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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1914)
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THE BKK: OMAHA, THURSDAY. MAY 14. 1914.
HASTINGS GETSANOTHER ONE
Brickmakcrs Teach Kearney Players
Ho wto Play Game.
COLUMBUS WINS FROM BEATRICE
Ilrlnn Filches Good Onme, lint Loses
on Accnnnt of Poor Support
York I.nnds Upon Nor
folk. HASTINGS, Neb., May 13.-(Special
Telegram.) Overcoming a four-run lead
Hastings took the second from Kearney
today, 9 to 4. McCabe started tho scoring
with a homer. In tho seventh McVay
was pounded hard. Eddie Brown driving
In the tlo score. Three walks by McVay
and two by Kelser helped pile up the
s ore In tho seventh. Sensational catches
were made by Bennett and Hcllrlch.
1Oftt. 2b... 1 0
SrnfV. lb... 4 2
Matrer, ct 4 1
nutlr, c. .. 4 1
Mm, 3b.... 4 1
Btrte, as, ...3 t
Urown, It... 3 1
Errlcson, rf. 4 0
McVay, p... 3 0
Keisfr. p... 1 0
4 . 3 drvechtoM, rl I U 1 )
0 OMnttlcka, 2b 3
3 0 OPennttt. cf. 4
3 1 OR.Ilrown, lb 4
1 t lMcCaba. If.. 4
1 (Xlrttman. lb 4 1 tl
1 (i lUDrown. c. 3 1 5
Z 0 IIIHlrlcti. u. 3
0 1 Ullllrr, P.... 0
0 0 OYork. p 1
Totals ....33 7 34 13 3 Totala ....31 t'tt 14 3
'wwc out for Interference.
Kearney 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 04
Hastings 0 0 0 2 1 0 6 0 -3
Home run: Mace. Three-base hit: Mc
Cabe. Two-base hits: Berte, Bennett, I
Brown. Sacrifice hits: Matney, Brown.
Stolen bases: Matney, 13. Brown. Mc
Cabe, Gcttman, Hellrlch. Struck out: By
McVay, 4; by York, 4. Bases on balls:
Off Riley, 3; off York, 3; oft McVay, 9;
off Kelser, 2. Innings pitched: By lliley,
one-third; by York, eight and two-thirds;
by McVay. six and two-thirds: by Kelser.
bno and one-third. Double plays: Berlo
to Ixiwe to Synek. Hit by pitched ball:
By ltlley, 1; by McVay, 1; by Kelser. 1.
"Wild pitches: McVay. Kelser. Passed
ball: Butler. U Brown. Time: 2:25. Um
pires: McAlcar and Kibby.
I'rohllm Recover ntt.
YORK, Nob., May 13.-(Speclal Tele
gram.). York recovered from its stage
tVlght today and walloped Norfolk, 9 to
5. Harris was on tho mound again an'd
had the Jobbers at his mercy at all stages
of the, game. His support was gilt-edged,
two fast double nlays cuttlnir off scores.
Manager Pierce played a spectacular
game In right field. Ho and Halgh
divided honors with the willow, each
starting batting rallies and sending
.Hlrsch to the dog house. Score:
AD.H.O.A.E. AU. II. O.A.K.
Turpln. cf.. 3 0 1 0 (mice, aa 3 0 1 3 0
IUta, 3b 4 0 3 5 OCoble, lb... S 3 10 0 0
Me'ker, 3b.. 4 3 0 3 lciark. It,.. S 0 1 0 0
JUmwjr, rf. 4 1 0 0 lMurphy, cf.. 3 3 10 0
Miller, It... 4 0 0 1 OTotten. 3b.. S 0 1 0 0
Merrer. lb.. 4 1 14 0 OAah, 2b 4 0 1 4 0
Andrawn, s.i 3 0 1 1 2Plerce, rf... 4 3 4 1 0
Campbell. c2 1 8 1 OIlRlih, c... 4 3 8 0 0
Hlnch. p... 1 0 0 1 0 Harris, p... 4 2 0 4 0
Fentreaa, p 3. 0 0 10
Munx-r .... 1 0 0 0 0 Totals ..,.3713:711 4
Ileed 1 0 0 0 0
Totala ....33 7 21 13 4 ,
1 "Heed batted for Anderson In tho ninth.
Batted for Fentress In tho ninth.
York 0 3 0 R 0 0 1 0 9
Norfolk 2 0 .0 0 0 0 0 1 0-3
Two-base hits: Murphy, Pierce. Stolen
bases: Coble, Pierce, MUrphy. Double
plays: Harris to Rice to Coble; Pierce
to Coble. Bases on balls;. Off Harris, 2;
off Hlrsch, 1; oft Fentress, 2. Left on
bases: Norfolk, 2; York, 5. Hit by
pitched ball: Turpln (2). Hits: Off
Hlrsch. 6 In three and two-thirds Innings;
off Fentress. 7 in flvo and one-third in
nings; off Harris, 7. Struck oiH: By
'Hlrsch'. 5; by Fentress, 3; by Harris, 8.
(Wild Pitch: Harris. Time: 2:00. Um
nockevrttB Help Some.
BEATRICE. ' Neb., May 13.T(Special
Telegram.) Columbua won the second
Ktimo from Beatrice today, 3 to 1. Brian
pitched si good game for Beatrice., but
lost on account of poor support. Tho fea
ture was a homo run hit over tho left
field fence In tho second inning by Bocke
wlts of Beatrice. Norfolk opens here to
morrow' for two games.. Tho score:
t, AU.ILO.A.E. . . w AO.It A.E.
Cran, H '4 6 4 0 OLlos. 3b.,., S 1 t 0
Urgert, ct.. 4 0 6 0 OBranson, u 4 0 1
Adams. 2b.. 3 10 0 ODlack-. If.... 5 3 i j 0
Dm), lb.... 3 0 11 0 ONeff, cf..... 3 0 2 O O
Ilmr. 3 111 lDock.'wti. lb 3' 1 11' 1 1
Clark. 3b... 4 114 OCoe. 3 0 7 0 1
Ne. rf 3 10 0 OBoudln, tt.r 4 0 3 0 1
Krantnawe, c 4 1 4 0 OOtjrer, 2b... 3 0 3 2 1
Thleman. , p. 3 0 0 t ODrlan, p.... 3 1 0 4 0
McDonnell .110 0 0
Totali ...,S0 8 37 13 1
. ' Totala ....33 T 27 11 i
-Batted for Qeyer In tho ninth.
Columbus , .0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0-3
Beatrice ..'. 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Homo run: Bockewltx. Two-base hit:
Nee. Sacrifice hits: Deal (2), Palmer,
Thleman, Neff, Bocke,wltx. Brian.- Bases
on baU;'Off T.hieman, 3; off Brian,. 1.
Struck ,but:- By Thleman, 3; by Brian,
7. Left on bases: Columbus, 6; Beatrice,
31. Double play: Geyer to Bockewltz.
Bases on errors; Columbus, 4. Hit by
pitched ball: Nee, Brannon. Time: 1:23.
Attendance: 700. Umpire: Meyers,
Superior Cornea Uncle.
SUPERIOR. Neb.. May 13. (Special
Telegram.) Superior came back today
and beat urand island with a Kansas boy
who played with Beatrice last year.
The star was Obst, who stole four bases
and made tour hits in five times at but.
Oy Landreth on a single and wild throws
made four bases. Roben was put off the
grounds in the eighth inning for his re
marks to umpire quigicy. acore;
ORAND ISLAND. SUPBKIon. '
Jloben, lb.. 3 0 13 OObat. 3b t 3 0 0 0
Downer, rf.. 4 1 0 0 OOrar, 2b..... 4 1 1 5 0
Payne, II... 4 12 1 OHempln. lb. 4 1 11 0 0
HchonVr. cf 4 2 0 0 OThleialnc, If 4 0 1 0 0
Hmllb. 3b... 4 3 2 1 lLdnifoHh. rf 4 3 4 0 0
vance, c... i i f o J urown. cr... 4 110 0
Ward, aa.... 3 2 16 ISchroeder. a 3 2 4 1
Claire, lb.. 4 3 11 1 IQreen, c... 2 0 5 1 0
Franklin, p 4 0 1 I OErpalt, p.... 3 10 3 0
iiaicn, id... 2000?
Totali ..,.33 13 27 II 1
Totala ....$5 11 34 H 6
Orand Island 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 23
superior 2 0 0 1 0 0 ,2 2 7
Three-base hit: Vance. Two-base hits:
fichoonover, Schroeder, Landreth. Stolen
basesr upst. 4: uray. Kempin. Green
Sacrifice Jilts. Gray, Errett. J Double
plays: Errett to Schroeder to Kempin, 2;
Vance to Claire. Struck out: By Frank
lin, 4; by Errett. 4. Bases on balls: Off
Franklin, 2; off Errett. 1. Hit by pitched
nan; vance, cenroeaer. umpire: yuig
South iiakota Winn.
VERMILLON, S. D., May 13,-Spoclal
Telegram.) University of South Dakota,
7; South Dakota School of Mines, 0.
With the Bowlers.
... ' 1st. 2d.
Abbott 143 14
Bengelo 186 238
Beselln 145 158
Totals 473 542
F. O. E. NO. 3S.
Weeks 150 134.
Hcmpel .....:.;.,. 140 ; iss
.. - 1
. Totals. .(.... i. 421 521
' .( TANGOES,
' ' " 1st. 2d.
Shlalds ..,...,,,.,... I .'181
McCabe 17.' 182
Fltz' v... 183 ISO
Totals.'. ".. 529 523
Dohcrty . 170 216
Miller 171 160
Potter 166 99
. To'tals ; un. 575
1st. . 2d.
C. Johnson ...,20c.' 220
Martin ...161 m
K-, -tSclplo... ...;.,... ."IB 190
Totals 545 611
Fanton 163 23S
Terrell 182 210
Conrad as 179
Totals 561 -4 ' Ul 1,766
WHITE SOX TRIM SENATORS!
Score Six Runs in Less Than Four
Frames Off Shaw.
FINAL SCORE IS NINE TO TWO'
Cinllln nnd tlrntlr, KoIIottIiir First
Hurler, .More Effcctlir, lint
Visitors Add Three Store
WASHINGTON, , May 13. - Chicago
scored six runs In less than four innings
tcday, combining long drives oft Shaw
with the errors of Washington; and won,
9 to 2. Gallia and Bentley, who followed
Shnw, were moro effective, but tho vis
itors .added three more runs. Chase got
a triple, a double and two singles In five
times up. Tho White Sox stole eight
bases', Blackburn getting four. Kuhn's
finger was hurt by a foul tip In the
fourth Inning and he was replaced by
Schalk. Score. ,
Pemmltt, If. 4 0 0 0 O.Moellrr, rf 6 1 1 0 1
llermr, as. . r. 3 c 3 CFVtrtfr, Sb. .. 4 1 0 3 3
Chane, lb... I 4 9 0 lMllan, ct . . J 1 3 0 0
Colllni, rl.. 4 13 0 cnnndll lb... 3 0 12.0 0
Uodlr. cf... 4 2 0 0 Cllenry, c. ... 4 1 7 4 0
Alrock. 3b.. h 0 1 1 '03hank, If. . 4 0 0 0 0
ni'kb'rne, 3b 2 0 3 3 lMorntn, ft. I I 1 1 I
Kunn, q..... 1 0 0 0 oMcIlrlde. al 4 0 S 3 0
Schalk, c... 3 0 S 0 OShaw, p 1 0 0 1 1
Jlueaell, p... 5 2 0 3 OOallla, p.... 1 0 0 1 1
Dentlcy. p.. 1 0 0 2 0
Totals ....37 11 27 11) S'Wllllama .. 0 0 0 0 0
I Shaffer .... 1 10 0 O
TotRln . ..3S 8 27 11 6
Batted for Gallia In seventh.
Batted for Bentley In ninth.
Chicago 3 03100200-0
Washington 1 0000100 0-2
Two-base hits: Bcrger. Chase. Three
baso hits. Berger, Chase, Russell. Hits:
Off Shaw, 7 In .three Innings, nono out
in fourth: off Gallia. 2 In four Innings:
off Bentley, 2 In two Innings. Sacrifice
hits: Bodle, Milan. Stolen' bases. Bodle.
Alcock, Chase. Blackburn (4), Gandll.
Milan (3). Double plays: Blackburn to
Bcrger to Chaser Alcock" to Blackburn
to Chase; Shaw to Henry to McBride;
Gallia to Morgan to Gandll. Icft on
bases: Chicago, 10; Washington, 8. Bases
on balls: Off Russell, 2; off Shaw, 4;
off Gallia 3; off Bentley, J. Struck out:
by -Russell, C; by Shaw, Z; by Gallia, 3;
by Bentley, 1. Time. 2:20. Umpires:
Connolly nnd- Dlneen.
American Anaoclnt Ion llranHn.
Kansas City ...1 7 3
Mllwaukeo & 1 -
LIVERPOOL Mav 13.-COTTON-Spot',
firm; good middling, 8.09d! middling, 7.4"d;
low middling. 6,00d. Sales, 12,000 blcs.
Paroled from Pen in
Kansas Sikty Days
to Harvest His Crop
TOPEKA, Kan.. May 13. Governor
Hodges today granted a parole for sixty
days to W. F- Richards, a prisoner at tho
stato penitentiary, so Richards might go
to his homo In Saline county and harvest
his -wheat .crop
Richards entered prison last January
under a sentence of from one to five
years for selling mortgaged property. He
was liqavlly Indebted and according- to
reports to tho governor his family has
been dependent upon neighbors. Friends
recently informed tho govornor the wheat
which Richards planted laBt fall promised
to yield an abundant crop. The governor
decided the family needed Richards for
the next sixty days more than the stato
of Kansas dldv .
TALE OF INDIA'S HIDDEN GOLD
Prcclons Metal Drawn Into ihe Em
pire, lint Little of It
-'- - 'CowesOut.
From time immemorial India has ab
sorbed gold, as a sponge absorbs water.
Tho flow of gold to India has always
continued. In the -last twelve years It
"h'aa received 1680,000,000 In gold, partly In
sovereigns and partly In bullion, In addi
tion to enormous quantities of silver. It
all gqea Into, tlie country, but very little
ever comes out ' Lord Rothschild declared
some years ago that ho had noticed that
none of tho smooth gold bars sent to
India from this country ever came back.
What happens to "this great stream of
precious metal, which continuously dis
appears lllco those rivers In desert lands
which lose themselves underground?
The testimony of. r experts la most con
flicting. Somo say It Is hoarded, while a
few are ready to prove by a formidable
array of statistics that It cannot be ex
tensively, hoarded. Those who believe that
India possesses a vast atpre of hoarded
treasure make the wildest guesses at Its
probable total. The most popular estimate
of tho hoarded wealth of India puts, the
total at Jl.SOO.OOO.OOOr which would amount
to 25 per head of the population, but
some credible estimates are far higher.
The experts quarrel, again, about tho
probable effect of 'India's absorbtlon of
gold upon the world's money markets and
the prlcerof commodities. Some say that
all gold-using countries benefit thereby,
while others, such as Sir Edward Holden,
appear to hold that" "the drain of gold to
India" is a potential menace.
' Whether gold Is hoarded In India or
not Is really a question of terms. All
nations hoard gold upon occasion. If the
nation were threatened with a great war
tomorrow wo may depend upon It there
would bo a rush for gold on the part of
those people who possessed both fore
sight and a balance at the bank. It Is
estimated that during the Balkan crisis
the people of central Europe obtained and
hoarded 2300,000,000 In gold. India, has been
subjected to repeated Invasions, and In
numerable Internal wars, and Its people
have never completely lost their hered
itary sense of Insecurity, Banking' facili
ties are still sparse, and It would be sur
prising if Indians did not hoard.
Bqt hoarding does not necessarily mean
burying It In the ground or concealment
In the roofs of houses, though these prac
tices are doubtless extensive.' A very
large proportion of the hoarded wealth of
India Is, however. In the form of gold
and silver ornaments. It Is Into tiiese
ornaments that the bulk of the bullion
and sovereigns, as well as much of the
One often sees In the bazaar of a pros
perous P"un.'sh town little bovs naked savo
for one. Insufficient garment, but, .glitter
ing' wllh! silver ornaments. Tile' girls are
far more lavishly laden. The frequency
of child murders In India Is almost en
tirely due to motives of robbery. With
the growth of prosperity gold ornaments
are largely replacing silver ones, espec
ially among adults. At the Amritsur fair
well-to-dn agriculturist, who formerly
wore necklaces of rupees, are now seen
with strings' of sovereigns around their
It Is the women, however, upon whom
gold ornaments are chiefly lavished, and
the cause ts partly found In the Hindu
law of Inheritance. A Hindu cannot
alienate any portion of his property,
either bv will or by gift, to his wife or
anv of the female members of his family
Key to the Sltuatlon-Bee Advertising
GRAIN AND PRODUCE MARKET
Increasing Crtp Prospects for Wheat
BUY THE OLD QR-IN SPARINGLY
.I.nst Ycnr's Crop Not In Furor nt
Thin l'nrtlonlnr Time nnd lie
Inn Purchased n Nreileil
OMAHA. May 13. 1914.
Willi the crop prospects Improving from,
day to day, instead of deteriorating, the
lot of the wheat bulls may be docldrd
anything but satisfactory. There re
many In the trado who have been carry
ing Julv and Sentsniber wheat for weoks
and weeks In tho belief that crop condi
tions would show a change and tnat ine
change "would be for the worse.
The manner1 In which the southwestern
farmer has. been .lotting go of hU wheat
la a reflection of tho actual conditions
In the winter wheat bolt more than any
crop expert might say on the subject.
The farmers arts well posted as to the
promlso and thev Co not propose to hold
their wheat until tho entire country as
one man makes up his mind to dispose
of at least a portion 6f the surplus wheat
Word comes from our own spring1
wheat country that owing to tho fact that
the ground was In excellent shape for
receiving the wheat tho growth will bo
started early and under most favorable
conditions. There has been some talk
of tho cutting down of the acreag of th!
three spring wheat states, but advices re
ceived yesterday say the area will be ai
large as that of last year, and that tho
amount seeded to wheat In Montana will
bo more liberal than any year since that
state was placed along with the Dakotas
and Minnesota ns a grower of spring
-wheat- and now known as the fourth
spring wheat stato. ,
Importing countries are buying old
wheat sparingly. This fact Is claimed by
every exporter In Chicago, as well as at
tho seaboard and In Canada, too.
Tho transactions reported hore yester
day Included 48,000 bushels Cnnadlan
Wheat sold to go abroad and 25,00) bushels
old wheat In this market to Interior
May corn was the only future to hold
its own and It closed at tho highest point
of the day and showed a small gain. The
same interests fcnat havo been buying for
somo days wero buyers again yesterday,
and some in the trade advunced the opin
ion that their requirements must bo
As In oorn, May oats were firm and a
little higher, while July and September
were fractionally lower. In sections of
Illinois where they huvo been complain
ing of too dry weather there were good
rains over Friday night and tho situation
became weaker in consequence. Cash
vnliiM wern cenerallv hleher In -all tho
markets. The ownership of pork of the
July kind seems to bo concentrated, bov
eral thousand barrels of that future were
bought by James Fort, tho .well known
broker, who was supposed to have been
acting or tho Swift concern. There were
also good purchases of ribs and laid, and
this buying was credited to local packers.
Scattered longs sold all the commodi
ties. Tho market closed steady and
prices were higher all around. Tho gen
eral cash demand for salted meats and
lard was unsatisfactory to packers and,
according to W. L. Gregson, the provision
specialist, tho list appears as If that was
In need of a revision downward, .espe
cially In retail values, in order to make
the situation more pliable. .
Cash wheat was Ho lower. ,
Cash corn was unchanged to W lower.
Cash oats were unchanged.
Clearances were, Wheat and flour equal
to 480.000 bu.: corn. 3.000 bu.; oats, 4,000
bu. , ....
Liveroool .closed with wheat Hka
lower, corn ld higher.
Primary wheat receipts were 649,000 bu.
and shipments 1,421,000 bu., against re
ceipts of 397.W0 bu. ana snipments oi
442,000 bu. last year.
Primary corn receipts were Z57,w du.
and shipments 422,000 bu against receipts
or 404.000 bu. and shipments 477,000 bu.
In vpnr. -
Primary oats receipts were 425,000 ton., and
hnrrlents' 1 .017.000 bU;. OKainstr receipts of
735.0C0 bu, and shipments of 625,000 bu,- last
CARLO T RECEIPTS.
Duluth i. ...-41
Omaha - 12
St.,.ouls.,.-.j,o.ini.. 35 .-
Thus sales. wore.repprtedi.. .Wheat
No. 2 hard winter: cars, 87c. Oats-
No. 3 white: 1 car, ssvic; cars, sse. xno.
4 white! 2 cars, 37Wc Corn No. white;
1 car, 9Wc. No. 3 white: 5 cars, 69Hc;
1 car, ,63c. No. 4' white: 1 car, GSc; 1 car,
67c.No. i yellow: 4 cars, 70c; 4 cars, 69Sc.
No.' 2 yellow.. '3 cars. 69Wc! 2 cars. 69i4c.
No. 2 ihlxed: 1 car: 09c; 1 car. 68io; 1 car,-
63ftC. INO. a mixta; i car. ooc; a cars,
68Hc; 8 cars, CSVlc; 3 cars, 68c. No. 4
mixed: 2 cars, C7tf..l car, 63c. No. grado;
1 car, 60c; 1 car (not). 66cr.
Omaha Cash Prices .Wheat: No. 2
hard, 8789c; No. 3,' fc6HS8c; No. 4, 81H
436fcc: No. 3 sprihg. 87W38y4.c; No. 4
spring, &&86Hc; No. 2 durum, 85tf86i4c:
No. 3 aurum, MKjeoic. c;orn: o. a
white. ,69VllrI9Woi No. 3 white. 69it91io;
No. 4 white. 6768er No. 2 yellow, 69W
iOc; no. s ycuow, ets14C. no. yenow,
63g7ttc; So. 2, 68H&?c; No. 3, 686S4c;
Nn. 4. MM7c: no grade. tMOOc. Oats:
No. 2 white, 3809c; .standard, 38H38ttc;
No. "3 white. 38fi38tto: No. 4 white. 3765
37WC .Barley:- Malting, 5067c; No. 1
feed, 44-49c. Rye: No. 2. 67Wi&68c; No.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Features of the TrudliiK nnd Closing
Prices on Uonrd of Trade,
CHICAGO, May 13. Increased damage
from Hessian fly and a widening of tho
Infected zones made wheat rally today
with sudden vigor. Prices closed firm at
4rl9ic net advance. The outcome for
corn was He oft to Uc up, oats were
unchanged to He higher and provisions
unchanged to 7Hc higher. Some of the
reports regarding Injury which the lies
sian fly Is said to be doing to wheat
throughout Important districts of Missouri
and of southern Illinois and Indiana bor
dered on the sensational. In St. Charles
county, Missouri, the damage was cstl
mated as already 40 to 0 per cent.
Bears In wheat had the advantage until
the flurry began as to danger from the
Hessian fly. Glowing reports were at
hand relative to the crop outlook In most
of tho winter belt and signs Indicated
that, contrary to some predictions, the
acreage In the spring wheat states would
be uu to normal.
Although 'corn was oasy during the
greater part of the day. prices naroened
1111116 end with wheat and as a result the
estimates of the Argentine crop had been
diminished 40,ooo,vuo bushels since ma
May oats tightened In consequence of
elevator buying. Otherwise the market
seemed dlsoosed to follow corn.
Provisions rallied with grain. Beforo
the upturn quotations had been pulled
down by depression at the yards.
Artlclel Opon. High, I Low. I Close. I Yes'
July. 19 70
Sept 19 75
July. 10 00
July. U 10
Sept. H 22H
W f 94 94
! 8)li I S BS
MK, 67U I 67
0?f, 66 5K
37 37 37-
35 35 I 35
19 67 19 75 I 19 72
19 75 19 SO 1 19 2
Chicago Cash Prices-Wheat: No. 2 red,
96c; No. 2 hard,, &4tJ96c; No. 2 northern,
97fi99c; N' spring, WSOSc. Corn: No.
2. 70o: No. 2 yellow, 70c; No. 3 yellow,
7&&Vlc. Oats: No. 3 white. 3539c;
standard. SSHc. Rye. No. 2. 63c Bar
ley. sj3c. Timothy. $2.lta4 so. Clover,
!ttmr.B0,v--;Porifr-fi91w. iara, v.a. iods.
EGGS-Higher; receipts, 22.547 cases; at
mark, cases included, 17iQUc; ordin
ary firsts. 17V42rt8o; firsts, 1818.
cnBESB-IrreffUlar; daisies, 144ei6c;
twins, 14i814c; Americas, 15lMc;
Ionghorns, 15315 Vic.
POTATOES steady; receipts, 23 cars;
rod, 55CCc; white, 65072c.
POCLTRY Alive, hlglter, fowls, 17c,
Omaha liny Mnrket.
PRAIRIE IIAY-Choice upland. 114.50;
No. 1. tli&H. No. 2. 211913 No. 3, 13311.
No. 1 to choice midland. 1314, No, 2,
W13:-No. 3. SMtM; Ni. 1. to rhojeo
lowland. JllBlt; No. 2. JlOfftl; No. X S10.
STRAW: Choice oat or rye, Sff6.50;
choice wheat, Sfl5.B0,
ALFALFA- Choice. J14; No, 1. 11J.;
No. 2, 310812; No. 3, tMUO.
Torn nml Vl.t ltestnn ilalletln.
Corn and wheat region bulletin of the
United States Department of Agriculture,
wtather bureau, at Omaha, for tho twenty-four
hours ending at 8 o. m.. Tttn
trtcrldlan time, Wednesday, May 18:
Stations. High Low. fall. Sky.
Ashland, Neb.. W, 3.1 .00 Clear
Auburn. Neb...: 3i .( Clear
B kcn Bow, Nb so .0.) Pt. cloudy
Columbus, Neb. M 00 Pt. cloudy
Culbertson, Nb U 30 .Oil Cloudy
Falrhury. Neb.. (.1 30 .00 Clear
Fairmont, Neb. 55 19 .00 It. cloudy
Gd. Island. Nb. 67 Sfl .00 Pt. cloddy
Hortlngfn. Nb 7 34 .CM Pt. cloudy
Hastings, Neb. M X .0) Clear
HoldrcKC, Nob. 5S 31 .( Cloudy
Lincoln, Neb... 61 31 .00 Clear
r-Nn. Plattek Nb 52 .V, .00 Cloudy
Oakdalf, Neb.. SO .01 Clear
Omaha. Neb.... 5S Sfi .0) Clear
Tekamah, Neb. 87 35 .00 CKar
Valentine. Nb. M 31 ,00 Clear -
Alta, la M 34 .00 Clear
Carroll, la 54 35 .0) Clear
Clnrlnda. la.... 55 3.1 .00 Clear
Sibley, -Inr. Si .01 Clear
Sioux City, la. W 38 .00 Clear
Minimum temperature for twelve-hour
period 'ending nt 8 a. in.
. No. of Temp. Rain-
District. stations, tiigu. ow. tan.
Columbus, O IN f.s 42
Louisville, icy... zi ta 41
lndla'polls. lnd.. 13 66 44
Chicago, 111 21 60 ' 10
St. Louis. Mo..,. 18 01 44
Des Moines, la. 24 52 S3
Minneapolis . ... k m ss
Kan. City. Mo.. 32 5S s.
Omaha, Neb 17 56 32
Light to killing frosts occurred In
Minnesota and the Dakotas, and light to
heavy frosts occurred In Nebraska, west
ern Iowa and northern Kansas. No dam
age was done by the severe frosts in tho
unncr valleys, and It Is thought that no
material damage resulted from tho lighter
frosts in tnis vicinity.
Local Forecaster, Weather Bureau.
New York Sloncy Mnrket.
NEW YORK. Mriv 13.-MONEY-On
call, steady, XH" per cent; ruling rate,
1?4 Per cent; closing, lfff2 iter cent. Time
loans, steady; sixty and ninety days, 2
per cent; six months, 3 per cent,
PRIME MERCANTILE PAPER S'4(ft4
per cent. Sterling exchange steady; sixty
days, 84.8535; demand, S4.8S05-, commercial
i.nu i cji?
SILVER Bar. 5S?c: Mexican dollars.
BONDS Government, steady; railroad.
Liverpool Grnirt -Mnrket.
LIVERPOOL May 18.-WHEAT-Soot.
strong; No. 2 reU western 'winter. 7s
5d; No. 1 Manitoba, 7s 6d; No. 2. 7s, 5d.
Futures, cnBy', July. 7s 3id; October. 7s
' CORN Spot, strong: American mixed.
6s 8d. La Plata futures strong; July,
68 ftd; September, 4s &d. '
OMAHA GENlillAJ, MARKET.
BUTTER No. 1. 1-lb. cartons. 27c: No.
1. 60-lb. tubs, 27c.
CHEESEnJmpprtcd, ,Swls, 2Sc; Amerl-
ean RwIrh. 2in hlnr.k HwtnA. 22n twins
18c; daisies, 18e; triplets. 18e: Young'
Americas, ivc: oiue laDei oricx, livtc; urn-
1... nil. on-. XT.. v .i. -.kii. m. '
FISH White. ISo: trout. 15cl lares crnn-
pies, uc; epanisn macKerci, ice; snaa roe.
J' . , .n.p v...' ..U...UU., lib,
buffalo. 9c: chahne! atflsh. 15c; pike,
Un; pickerel. So, ,
POULTRY Broler. SOe: hens. 13e:
iA. n.tf I.UI' .airt.nn . VI." I. . '1 h.i . 11 n.
cocks, 10q; ducks,. i2c; geese, 10c; turkeys,
17c; pigeons, .per' dozen, B0o', ducks, full
loainerea, iza; geese; ruii leatnerod, 10c;
cquabs.. No. 1. tl,50 'No. 2. 50ct
FRUITS OranKes; Extra, fancy Sunklst
navel. 83.00 per box: 100s. 12.75 Dr box:
lws, i.2o per oox; iiins xws, zios, xmis,
Ji.50 per box; Med. sweet, 176s,' 200s. 21Cs.
orn M. ni. i -.
MWO. MHO. W' Jl WUA. Ulllilta
xtra' zuncy uoiuen iiowi, awt, sous, ts.&g
Ir box: fanoy Silver Cord, 300a and 300s.
84.50 per box' 'extra fancy Sunklst Trail,
300s and 360s, 85.00 per box. Grape fruit:
Extra fancy, 54s, $4.25 per box; extra
fancy, 46s, 84.00 per box; extra fancy. 33s,
83.50 per box; Indian River, 64s and 80s,
J5.00 per box. Apples. Ben Davis, $2.24
per box; Ben Davis, $6.50 per bbl. Call-'
rornia cnernes, per dox. utrawDcr-i
ties. Louisiana, extra fancy. 24-nlnt cans.
$2.50 per crate. Tlneapples: Cuban, 24 size,
c.w per irate, sikv, t.iu iiui wruici en
size, 83.00 per crate. Bananas: 11,783.60
per Duncn. ,
"VEGETABLES Hohle'-'grown spinach.
50o bu. Cabbage'. New' Texas, 2c per lb.;
California, zo per id, Texas Yellow
Bermuda onions, $1.85 per crate; Crystal
Wax, 82.50 per- crate. Peppers, 60o per
baskoL, Fal:ey Florida: tomatoes, 84 00
Eer Crate; choice, $3.50 per crate. Cucum
ers, hothouse, 81.00 per dozen. New bents,
carrots,- turnips, 65c per dozen. Celery,
$1.50 pel1 dozen. 'Head lettuce, $1.60 por
dozen; leaf lottuce, 40o per donzen.
Onions, homo-grown, It-c per dozen.
Radishes, 30a per dozen,' parsley, 40c per
dozen. Garlic; Italian, 20a per lb. Horse
radish, 81.85 per- case. Shell popcorn,, 5a
per lb. Cabbage plants, 75c per box.
Tomato plants. 76c -per box. Asparagus,
homo-grown, per, dozen bunches, 35o per
box. New potatoes. No. 1, $3.60 per bbl.;
No. 2, 85.60 per bbl.; new potatoes, 6c per
lb.; Red River soed potatoes, 90o per bu.;
extra fancy Colorado and Wyoming,
white stock, 90c per bu.
HONEY New Colorado, No. 1. 24 frame,
83.00 per case. , ..
MISCELLANEOUS SugaV walnut
dates, per box, $1.SS; "salted peanuts, per
can, 81.50; No. 1 California, per lb., $1.85;
pecans, per lb., 81.25; fllberte, por lb.,
15c i nlmonds, per lb 20c; Brazils, per lb.,
:ic; popcorn, per lb., 5c.
Nevr York .General Mnrket.
BUTTER-Creamory extras, 26JT26c;
firsts, 2425c; seconds, 2223c.
CHEESE State whole milk, frosh, white
or colored specials, 18&'14a; average
fancy, 13c; state and Wisconsin whole
milk. held. i318?4o; skims, 1011V4c.
PpriC Utatn Dannivlva nln tiua rhv tlAM
4WVJSUI3 -(. !; v ssisv "
nery whites, fine to fancy, 23& c; gath-
POULTRY Live, firm; western fowls,
1819c; turkeys, 14S15c; dressed, firm;
western chickens frozen, ntfSOc; fowls,
140'19c; turkeys, 253C6c.
Kaiuui City Genernl Market.
KANSAS CITY, May IS. WHEAT-No.
2 hard. SSGWc; No, 2 red, 87&8c; May,
56c; July, SOVic.
CORN No. 2 mlxel, 7371c; No. 3, 714?
72c; No. 2 white, 7ir(FT2c; No. 3, 72c;
May, 70c; July, 684e8c.
OATS No. 2 white, 40$Hlc; No. 3
BUTTER Creamery, 22c; firsts, 21c;
seconds, 18c; packing stock. 15c.
EGGtt Firsts. ISo; seconds, 15c.
POULTRY Hens, 14c; springs, 15c.
St. Louis Genernl Market.
ST. IXJUIS. May 13. WHEAT No. 2
red, 9WJ9Cc; No. 2 hard. 92tit3c; May,
93c; July. 83c.
CORN-No. 2, 71c; No. 2 white, 72c;
May, 70c: July. 68V40Sc.
OATS No. 2, 39oi No. S white, 41c;
May, 39c; July, 37c.
Mlnnenpolls Grain SInrkrt.
MINNEAPOLIS, May 13.-WHBAT-May,
iXfiic; July, 90c; Na 1 hard, 95c;
No. 1 northern, 92j04c; No. 3 north
NEW YORK. May 13. METALS Lend,
quiet; 83.fc5tga.95: Ixindon, 18 7a 6d. Spel
ter, steady; 85.1OQ6.20; London, 21 7s 6d.
Copper, steady; spot and July, $13,500
14.00; electrolytic, $14.25; lake, nominal;
castings. $14.00014.12; London, quiet;
toot. 63 2s 6d: futures, 63 12s 6d. Tin.
firm: spot, $SS.7033.90; July. $33.S7fi
34.12; London, quiet; spot, 153 5a; fu
tures, 155 2s 6d. Antimony, dull; Cook
son's, $7.15ifj7.2&. Iron, quiet, unchanged;
London, Cleveland warrants, 51s 4d.
ST. LOUIS. May IX Lead, qulot; 83.85.
Spelter, quiet; 85.00.
NEW YORK, May 1$. SUGAR Raw,
firm; molasses, 2.55c; centrifugal, 3.20c,
Refined, steady; cut loaf. 5.05c; crushed.
4.96c; mould "A," 4.60c; cubes, 4.20o;
XXXX powdered, 4.iuo; powacreu. 4.xc;
fine granulated. 1.95c; diamond "A," 3.96c;
confecUoners" "A," 3.85c; No. 1, 3,70c.
NEW YORK May IS. "OTTO.V-Fu-tures,
barely steady, May, 12.65c, July,
12 2V August 12 20c, October, 1173c De
cember 1175c January, 11.66c Spot mar
ket, quiet, middling 13.20c, gulf, U
OMAHA LIYEJTOCK MARKET
Cattle Market is Slow and Mostly
Ten Cents Lower.
HOGS OPEN FIVE CENTS HIGHER
I.nmha Ten to Twenty Cents llluher
nnd Free !rller, While the
Prices on Sheep Are Knlly
Sternly nlth Tncsdny.
SOI TH OMAHA. May 13, 1914.
Receipts wero: Cattlo. Hogs. Sheep.
Official Monday 3,691 7.180 7,1I1
Official Tuesday 3,M 10,fW 10.189
Estimate Wednesday. 1,674 6.268 5.U1
Thrco days this week 9.212 23.M7 23.3.M
Same days last weelc.12.cat 34.019 23,173
Same dnv ! wl. nun. 12 . 117 22.280 18. KM
Same days 3 wks. ago.14.8M .27,344 26,412,
amo days 4 wks. ago.ii.wo ou
Same days last. year... 7,459 31.590 21,193
The foTlowrn; ab o" shows the rpWl
.tl. ., .h, nn(,h '
Omaha llvo mock niamet for tho year to
date.As Onmnflrfl with laat vpar
114. 1913. inc. Dee.
Cattle 316.875 3J1.345 14,470
Hogs .,1,019.812 1,069,910 50,093
Sheep 41,20u , 812.231 128,909
Tho following table shows the rnnco of
prices for hogs at the South Omaha live
stock market for tho last few days, with
Date. 11914. l13.U9Ui.ll9U.lUH0.im1908.
7 65 C 74
L-8 2Cl 7 60
s 2bi 7 53
9 27 IS 94
9 151 6 86!
9 26 99
9 2 6 97
9 Ui 7 01
9 301 7 041
Itocclpts and disposition of llvo stock at
the Union Stock 'yards, South Omaha,
nto.i ior iweniy-iour nours ending at 3
p. rn. yesterday!
C. M. ft. St. P 1 6
Wabash , 7 3 .i
Missouri Pacific 8 4 .,
Union Pacific 20 13 11
C. & N. W., cast 2, 3
O. & N. W., west.. ........21 31 2
C, St. P.. M. & 0 4 rt
C, B. & Q east.... 15..
ii. w,, west 8 5 4
C. R. 1. & P.. west...., 2
Illinois Central..... 2 2,,
Chicago Great Western.,,. 3 3..
Total receipts ,77
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Morris & Co 273
will oc tU, , 21
Cudahy Packing Co..., 530
Armour & Co.
So. Omaha Packing Co,
Kay Packing Co
W. 11. Vansant Co
Benton, Vans'nt & Lush
F. B. Lewis.. i
Houston & Co.
J. U. Root & Co.....'..
J. H. Bulla I....
L. b Huss
Wcrthelmer & Dcgen..
M. & k. calf Co;;;....
D, & ,F....,..i...
Totals ,..1.... .,1,880 3,733 5,070
CATTLE Notwithstanding the fact
that supplies were, of very moderate tiro.
portion, the market for beet iitoers was
very dull from start to finish. All classes'
of buyers wero Indifferent and reported.
ine eastern ocei maraet uaaiy uumoroi-
isea, so inai wun tneir coolers run or
uec, iney were in no nurry 10 taKe on
even the limited supplies that were of
fered, Some of the best handy-weight
steers sold about as welt 'as Tuesday, but
the .heavy cattlo were very slow salo
from the start and the fair to good kinds
Kenerally sold a, dime lower, and were
hard to movo at that. It was a dull and
unsatisfactory market from start to fin
ish, with more cattle selling 10a lower
than any other way, and It took about
all the. forenoon to clean up the limited
The market for cows and heifers was
quotably about' steady. SuuDllea were
very limited, and with tho broad demand,
it did not taKo dealers long to' get dawn
to business and clean ud the moderate
offerings at full recent quotations. Veil
caives continue in light supply, active
demand and strong, and there wad a
broud outlet and very satisfactory mar
ket for bulls, stags and rougn stock
Business In stockers and .feeders was
actively auleL Fresh sunolles wero
limited and the country demand not very
extensive, vara traders wero good buy
ers of desirable offerings, however, and
anything at all desirable found a ready
sale at fully steady figures.
Quotations on cattle: Good to nrlmt
yearlings, $8.3008,00: good to choice beet
steers,- &.zugv.w; iair to good Deer, steers,
is.ootjs'.zs; common to loir beef steers,
$7.4Ogj4.00; good td choice corafed heifers,
I7.50ii8.50: sood to choice rornfed cows.
,$5.fcO7.40; fair, to good grades. $t).00O.7J:
common, 10 iair sraaes, h.dvjjw.w; gooa
to cholco stockers and feeders, t7.8MMi.i
fair to' good stockers and feeders, $7. 400
7.76; common to fair stockers and feeders,
I7.W07.4O: stock cows and hellers, $6,000
7.75: stock calves, $.C04j.tt; veal calves,
7.7i&10.W); bulla, slags, etc., $5.25yr.50.
No. At. rr. No.
... ,.1U7 I II
7 I tS
, 1100 I 30
1101 I 30
1SSS I 10
M0 I (0
1 1CI( 1W 14
. 1070 7 r5
t HI ItO
til I 00
11 ,..1011 I It
21 ;.11M I II
II , IS I M.
10 ,.,.1121 20
11 11S3 t 20
11 ...1040 IS
7 1374 1
STEERS AND. HEIFERS.
t 711 7 i: 1041 I 00
7 Ml 00 US t IS
I 911 I 00 12 77i 1 7)
11 Ill I 00
1 744 5 04 1.... ,,, MO 7 CO
I ...1140 I ti 1 1171 7 10
i 140 I 16 2 HIS 7 II
3 , 1200 I 71 If. 1114 7 W
4 412 7 CO 27...,..,
4 Ui lit 10
11 671 7 76 11
1 1204 7 7fc
1.. :o in 1
1 1704 IH 1. ......
1 174 I M 1
, 171 I 04
MS I M
410 I CO
.ltio 7 n
.140 7 40
, 2M 10 H
1 2M t M 1.. Ik) 11 04
1 M 10 00 1 144 11 04
1 to 10 ao
STOCKERS AND FBBDERB.
IS 141 ItS 1 41! 7 U
471 7 I MS I CO
it 1:1 7 as
HOGS Receipts were very llg-ht this
morning, only ninety-three cars or 6,274
hrad bftlna: received. For the week to
date the supply foots up 23,574 head, COO
head smaller than last week, and $.00)
head short of the corresponding days last
Shipping; orders were liberal this morn
inc. and during the early rouhds ship
pers and speculators bought about, a
third of the supply at figures that were
ircnerally a nickel hlKher, paying as
high as $8.20 for some sood butchers that.
lust suited them
Advices from other points were rather
discouraging and local packers started
out talking very bearish, tt was lmpos.
slble to get a line on the amount they
wished to take off, however, as up until
a late hour not a bid had been mode,
and with the exception of a few odd
head and stags, not a hog has been sold
to a packer.
At. 8b. I'r.
Ar. Bh. Pr.
...2(5 200 I 1114
...Sll IW I BU
...804 SO I nij
...IM 110 tllti
,,.7 H IN
. . 2 40 I 27U
175 . . lit
1M , , I 4
.143 I 30
....nt 40 1 im
..,.2 10 8 17H
....tat 200 1 to
,.,.ui 40 in
....271 H l!H
..,.110 49 I to
,.,,t ... IN
....X 40 I 30
1M .. HVf,
KG 160 1 BU 71.
Sll IM I 30
SHK.KI'-lntercat In sheen and lambs
was revived again this morning on a
very fair supply for a Wednesday and
prices on lambs rose anywhere from lOo
tfV, while sheep, which Were 6nly a
few scattering loads of clipped ewes, were
no better than steady, though active on
that basis. Th.- most Improvement in
lambs was on both the wooled and clipped
grades of the rlrhl welxnt. and the heavy
offerings, while they sold to a little bet
ter advantage man yesterday, were auii
At times, and as a rule were the last to
clear The undertone to the general mar
ket was health, as was evidenced by
tho fact that seders had little difficulty
In getting tho advance. It might be men
tioned that the Inquiry for anything In
the line of mutton continues llRht and
tho current receipts seem .largo enough
to meet trade requirements.
A three-car shipment of Mexican lambs
fed In Nebraska and tho same as those
at $V75 yesterday, sold nt $8.90 today,
another new high mark for the season to
dato and the highest point touched since
April of last year. Clipped grades also
made a fresh top for the season, the
prlco being $7.85. which was paid for some
lambs similar to a shipment that brought
$7.00 on Tuesday, The clipped lambs sold
mostly nt $7,35U7.75 and on' down to $7.00,
the weight being an Important factor In
fixing the price.
A couple of cars of Wyomlnsr clipped
ewes the same as those that have been
SP2!RF l?n,?.W 113.. W
J1"".' .i-i"J. . '
"Monday. Aside from this little else took
place early In this division. A season
aJIo clearance was effected.
Quotations on sheep and lambs: Woolod
Stack: Lambs. Mexicans, J8.40tf8.IW; lambs,
good to choice wetterns. J8.25WO.M; lambs,
flr U good westerns. $8.00418.25. Shorn
stock; Lambs, good to ihnlce, $.354r7.5;
lambs, fair to good, $7,0CJf7.SS; yearlings,
good to choice, t6.50fl6.75:' yearlings, fair
to" good, 2.Y764TO.25: wothers. good to
choice, S5.7SU6.00; welhors, fair to good,
$5.50416.75: owes, good to choice, $5,2646.00;
ewes, iair io gooa, aAvao..
297 shorn lambs
40 shorn ewes
its shorn lambs
248 shorn lambs
322 shorn lambs
St. Joseph Live Ntoek Mnrket
ST. JOSEPH. Mo.. May 18. CATTLE-
receipts, wo head: market, alow: steers,
$7.&0fto.Z5; cows and heifers, H.BOSfS.w;
HOGS Rece Dls. 3. TOO head: market.
steady to weak; top. $3.35; bulk, $8.20O.30,
SHEEP AND lMBS-Recelpts, 2.500
head; market, strong to 10a higher;
Quntatlaas rurnhhrd tf Iluma, Prlnkfr A 0.,
5i umani Miiiooai nana funaing:
MM. Aak l
t'ommtaiitralth Ufa laturanc Ca.. 1111 im
Drar Ca. da ! Ml
Kl ram). T.i.. Waltr . lKt lt 104.7
Kalrtnont Crtanirrjr (M. 7 rr cant... 100
Kalrmsnl Craamrrr par rent zuar. , Mti IOOI4
to niter Ilulttr Co 1M 1
lloootr. Nth.. CIIt Hall ti. 1MI.... II 100
Klni Co., Wah., Itoad H, lt4 104 104.11
l.ouTlina (a. 1126 , M 103.41
Lincoln Co., Nab., Ilrldse 5a. !.. 108 107
Monla 4k Co. 4a. IT M
Naw York Mata 4Ha., , 101 lot
Omaha Kite. U. & rr Ii, 1M.. It J
City ot Omaha Siwar 4'4i, 1114...... 101 101S
Cllr ot Omaha 4Ha, 1041 101 102
umana c. 11. hi. nr. , itis.... .fu 11
Umatia St C. D. lljr. a Drlds
nitrralin Co.. Calif., It. ltM
Htfni tlrol. pit t....
San. Dtao. Wtr Ca, 1IS0
(Twin A Of), (a, 1M4.,
Swift & Co ,
Rloux Cltr Rtk. Yda. It. 1110
II ' 4t
101 101. M
Sioux Cltr Telephona It, 111!
South Omaha 5Ur. 1M1.
Union Stock Yarua, Omaha
West Pann. Trat. ( par cant notaa.
tloaton fltoeka nnil Hands
BOSTON, May V. CToslng quotations
on stocks today were as follows:
Alltmat 2HNYda Con 1IH
Amal, Copper TlHNIplaalns Mlnaa J
A. Z. U ft 8 USi North Putt 1i
Arltona Com I li North Iaa IU
Calumet ft- Arli..., lipoid Domlnto 4H
Ctlumtt, & Ilfcla ..4W Oacaola t 1W
Oanttnnlal II Oulacr ........... WA
Copper It. Con. Co. tt Shannon tti
K. nutta Cob. M. . 10 Buoarlsr 2fttt
Franklin u ....41 8. P. Mln 111-18
Oranbr t5on..., MUTaretrack M
nraan Cwianea St V. 8. a. II. ft M. SIU
I.l. novalla fCan.).. lit do r4& 4IU
Kirr Ink 41 tit ah Conaolldatad.. 10U
Ik Copper. ,. 8 Utah Copper 11
I.t Ball Copper,... ISWInona , SW
Vl.ml Conner tl UWolTartne ,, 41
Mohawk ,. 4lHEutte ft flupnlor.. SIU
London Stock Mnrket,
LONDON, May 18. American securities
were quiet and featureless, during the
early trading today. At noon prices
ranged from H above to u below parity,
OMAHA. May 17. Rank clearings for
Omaha today were u.uzz.ihz.is ana tor tne
,1 . . , . ' An . r a.
corresponuins; nay invi year
wool junmci, , ,
IX1NDON. Mav IS.-WOO'ti-Theref.'wss
strong competition for the 11,014 bales of
fered at the wool sales today. Firm prices
Wero realised for an Krades ana especially
in surts suitable for America.
MINE DISASTER AND DAMAGES
Weaj Vlrn-tnln's Compensation I.nvr
and It" nenrlnn; on Bccles
The frightful catastrophe which killed
perhaps 170 peoplo In mine No. 5 of the
New River Collieries company at Kccles
will havo far-reaching effect upon the
workmen's compensation law of West Vir
ginia which went Into effect last Ooto
ber. This law was modelled upon tho
original Ohio law and created . a. Prac
tical monopoly for an assessment fund to
be administered by the sUte tnrough a
so-called Public Service commission
It was impossible last night to discover
whether the ownsrs of the Ecelcs mine
had Insured their liability under the law
In tho state fund. If they did the fund
wilt' be bankrupt for some time to come
npd it Is a question whether or not tha
dependents of those killed will ever -get
Tho West Virginia schemo allows the
employer to der;ld? whether or not he
will Insure with the state. If ha does
Insure an employe who decides to sue will
lie confronted with the common law de
fenses -,of contributory negligence, act of
follow servant and assumption .of risk,
If he does not Insure he has practically
no defense against 4 suit brought by the
Injured employe or hli dependents.
The scalo of compensation provided
reasonable enough from an employer's
standpoint, but casualty Insurance men
last night estimated that either the? state
or .tne mining company owes 10 tne oe
reaved by the accident at least $500,000.
Compensation for death Is divided as 101
Reasonable funeral expenses, not to ex
ceca no in eacn.'cs, io me wiaow or
invalid widower, $20 a month, .and $5
month additional for each child! under
the age of legal employment, the total
(Tot to exceed $35. a month. It was esti
mated that a widow aged 23 with three,
'children could reasonably be expected to
receive a total' of $12,000 under this law.
tTo other persons wholly dependent If
there Is no widow, invalid widower or
gilld under the age of legal employment,
igjlaw provides that 60 , per fCrnf 5( tjie
average mommy support, receiyea. irom
the deceased during the preceding year
shall be paid to an extent not exceeding
$20 a month for six years
If the deceased was a single' minor, a
dependent parent Is entitled to receive
CO per cent of the earnings not to exceed
$3 -a week until the time the deceased
would have become 21 years of age.
If only partial dependents survive, they,
are to receive 60 per cent of the average
monthly support for six years.
Payments to a widow or Invalid widower
oease on remarriage and to children on
reaching tho legal age ot employment, 14
The news from this latest mine disas
ter Is to the effect that those who es
caped were uninjured, so that there will
be little liability for disability which is
based upon 60 per cent of the average
weekly wges. New York -Commercial.
WILL PUT MELLEN ON STAND
Commission Decides to Question
Head of New Haven System
FOLK AND M'REYNOLDS CLASH
After Stormy Session In Attorney
General's Office It Is Annonneed
flint Ills Protest Will lie
WASHINGTON, May 18,-Charles
Mellrn. former president of the New
ork, New Haven & Hartford railroad,
wilt testify tomorrow before the Inter-
tato Commerce commission In Its In
quiry, Into the New Haven's affairs, not
withstanding earlier Indications that in
quiry might bo ended lest Immunity be
given witnesses. This was announced by
Joseph W, Folk, chief counsel for the
commission, after a stirring conference
today with Attorney General McRey
nolds. Following adjournment of the hearing
early In tho day until next Monday, Mr
oik and Interstate Commerce Commls-
loner McChord went to the attorney
general's office, where Senator Kern of
Indiana and Senator Norris of Nebraska
had preceded them. Within a few min
utes Mr, McChord and Mr. Folk left th
conference showing evidences of excite
ment. Asked 'Why he had left Counsel
Folk replied: "The conduct of Mr. Mc
Reynolds Was such that we did not care
Norris Mpraks for Folk.
Mr. Folk was asked why he left the
conference nt Mr. Mc'Iteynold's office.
When he hesitated about replying, Sena
tor Norris said:
"Well, 1 will tell you. He and Com
missioner McChord leftbecauso they prac
tically were asked to do so by th
Mr. Folk smiled and remarked:
"As the senator ha, told you that. I
will say that the conduct of Mr. Mo
Reynolds was such that we did not cars
At the present time It Is tho Intention
to proceed tomorrow with the examina
tion of Mr. Melleni That Is the judgment
ot the commission and that la expected
to bo the procedure.
At the outset ot the conference which
was called to, consider the advisability
of conliuujnir, tho Inquiry, the attorney
itenerat declarod the whole matter was
within control of the commission. Ref
erence was made to suggestions, that had
been mado that the examination of Mr.
Mellon and directors of the New Haven
might give them Immunity from prose
cution as tho result ot an Investigation
being carried on, by the Department ot
McReynoloit Stnnda 11 r Letter.
Mt4, M-cReynolds then read a letter sent
to the Interstate. Commerce commission
yesterday, In which ho suggested that the
commission consider carefully the effect
ot tho examination of Mr, Mellen and
others on any criminal prosacutlon which
the government might desire hereafter o
Institute. He then said his letter ex
pressed fully and clearly the position In
the matter he always had maintained,
that the question' was within the control
ot the- commission and that he was' con
tent that It should determine and pursue
whatever course Jt thought best would
subserve the public Interest.
After the conference Senator Norris,
author ot the resolution which Instituted
tho New Haven Inquiry, went to Mr
Folk's office. At the conclusion ot this
meeting Mr., Folk . eald,
"Wp are going right ahead with this In
vestigation and Mr. Mellen and directors
pi(thfl,,New, -Haven wlll.be put on tho
s .'tufj-we are 'going to bring out tha
truth tha whole truth no matter whom
It hits or. whom It hurts,"
Senator Norris said: "In my judgment
nothing has developed that should change
the commission's program. I see no rea
son why it should not push tho case .d
the finish and put Mr. Mellen and tin
others pn tho stand. It is a matter of
justice io the people, that every fact In
connection with the rotten operations that
went on tor years should bo, brought
Judge. Advocate of
Blease's Staff Shot
GRAY COUITtla.C., May W.-John M.
Cannon, Judge- advocate on Governor
IllM mtfft wii .Ut ,1 ,. 1...
,w.o, .,., , U .uun . J
Joseph O. Sullivan, a political leader, as
a sequel to a quarrel- that arose during
tile trial of Sullivan's brothers In a mag
istrate's court, Sullivan was arrested.
The tragedy occurred qnly a short dis
tance from the court room'.
Cannon was a lawyer and active In
politics In Lurenf his home town.
TWENTY THOUSAND MARCH
IN PARADE OF SHRINERS
ATliANTA, ' Oa,, May IS. Dressed lr.
oriental costumes and headed by tha
bands of the various temples, 2A00O mem
bers of the Mystic Shrine, here for the
meeting of tho Imperial council of the
fraternity, tonight marched In the annual
night pageant of the order.
T;he Imperial council held its first
meeting today It expected that the
place tor the 1315 moetlng and the selec
tion of an imperial outer guard, the only
otflcer to be selected, wilt be determined
tomorrow. San Francisco and Seattle
aro asking for next years meeting.
WOULD YOKE RELIGION
AND EDUCATION TOGETHER
OKLAHOMA CITY, Ok!,. May IS. "Oui
people must bo brought to see that edu
cation divorced from religion leads to the
spread of depravity and the destruction
of the basic element of our' Christian
civilization, and' that the distinctive mis
sion of the church schools is the de
velopment of spiritualized leadership."
TWa declaration, .was included in the
report ot the committee on education
submitted today to the general confer
ence of the Methodist Episcopal church,
TOMB OF ANCIENT HERO IS
DISCOVERED BY EXCAVATORS
ATHENS, May IS, The tomb of Aristo
menes. the celebrated Messenlan hero of
the second spartan war in .the seventh
century before Christ was discovered at
Rhodes by Italian excavators. Numerous
antiquities were found In the sepulcher-
KsTannash Goes Good,
Marty Kavanaugh, the Harrison youth
and former member of the Newark team.
Is proving a strong intielder for the De
Titters Jfo llelter,
Detroit critics say the Tiger are. no
better than a year ago. Jennings' young
sters are not setting the world on fire.