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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1914)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, MAY 30, 1914.
MACKS WIN DOUBLE-HEADER
World's Champions Defeat New
York Yanks in Two Games.
BUSH HURLS AIRTIGHT BALL
In Second C6ntr.it Render Haa High
lander ntllla Merer. Only One
Reaching Seeontl Allows
NEW TORK, May 20. The world'
champion Athletics won a double-header
from New York here today, 8 to 2 and
3 to 0.
In the first game the Athletics hit Keat
ing hard and .. bunched their hits with
errors. New York scored their two runs
in tho third Inning when with two out
"Wyckoff passed five men in succession,
forcing in two runs. Bush, who relieved
him, pitched shutout ball.
In the second game Bender had tho
Tanks at his mercy, only onevNew York
batsman reaching second. He gave only
lour hits. Score, first game;
Score, second gome;
PHILADELPHIA. NEW TOHK.
An i! o a t: AB.H.O.A.E.
. s 1 S O OMaImI. lb. ..4 1 1 1
Ollamcll. if.. 1 1
0Oxk, rf...... 4 1
ftrunk, ef. .
II wry. M...
ToUU 1 11 27 11 OCole. p
ON'anamakr. el 1 1
OPecklnpa', n 4 0 2
oWllIUmn, lb 4 111
0TTurxUI. !bl ( I
oKrutlnr p.. 2. 0 0
4 " W
Totil M 7 17 H
Batted for Oossett In third.
Batted for Keating In eighth.
Philadelphia 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 2 0-6
New York 0 0 J 0 0 0 0 0 03
First base on errors: Philadelphia, 3.
Twobdse hit: Nunamaker. Sacrifice hits
Oldrlng, Barry. Stolen bases: Strunk.
Oldrlng. Mclnnls CO. Left on bases: Now
York. 12! Philadelphia, 12. Double plays:
Barry to Mclnnls; Truesdale to Williams.
Bases on balls: Off Wyckoff, 5; off Bush,
1. Struck out: By Keating. 3; by Wyckoff,
l: by Bush. 6. Hit by pitched ball: By
Wyckoff (Hartsclt), by Bush (Truesdale),
by Keating I Lapp). Wild pitch: Keating.
Hits: Oft Wyckoff, none In two and one
third Innings; off Bush, 7 In six and two
thirds, innings: off Keating, 13 In eight
Innings: off Cole, none in two and ono
thlrd Innings; off Bush. 1 I six and two
thirds Innings, oft Keating, 13 in eight
'innings; off Cole, none In ono Inning.
Time: 2:16. Umpires: Hlldebrand and
PHILADELPHIA. NEW YORK.
BIG BUSINESSHEARS WLLSOH
President Replies to Request that
Trust Program Be Halted.
DEPRESSION IS PSYCHOLOGICAL
Executive Assert roller Tartj- Pnr
anlnK Necessary to. Satisfy
Conscience of the.
Murpby, rf.. I
Oldrlng, c(.. S
Colllne. Six,. 4
Baker, lb..., 4
Mclnnla. lb. X
fitrunk. If... 4
" Barrr, 4
Seheng. c... J
Bender, p.... 1
.11 I 21 lPleh. P
OMaliel. lb... 4 0 0
OlUrtMll. II- 4 i
OCook, rf 4 14
lllolden tt... 4 0 1
OQOBMtt, e.... 3 0
orecklnpV, m 3 1 2
OWIIIIaras. lb 2 11!
oTrueadale. 2b 1 0 0
OSchult. p.... 2 0 1
0 0 0
,.!9 4 27 It 1
Batted for Schuli In eighth.
Philadelphia 0 0 0 1 10 0 10-3
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Two-base hit: Strunk. Sacrifice hits:
Collins, Schang. Sacrifice fly: Mclnnls.
Left on bases: New York. 4; Philadelphia.
10. Double play: Mclnnls (unassisted).
Bases on balls: Off Schulz. 2; off Ben
der. 2. Struck out: By Schuli. 5; by
Bender. 8. Hit byi Pitched ball! By
tiehulz,. Mclnnls. Hits: Oft Schulz. S In
eight innings; off Pith, 1 In one Inning.
'Time! 1.47. Umpires: O'Loughlln and
Divide Donble-Header ,
BOSTON, May 29. Washington and
Boston divided the first double-headpx of
the season today. With WaJter Johnson
pitching shutout ball against hU recruit
namesake, A. Rankin, Joltrirldh.' the Sent
' ators ' won the first game, 1 to i, Tho
Red Pox took the second conteit b
ten InnlngH. ft to J. Score, first. game'.
v-,-WASHINGTON. BOSTON. .
, foUfft, 3b 4
.Milan, .cr,,.. 3
cindll. lb... 4
. Mornn.. 5b.. I
MeBrlde. l. I
Wllllarae, c. 4
lohnaon.. p., 3
IHooner. rf... 4
OScott,, m.i. 3
OLawla, It.... 4
Gardner, 3b.. 3
OGalrier. lb... 3
OCadr, e 3
OThomai .e... o
.A.Jonneon, p .
Inula 11 S il 11 lCoumt. P...0
Henrtkeen . 1
Totale 2 2 57
Batted for A. Johnson In eighth.
Batted for Cady in eighth.
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-1
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-1
Two-base hits: Williams, Milan, Gainer
utD rttt a .inimson. 6 in elKht Innings;
J otf Combe, none In one inning. Sacrifice
stolen bases: Milan, Cady. Rehg. Left
on bases: Washington, S; Boston. 5.
, Basca on balls: Off W- Johnson. 2; off A.
luhnson. 3. First bnse on errors' Wash
ington, 1; Boston. 1. Struck out: By W.
Johnson, 3, by A. Johnson, 3. Time: 1:45.
Vmpirea: Chill and Sheridan.
Score, second game:
WASHINGTON. . D0SI,N n .
WASHINGTON. May 29.-Reprsenta
Uvea of "big business" heard from Presi
dent Wilson today the administration's
view of the attitude toward the business
of the country,
While expressing an earnest desire to
"serve and not to hinder or Injure," the
president said It was evident that sucli
a policy, as the democratic party was now
pursuing, "was absolutely necessary to
satisfy the conscience of the country and
its preceptiun of the prevailing conditions
This was his answer to manufacturers
who came to the White House asking
that all legislation affecting business ex
cept, tho trade commission bill, be tem
The president also said that while h
was aware of the present depression in
business, there was abundant evidence
that It was purely psychological, and that
tliero was no material condition or sub
stantial reason why the business of the
country should not be In the most pros
perous and expanding condition,
"White llonse Statement.
Following the visit of the manufacturers
to the president, the following state
ment was given out at the White House:
"The president said In reply to the
Illinois delegation that In his Judgment
nothing was more dangerous for business
than uncertainty; that It had become evi
dent through a long series of years that
a policy such as the democratic party
was now pursuing was absolutely neces
sary to satisfy the conscience of the
country and Its perception of the prevail
ing conditions of business, and that It
was a great deal better to do the thing
moderately and soberly' now than to wait
until more radical forces had accumu
ated and It was necessary to go much
"The president also said that while he
was art a re of the present depression of
business, there was abundant evidence
that It was merely psychological; that
there is no material condition or sub
stantial" reason why the business of the
country should not be In the most pros
perous and expanding condition. He
urged on his visitors the necessity of
patriotic co-operation on the part of the
business men of the country in order to
uppcrt rather than to oppose the mod
erate processes of reform, and to help
guide them by their own intimate knowl
edge of business conditions and processes.
'Ho told his visitors It was ht earnest
desire to serve and not to hinder or In
Juro tho business of the country In any
way, and he believed that on reflection
they would see that the course he was
urging would In the long run not only,
but In the short run also, be the wise
and serviceable course."
The manufacturers were in Washington
attending the first national foreign trade
tonv'entlon Uefor the' convention held
Us ,clofng ,$ess(lon 'tonight kwr than 100
Of. us -ue.iegaies .were receivea dj- mis
president, who warmly endorsed tne "get'
tftgether" purpose' 'Of their meeting and.
declared "nothing was closer to his
heart than righteous conquest 6t .foreign
markets." and expressed particular Inter
est In the 'Upbuilding of an American
At the closing session the convention
adopted resolutions creating a foreign
trade council, of thirty members to co
ordinate all branches of industry and
business for the extension of foreign
trade; urging congress to rermlt combl
nations for foreign trade, pledging sup
port to measures to Increase' tne efficiency
ofs the consular and diplomatic service,
urging manufacturers to co-operate In the
manufacturing census, favoring upbuilding
of the American merchant marine and urg
ing the president to negotiate treaties for
the extension of foreign trade.
. FOter. 3b
Milan, cf.... J
Oaadll. lb... 4
Mortal. 2b... 4
McBrida. aa. 4
Hanry. c... 3
A 1 AllneMT. rf... 6 110 1
1 1 OScott, ai 5 1110
0 0 OLewla. It.... 6 2 3 1 0
1 1 OSpeaker. cf.. 3 0 2 0 0
1 nJinvrln. lb.. 2 1110
4 2 OYerWi 2b. ., 2 0 3 1 0
5 3 20ordner, 3b.. S 4 1 2 0
7 4 lQalncr. lb. ...4 1 t 1 0
l 4 oCarrlsan. c. 3 1 12 1 0
n n ftLeonard. p.. 1 0 4 1 1
0. Foatar. p. 0 0 0 0 0
..IJ 1223 11 3Colllna. p.,,. 110 0 0
Wood 0 0 0 0 0
i , ; 'Enale 0 0 0 0 0
'f . 'Cadr i o o
' ToUla tt la 30 9
Two out when winning run scored.
Batted for Leonard In fourth.
'Han for Janvrin in fifth.
Ran for Carrlgan In tenth.
Batted for Collins In tenth.
Batted for Hooper In tenth.
Wnshlnston 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 S
Boston 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 26
Two-base hits: Gardner (2), Lewis,
Shanks. Three-hat hits: RehK. Shanks.
Hits: Off Leonard, 3 in four Innings; off
Foster, 5 in three innings (none out in
eighth): oft Collins, 4 in three Innings;
off Boehllng, 14 in nine and one-third
innings; off Ayres, l in one-third inning.
Hscrlflce hit: Henry. Stolen bases: Jan
vrin, 8peaker, E. Foaler (2). Moeller,
Milan. DouDle plays, aicunae to Alar
van, Henry to McBrlde. Left on bases:
WashlnRton. 6: Boston. 13. Bases on balls
Off Boehllng. 9; oft Collins. 1. Struck
sut: By Boehllng, 7; by Leonard, 5; by
rosier, &. ay uoinns, i. lime; i:ia. uin
plres: Chill and Sheridan.
"Furies'1 Smash the
Windows of British
LONDON, May 29. Buckingham palace
Is to be no Junger exempt from the win
dow smashing raids of the suffragettes.
It leaked out that between 11 and 12
o'clock last night two militants evaded
the sentries outside the nalaca. Entering
tho qhadVangle they began throwing
ttcr.es at windows and had smashed two
ot them, when the sentries seised them
The master of the royal household re
luted to prosecute them and they were
l (leased after a few hours' detention.
At a meeting of the Woman's Social
nd Political union tonight, when Mrs.
Mansell told of what the two women had
succeeded In doing, the audience burst
Into cheers. The suggestion that the
)ueen must be horrified at the treatment
meted out to Imprisoned suffragettes was
received with loud ries of dissent
Itrlalcl Turned Hack.
Jack Relslgl, the pitcher who came to
the Providence drays from the New
Haven club of the Eastern association
last year ana pucnea very errecuvely in
the 1913 race, was last week released un
conditionally to the Chattanooga club
or me aoutnern league. .Manager dodo
an took this step in view of the tact
that Relslgl did not appear to be able to
ati into conaiuon.
GRAIN AND PRODUCE MARKET
To Relief of Many Dealers, All May
Deals in Wheat Close Today.
CORN IS QUITE UNSETTLED
Yellow Cevreal Ontlnok Reflect Con
siderable Uncertainty "! the
Cash Trade la Noticeably
OMAHA. May 29. 19H.
To the relief of the trade In wheat on
the whole, the May deal will end today
Those who are looked upon as the larger
longs and who have been obliged to take
the cash wheat )n on contracts and pay
for It have at no time shown a disposi
tion to crowd the shorts to the wall.
For this reason it Is generally believed
there will be no big flurry In the May
wheat today, although prices may sell
somewhat higher. That month reached
the dollar level yesterday, but Instead
of forcing shorts to bid up for the wheat
the lotgs accommodated them with all
that they wanted.
May wheat belnc an old cron month hai
made It rather a dangerous proposition
for the bears to foot .with. Many of them,
however, nut out short lines ot consider
able size, and the grain trade knows too
well the result of the action of the more
oaring Dears, it was tne opinion ot tne
trade at large, after the close last night.
that the open Interest in May wheat )
not a lance one.
The bears In wheat have sold freely o(
tne new crop months for some days past,
and' It Is expected by the more conserva
tive traders that a day of reckoning Is.
not far away. They believe that the
market Is In an oversold condition and
that when the shorts attempt to cover
there will not be enough wheat available
to satisfy their wants and they will bo
obliged to bid up for the grain needed.
It Is -expected by the commission houses
that the trade In wheat will show a vast
Improvement -with the May future out
of the way and It Is olso expected there
will be some Improvement In the matter
ot values. ,
Unfavorable crop reports continue to
pour In from Missouri and Indiana and
In the former state the army worm Is
reported to be doing severe Injury. Re
ports from the spring wheat crop were
favorable and all that could be expected
and Minneapolis and Duluth were Inclined
to rule slow and weak in consequence.
The corn market was Irregular ana un
settled yesterday. The May gained Vic,
which was Ho below the best price re
ported. The July and September futures
were He to Uc lower. Trade In cash corn
Was small. May held within narrow limits
renecung a marnet generally evenea up
and the eastern call for the cash article,
light. There were fair sales ox oats yes
terday by longs, based on the belief that
the rains have helDed that Kraln. In Illi
nois the rains were confined to the north
ern part of the state, the southern being
still dry and sending in a great many
It was clearly demonstrated yesterday
that tho provision market was In no con
dition to absorb liberal offerings.
Packers were on the selling side and,
while prices were lower, the trade on the
whole was not Inclined to take hold
freely. Shorts were credited with a good
share of tho buying. The cash trade was
again reported as slow.
Cash wheat was unchanged to 4c
lower. Cash corn was Ho to lo lower.
Cash oats were unchanged. All grain
markets throughout tho United States
wilt be closed Saturday, May 30, Mem
Clearances: wheat ana flour equal to
952,000 bu., corn, 2,000 bu. and oats, 36,000
Liverpool closed with, wheat W to d
higher and corn Wd to Kd higher.
Primary wheat receipts were 619,00) bu.
and shipments ot 45S.000 bu.
Primary, corn receipts were l,17,O0p bu,
and shipments qt qss.OOO bu. .
Primary oats receipts ,wera wt.OOO bu,
and shipments of 654,WO,pu.
A year ago today was 'a holiday, there
fore no primary movement for that date.
Wheat Corn. Oata
l.2fl.00; stoekera and feeders. ISOOgWO;
southern steers, tX.7M1S.40; cows and halt
ers, I4.60a.. native calves, 2S.0OffP.TR
HOQS llecelpts. R.T00 head: market 10a
lower: plga and lights, 7.o.fl-5J: mixed
and butchers, iMO&8.a; good heavy, JS.I0
SHEEP AND lMBSRoclpts. XOOO
head, market lRc lower, sheared muttons;
tl.TtV6.00; sheared lambs. IT.00O7.SR.
OMAHA aBNKttAV MAltlCBT.
BUTTER No. 1. 1-lb. cartons. Vol Nol
1. C0-lb. tuba, STc.
CHEESE Imported Swiss, 2So; Ameri
can Swiss, 21c: block Swiss, 22c; twins.
ISc; daisies. 18c; triplets. ISC; ToUng
Americas. 19c; blue label brick, l"o; Urn
burger. 2-lb., 20c: New York white- tv
K1SH White. ISc; troUL 1605 large Crap
pies. Uc; Spanish mackerel, 15c; shad roe,
per pair, oOc; salmon, 21c: halibut, lie;
buffalo. 9Hc; channel catfish, 16c; pike.
l!c: pIcKerel, 9c.
POVLTRY-Brollers, 20c; hens, lxej
cocks, 84c, ducks, c, geese, So, turkeys.
16c, pigeons, per dozen, 90c; ducks, full
feathered. 8c; geese, full feathered, Sc;
squabs. No. 1, 11. W; No. 2, 60c,
BERK CUTS No. 1 ribs. ITSc; No. 2,
17c; No. J. 16c No. 1 loins. lc; No. 2,
17V: No. 3, 164c No. 1 chucks, HHc;
No. 2. lie; No. 3, 10HC No., l rounds.
1414c; No. 4. lJKe:
3,' llUc No. 1
Curtis Takes the Air
in "Langley's Folly;"
Eelic of Another Age
ELMIRA, N. Y May 29,-The theory
of Dr. Samuel Pierrepont Langley, whi
proclaimed to the world he had solved
the problem of the air several years be
fore heavier than air machines had been
successfully navigated, was vindicated ai
Hammondsport today, when Qlenn Cur
tis, the aviator, went aloft In "Langley
The crude flying machine, which tell
Into the Potomac river when Dr. Langley,
Its Inventor, attempted to fly In It and
which later was consigned to the
Smithsonian Institution at Washington,
had every requisite for flight and remained
In the air long enough to demonstrate
the practical mind ot its maker, who had
been ridiculed by his Incredulous con
temporaries. The relic was wheeled from
Its hangar early this morning, the pilot
Immediately climbed Into the seat and
was away under much the same condi
tions as would prevail In a flight of the
latest aeroplane. The flight was short.
Rut for an untimely accident and what
was- -termed the -"miserliness of the gov
ernment." Langley would undoubtedly
have won fame .during his lifetime. In
stead, hs died broken-hearted after de
voting twenty years to the study of
aviation and years later others received
the fame "and credit of which he should
have- had a share.
J.ansley made the one fatal error of
trying to catapult the flyer Into the air
with the aid of ponderous strings, but
he only succeeded In wrecking the ma
chine. Had he tried the method pursued
today of running the machine along the
ground and allowing It to rise gradually
In the air, there Is no doubt he would
have made the first flight In a heavier
than air machine.
Twister Carries Up
Water from Missouri
PIERRE. S. D., May 29.-A small
twister came down Bad River this after
noon, Jumping over Fort Pierre' and dip
ping down Into the Missouri, carrying up
a huge column of water. It cleared the
east end ot the Northwestern railway
bridge across the Missouri and unroofed
several small structures In the extreme
west end of this city.
A terrific wind and rain storm prevailed
In the western part of the state, blowing
down the tents of a circus at Philip.
The storm started Just before the tents
were opened to the public and no one
Kansas City .
St. Louis. .....
. These sales" were reported' 'today
Wheat: No. 2 hard winter, 6 cars, 8694c;
1 car, 66Hc. No. 3 hard winter, 3 cars,
86c No. 2 spring, 1 car, 87c. Corn: No,
2 whlto, 16 cars. tiSMc. No. 3 white, 6 cars.
8Mc. No. 4 white, 2 cars, 66c. No. 2
yellow, 23 cars, B7d; 3 cars, 66&c; 1 car,
C6Hc No. 3 yellow. 29 cars, 66c; 1 car,
,68c. No. 4 yellow. 1 car, 66c; .2 cars, 65Vic.
No. 2 mixed, 2 cars, 66ic; 19 cars, 6SHc.
No. 3- mixed, 9 cars, 66c. No. 4 mixed, 2
cars, C6c. No grade, 1 car, 6SHc; 1 car,
60c. Oats: No. 3 white, 6 cars, 38c. No.
4 white, 6 cars, 37?ic; 1 car, 37Wc.
Omaha Cash Prices Wheat: No. 2 hard,
8688ttc: No. 3 hard. 85Wfl7c: No. 4
hard, SoftSttUc: No. 3 spring, 8WS6Hc;-
.no, 4 spring. Kcutbttc: 10. z durum. (Tf
86c; No. 3 durum. 8686c Corn: No. 2
wnite. wmquhc; wo. a wnite, wgesc;
No. 4 white. 66S6Uc: No. 2 yellow.
67c; No. 3 yellow. 66C6Hc; No. 4 yellow,
esHSc; No. 2. 666c; No 4
65c; no grade, 603J654. Oats: No. 2 white,
3&W338c: standard, 335Vic; No. 3
white, 37iS38c; Nd. 4 white, S7&337KC.
Barley: Maltlnr. 62tf60c: No. 1 trA iKif.
62c. Rye; No. 2, 68Uii69c; No. 3. 68Q6SHC
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Features of the Trndlne nnd Closing;
Prices on Board of Trade.
CHICAGO. May 29. Instead nf annrt
sellers ot wheat being subjected to a
squeeze which had been predicted today
In the final settlements at the end of the
crop year, tne big rirm that was in a
position to twist prices upward went to
unusual lengths in easing all difficulties
for wheat dealers and was Itself caught
short In corn. The real flurry was In
corn, which closed for May at an ad
vance of 314c, compared with last night,
but otherwise was virtually unchanged.
Wheat finished uc to tttrac net owcr.
oata lHc down to Uc up and provisions
lOo off. to a shade advance. Opinions
were divided as to whether It was ccn-
eroslty or caution that averted a decided
advance today on May wheat. The Idea
that caution was at least partly responsi
ble, came from announcements that the
government had undertaken an Investiga
tion of recent transactions In May wheat
and that any evidence of a "corner"
might result In severe legal penalties, As
this was the final day for deliveries on
May contracts and as the fact was plain
that 'most of the available supply here
waa In the hands o( one concern, it was
by no means certain In advance, however,
that prices would not maire an exciting
wnat actually nappenea was mat ino
chief owners of wha&t- supplied May
options freely to all bidders and also ac
cepted as valid delivery wheat on track
here, aitnougn trade ruies require mat
all grain offered on contracts shall be in
store In public elevators. There was thus
no exciting finisn in wneat, aitnougn tne
price -today, despite flattering reports
from the government as to ,the crop -outlook,
was about 7c higher than a year
Buying or i.vuu.vw Dusneis oi May corn
by the principal short, the firm that was
In control ot wheat, but that had ruled
there with unlooked-for restraint, sent
corn prices for May whirling upward at
the end of the day.
Oats settled w mout any abnormal inc
dent, and provisions, too, ended the month
as peacefully as a b c
ffevr York General 5!nrk;t.
NEW YORK. May 2.-SUGAR-Raw.
steady: molasses, 2.74c; centrifugal, 3.39c;
refined, steady, cut loaf, 6.06c; crushed.
4.9&c; mould A, 4.69c; cubes, 4.35c; XAJCX
powdered, 4.25c; powdered, 4.20c; fine
granulated, .ioc, diamond A, 4.10c; con
fectioners' A, No. 1, 3.90c,
CHEESE-State whole milk, fresh,
white or colored specials, 12i313V4c; av.
erage fancy, 13l313Hc; state and Wis
consln. whole milk held. UttfllSKc.
BUTTER Creamery extras, 2lJ24c;
firsts. 24HS26Hc; seconds, 22tt24c.
EOOS-Fresh gathered extras, 21li23c;
storage' packed,, firsts to extra firsts, 21
22c; extra firsts, regular packed, MHo
620tte; firsts, t30ic.
POULTRY-Llve: western fowls. l6Q1c;
turkeys, lffflRe; dressed, western chick
ens, frozen. 14320c; fowls, 11319c, turkeys,
Bt. Louis General Sfarket.
ST LOUIS. May 29. OA TTLB Re
ceipts. 42S head, market steady, native
beet steers, S7.6089.00; cows and heifers,
Dlates. 9c: No. 2. SMo: No. 3. Sc.
FRUITS Oranges: Extra fancy SunkUt
navel 80s, per box, iz.,5; P6s, lws, per tox,
33; 1, per box, 33.26, 160n. per box, 33.60;
l -fl - wv- tie. tn- Kn w t f .l I
.id, wa. &.0, rvn. lpa, ij ,
terranean sweet, 176e. 260a, 28Sa, 3249. per
box. km): extra fancy Ulendora vtilen
clas. Ss. 112s, 126a, 160s, 176s. 200s, 216s,
2ii0s, per box, 15.75. Lemons. Extra
fancy golden bowl 800s, SWs, per box,
35.W; fancy silver cord SOOa. WOs. per
box. 35.00: extra fancy Sunktst Trail
260s, per box, 35 25. Grape fruit! Extra
fancy 64s, ter box, $4.60; extra fancy 4Ks,
per box, 4; extra fancy 36s, per box,
33.60; Indian river 64s, 80s, per box, to.
Apples: Ben Davis, per box. $3; Ben
Davis, per bbl., 35.60. Cherries: Cali
fornia, per box, $2.25. Pineapples: Cuban
24 size, per crate, $3; 30 size, per crate,
33; 36 size, per crate, 33: 42 size, per crate,
32.60; '43 size, per crate, 32.35. Bannnas.
per bu., 31.753.60.
VEOETAHLK8 Homegrown spinach,
per bu., 25c, Cabbage: New Texas, per
In., 2c; California, per lb., 2 He. Onions:
Texns yellow Bermuda, per crate, 32.16.
Crystal wax, per crate, 12.60. Peppers,
per basket, 60c, Tomatoes: Fancy Flor
ida, per crate, 33; choice, per crate, 32.50.
Cucumbers, hothouse, per doz $1. New
beets, carrots, turnips, per dos., 05c. Cel
ery: Per doz., 31.60. Head lettuce, per
doz.. 31,60. Leaf lettuce, per doz., 40c,
Onions; Home grown, per doz., 16s
Radishes: Tor doz., 15c. Parsley; Per
tloz., 60c Garlic: Italian, per lb.. 20c.
Horseradish: Per case. $1.85, Popcorn:
Shell, per lb., 6c, (ftibbage plants: Per
box, T6c. Tomato plants: Per box, 76c.
Asparagus. Homegrown, per dos.
bunches, market price about 30c. Po
tatoes: New, per hamper, $2; extra
fancy Colorado and Wyoming, white
stock, per bu $1; new, per lb., 3c Cauli
flower: St. Louis, per box, $2.60.
NUTS-Saltcd peanuts: Per case, $1.60.
Walnuts: No. 1 California, per lb., 18Hc.
Pecans: Per lb., 12c. Filberts: Per lb.,
16c. Almonds: Per lb.. 20c. Brazils;
per lb., 15o. Popcorn: Per lb., 6o.
MISCELLANEOUS Dates: Sugar wal
nut, per box. $1.25. Limes: Per basket.
$1.75. Crackerjack: Per case, $3.60; per
H case. $1.75. Checkers: Per case.
$1.75; per ease, $3.50. Honey; New Colo
rado No. 1, 24 frame, per case, $3.
Corn nnd Wheat Region Tlalletln,
Corn and wheat region bulletin of the
United States Department ot Agriculture,
weather bureau, nt Omaha, for tho twenty-four
hours ending at I a. rru, 76th
meridian time, Friday, May 29, 1914:
Ashland, Neb,, 79
Auburn, Neb... 81
Broken Bow.Nb 79
Columbus, Neb. 80
Culbertson, Nb, 81
Falrbury, Neb. 81
Fairmont, Neb. 82
a. Island, Neb. 78
Hartlngton. Nb 83
Hastings, Nf b S2
Holdrege, Neb.. 86
Lincoln, Neb... 81
North Platte.. 78
Oakdale, Neb... 80
Tekamah, Neb.. 79.
Valentine, Nb. 7S
Alta, la... 80
Carroll, la 80
Clarlnda. Ia...-f 85
Sibley, la 80
'Sioux City. la. 80
Minimum temperature for twelve-hour
period ending at k a, m..
Columbus, 0 18
Louisville, Ky... 22
St. Louis 18
Den Moines .,,.24
Kansas City ... 32
The weather Is much cooler in the west
ern portion of the corn and wheat region.
Ralna were general in all except the ex
ttcme eastern dlHtricts. Falls of one Inch
or more occurred at stations In Minnesota,
the Dakotas, Nebraska and Kansas.
Local Forecaster, Weather Bureau.
OMAHA LIVE STOCK MARKET
Cattle Receipt Very LigM and Val
ues Show No Change.
HOGS FIVE TO TEN CENTS OFF
Not I.nonctli Sheep or l.hmlm of
Kind to Make n Market.
Price Steady with Last
SOUTH OMAHA. May 29. 1911.
Receipts vrert: oalltL. ilogs. flheep.
Official Monday 4,007 .54
Official Tuesday 4.528 10,637
Official Wednesday .. 2.795 10.0CO
Official Thursday 2.6W ll.OK
Estimate Friday... 200 11.300
Five days this teek.. 14,129 49,400 15,373
Same days last week . 11.06.1 47.217 24.J23
Paine days 3 w'ks. ago 12.24J 35.813 SJ,t1
Same days 3 w'ks, ago.15.07J 38,974 Sj.iW
Same days 4 w'ks. ago. 17,600 38.153 J2.0W
Samo days last years .12,171 .55.ua 19,60-'
The following table shows the receipt
of cattle, hogs and ahcet at the South.
Omaha live mock mantel for the year to
date, as compared with last year:
1914. 1913. Ino. Deo
Cattle 347.1S 3ii,677 ....... 19,tal
Hogs 1.11U67 1.21M.427 ....... 62.1M)
Sheep m.m JW,0o3 12S.W0
The following table eligWa the range of
prices for hogs at the South Omaha live
stock market for the last few days, with
Date. 1 1114.
ow. fall. Sky.
64 .60 Clear
55 .16 Cloudy
4 .17 Clear
62 1.63 Pt.cloudy
45 .00 Clear
64 . 64 Pt. cloudy
M 1.00 Cloudy
60 .6 Pt. cloudy
60 .33 Cloudy
4 .75 Pt. cloudy
48 .00 Pt. cloudy
66 .66 Cloudy
44 .04 Clear
43 1.39 Pt. cloudy
66 . Cloudy
53 ,.70 Cloudy
40. ,08, Clsar ' w
63 .23 Cloudy
66 ,76 Cloudy .
65 ,06 Cloudy
6L .8fi Clear ,
62 .09 Cloudy.
6 951 9 23, 7 01 6 12
T 441 6 971 301 T 041 6 38
7 64 9 33 7 0HI S 24
7 591 C 961 7 11 6 22
8 241 T 651 6 061 301 I 6 24
8 29 7 62 15 23 19 3 7 06
8 SOW I I J &UI 6 S4I 9 441 7 02! 6 30
8 H 8 28) I 6 79 0 SS 6 02 6 31
in I S 7 W) It (41 I t
the disposal of buyers amounted to no
more than 230 head or clipped lambs
averaging 62 pounds that sold at $7 70.
There was not enough business done to
alter quotations. Chicago had a moderate
Friday's run -Hnd the market was re
ported quiet and about steady No re
ceipts showed up ht Kansas Clly.
Thursday's market, which was prac
tically the end-ot this week, was about
on the samo basis hs last week's close.
On Monday a fnlr rim of shorn -lambs
opened the week with a docllno of 10flV
accompanied by a slow and drnggy trade
throughout, but on Tuesday conditions
Improved a little under the Influence of
light receipts, though prices were no bet
ter than fully steady. Another meager
supply at mid-week enabled sellers to
force an advance of 10tfl5c, and the
movement tt. tho scales was fairly ncllVe.
This was followed bv n slight Improve-
Umi1 .1" .UT. l"".M. lRmb" ,,n Thursday,
while the bulk of th common to medium
Minis remained at about ateaily figures,
closing uuolntlons being Just alout where
!..- nl h. C,0M of nrcvlous
wL . j ,e ,"'1.nK ,,ot 'nough killers
. i,.dny lo mkp.'1 '""fket. prices aic
uuotably unchanged, and. according lo
cs ,r1PC',v',,, 'rom outside points nnd
IJl...Ul' "?'c"i dressed mutton
markets, cenrrsl rntniitinn. . r...
.-JirU i1"! .n1vp ,,M,n 'r'e all the
week and what few offerlnga put In ap-
fh? brouht .,,rlCM a little better
fntr nC1 WMk ' ' 'Rht If any
thing like a norma supply had arrived
-,1h'.1rt0.uM 'If 7 hKa -nJnid tfind.
or m ftt2m.m? for " h'"B In the line
'I'!?'. falr B"d. $7.7007.90; i'earllnRa
kuuu in cnoii'e. 16.90(3 7.15; esrllns fair
to good. $S.50fl6.90; we heri boo'a to
KUOflCSJ; eVy BO(uJ , co
321 shorn lambs j 7 -n
lllICAOO I.IVK STOCK
MliMurt. k. T 1?
MIMMttl PMIthf II.O11O" 1 UH nH
Nttei nitrtttt 1.0
NltlMMl 111(1 41
N. 11 It. ttf M. M pM UH
New Turk Cmtrn! , ,W IIS ItU M i
N T . O. a W .." . . M'l
200 IMS 191V 10SH
Norfolk A western ....
North Amtrbsin .........
Nrrthfrn Px-lfl .. ......
I'tilflr . Mll ,
rwinnjHsnU .,..,,.. .$,f0- 111H 1UH
I'eople t Om .: '..!..;...,''
r , 1 . a hi u .
IMlUburttf CXI .'.,'..r n
111 110 110
Receipts and disposition ot live stock
at the Union stock yard. South Omaha,
ror twenty-iour nours ending nl o ciuck
1. m,. yesterday:
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
C, M. & 8U P U
wnnasu 1 1
Missouri l'ftclflo 2
Union Poclflo 3 27 1
C. &. N. W., cast ,,, 1 'J ,.
C. & N. W.. West 2 00
C St. P.. M. & 0 3 12
C 11. & q., east.. S
C B. & Q west,,.., 3 30 ..
C, R. 1. A; P., east 10..
C. It. I. & P., west 1
Illinois Central 6
Total receipts 11 ICt 1
i,auic. tings, tsneep.
Morris &. Co.
Cudahy Packing Co.
Hwut ana company
Armour & Co...,,,,
HlU .t Son
J. B, Root k Co
Roaenstock Bros. .
Sullivan Bros, . ...
Other buycra ,
.379 10,523 231
Hlgh. Low. fall.
88 64 .30
96 64 .00
93 66 .00
84 666 .30
90 68 .20
86 - 62 .60
74 46 .60
82 60 .70
HO 60 .70
CATTLE Only It fresh cara of cattle
were reported In tho yards, which was not
enough to, make a market ot really es
tablish quotations. Thcro Was a fair de
mand for tjils late in the week nnd tho
feellna waa Practically steady on all
kinds; There were a few yearling Htcers
good chough to bring 33.46, but nothing
really t.i . y In sltilit. The few cows and
hfilftrs, scattering lots of feeders
sold in about the same notches as yester
.For .the week kllllne cattle are aroUhd
10rj)15c. lower than last week's close, dw
Ing to the sharp break In the market at
Quotations on cattlo: Quod to prime
yearlings, $8.3039.00; good to choice beet
steers, 8.40B8.i; fair to good beet ster,
$8,004)8.41); comfuon to fair beef steers,
17.40Q8.00; good to choice- cornfed heif
ers, $7.6038.60; good to choice cornfed
cows, $6.SoOr7.5Q; fair to good grades, $6.00
Q6.76; common to fair grades, $1.6030.00;
good to choice stuckers and incders, $7,75
tjS.10; fair to good stockcru ,d feeder,
(T.407,76; common to loir . :Kurs and
tecders, 17.0oy.l0; stock cut.u and heif
ers, $6.007.76; stock calves, ii..VKi!.25; veal
calves, $s.vOUU.oo; hulls, stags, etc., $5.I5u
Ko. Av. rr. No. At, fr.
X,..., 1UV0 lit I,.ll'll t li
l'rM Htil lr
TSiflmsn' rlr er
ItrpfaMIc Iron, A- 'Httel..
Itrruhlln I. H
Rork HMn -A.
Itotk Itlind fV ptd . .
St L. t 8. K. M ?ti..
Si-ihoanl Air l.lne
Sftwrd A I rtd
Slim-Hherritld 8. A I..
Southern lrltle ,
Bk. Rdtwar. PM v .
t num. I'tciur ,B(d,.,.,
Viilted .StalM llmltr.
t'nlUHl .Ptu Wed .
t'v. S- '6lel pM . .
V. Ctrollna Chemical
Wahath pfT " ..
WnKrn. Uuiland .
,f . ... -4J..
elf it Jr., ......
20, KM i
. . I4
Wt KlnstKMiff Uletrle .
Whrelrns tVe Krlf
1 ( It Ino t"nprr
N I. Ni.H II
1U IVn 'Copper .
"JTtal atr for the Ur. HMKK) Miarea.
Dates ;f or Playing
Off Postponed and
Tie Ones in National
nnd Stend) Ilogi.
Mlniienpnlln Grain market.
MINNEAPOLIS. May 29. WHEAT
May. 0c: July. 90c; No. 1 hard. 95u
fliWic- No. 1 northern,. 92WT94Hc; . No 3
nRAN-$2f.75. .f '
CORN No. 3 yellow, 6466Hc
OATS-No. 3 white, 3Sa5sUc
Evaporated Applm nnd Dried Frnlts
NEW -YORK. May 29. EVAPORATED
DRIED FRUIT-Prunes steady, Aprl
ccts quiet, Peaches steady. Raisins dull
Quotaitlona turnlahad bjr Duma, Blinker A Co.,
44t Oman National bank bulldlnsi
, Hid. Atkxl.
Dtatrle Crtamtrr ptd....... M ' t
Drt & Co. pld. ti-dlT, M ti
Fairmont Cnimcrr p'd, T V" cast.,. M IM
Kilrmont Crrsmarr suar. ( per nt.. ttU 101
Onaha & C. B. K. 11
Union 8tok Yarda, Omaha, M.dlv..
Swift & Co. 7 par cam
Columbna. Ket.. E. L. a; 1114.....
Chleaso & N, W. 4a, 1117
Chlcaso. III.. 4 ...
Council ntufta O. t E. U, 1121
Fall River Co., 8. D.. f. ltJl,....
lows R. U M, 1IS2.
tea Annlaa Rr, Sa. MI ,
Naw York Stau 4Hk-,
Onuha E. L. tt V. tt. ltU
Clt or Omaha 0awr Ht. lM4i,.,
CUr ot 0mah4 4Ht, 141 ,
Omaha a C. D. St. Rf. la. Hit...,
IMset Bound T. I A V. C. 11. .
Saenmanto. . ana, -1
Sn Dla. Cat.. Water i; 1M 1MU 1(I, S
Swllt . Co.
Rlottx rttr Rtock Tarda (a. 1M.
filoux Cltr Ttl. (a. 1M4
A Healthful Drink.
Elbert Hubbard says:
"There are more Joyous ways to keep
well than by taking medicines; take grape
"Orape Juice aids digestion and In
crease appetite. It Is the mbst delicious
of beverages. There is one thing that
medicine cannot do tor you. It cannot
keep you well uor Induce health. The
best that has ever been claimed for medi
cine Is that It will change an abnormal
"Here Is one true remedy and enduring
cure. Keep grape Juice In sight and In
reach. Oive children all the grape Juice
they want. Wo all desire to accomplish
the best possible physical and mental de
velopment for every member of the fam
lly. Orape Juice will help make changes
for the better In the matter of health
and happiness In a great many homes.''
"Fruit Juices are, according to the best
authorities, Indispensable. Let sufficient
gtape Juice be supplied and there will be
an end to the temptation to eat unwhole
Then again grape Juice never becomes
monotonous or Jades the palate because of
sameness In either taste or method ot
40 00 II Ill H IS
,...1134 t 04 II 1094 I ti
01 I 10 . 1 1044 40
STEEut: AND ilh.lFi.ab.
141 I 4S.
.. m e 10
.. 110 7 M
..1 7 34
,.1110 7 tO
.. IM 7 S3
.. 126 7 10
.. 170 7 7t
ItO 11 00
.1010 t u
. BM (01
. 060 S 10
. M0 It
ima a to
, 170 7 tO 4
,400 I 00
.1110 t IS 1
,11M 111 I
.1244 S 40 I
. 120 10 Ti I ...
imnH HuDollea were large again today.
about 16 cars, or 11,300 head, being re-
celved. The total ror ino weex is w.tuu
head, more than 2,000 larger than last
week, but almost ti.000 smaller than the
corresponding day for last year.
Willi so noerai a rnuuy run 111 muu
buyers started In to pound prices this
irornlng, and during the early rounds
nulte a number of noKS sold to packers
nnd a few speculators. at prices that were
fully 6c lower, ana in most cases utiiuc
lower than yesterday's general trade.
Bulk of these early sales waa mad nt
$7.W7.97V4, with a few as high as SS.OO.
After About a third ot the offerings had
been so d the market eased ore n nine.
the nest sales being made at figures that
vieitt a shadR under the early Prices.
Things did not stay on this basis for any
lengtn or lime, nna neiore iona uucr
slipped again, this tlmo going to $7.92,
fully a dime lower than Thursday's gen
After bids reached this oasis prices re
mained in about the sumn notches all the
way through. Trade was very dull and
sellers tried hard to recover at least part
ot the decline, but the buyers did not
seem to care whether they bought hogs
or not, and In the end most of the bal
ance ot tne supply was cleaned up at
prices that were fully a dime lower than
yesterday's average, that Is, the bulk of
tne late sales was maae at .W4, with
an occassional good load up to $7.95. The
extreme close was practically flat,- and
noon found upwards ot a dozen loads
still unsold. Bulk of all the sales can be
quoted at $7.92Mm.974 with tops at $8.00.
The general market Is fully 6f&10c lower.
1 i!"iClA?0, M".y P -CATTLB-OectlptB.
..'!u ! "f"1'-. njarkrt. slow nnd steady;
,i?8 W.ps,f: bf N-mS0; steers. $7 00
HI8.I5, Blockers and feeders. $3.l5fj.3&;
chwa nnd heifers. $3.70(178.76; calves,. $7.00i
Vi1' i?SSr bu,k of 8n'M. $.10CN.S;
$7MWUS; rough. $7,70T7.S3; pigs, $7.264
SWEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 8..O0
sheep. $5.2Bjft.is; yearlings, $1.107.00
lambs, $b'.16S.30; springs. $r0O&O.TS7V '
1 . ..
Ifnnsns Pity Live. Stock Market.
'iAN8AS ,C,TY. Mny 2H.CA TT. !,E Re -Celnts.
200 hend- nrl mn fn,1 mmm
9.20; dressed beef steer-a, $7.60ifi.60: western
rv 'w.i.w; soutnern stocrs. (l,70f
a.3; cows, $4.60177.75; heifers, $7,0oj50.ft);
Mockers and feeders. Sfl.60fl8.25; bulK $400
fl'M; calves, $ ffltjio.60.
HOOS-Rccclpts. 3.000 head! mnrkot
SBdy8. c'ed weak; bulk of sales, $S.Mf
8.20; heavy. $8.20ffS.22Mi packers .-and
SHEEP AND LAMBS-R'e'celpis.' S)
...vi.u, uiKinyi. sieauy lamps, 7,00(HK,7B:
yearlings. $6.36(07,15; welhers, $S.50$h5.60
Slonx City Live Stock Market.
SIO'JX fMTY, la.. May 29, CATTLE
Recclnts, 200 head; natlvo steers, $7.S0ff
0460 butcne 8W.75; canncrs, $3.93
lioos-Recelpls. S.ago hendi market lOe
- n?i?r: 'irTO .WHW7.96; mixed, $7.90ft
''.Shi'1"' W'Wl bulk of sales, $7.90lT7.93w!
Diuir.i' AND LAMBS-Rccclpta, 10)
ni-nu; nu Muotations. 1 ,
NEW YORK. May 29.-COFFEE Euro
pean cableo reporting that a ilralllan
loan would probably sobn bo- imhotlnced
nnd unfavorable Brazilian crop advice
encouraged tho steadier tone of today's
coffeo. market. Opening waa steady. .41M
uuiiiin uiKiicr; ciose. steaay, 4is iolnts
not higher. Kales, 40,000 bags: June. S.Mc;
July, 8.91o; September, 9:11c; Octobor, 9.20c;
December. 9.37ci JanuarV. 9.41rt! rtnrrt.
.63o; Mny, 9.63c; Spot, steady; lllo .No. 7.
U'.ko: Santos No. 4, 12c, Mild, -quiet! Uor-
uuvn, iuioc, nominal.
NEW YORK.. Mav 29. METAl.K-J'nii
ner. snot. Sl.l.Tfkfru nv i,.tmi..n., ' tu -..V.
lake, nomlnnl; castings, $14.00JT14.124, Tin,
spot, I31.00ff31.60; August, $31.60t3l.87H.
ntlmony, Cooksons, $72687.374. Iron,
unchungeil. London copper, spot. 3:
rntures. JL13 lis 3d. Tip. spot. 14.1; fu
tures, JM45. Iron, Cleycland warrants, 61s
,SiT' .IPU'B' . -METALS---Lud,
o.ou; oijcucr, ami, jt.UiVi.
Dry Hoods Market.
NEW YORK, May 29.-DRY (I00D8
. otton goods markets were steady today.
Yarns were quiet. Linens for. fall .havo
been selling better. nurUmi n-r nniAt
Underwear and hosiery are In better; de-
iiiuim tor immediate snipmen,i.
New Yorlt Money Market.
tSSSL XPUI.- May -MERCANTILE
PAPER-3:4W4 per cent; sterling ex.
rhnnge, steady; sixty days. 4S5.76; demand,
4M.-36: commercial bills, 486V.
Pll.VER-Bar. tffNc; Mexican dollars. 41c.
MONBY-Cnll. ifti per coMi time
mans, amy to ninety days, 3Vi 'pci cent;
ix iiiuiuiir, oi't ier cent.
NEW YORK. May 29. COTTON F11
tures closed steady: July, 13.13c; August,
ii.mci. .uciouer, j..wc; uccemper; iaf)c;
January, 12.61c; spot, quiet; middling,
13 75o: culf 114.00.
Cotton closed steady at a 'net lots of 7
London Stock Mnrket,
IDNDON, May 29,-Amcrican securities
moved irregular after a steady opening.
At noon Canadian Pacific was V, point
lower. And the rest ot the list ranged
puis, Juno cj viy, neptemoer u;.
At Urooklytv: Boston, June 1 (2),
2. (2J: New York, September 4 (2); Ser
lu-r (2)1 Philadelphia, Jurte 2 (2);
NEW YORK, May 20,-Presldent Tentr
pt the Nnt9nal league, tonight announced
the following dates ror playing oil post
poncd and tie games: 1
At Boston: Brooklyn. July 6 (2): Now
York. June II (il; June 28,(3): Philadel
phia. June (2): KeMoniber 9 (2).
iz), j una
At Ne.w York: Boston, september330 (2);
Brooklyn, Juno 29 (2); Philadelphia, July
At Philadelphia: Boston, Beptember J
(2): Brcoklyn, June 21 (2)i New York,
Juno 2 (2); June 4 (2).
At P ttahuruh' Cincinnati. September
15; Chicago, June 3; fit. Louis, June 4;
Boston. July 23 (2): New York, July It (2);
Brooklyn: August 20 (2).
At Cincinnati: Pittsburgh. May 31 3);
June 23 (2);. October 4,(1'); Chicago, June U,
August 31. . . ,
At Chicago: Pituuurtu. ftpiemner 14,
At St. Louis: -ChlcttKO. June 23 (2).
OctoVer 3 (2). October 4 (2).
Chnnges: St. Louis' at Cincinnati, Juna
S, Instead of Beptember 14, Games sched
uled June, 3 at St. Louis was played Mar &
FOURTH REGIMENT BAND
WILL PLAY AT HANSC0M
Persistent Advertising Is the Sure Road
to Business Success,
At, Bh. Pr.
U0 40 7 MU
,14 40 7 tlW
. ItO 1 HH
.-to o ism
JM J40 7 m
?ll M 7 tt't
.m m 7
0 1 H
40 7 m
...157 M 1 nit
...4 , . 7 MH
.. va no ? nv,
..m . 7
..14 ... 1
. .IM 1H
. .174 , . 7 M
. .171 V 1 M
...111 1 IK
.III ... 7
. .111 7H
. J7 100 7
IU to 7 ti
...IM 40 7 tt
. . .10 7 tt
...140 40 7
...IM 14 7 tt
...IU If) IM
. . 1 Irt 7 t
,,tf. 120 7 W
...277 10 T M
.2J7 10 7 HI
...til 10 7 t
...Hit JM 7 U
. ..141 M T tt
tl IM 7 tt
141 M T M
214 7 S
Ar, 8b. Pr.
HI to 7 M
111 40 7 tt
241 10 7 M
ISO 1W 7 t
117 400 7 M
240 40 7 7U
.119 . 7 174
40 7 174
10 7 HU
U 7 t7U
tt 7 7(4,
10 T 7U
.20 1(0 7 I7H
. . il ... T 7J
...101 to T I7U
M7 to 7 174
...lit IM 7 74
...247 120 7 174
-1U ... 7 171?
...tu . . 7 rtd
2M VI 774
. ItO IM 7 874
21 110 7 til?
...141 IM 774
.H4 11 7 174
.., 40 IDg -
. 174 $20 t m .
. ..til ao t m
...lit U IIO
...5 240 t no
. to so I M
2" I m
117 I 00
t II ID) II t 7 to
SHEEP The lightest trade In the sheep
barn for a Friday In several years took
place this morning, as the offering at
OMAHA. May 29. Bank clearimra far
Omaha today were $2,664,237.2. No clear
ings me corresponding day last year.
legal holiday. Total clearings for the
month of May this year were $86,645,768.08
and for the corresponding month last
juitn, ainj in tne main.
sioohb were inclined to sag aurmg today
fai.jjr uiKiruuiiiis. wnicn were oi more
than a ordinarily restricted character.
The only active Issue to show underly
ing strength was Missouri Pacific, , with
a gain of a point for the stock and as
much for the convertible bonds.
Number of sales ana leading quotations
uu iiukai were as ipuows;
Sil. Hltb. l,ow. r;:oa.
Arolnmatd Ctppr ,..
AtMrlcan IlMt tfuir..,,
Aroartctn Can pta
Atnrl(n c. 4 V.. ......
American Cotton Oil
Am. Ic Stcurlllaa.,
Amarlean Iln4 .......
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Tho following program by the Fourth
Regiment band, At Fnlrbrother, director,
will be given Decoration day, 2:30 p, m.,
at Manscom park:
March Harnum & Ralley's Favorite
Musical Comedy Selection The Choco
late Soldier Rtrnus
Overture Raymond Thomas
l'opuinr l tits'-. .'. .',
(n) i nt on iy way to Mandalay,...
(b) Whlto They Wcro Dancing Around
.Sones of tho Nution
Tho Sextet from Lucln..
tivcrture Hemirnmme, itossini
(a) Too Much Mustard..-.'.
(b) Dynatnlto Rag:.... '....
Waltzes Moonlight Op the Hudson
Musical Comedy Selection Mllle".
American l'trpl.v. rv
(iti'Tiieroit a ain in the Heart of
(b) Blfprletla (a real rag) .
TWO "CARD" PLAYERS FINED
FOR FIGHT IN CLUB HOUSE
ST. LOU1B, Mo., May 29-Danlel Grloer,
pitcher for the 8t Louis Nationally and
Theodore Gather, .outfielder, were fined
$100 each by Manager Huggina tpdayfor
fighting in the club house. Neither flayer
accompanied the team last night tq Chi
cago. Cather remained behind So .niirso
his Jaw, in which a doctor took five
stitches after the fight.
TWISTED .ANKLE WILL KEEP
ZIMMERMAN OFF THE FIELD
CHICAGO, May 29-Henry Zimmerman,
Chl-ago National league third 'baMman,
will be out ot the. game for some time.
It was said today, after his twisted ankle
had been examined. Until he Is abler to
resume playing, Phelan will take his
place. Zimmerman hurt his snklo In slid
ing in Tuesday's game.
HUDSON RUNS BOTH WAYS
Hps nnd Donna and Side Walls ot
the Scenic Ronta to Neir
Tho- Hudson river Is very remarkable In
several respects.' In the first place, for ISO
miles of Its length It Is not a .true river
but a fiord. From Albany to the ocean
Its 'rock bottom, 'with the exception of a
few islands, Is below sea level. How far
below,- It is not accurately known. Op
posite Storm King mountain, where the
engineers of the new aqueduct for sup
plying New York City with water from
the Catskllls hoped to build a tunnel under
the river, they bored a thousand feet down
Into the dirt and sand that fill the gora
under tho water and did not find rock
bottom. The shore line at Albany Is at
practically the same elevation as the
shore line at New York, and the tide rises
at Albany two and eight-tenth, feet. The
upward and 'downward flowing of the tide,
of which Hudson took advantage Jn his
voyage, had long been noticed by the
Indians, who spoke of the liver with
wonder as the stream that flowed both
The river Is unsurpassed for Its great
natural- beauty. The distinguished Ger
man surgeon, Dr. Adolph Lorcnr, In JM3
declared It more beautiful than the Rhine,
which depends on the castles on Hs banlta
for its main charm. Primarily, the beauty
ot the Hudson Is due to the extraordinary
range of its geological history. From Its
ti't source to tho sea It Is an epitome of
J'l'J i creation, It rises In the Adirondack
-lit, mountains, which twer to a great height.
,''! The famous Highlands of tho Hudson, be
tween wnicn iiuuson saucu wu years ago,
aro of the same Archran rocks and were
once a group ot Islands. The Catskllls
am more modern and the Palisades still
younger. The latter, rising sheer ,100 to
600 feet above the water's edge, were -once,
a fiery! molten mass and their columnar
ahupo Is due to the manner in which the
mass Cooled oft These facta indicate
what a storehouse for fascinating re
search the Hudson valley la for the per
son, young or old, who will .study It with
thb mind as well as with the eye, L
lle's Weekly. .
- " 1 111 i
Three llrothcrs Pla
Joe Purtell, brother of Billy, with De
troit, and ilarky, with, Montreal, has
been signed by Toronto for a .trial. Their
father was a famous ball player before
tnem ana is prouaer oi nis ooys in the
game than if they were In coogreu.
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