckskin. The four
Indian leaped to their feet, but the horse
and his captor were now out In the open
ground and like the wind shot away from
the -camp. The watcher ran and yelled,
the' dogs barked, the whole tribe rushed
out Of the tents, and every man sprang to
horse! But what wa the use? There wa
no horse that could catch the animal, and
so they all turned sadly home again after
a mad ride of a mile or two. The 'thief
rode Id triumph home to the tents of the
Crows, and from that day his tribe owned
the great white horse, and hi fame and
their rlche increased. Julian Ralph in Au
gust St. Nicholas.
Featares ot the Tradtaar and ClaslaC
Prleea aa Board of Trade.
Curcinn Tnlw AHat laek rt Asm-
ac by rust'cauned weakness In the wheat HOG TRADE ACTIVE, BUT PRICES LOWER
inni.pi ni l. iiniiiT, ja. 1 1 1 r uiowi? D"j.iriu""i
delivery was off Sc. Corn Is up He. Osts
re down e. Provisions are practically
Weakness In the wheat .narket developed
during the Inst half of he day. F-arly in
the session the msrket s as quite firm on a
fair demand from commission houses. At
the opening September was c higher to
c lower at Sfssc. With only light of
ferings the price gradually advanced to
(""MiC Numerous reports from the north
west telling of the condition of the spring
sown crop were received, but these advices
were verv rnnnietina. tine or tne reports.
however, sttrarted sneclal attention and I Official Tuesday
was the chief cause cf heavy liquidation I Official Wednesday
late in the session. This report wss from I urnciai Tnursrtay
a Chlcaro expert, who Is Inspecting the I Official Friday ....
wheat helds of North Pakota. "Scarcely Official Saturday ..
a trace or black rust and nut a moderate i
amount of leaf rust'' wss the substance ot I Total this week
a rilenntch fn.m ihi authority. Renorts of I Total last week
continued heavv nrlmarv receipts helped I Same Week before...
to dislodge large quantities of long wheat. I Same three weeks ago...l.Vlv9
Total arrival, for the week were over 7.CKO.- I Same four weeks aaro 13.S39
CO bushels, compared with 4,f0.nm bushels Sam week last year.... 4.9
to choice srrln lambs. MWW: good to land no Bootable ahanga. Lake and eteo-
choice yearling wet here, Mfc'tH.'i; good to I trolytlo Copper ara quoted at tii-HWfl aV i.
choice wethers. M 3fxj4 40; good to choice I casting at $14.71. 51&.00, Tin Is rattier tin-
urn ewes. M j4.26; good to enole neavy settiea owing to tb recant excitement
w es. I4i!i4 1&. abroad, but is quoted Quiet at tlS ht.tl )V
Uuntatlons on feeder sheeD and lambs; I ImiI remains at t4.aKU-i.70 and snelter at
OcmmI feeding lambs, $4 fv.fifi.2ii; good feeding I $6 Rr-1fi.60. Iron 1 about steady at recent
enrnngs, n ao(ja so; tni teemng wemer, i prievsv
4J4.10; good f
CHICAGO LIVK BTOCK
Cattle, Sheep and Lsmhi Steady nog
Flv to Ten Cent lwr,
SOUTH OMAHA. July , 1.
Cattle, nog. Sheep.
.. .M i.5o 1J.5W
.. 4.470 10.416
CHICAGO. Julv t!.-CATTUn-Recelrt.
6"0 head; market steady; good to prime
teers, P Jt?fv60: poor to medium, M.75
641.10; stockers and feedera, UN "04 Si; cows
li.V"ji.u; heifers, K.onisr.; canne
Mt"i puns, ij.mnjj.!'; caivea,
Texas fed steers. tLI(v,T4so.
in hb neceipis, neaa; eeumatea
Monday, M.Ourt head; market fffloc lower;
mixed and butchers, K.6kj6l. good to
choice heavy. 5 X(6 90; rough heavy, ffi.tf
140; light, &.eiO.u0; bulk of sales,
SHEEP AND I.AMirS Receipts. 1.000
head: market steady; good to choice weth
the corresponding week last year. The RECEIPTS niR THffl TEAR TO DATB.
market became extremely weak during the The ollowln tahla shows tha receipt ot
Inst hour, September declining to S4Hc, The cattle, hogs and sheep at South Omaha for
close was practically at the lowest Polnt of ,h, yMir , d , comparing with last year;
the day, Anal quotations on September 19uc7 1(M Inc.
being at 84c. Clearances of wheat and Cattle 4-S9.18 4H1.944 ,J4S
m.,,1 nnr f-iim tu m.ifv uuniino. x ,.,. j
receipts were 1.0M.O00 bushels, comparec
with 674.KI0 bushels a year ago. Mlnne
apons, iMiluth and Chicago reporter re- i Brlc i i:' " -"VL 7;.' C .
rXiVSJS r&:r a4 car' lMt week :uBocuotmtSr!for
Omaha Cash Sales.
tt'UPiT XIn w. - A ) IKn ra rfl BOS. r
A A M-r m. a vr. m lies, t ua vav iiva., .-( v av
No. i hard. 1 car. KiHc: No. I hard. 1 car.
CORN No. S. 1 car. 4c: No. 8. 1 car.
46Hc; No. 4, 1 car, Hc.
OATS No. 8 white, 1 car, 28c; No. 4
white, 1 car, 27c.
Omaha Cask Prices.
WHEAT No. 2 hard. 82Wff82c: No. t
hard. 81c: No. 4 hard. 707hc: No. I spring.
CORN No. 2, 4Hc; No. 3, 49c; No. 4, 48c;
no grade, 4347c; No. i yellow, 49Vsc; No. t,
yellow, 49Hc; No. 2 white, 60c; No. 8 white,
K OATS No. 2 mixed. 27Hc; No. 8 mixed,
I 27c; No. 4 mixed, 26c; No. 2 white, 29140;
iNo. j wnite, wc ; iso. 4 white, zvc; stanu
Wheat, Com. Oats,
St. Louis ....
Corn, notwlthstsndlng the bresk In wheat
E rices, held remarkably steady. Prominent
ulls were active purchasers of corn during
the greater part of the session. Pit traders
also were Inclined to favor the bull side.
The market closed firm. September opened
Vc higher to He lower at bic to llf. sold
up to fc and closed at f2e. Loval re
ceipts were 2&h cars, with 105 of contract
A depressing effect on tho oats market T
suited from the weakness of wheat. In
creasing receipts of new oats were an addl
tlonal bearish faotor. Furthermore, the
gradlnxr showed some imorovement. The
market closed at the lowest point of the July
day. September opened unchanged at 2Sc, July
sold between 27lc and 28-V and closed at July
Ho. I-ocal receipts were 3iS cars. July
Provisions were steady on fair support July
from packers. The spread of yellow fever July
In the south was a weakening Influence. At I July
tne close September pork was up zhc at July
I13.17H- Lard and ribs were each Oft tftc at I July
ai.iD anu i.o, respectively.
Estimated receipts for Monday: Wheat
820 cars; corn, 27 car; oats, 871 car; hogs.
The leading future ranged as follow:
Dte. ltot. it04. jHQl, 19Q3. lOl.190O.18t..
Articles.) Open. Hlgh.l Low. Close. Te'y.
I 181 f 0I t 4I I !
t f fw
- I "
I7 I :
6 441 1 801 I 88 s II
I IU T 831 t 8& Ml
6 10 4 90
6 19 4 98
i 10 I 08
7 T7I I
4 91 4 18
to" tH 86 86Vi
tfi 8H H
87k 86H 86
64V. 64H M 64
644 64S 64 64
62H'6 t 2HS2Hffi4
62H$H 12 62V, b2
45'4Vi 46(ST 4&S ib
29 2PH ' 29S
28 2fH r 274
2Sd',4j 2S-, 28 2i
SOVt'i'A 80V4 to W
13 12H 13 17H 13 12Vi 13 17H
72S 72S T 25 728
7 32H 7 82 7 32H 7 82
7 95 7 95 7 92 7 96
00 8 02 8 00 8 02
Indicate!! Rnnita v eaTndleates holiday
The official number of care of stock
brought in yesterday by each road waa:
Hogs. Sh p,
C. M. A St. P. Ry ,
Mo. Pas. Ry
union pacific system
C. & N. W. Ry....
F., E. & M. V. Ry
c, Bt. p.. m. ft o. ny
B. 4 M. Ry
C., R. I. P. Ry., east
C, R. I. & P. Ry., west
Chicago Great Western
Minneapolis Grain Market.
The rang of prices paid In Minneapolis,
s reported by the Ed ward-Wood com
pany, 110-U1 Board ot Trad bulldiug, waa:
Artlcle. Opea Hlgh.l Low. Cloa. Tes y.
1 06 1 06
No. 2. tOld. INew.
Cash quotations were as follow
1 87 I Omaha Packing Company..
- Swift & company
1 TJ." I tuaany t-atKinn vu
0 w I Armour A Comnanv....
Swift & Co., from country
Lelghton ft CO
Total receipt 82
The disposition of the day' receipt wa
as follows, eacn puyer purcnasu.g iuo uum
her ir head lndiratea:
Buyers. Cattle, nogs, oneop.
NEW YORK GENERAL MARKET
taotatton -of the Day on Vnrlons
' NEW TORK, July 29.-FLOlTR-RcceIpts,
13.678 bbls.) exports, 4.866 bbls. Market
quiet, with a fairly steady undertone; win
ter patents, 84.76(.00; Minnesota patents,
6.6O(B.0O; winter extras, 33.1033.65; Minne
sota bakers, W.7DG4.16; winter low grades,
83.0uiji3.56. Rye flour, steady; fair to good,"
$4.2fc-a.60; choice to fancy, 84.6wg4.9U.
COHN MEAL Steady ; Hne white and yel
low, 31-30; choice, 81.1601.18; kiln dried, 83.06
RYE Quiet: No. 2 western, 76c asked,
c. I. f.. New York.
BARLEY Nominal; feeding, 48c, c. I. f..
New York; malting. 464J62C c. 1. .. Buffalo.
WHEAT Receipts, 24,000 bu. Spot market
steady; No. 2 red, nominal in elevator; No.
2, red, 92c, f. o. b., afloat; No. 1 northern
Duluth. 3114. f. o. b , afloat; No. 1 north
ern Manitoba, rcmfnul. f. o. b., afloat.
The wheat opening waa lower Gli account of
easier cables ana liquidation, but prompt
rallies followed on ooverlng, due to north
west strength and bullish late foreign crop
news. The market closed Arm at '50
net advance; May, 92V(jH2c, closing at Wc;
July, 893ft9c, closing at 80c: Septem
ber, 89(&ljo, closing at 80c; December,
viigxiic, closing at vic.
CORN Receipts. lOl.onO bu.: eroorts. 94
849 bu. Spot market steady; No. 8, 61o in
elevator ana tic, r. o. p., anoat; no. i
yellow, 61c; No. 2 white, 61c. Option mar
ket was quiet and weak In absence of suo-
closed at 61c; September, 69690, closing
OATS Receipts, 46,000 bu.j export, 460
bu. Spot market quiet; mixed oats, 26 to
32 lbs., 84334c; natural white, 30 to S3
lbs., 8S37c; clipped white, 36 to 40 lbs.,
HAY Steady; shipping, 60Xc; good to
HOPS Steady; state, common to choice,
1904 crop, 2'ya26c; ld crop, 19B21c; olds, 10
jl2a; Pacific coast, 1904 crop, 22'26c; 1903
crop, 18f20c; olds, 10 12c.
HID KB Steady; Galveston, 20 to 26 lb.,
20c; California. 21 to 25 lbs., 19c; Texaa dry,
24 to 30 lbs . 18c.
LEATHER Klrrn; acid. 24i!j20c.
PROVISIONS Beef, steady; family. 810.60
4512.00; mesa, 39 5WU0.00; beef hams, 821. 0O
22.60; packet, 810.60ft 11.00; city extra India
mess, 118.00 19 W. Cut meats, steady; pick
led bellies, 3 2friJ 10.60; plffkled shoulders,
85.60i9.CO; pickled hams, 110 6k11.00. Lard,
firm; western steamed, 37.107.40; refined,
steady; continent, 87.60: South America,
8S.00; compound, 86 50f46.76. Pork, firm;
family. I15.5i 16 00; short clear, $13. OOtj 16.50;
TALIXW - Steady; city $2 per pkg ),
4c; country (pkgs. free), 4g41o.
rice steady; domestic, lair to extra,
3'qtc Jaln, nominal.
liCTTEK Steady ; creameries, lCQ30c;
KGGS Firm; at mark, cases Included,
PUl'LTRY Live, steady; western chick
ens, 16c; fowls, 144c; turkeys, 14c. Dressed
quiet: western chickens, 10 Wc, fowls, lie;
Kansas City Ornln nnd Provtstaaa.
The ranee of prices paid in Kansas City
as reported by the Edwards-Wood company.
lliMli soara ot iraae puiiaing, was:
FLOCR Steady; winter patent, 34.30 wirieJnderit Vacklna'co"" ". 168
4.80; straights. 34.004.10; spring patents, uuZmZn '.. 237 ....
34.85(86.40; straights, IS-ftf-utSS; bakers. 32,403 other Buyer'";!!!;.".'!;!!!! 802
WHK.AX ko. z spring, xi.04ijfl.lo; No. 3,1 Total 8 6 848 l,m
Orm1 S I lKl'8SH?c-. ,. , CAiTLE-The're were no cattle reported
,CORN-No. 2. 6455c; No. 2 yellow, 66 .-.h,. lorntnar and conseauently no mar-
j9 . . lira, n-v, r.i.inii for the week show a
;-mr,JrS5l&i N- 2 Whlte" n6W' ellKht decrease a compared with laat week
RTl&-No 3 6c ' and wfcr much heavler tnftn the ame wk
chVnrnLr1"' Xmel Mr t0 mad.rVceU veVy' ucerThualit;
clJ'rj; J""-1!'."! 41(e46c. , , n, ,hR nHrrinam was very aood.
Ht.ii.ua ino. l nax. 31.31: No. 1 northwest- I mZ." . ... in
ern. 31,39: prime timothy. 83.20; clover, con- . " a"d'emand thi T latter part of Ih.
tract arane. ill. ton ih.uu. ' " j i ki.k..
fHU V1BION8 Mess. pork, per bbl., tlS.OSW I rir. h nnunin. nl earlier davs of the
18.10. Lard, per 100 Irar. 87 18UW7 16 Short ,Jh "P?.".1"? i". 'II .a f
57uW ' hrt C"ar and trading slow. Packers claimed a poor
S-h- 7 "Hf 8.00. outlet for dressed beef, and were poor
"ind. hlpment of flour and buyer8. During the latter part of the week
grain were as follows: thJ roc,ipU consisted largely of corn-fed
v " i cattle and grass stun was scarce. or
...... .251, 200
. .' 16,600
19.700 .hi. Mason the market on ranae cattle waa
M.OW I M II. .1a atmnnr than I M. rlOSA Of lHSC
I week. The aood dry-lot beeves and choice
149,100 I arane of corn feds showed even a greater
a4vane Ih.n this and the market for the
sov Week was utrnni to 10c h sher. Th
On the Produce exchnnira todav the hut- I "....." . 5i ..i ,Z-a .im
SJiJl.tLZ "rmr: Iee-?re. 1720c; was , poo-,. aemand and a ltKl5c lower
dairies, 16ffl8e. Eggs, firm, at mark. I .i, ..b
,slludef;.J316i: flrAL"' 17o: Prtme The cow and heifer trade wns not quite
imTftliiln ti. iidcwj, aiciau, aa satisfactory as was the steer market
"tMio. I Tne increased receipts of ra'nae cows had i
depressing effect on grass natives and
prices were lower. About 1041 lie would
cover the loss on these kinds, with the
market the first of the week slow. On the
good corn-fed eo-vs and heifers, which
nave been getting scarce, y Ices held up
St. Loals fleneral Market.
ST. LOUIS, July 28 WHEAT Lower
No. 2 red, cash, elevator, nominal: track
664JS7; September. 34jS3i; December,
82c; No. i hard. 8&589C
CORN Easy: No. 2 cash. 62: track, 63 prettv well and the market fas Just about
64c; September, 60c; December, 42c. steady, but on the general run of stuff
uis-Lower; no. t rasn, nominal; track,
OMAHA WHOLE! ALE MARKET.
Condition ot Trada and Qnotatlons an
staple and STanvy Pradnce.
EOOS Receipts, fair: market steadv:
1.IVK POI'LthV Ifana 8U MMI.n
Bac; turkeys, Ufj'lRo; ducks, to: stir Ing
ducks, (tc- spring chicken. 14715o.
BUTTER Market firm! naeklnv itivki
rs' 81 .8N! 1c;.Jf.h.olc to fancy dairy, ITwim;; cream-
aif-k.iiai: i"-lci prinis.
i hcuah Standard g
loaf. $0 98
vr.nnlall In VieAla
856 per cwt.: cubes. 8b.50 per cwt. : cut
k) 98 Per ewt.; No. 8 extra C, 36 M pt
No. 10 extra C. 86.38 per cwu: No. 15
yellow. 8580 per cwLj XkxX powdered.
t .90 per cwt.
FRK8M FIBIr Trout. 8c; halibut. Me;
buffalo (dressedl. So: Pickerel tdresaedV He-
white bass (dressed), Lie; sunflsh, c; percn
(scaled and dressed), 8c: pike, 10c; catfish.
., e.wio.wi iir to ciion-v iiiirri.o...-w , lbc: r-j snapper. UVi: salmon. 18c; erni,le
wrsisrn siieep, MO-SJO-v", nii i"i I no: ee Is. 15o: liu hMila llnf Kl,-k h...
85.U04(.S6 western lamba, 86.006.86.
AiitnuoDa wnitAiian idrn, lw; lAk6 Bu
nnrior wnirAnin inraaaani l ts ria w m
taaaa City Live Stock Market. per dem.. 85ci lobster, a'reen.' Tc: bolfed
KANSAS CITT. July 29. CATTLdfl Ra- 1 loostera, aw; nad roe, 46c; bluensh. 8o.
celpta, loo head: market unchanged; choice
exjKjrt and dressed beef steers. n.WNJO.t";
fair to good, tt.OfXj.PO; western fed steer.
83.7541(i.; stockers and feeders, tiJW 26;
southern steers, t2.6ofti4.50: southern cows,
I2.tij3.60: native cows. 32.OOC04.X; native
neuers, sa.wn.im; pulls, x.uudi3.nv; cnivea.
J.6iU6 .76. Receipts for the week. ,oo.
steady: top, 86
a.6oi6.8r.: packers. 85.8iB6.6T; pi
lights. 86.65(11680. Receipts for thi
bead; market steady; native lambs, 85.00$;
io; western red lambs, ifi.oo'n'e in ewes
and yearllnrs. 84 006.x&: Ttai clipped rear
llnga, 34.76ij6.26; Texaa cllpred sheen, 84.000
.iD, stocaer ana leeaers, k.mxoh.k.
New Tork Live Stock Market.
NEW TORK. Julv 29. BEEVES Re
celpts. 491 head, all consigned direct to
slaughteror: no trade In live cattle; mar
ket nominally steady. Cable unchanged;
CALVES Receipts. 7 head: market al
most nominal: feenlnar steadv. Dressed.
firm: city, veals, 8llc; extra, 12c; coun
HOUS Receipts. 1.867 head. all Tor
slaughterers; nothing doing; market nom
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts. 8.200
head: market for sheep full and steady, for
am os urm to ltic higher; eome aies zoo
higher. Closed quiet put steady, all sold;
sneen, j.w(a.io; lew cnoice, 4.ro; lainos,
.k'0-1; on car, 38.25; oulls, 66.60.
HAY Prices auoteit hv ilma h. IVhnlmla
May Dealers' association: Choice, 87; No.
1. 86.60; No. t, 8: coarse, 85. These price
are for hay of good color and quality.
oiuin i rr ton, iid.
0RANOF.8 Valencia, all else. 84.784700,
LEMONS I Jmonlera, extra fancy, 870,
HOOS Receipt. 8,000 head; market oo and sixes, StJ10l fancy, 370, 800 and
X5.iab.74i; Pigs "o U.iT. T t , 1 u'.v rT-'
i xor t no week. I lr llv " r" " iv-iw. w.j i l.. , ikj,
i ior mo w. inos-Callfornla, per 10-W carton.
Receipt. 8,600 sr,c: Imported Binyrna, 4-crown, lio; t-
lv lambs !5.fm I CrOWTl, 12C
BANANAS per mediutn-alsed bunch. 81.71
62.26; Jumbos2.6trq 00.
ritlllB AMI MELONS,
PEARR Fartlett. per 60-lb. box. $2.78.
PLUMS California. Per 4-baaknt ml.
PEACHES Texas Elbertaa, per 4-baaket
crate. 75c; California freestones, per 5
lb. box, 31,
CANTALOtTPKB Texaa. rr ersfe x.1;
California, per crate, ponies, 82.0oifft60;
r. I"'. 1,
CANTALOITPES Texaa, per crate,
... . t" . v ni 1 1 ui 1 1 in. lit" i nam,
port, 1,264 head cattl and 3,474 quarter California, standard. 3.
" - I WATERMElINS Ala
WATERMELONS Alabama Sweeta sua
40c esrh; crated, lo per lb.
nADrHr.H Kl KB-nM, POX Or 24 pt, IX
BLACKBERRIES Case of 24 ots.. tl.7U
WAX BEANS rer U-bu. basket. SKIMBc!
string beans, per -bu. box, tof3ro.
rUTATOED-NOW, Per PU., 26(ff360.
BEANB Navy, per W, 82.
C An. IFLOWER Home-grown, perorate
Of 1 dot., 50c.
CUCUMBERS Per do., 26o.
TOMATOES Tennessee, per 4-baskot
CABBAQD Home-grown. In crate, per
ONIONS Home-grown, yellow, red and
St. Iran Is Uve Stock Market.
ST. LOUI9. July 29.-CATTLE Receipts,
800 head, all Texan: market steady: na-I white, 2c per lb.
tlve shipping and export eteers, 84 M? 5. 75; I BEETS New. per bu., 78a.
dressed beef and butcher steers, 83 5ia6.00; , MISCELLANEOUS.
steers under 1.000 lbs., 3S 50a4.50; stockers I ' rtnrTrBir ri new iv-
v i.ran. m
t?XK?rJrJrl t?l 12 t brlclt. 14ci Wisconsin llmberger, 15c; Twins,
l.0WO.86: canners, tl.iw&J.OO; bulls, i. ifxjp ioia,,. Touno- Americas liiAo
JteeVst'ow. delfoSa mWalnutiV' No. "l U .hells. nw
steers, $3.754.T6; cow and heifer. 82 .00 orop pfir ,b 1!t0. nard mhen, per lb., 13c:
H'nna " o.i. snnn t,... ,v. No- 1 oft "hells, per lb.. 12c; No. 2 haj-a
HOOS Receipts, 8.000 head; market .i.n n. i pw,, ira-e. per lb..
"Kht,l .'S;95i y? 12c; small, per lb.. 10c. Peanuts, por lb.. 7c;
$57006.80; butchers and best heavy, $5.70 routed, perib.. fie. Chill walnute. per lb.,
sitirp. iwti T.awna-nx -.1- 1213?. Almonds, goft ahells. per A.. 17o ;
, Saasat AltA aS-t.AVt M-JU aVVIIV V IA
hard shells, per lb 15c. Slicllbark hickory
nuts, per bu., 31.75; large hickory nut. pr
HIDES No. 1 green, 8c; No. 2 green, io;
Bt. Joseph Live Stock Market.
ST. JOSEPH. .Tulv 59 C4.TTT.E Tte-
celpts. 36 head: market steadv: natives. $8.76 I No l salted. 9c: No. 2 salted. 8c: No. 1 vea
&GW; cow and heifers, $1.604.60; stockers calf, 1K ; No. 2 veal calf, 9c: dry salted,
and feeders, $2.7&ii4.15. 14c: sheep pelts, 25C(S$1.00; horso hides, $1.50
rivijia receipts, t,M neaa; maraei weaa l tyj.uu.
to 6c lower; light, 35 WSZ 65; medium and
neavy, iR.60tnTi.60: bulk. Jo.SZtifi.so.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 2,508
neaa; market steady.
Sloax City Live Stock Market.
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. July 29.-(8peelal Tele
gram.) CATTLE Receipts, 150 head. Mar
ket unchanged; beeves, 83.i6o6.00: cows.
bulls and mixed, 82.503 4 00; stockers and
feeders, $2. 7533.75; calves and yearlings, $2.60
HOOS Receipts, 3.000 head. Market
steady, selling at 86.35.00; bulk of sales,
Receipt of live stock at the six principal SHEPHERDESS QUITS FLOCK
western martlets yesteraay: i
South Omaha ..... W "TaR Ch"Ch ' Chrl.ttanlty l
Insar and Molasses.
vrtrTv vnn w Tolv ") SlTn Art TJntv.
strong; fair refining, 8 7-1ftii3o: centrifugal,
96 test. 4 8-32fi4c; molasses stigsr, 8 8-ltiiJ
3c: refined, quiet; No. o, 4 hoc; no. 7, i.tioe;
11 4 25c: No. 12. 4.20c: No. 13. 4.15c; No. 14.
4.05c; confection rs. A, 6.06c; mould A, 6.55o;
cutloaf. 6 90c: crushed, 6.90c; powdered, 6.30c;
granulated, 6.20c; cubes, 6.4M.
....... . : . . ...... on i an
NC.W yjm.rjArs o, juiy oar
Quiet; open kettle centrifugal, 4tj4'c;
centrifugal whites, 415-14c; yellow, 4&4Sc;
Kansas City ..
St. Louis '
Chicago . .....
Chtcago I Short
Mr. Mabel A. Jackman,- the -"She- 1
8,390 herdes of Paradise," ha betaken herself''
to other pastures, together with ker iiua-.
band and 850.000, It 1 alleged, belonging
; to the Church of Scientific Christianity of
market: A heavy business, principally In I Chicago, of which she waa "tilgU priestess
territory woois. nas Deen transactea this and "divine healer."
weeK. wool nas oeen rapiniy son ana se
lections are becoming smaller. Prices are
i Wool Market.
BOSTON, July 29 WOOL The
merclal Bulletin says of the
Dr. J. A. Price, who occupies tha rather
hardening and steadily tending against buy- I peculiar position of physician to the faith
healer, aaya Mrs. Jackman left two week
ers. The goods market nas qulcklv re
sponded to the hlKh values of wool and all
manufacturers are elated over the strong
fmRition in wnicn tneir ousiness is estab
Ished. The foreign markets continue very
Strong. The next series of the London
auction sales are slated for September 19.
The shipments of wool from Boston to
date from December ?.i, 1904. nre 136.742.222
ago for 8.1 n Francisco and la now believed
to be sailing for Australia. Dr. Price in
timated that the shepherdess had received
an offer from a wealthy Australian to start
a crusade In the antipodes.
'Mr. Jackman was the custodian of
Lively, bat hat Virions.
"Well, how is everything here in th
village?" Inquired the patent churn i .an,
who visited th hamlet sufficiently often to
be mildly Interested In its happening.
"Lively livelier . .than - . git-out!" tri
umphantly replied th landlord of th
Pruntytown tavern. "Why, we've had an
elopement, two fire, a donation party,
open air concert by our new band. Jail
breakln' case of delirium tremens and an
automobile explosion In our midst, all In
side ot th last ten days!. 1 sh'u'd call that
pretty lively myself, for old Pruntytown!"
"Yea; I have already heard of those oe
curn nces," wa the answer. "Nobody
seems to hava been Injured by any of
"No; that' a fact! Pruntytown U Only
Just lively It ain't vtclou!" Tom Watson's
Articles ! Oten. Hlgh.l Low. Close.l Yai'y.
Wheat 1 I
July... T9 79 70 79
Sept... 7J 77 76 76 76
Dec... 77 78 77 -77 77
Sept... 46 45 46 45 46
Dec... 38 89 88 39 3
Sept... 26 r 26 20 26
Srpt... 13 06 13 07 13 03 18 05 13 07
Sept... T22 IS2 lit T20 7 22
Spt... 780 i 90 7 87 7 87 7 80
27tizSc; July 28c; September, 27c; No. 2
FLOUR Steady; red winter patents, $4.80
Q4.eo; extra rancy and straight, H.(Ka4.U0;
SEED Timothy, steady; spot, 82.40(92. 75;
CORN MEAL Steady. $2.70.
URAN Steady : sacked, east track. 71(3
HAY Steady : timothy. 39.00(214.00: oral
ne, ii .(? iu.du.
HEMP TWINE 6C '
PROVISIONS Pork. firmer: Jobhlner.
813.30. Lard, steady; prime steam, 86.7S.
Dry salt meats, steady; boxed, extra shorts,
$7.87. clear ilbs. $8.37; short clears.
iK.tiL'. Hacon, steady; boxed, extra shorts,
$8.6; clear ribs, $9.12; short clear, $9.37.
POULTRY Easy; cMckens, 10c; spring'..
12c: turkeys. 13c: ducks. 7 (a 9c: geeje.
dairy. 140 uc.
ititio r teaay. ic. care count.
f lour, dpi .nu
Wheat, bu 69.000
Corn, bu 51.0M
Oats, bu 150000
Philadelphia Prod'.ee Market
PHILADELPHIA. July 29. BUTTER
Firm; extra western creamery, 22e; extra
nearbv print. 23c.
EOOS Firm; nea.by fresh, 18c, loss
off; nearby fresh, 17c at mark; western
freih. 17'iflMc at marK.
CHEESE Firm; New Tork full cream,
fancy. 11c: New York full cream, choice.
10.c; New York full cream, fair to good.
lAUinxt- uuniraiiu d w in., unu,
Mllwaakea Grata Market.
MILWAUKEE. July 29. WHEAT-One
cent lower: No. 1 northern. 31.11; No. 2
northern, 31 06-51.08; September, 84e.
liARLEY Weak; No. 2. 61c; aample. 403
CORN One-half cent lower: No. t, 84
tJV; September. ;aiB;e OIO.
RYE Two cents lower; No. 1, 63c.
Llveraaol Grala Market.
LIVERPOOL, July 28. WHEAT Spot,
nominal; futures, quiet; July, nominal;
Seoieinber 6s 8Vd: December, (a 7d.
Y CORN Spot, steady; American mixed. 5s
zd; tutures, quiet; juiy, nominal; eiep
lember, 4a 80
FEORIA. July .-CORN-8teady; No. 3
yellow. f4c; No. 3. 64c; No. 4. 53c; no
OAT8 bteody; No. 8 white. 29c; new.
r-V.o; No. 4 white, zac; new Kc
WlII8KY-On the basis of 3127.
Bee Want Ad At th Best Business
KANSAS CITY. July a WHEAT
Lower; July, 7SSC; Sepiembee. 7c; De
cember, 77c; cash. No. 2 hard. 7!fi-c; No.
3. 7tlc; No. 4. 7i'i7! c: No, $ red, JCJSJc;
No i 'S-aSlc; No. 4, 76ue-
COUN Lower. July. 4'c: September,
46ic, iTecemoei-. ulay. ntc; cali. No.
3 mixed. '-fit''c: No. 8. 4c; No. 3 While,
kWi61c; No. 3. Wc
OATS-Uwir; No. 2 white, Slc; No. J
HAY- ;.Uu.,,, ;?;og9 00; choice prairie,
RYE Steady. Cc.
KGt;5-Sttady; Miiiwurl and Kmsaa, new
No. 3 w'.'.ltrwood cars Included. 16c; case
count. 14c; cases returned. c less.
BL'TTEP.-Crcamr-y. I1'i$c; packing,
Th receipts and shipments of grain fol
low: Itecelots. shipments
Minneapolis Crala Market.
MINNEAPOLIS. July 29 FLOUR-First
Pitents, Hi.961ifi.0i: second Patents, $5.75
S-v.; ni!l Clears, a.i.'juG4.lu; secona clears,
$2 a51i 2 75.
BRAN In bulk, 812 754713 00.
priced were at the decline noted above
Prices on bulls were off about as much
as on steers, with the exception of feeder
bulls, for which there was a good demand
at iiteady prices. Veal calves and stags
showed little change and were Just about
The supply or stockers ana feeders was
fairly good and there wa a good demand
all the week. Good heavy feeder were
lOrrfSOc higher for the week, with the light
and common grades ruling about steady.
HOOS There waa only a llsrht run here.
about eighty-elgnt loads bring on sale.
With ouch light receipts buyers started In
early and, although prices ruled lower,
thee was considerable activity to the
trade and a clearance was made In good
Mason. Buyers paia little attention to
weights or quality today and bunched the
sales. Early advicea from eastern points
were discouraging and had a bear effect on
the market here. The hogs were picked up
niib hiuiis B uriimo 01 iMiiii me
bulk of the stuff selling at 85.47WS6.60. with
some hogs bringing $5.52 and tops reaching
Tne mar Re 1 ior tne ween nas been
verv satisfactory: the receipts were liberal
11,000 but prices held up very well. A steady ad-
80,000 vanre was noted from Tuesday till Friday.
S7,0i when prices dropped about 7e, but even
28,000 with this decline and the further decline
today the market la about steadv with the
close of last week. Repreaentative sale:
kt. . rr.
...MO 140 6 if
....ill ... I 2Vt
...11.5 JM t 46
,...t7i t 44-
tilt t 46
,...ll M I 45
....III ... 6 474;
....KIT m I 47
....l0 M 47St
....mi 4 1 4i
....144 (4 I 47 St
....lial so 6 tl - V
...164 M I 47S4 17
....147 110 i 47
....147 ... 6 47
....SW 40 t 47
....167 U 4 47
....all 110 6 47
....117 HO t 47
....16 M I 47
....lit ... 6 47
17 144 M I 47
tu lit 140 I 60
44 147 to 6 M
.111 im IM
..HI tao 6 M
..til 40 6 t
,.i7 ... lie
,161 14 I 4U
..tit 40 I 10
..1st 10 6 10
..1.4 40 I 60
. .101 40 I M
..117 10 i M
..11 110 t 0
..11 ... t M
..11 IN IM
.1.1 40 I t
..1.0 ... i M
..til M i 60
.141 ... IM
60 iJl ... 4 40
74.. I Ill ... IM
210.843.425 pounds, against 248,130,610 pounds
for the same period last year.
LONDON. July 29. WOOI The arrivals
of wool for the fifth series of auction sales
amount to 33,734 bales, including 12,600 for
warded direct to spinners. The Imports
this week were: New South Wales, 2.156
bales; Queensland, 5,bB0 bales; victoria, 153
V .. I ... . K' . ... I .. ,1 1 QCQ Knl... .
uaif., . , 1 .....it.,..., ... 1 , 1, , v in
Good Hipe and Natal, 584 bales; China, 460
hales: the continent. 166 bales.
ST. LOUiB. juiy w.-YvuoL-Bteaay; me- thnk her a marvelous woman."
OIUIII (liauri., l-uiliu'iia WMil llf.lllllK, Vlf
11c; ngnt nne. sny.ic; neavy nne, loyic;
tuD wasnea, 84ic.
at. Sk, Ft.
.141 110 6 60
..111 40 i 60
..147 40 I 10
..141 40 I 60
..IM 41 I M
.U4 10 I 10
.111 141 I 60
..HI ... 6 10
..166 M 6 10
..147 100 6 60
..Ui tiO I 10
..110 10 I M
..117 10 I 60
111 140 I 60
..146 ... 6 60
..131 M 6 M
..1! ... 160
..Iii 10 I M
..1)7 110 6 6
..114 40 6 6
.116 110 6 II
41 6 II
..ill 110 I 12
..lul to I 11
..im 100 t 62
..laa ag I 61
..111 110 6 61 a
. 111 10 I 62
..111 10 I II
..20 1MI I Hn
la 110 I 12
161 40 I 111,
101 120 6 61
..M ... 1 tin
...ISO ... i 66
...11 ... I 66
...111 ... 166
...171 40 I 66
..IM 10 I M
.211 100 66
IO0 ... I U
.-KM ... i ao
Wheat, bu tfi.MO
Corn, bu 4S 6 D
Oats, bu ll.OuO
Dolatk firs la Market.
DULUTH. July It. WH EAT On
No. t northern. tLObfc No. 8 northern.
Oils isd Rasia.
NEW YORK, July 28.-OII.S Cottonseed,
steady; prime crude, nominal; prime yel
low. 29ti2l4C. Petroleum, quiet; refined,
New York. $4.80; Philadelphia and Balti
more. $..65; pnrve In bulk, $3.96. Turpen
tine, steady at 6at'"lc.
ROSIN Steady; ulralned, common to
good $1 t:
TLOEDO. O.. July . OII-North Lima.
86c: South Lima and Indiana, 81c.
SAVANNAH. Oa.. July 't. OIL Turpen
tine, firm at 6ie.
ROSIN Firm: A. B and C, $3 40; D. $3 46
E. $172; F, $3 82: M. 81.87; H. $3.k2;
I. 14 06: K. $4 16; M. $4.26; N. $4.40; WO.
t 86 WW. 86 08.
OIL CITY, Pa., July 28 OIL Credit bal
srr.a. 1127; certificates, no bid; shipments.
Aft jos bbls., average, M.ntaj bbls. Runs. M.
841 bbls : average, (8. u67 hhls. Shipments,
lima, 4 "77 bbls ; average. 84.621 bbls. Run,
Lima, 82.364 bbla. average, it, 44 bel.
pounds, against 120,822,333 pounds at the the church funds, a greater purt of which
same time last year. Receipts to date are , . . , " ,, . , . .
210.843.425 ooundn. against 248.12O.01O pounds were 'ven ner ,or ,,er healing, and might.
therefore, be regarded aa her own money,"
aid. Dr. Price.
"Of these funds the cash and convertible
securities would amount to about 300,000,
and the real estate to about a much
more. We are somewhat worried, but the
work will go on just tho same. I do not
question Mrs. Jackman's Integrity, and
The report that the heal or went away,
carrying with her large sums of money
entrusted to her care by member of her
flock, brings silence or noncommittal com
ment from people who worship at her
NEW YORK. July 29. COTTON Futures
rlnni.d steadv: Julv. 10.75c: August. 10 7in
September. 10.85c: October, lie: November, -tempie- at 1 mriy-aevenin street and In-.
1104c; December, 11.09c; January. 11.12c; dlana avenue. It is known that she pos-
lYdnA Snn Tlosed mi e?:" ml, dllnJ e"ea real tat "OCk holding and
uplands, U.lOj; middling gulf, 11.35c; sales, w" care'ker over the property of people
26 bales. in her congregation to the amount of
UVturuvju, juiy .-v.ui iu.i-bdoi, .hout X300 coft
UUli; Jil icb m jjiii v i.iwci j & iuiiiin 1
hlirher American mlildiinr fair. 6.42d: eood
middling, 6.17d; middling. 6.0Sd; low mid- CURIOUS DEEP FA AKIDM
dllng. 6 87d; good ordinary,' 6 6iSd ordinary, rumuuJ uccr dCM . VIOIUIY
6 53d. The sales Of the day were 3.000 bales.
of which 800 were lor speculation ana ex
port and Included 3.400 American. Ke-
celpts, 6,0"0 bales, Including 1.800 American.
Cephalopoda Hae Been Photo.
Kraplied by Their Own I Igbt In
NEW ORLEANS, July 29. COTTON
Dull; sales, 460 bales: ordinary, 7 15-16c;
srood ordinary, e; low middling, 10c;
middling, loc; gooa middling. 10 in-mc; A French writer in a scientific niaaa-
TniUlllIIlK iir. ..-m.. w, . i'i. J . -, 1 I a . .... ... . .
i...i. ai tort h.u. w. ... 1 o. tan qepins or
- ' . ... . M nn.n.k. . . I 9R nrrt t r 4a noa e..t .u. ... . . . .
BT. lAJL'IB. juiy ,-vunun ijniei; 1 .-"v mmiirraiiirg lenn-
middling. loc. Sales, 172 bales; receipts, Ing toward xeno, the perpetual darkness
none; snipmenis. w uir., o. 1-0 reigning below depth of about 1,280 feet
tc 1 A. tUm I ......I 1 . .. . m , . , . . . .
. I ffiaii.o, XirJl 1 VT'U Ol llgnt,
Foreign Fluaarlal. cannot exist. The animal life must be
LONDON. Juiy z. Money ana discount 1 carnivorous. -1 ne organs or slvhl. nnt
-ViSrirSh hv t"m trophll and
om sections were particularly strong, disappeared.
The attendance waa small and business Yet there 1 light even In that slgu-
hones of arood dividends. Americans open
firm. thouKh uneven and were mostly ovier 6,400 feet. Phosphorescence Is common in
parity, but Inactive. However, they main- these hollow of the sea. Sometimes spe
.alned a general cheerfulness, especially .... .... . '
in the case of grangers, comers eiosea " ....... o'""iim iu
quiet. Canadians were advanced by tne phosphorescence is caused by a mucous
hopes ot a gooa naryest. r oreigners we e tecretlon on the surface of the animal.
attenaance wo biuuii anu uuauirH act. iiirro is hbiii even in mat SlguS-
Consols showed an improved con- ,egs worid. x German exploilng ship found
and home rails wers sustained by . . ... 1 ' "!
of good dividends. Americans opened a flsn wl,n enormous eyes at a depth ,
sllKhtlv easier, though Japanese were fairly
supported, japan' mc imperial ds 01 iv
were quoted at 104.
PARIS, July 29 The Bourse today was
firm throughout. RusHlan imperial 4s were
quoted at 68.44 and Russian bonds of 1904
BERLIN, July 29. The general tendency
of the Bourse today was firm.
SHEEP There were only nv cars re
ported in this morning, four ot which wi
couaigotd to a pctir, leaving only un
car tn sale, not enough to mam a lest of
11,. ii.ark.el. The receipts this week were
liberal and it was due partly to tins fact
thai the market snows a big decline. Prices
iinw.il steadily downward every dav until
Friday, when conditions were reversed and
the trade stowed some strength. There
was but a poor demand for killers and
trading nearly every day was slow and
dull, with prices loyrer. The decline
amounted to tn4iJC as compared to the
close of last week, but sheep were higher
as compared to ma low day of this week.
Lambs were off fully a quarter, but were
about that much higher as compared wan
the low day of the week. There was a
very good demand for feeders all the week
and the supply did not fill the requirements
of the trade. Prices on this clavs ot stuff
were steady to a little stronger. With
lighter receipts next week, which are
looked for on acoouul of the decline, sheep
pien expect stronger pricra.
tjuolauuu va Xl si.eep and lambs; Q.
flearlasT House Averages.
NEW YORK. July 29 The statement of
averages ot the clearing house banks of
this city for the week shows: Ians, $1,
144 M7.4iO; Increase, $18.480.7un. Deimslts, $1.
l:i9.744 ; Increase, $.'2.84fl,7u0. Circulation,
$1S.IHioO; decrease, $P .. Leiral tenders,
$'ju4U.6uu; increase, $l.3o2.0u0. bpecie, $'.'i'4.
(i.''j; Increase. $4.4o,3ii. Renerve, $315,
242.2ij; Increase, $6.942. 00. Reserve re
quired. $'.v9.Stt6,i28; Increase, $6,5sb,ii76. Sur
plus. $16.U6.76; Increase. $d5i.26. Ex-Unlted
States deposits, $17.4O,2u0; increase, $Ai,eJ5.
OMAHA, July 29 Bank clearings for to
day were $1,436,363 41; for the corresponding
date last year, $l,0a0,lii6.44.
.81.ti3.706 84 $l,Su.6o.56
1.6'. ."2 id 918.874 93
1.042 2M. 93
Thursday , 1.4W.411.56
Friday 1.7WI.7S8 24
Saturday 1.4.i.3iJ 41
Totals $9,8,6oa.41 $5,772,871.10
NEW YORK, July 29 -METALS Busi
ness waa HUlcl lu all th auelei luauksl
The crustacean chrysophorous has not
only huge eyes, but luminous organs, In
cluding what are, In effect, a reflector and
Certain cephalopods have actually been
photographed by their own light. Th
luminous organs attached to the eye
allow the animal to see It prey. The other
luminous organs may perhaps be a lure
to th prey. The deep-sea life that swims
sees. Tha eyeless creatures are sedentary
and do not need to see. Thus, oven In that
vast darkness, there 1 sufficiency of light
rial 11 OMIoat Fifth aad Rakart SfcrMtt
sr. paul. runs.
Stocks. Grain, Provisio:..
Ship Your Grnitt to Us
Breach Office, llO-lll Board of Trad
BldsT Omaha, Sab. Telepboae SQla.
212-214 Exchange Bldg.. South Omaha.
BU 'Phoua aUi, lodepenii at I'aona C
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