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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1914)
THE REE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, OOTOHKU . 1014.
Aparlmriti and Flats.
9. OA Three Urge rooms apartment, part
mortem. 18'.' t.im .-1 nn.l.T -
Rental Service b ree
Why worry whtra to find a house or
apartment when we have listed avery
vacant house and apartment In the city.
Phone us for further Information.
Douglas 288 Fidelity Storage ft Van Co.
Gordon Van Co IHS
111 N 11th St Phone D
CM or H SSU
J-RoOM. U modern, with Janitor serv
ice; first floor, Lorraine Apis, 17th and
Maple Sts. Mengedoht. Web. 2713 o
t-ROOM modern flat. Ill; 80 11th.
U .50 J ROOMS, gas. private bath,
and Decatur. Phone Web. 6028.
VP-TO-PATE 6-room heated spartmrnt;
excellent location: first-class shape;
water furnished. Call Douglas 73SS.
pROoSl modern flat. 3327 Cuming St.;
t'28. Webster (W.
ST. CLARE APARTMENTS,
23d and Harney St., 3 room apartments.
Call H. 647 or D. 6.V.
OGDEN ANNEX loot).
tt-8 "'oiiucil Bluffs
West Farnam district. 38th und Jones
Sts.; 6 and 7 rooms. Positively the best
ahd only exclusive apartment house In
Omaha. Low rentals, compared with oth
ers. See it first.
6-ROOM, steam-heated, modern flat. Will
decorate to suit tenant. t'-i in winter,
tla In summer. 921 ri. 13th St.
FKI.l, ft w.htirai. m,
213 Board of Trade Bldg
6-ROOM flat at 2707 l.eavenworth. 21
floor, $26 per montn. Phone Doug.
ELEGANT 5-r., flat, with sleeping porch.
all modern, beautifully decorated, splen
did location. 311.i Davenport, first floor,
C. O. CARLBERCI.
310-311 Rrandels Theater Rldg.
FIRST floor, 4-r . mor... ?35 So 4th.
Seven-room brick dwelling, quarter
awed oak. built-in book cases, kitchen
cabinet, full cemented basement separate
vegetable cellar, full attic. Worth Investl- 1
gating. Seo owner, next door norm.
fci 26th St.
LA VERNA. 1812 Capitol Ave., mod., so.
front, furnished apartment, private
hath; also single room.
THE ST. CURE, 23D HARNEY STS.
The highest class apartment in the city.
2 and J-room apartments left. Call H. 647.
fROOM7-flat, partly furnished, $13. 2422
lavenworth; also 4-room flat, Slo,
water, sewer, gas and toilet Apply
J I. KEMP.
2612 Leavenworth St. Doug. W7.
Board and Rooms.
2S2! CALIFORNIA Mod. turn, rooms and
board In private family. Red fr.82.
8546 CHICAGO Home-made bread and
pastry: single or weekly. Doug. 5195.
BOARD and room In private family for
two gentlemen. Call Harney 7099.
Wanted Board aid Boom.
YOUNG lady desires to work for board
and room in private family after office
hours. Saturday off at 1 o'clock. Address
H 697, Bee.
VISITORS Front room, married couple or
...ti.nin hoard optional. Tel. H. b40i.
FIlt.ST-CI.A8S ROOM. WITH BOAUU.
618 8. 19TH ST.
g MOD., pleasant rooms. $1.25. V. 7525.
SOUTH room, beautifully 'ur",4he;
breakfast if desired. Phone H. tO9.. a.
m. or p. m.
N. 1STH, 702, furnished rooms, steam heat.
fine view, third noor. 1.
FIELD club district. 2 large front rooms,
new house, $12. H. 6726.
NEATLY furnished room, strictly mod.;
private family; on car line. W. 141.
MODERN room, homelike, fine location.
Harney 2173. L07 N. 3uth St.
FRONT rm newly fur., mod with board.
Single or ensulte. 2419 Popplcton. T. 2417J.
FUR. rooms, 2213 Douglaa St. Red 5997.
ROOM with alcove, or 3 rooms
fine, lor 2 or 4 gentlemen; $20. w. 485n,
MOD., quiet rooms, walking die., I1.M
week and up. THE KNAPP. r.'18 Cass.
FURNISHED room for rent, near Crelgh
ton university. Phone Douglas 7281.
FRONT room, newly turn., $4. D. 647.
PLEASANTLY furnished room In private
family; $12 mo. Phone Harney 4161.
S26 S 29TH ST.. furnished room; pri
vate family. H. 4008.
SPENCER. 1911-Furnlahed room; Private
family; pleasant surroundings. W.434.
B-ROOM. modern. 1119 Georgia Ave. H. 1438.
THREE nice rooms, housekeeping.
725 S. 1KTH ST.-Housekeeplng and sleep
ing, bv day, week or month. Phone
Tyler 1021 W. -
Fnrnlahed HonaeiaeeptnaT Konsna.
HOWARD X; three furnished houee
keeping rooms Including o stove and
Itntels and Apsrttaeats.
CALIFORNIA Hotel, 18th i""0.
Weekly rates $2 and up. Douglas .aa.
OODEN HOTEL, rooms $2 per week,,
DODOR HOTElModern Reasonable.
Houses and Cottaaes.
rttvEN-ROOM, modern, hot water heat;
vacant octooer in. -.
wis Woolworth Ave.. 8 rooms, modern.
2218 Chicago. 8 rooms, laundry, store
room, open fireplaces. $28.
1M0 N 2th, 6 room Jiottase, $20.
Other' large and small houses.
TtmnVVALT. Rrandels Theater Rldg.
Store., moves, pucks ships; 3-nor.e van
mi i men. Il.ii Per hr.; storage $i per
mo. Satisfactory guar. D. 4iBK tk Ty
STRICTLY modern tV-r .bungalow, fine
location, excellent condition. H. i'.a.
-ROOM house and garage on Fort Si.
all modern, $27 60 per month. Chaa.
BARGAINTSSSI DECATUR, $lo, .-r..
barn, gvod repair. KlUy. I'. 2'H.
NEW tV-room modern bungalow within
walking distance, cm
' ""very pretty.
Just completed, 2S11 S. 3id 6 rooms and
nn room, all oak finish. Kllly. D. 2819.
6-R. HOUSE. OAK FINISH. HOI
WATER H EAT. ALSO 7-K. HOLsE;
jr CRN I SI I E D ; MODERN; NEAlt CAKa;
DT'NDKE. H. p.
B-R. cottage, $12. 41.22 lsard. W. tT75o.
t-R. HOCSE. 2'25 Parker. $20. H. iM-
ROOM bouse and garage on 4th St, all
modern, s.w v"' """"
6-ROtjM house, mod. except heat, $23.
s33 S. 21st St. Harney 27U6.
6-ROOM modern cottage, 714 So. 37th BU,
fine location. $25. Webster 20.
J "P 1 Bxp- Oo., moving
I IcPPn packing A. storaga
Va AVVVVU. vtn farnam. D. tl'j
STEAM heat, all modern, -room house;
alHo 4-r".im flat. 220 No. 23d. .
2ND FLOOR of flea rooms or suitable for
light mfg. Wright at Laauury, M 8.
16th St. Doug. 152.
-ROOM houaw. all modern, frea water.
104 N. 0th. Tel. D. 1530:
MODERN HOUSE. 622 S.
Van and Sior
age Co. Reduced
rates for 60 days.
Large van, 2 men. $1 25 per hr.; dray, I
men, $1 per hr. 1713 Webster. Doug. 1496.
We have a complete list of all houses,
apartments and flat that are for rent
This list can be seen frea of charge at
Omaha Van at Storage Co.. ul S. 16th St.
Fidelity Storage Co.
Etc rage, moving, packing and shipping.
16tn t Jackson sts. Phone Douglas ZbH.
I1uno in all parts of the city.
UUUK' Cieish bous ft Ci.. Xe Rldg.
ltonaea and toltaaM.
P. 17th. -r , mod. flat. M.
lv! N. 2:h. 7-r. mod flat. t-V.
901.1 Losvenworth. ti-r . mod ex ht.,
l'Ml S. 3Mh Ave., 8-r. modern, $J5.
C. (1. OARLRERO.
310-313 Rrandels Theater Rldg.
Mnrn Did Oftlrea.
FOR RENT-Oountry store. 24 x40. full
basement, f ii e living rooms upstairs.
Address Y 117. Ree.
GOOD barn, room for S or 10 tiorsea,
1917 Webster St. fall Do-iglas C
WANTED TO RENT
TWO urfurnlshed rooms for housekeep
ing, walking distance. Address U. 454.
WANTED In good location, two rooms
and board In private family, by man.
wife and son. attending rilst li school. Man
out of city part of time. Address O-tiW,
FARM RANCH I, AMI FOR SALR
FI-ORIDA t,AND AT WMOI.ESAI.M
PRICES. $11.50 to J20. Nothing bettor
anywhere. loo.niO acres to select from.
O'.VM'.K. 221 (lid Hoard of Trade Rldg.
Good Inducements to reliable agencies.
&0-ACRE Improved farm, 20 miles from
Minneapolis, all under cultivation: build
ings, consisting of house, barn, isx40, tool
shed. 16x40, hog house. Ice house, itc. ;
complete set farm machinery, two horses,
harness, two wagons, hogs, chickens; this
year's crop and everything on the farm
goes at Jt.oOo.
1038 Plymouth Hid.. Minneapolis. Minn.
MONTANA CARRY ACT LANDS 60.000
acre now open to entry In the famous
Valler valley. An excellent opportunity
for the hoiiiesreker seeking good farm
land for general diversified farming. The
rich oil, exhilarating climate and
abundance of water for Irrigation assures
maximum crop returns. Great for grain,
alfalfa, timothy, and for stock fanning.
ideal spot for a home. Write today for
booklet and particulars. Valler Farm
Sales Company, Valler. Mont. Hox No. 17.
FOR SALE Best large body high-grade,
medium-priced I .mil In Nebraska; very
little money required. C Bradley, Wol
bach. Neb. o
Boat uaiiy and general :ruu sua is in tha
union; settlers wanted, lands for sale at
low prlues, on easy terms. Ask tor book
let S4 on Wisconsin Central Land Grant.
State acres wanted. Write about our
gracing lands. If Interested In fruit lands,
ask for booklet on Apple Orchards in
Wisconsin. Address Land Dept.. Boo
Line Ky.. Minneapolis. Minn.
TEXAS, new Catholic colony near San
Benito, close to railroad, market,
churches and schools; endorsed by Cath
olic Colonization society; first-class, low
price, easy terms. Call or wrlto today
for full Information. Good agculs
HAN DOMINIE COLONIZATION CO.,
340 Rrandels Theater Rldg., Omaha.
REAL. ESTATE LOANS
CITY and farm loans, 5. 6M1. per cent
J.H. Dumont & Co.. 1B Farnam. Omahfc
W ANTED City loans. Peters Trus t Co.
OMAHA homes. East Nebraska farms.
O KEEFE REAL ESTATE CO.,
1418 Omaha Nat l. Douglas 371S.
HARRISON & MORTON, 918 Om. NafL
WANTED City loans and warrants.
W. Farnam Smith Co., 1220 Farnam.
CITY property. Large loans a specialty.
W. H. Thomas. 228 State Rank Rldg.
(100 to $10,000 made promptly. F. D. Wead,
Wead Rldg., lth and Farnam fits.
MONET on hand for city and farm loans.
H. W. Hinder. City Nat l Hank Bldg.
ilc CITY LOANS. Remls-Carlbera Co.,
"J10-S12 Rrandeis Theater Bldg.
SEE us first If you want a farm loan.
- United States Trust Co., Omaha. Neb.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE.
KERR Title Guarantee and Abstract Co.,
a modern abetrart office. 106 fa. 17th SU
Phone Douglas 6487.
REED Abstract Co.. oldest abstract of
flea in Nebraska- 20 Rrandeis Theater.
rkalTest ate-for" exch ang k
$5,000 STOCK of clothing, shoes, hats,
caps, notions and fixtures. Will ex
change for Income or land. R, S: Tumbull,
44H Ree Rldg., Doug. (5707.
Pianos for other musical Instru'ts. D. 2017.
TO EXCHANGE for good business. 200
acres Colorado land at $25 per acre. E.
A. Crockett, Springfield, 8. D.
REAL ESTATE ACREAGE
i to car, city wi
veek, $1,630. Act
Very close to car, city water, special
price this week, $1,630. Act quickly.
Harrison & Morton
REAL ESTATE NORTH SIDE
4-room house for $800 cash.
A cheap little home worth the
H. H. Harper
10 3-14 City National Bank
Balance like rent, buys a new, up-to-date
5-room bungalow; bath room and 2 large
lots: east front; large porch: latest elec
tric light fixtures. Must be sold by Thurs
day. Owner. 371S N. 44th St.
ht. amijuiies Ae. Terms. VVebJji.
REAL ESTATE Si mUBAN
EXCELLENT Dundee home: fire place.
buffet, beamed ceilings: tile floor in
bath room. etc. Close to car line. Im
mediate possession. Call for further In
formation. . II. 1 nomas & Son. Doubt.
SALE OF SURFACE
OF INDIAN LANDS
United States Government
There will be sold at public auction to
the highest bidder at different railroad
points In the Choctaw and Chickasaw
Nations in eastern Oklahoma, from No
vember 1, 1114, to December 2, lui4, the
surface of approximately 37i,uuo acres of
Indian segregated coal and asphalt lands
at not less than certain minimum prite.
One person tfl purchase not exceeding
juu acre u, n acres or
grazing land. Rids may be su bmitted Jn
person or by mail or by authorized agents
Residence on land not required. Menus
Zi per cent cash, 26 pr cent within one
year and the balance within two years
with i lt cnt Interest from date of sale'
Where houses or other improvements are
located on the lands the same will be
ald. with the land, at appraised valua
in.n'rovementa to be paid for in full .
time of sale. The coal and asphalt un
derlying these lands will not be sold with
the surface, except where authorized
Where the coal and asphalt are to be
sold with the surface descriptive circulars
will so state. For maps and fuil in
formation romiuunicste with Superinten
dent for The Five Civilized Tribes. Mu'ko,
gee, Oklahoma, catu stLUf, I onimls
I nui.er of Indian Affairs
! GRAIN AND PRODUCE MARKET
Fortijjn Nations Will Continue to
Buy American Foodstuffs.
WHEAT IS SOMEWHAT HIGHER
Cej-eal I loses from One. Half to One
Cent Better, While torn t.oes
Lower and Oat Are
OMAHA, Oct. h. 1914.
That foreign nations will continue to
buv wheat from thlk side on a liberal
scale :ic ins axsurrd lor the near future.
All advices from Keurope tell of crop
shortages and it liar been estimated that
the deficiency in supplies over there Is
greater than the surpluses In all other
Corn after a prolonged peflod of In-
artlxlty ms finally pulled Itself out of
the rut und better things may be ex
pected 01 It. Sentiment is generally bull-
inn -mo most or the local concerns In let
ters to the trade advocate tho purrhase of
corn. The weather over the corn belt has
become unsettled and raJn of any con
sequent e at this season would not create
ouiiisn Ideas. Heverol of the local ri
perls have raised their eatimatea on hin47V.c: standard: ITiflTVc. Rye: No. 1
crop and the trade is eager to note ! 92e-. barley, S4,n ,-0c. Seeds' Tlm-
whether the government connnns an ln-i",ll- $4,'. .K,vrr; V 'Hi;' rT
crease or not. .visions: )rk. $1,; lard, $:.6-S, ribs.
Out. m.lll . j , ... . .. I
slse , , chlVansactlon'n5:! Vv W "'TTF.R-S.eady ; receipts. 10,3 tubs;
act fin it, nl i., .(, - -i... ' ... irrrimfrv. 24fll J9c.
cllnnrt m k.. .. iL. L.:. .r7. !
explained as due to nverhu'vlnsr In h I
early days. The foreign demand Is un
usually brisk, and In addition to this
large duantltles of bsrley were taken re
cently for feeding purposes. It has been
pointed out that our oats crop Is none
too llbersl and that there will be little
A reported improvement In the cash
lard trade, backed up bv buvlng of
futures of lard by the big packers Is the
most promising feature of th.. provision
trade. One of tho local authorities say
thnt the position of lard is the healthiest
in years, and that the present market
value- puts It among the cheapest edibles
in the world, while the surplus Is prac
tically In sight In Chicago. Against this
factor Is the lack of Inclination on tho
part of the outsider to take hold and the
good ciuallty of hogs. There is little
cholera among hogs, whlrh will prevent
the marketing of Immature hogs and en
able the grower to raise his pigs.
V heat was Vfl'lc higher.
Corn was Kfflc lower. ,
Oats were unchanged.
Clearances of wheat and flour were
equal to 1,C2,000 bu.; corn, 88.000 bu., oata,
Primary wheat receipts were 8.498,000 bu.
anil shipments 1.9fi2,O0 bu., against re
ceipts of l,779,ono bu. and shipments of
r,28,00n bu. last year.
Primary corn receipts were 584,000 nn.
and shipments 77tl.ooo bu.. against receipts
of 740.000 bu. and shipments of 338,000 bu.
Primary oats receipts were 2,058.000 bu.
and shipments 1,228,0X1 bu., against re
ceipts of 1.2K.O0O bu. and shipments of
675,000 bu. last vear.
Wheat. Corn. Oats. Rye. B'ly.
Chicago .... 172 94 2V6
Omaha B4 68 74 6
Kan. City... f' 39 1$
St Ixiuls.... 173 79 62
Winnipeg ..1.419 ..
These sales were reported today: Whest:
No. 3 hard winter, 1 car at 9!MiC, IS cars
at 99c; No. it hard winter. 1 car at 9c,
12 cars at 9Sc; No. 4 hard winter. 1 car at
9Kc, 2 cars nt 9fie, 1 ear at 9fiV4c; No. 3
durum, 2 cars at 9.'lc;No. S durum, t cars
at 92c; No. 3 mixed. 1 car at 9Sc; No. 4
mixed, 1 car (oats mlxd) Wo; No. 3 spring,
1 car at 9Sc; No. 4 spring. 1 car at 9Sc;
no grade, 1 car at 9iv. Hnrley: jo. l,
feed, 1 car at Me; No. 4 feed, 1 car at r3Ho.
Oats: No. 3 white. 30 cars at 424C. 4H
cars at 42c; No. 4 white. 13 cars at 42Vic,
6 cars at 4LV; No. 3 mixed. 1 car at 42'ac;
No. 4 mixed, 1 car at 42V4'. Corn: No. 1
white, 1 car at 72c; No. 2 white, 1 car at
71V5C; No. 3 while, of a car at 71c; No. 6
while, 1 car at 71c, 1 car at 70c; No. S
white, 1 car at 70c; No. 1 yellow, 1 car at
OKkao: No. 3 yellow, i cars at 68V40. 2 cars
at fist-ie: No. 6 vellow. 2 cars at We: No.
yellow, 1 car at 8c. 2 cars nt 57Hc; No.
5 mixed. 1 car at esc; sample, 1 car ri
(wV-. 1 oar at 6."c. Rye; No. 2. 1 car at
S4c; No. 3, 2 cars st 834c, 1 car at S3c; No.
4, of a car at 81c.
Omaha Cash Prices Wheat: No. 2
hard. 9So7i$l.no4: No. 3 hard, 97HfW4e:
No. 4 hard. 93V469Sc: No. 2 spring, SSHeift
$100; Xo. 3 spring. 97Hif99e: No. 4 spring.
D.VMSSo; No. 2 durum, 82Htf33c; No. 3
durum. 91H'ff92e. Corn: No. 1 white, 71s,
ii'72c; No. 2 while, 'Vti;ic; No. 3 white,
TOVUTIc; No. 4 white. 7fH4r71i.; No. S
white, 704i71c; No. 6 white, TOfaTOVic; No.
1 yellow, SSdTOSic; No. 2 yellow, 68i
fitiVic; No. 3 yellow, 6V,rfi8c; No. 4 vel
low. WrqSi,4c; No. 5 yellow, CTfrfiSc; No
fi yellow. (T,Hfi8e; No. 1 mixed. 66Vsi7r;
No. 2 mixed, Wrt6ii!e; Net. 3 mixed. Krt
We; No. 4 mixed, 66Vi(&'66o: No. 5 mixed,
65&',o; No. 6 mixed. 6&6c. Oats: No.
2 white 4.'i' i&So; standard, 424fM314e:
INO. ;i wnite. 42'fn42c; No. 4 white. 42
a-e. naney: .Malting. T7!fTfi8e; No 1
feed. ROfrfioe. Rye: No. 2, 83984c; No. 3,
CHICAGO GRAI AND PROVISIONS
Features of the Trading; and Closlna;
Prlcea on Board of Trade.
a,,-.V ' mV j ftpsevere drought In
Australia had much to do today with
unnuiK ine wneat market ascend. The
outcome was a firm close at tfc to Vc
abvi, Saturday night level. Corn
ost 0-Vi to Wo net; oats finished
tc off and provisions Irregular, varying
;..Y- to a rise or i'ltc
Wheat bulls were promnt to tu H
vantage of reports that owing to drought
h.e, lTP J" New South Wales and In
Victoria had been reduced to 367O0OO00
bushels, an amount equal to of the
nt-rmru leu nopeiui oicmrwyup shrdlu
tunnm yiem. in addition, some spec
ulators were affected by advices that
seemed less hneful of Italy and Tur
key being kept out of the war. Lib
eral export sales said to have been made
here and at Kansas City tended also
to give rne market strength.
Ctltruual. Oct. B.-J4ustnes ilavlnnH
In tho corn market owing somewhat to
UMserCons that even late fields were now
virtually out of danger from frost,
UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD
Auction The following unclaimed bag-
j.lr( , ri(of Mora)40 Company's building,
so .outii M:enleenth street. Omaha, Neb
commencing at i o clock p. m.. Wednea
day. October 14, 1M4 and continuing the
same hour each day until all has been
bo in : i-uinieu canvas trunks marked
Wing Sing Long, Herbert li. Dickson,
William Handy, H. Nedineyer, Reese Col-
yer. -.inc trunks, vv imam Handley, Peter
i.ee, nuionia rerig, r.imer Craddock R
. Jacobson, Arthur (Mi amy. Steamer
trunks, W. B. Prather, Tbeater, KKK,
Landrum Nelson. J. W. Rodemacker, Her
bert 11. OK i. son, tiunert alsner. Rox
Co. D, 1st Reg., N. N. !.; 3 boxes, Doug
las. Ariz., Mrs. .N. K. Cottrell. Suit rases,
iviise rues, .icshm onvre. vvnnur Murphy,
A. M. McCullom, J. Lynes, Roy Hoover
John Hart. Clifford Baldwin. J. J. Oibaon
William Ragon. Loren Trumbull. Harvey
Kroll. J. Klrby, James O'Brien. 'Tele
scopes, A. .i . Mci uiiom, ieroy Lender,
Charles McCormlck, T. H. Uates, It. K
Kelton. Valise. Carl Statlngen. K. A.
Moore. Sample cases, K. A. Moore, Bter-
llng Tailoring Co., riaraing rilnt Co.
Also bOO pieces of miscellaneous articles,
consisting of trunks, boxes, clients,
bundles, blankets, valises, guna. watches.
overcoats, umbrellas and musical Instru
ments, not marKea,
0. L. ALLEY.
General Baggage Agent
NOTICE OF ANNUAL
MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS
Notice is hereby given that the Regular
Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of
THE ST. JOSEPH & GRAND ISLAND
.RAILWAY COMPANY, for the pur
pose of electing Directors for the ensu
ing yesr, and fur th transaction of such
other business as may proerly come
before said meeting, will be held at the
principal office of the Company in the
town of Elwood, In the Stale of Kansas.
AT NINE (! O'CLOCK A. M, on
TUESDAY, THE TWENTIETH (2u
DAY OK OCTOBER. 1914
GRAHAM H LACY, President.
V. N PURVIS. Secretary
Cash demand wss slow, and an early
advance due to wheat strength and to un
settled weather was more than wlrn! !
o.it Oats suffered from profit taken
sales by longs. The mnrket. though. I
was steadied by rash transactions that
reached as high ss xO0.M bushel.
Disappointing figures rrssrding ex
ports csused provisions to svi age lower.
Weakness of quotations for hogs counted
also on the bear side
Oram prices furnished bv T.ogsn
Rrvan, office. SIS 8011th Sixteenth street.
Article! Open 1 High. 1oW Close. 1 Sat'y
Whrati I , I
lvc. 1 0RV&; i !
I 1 J 1 wy 1 '.
May. 1 lVi 1 lt I 1 14
I ec fiSi',
Outs. I I
Jan.. I 19 20 I
Lard. I (
19 30 I 10 I7' 19 17
Oct.. I :.;!
.Ian... 9 N-2SI 9 87H
9 9 ml I 9 S7
9 00 I 9 H2i 9 M
82SI 9 SA I 9 90
Ribs. I I
OcL.jlO CO 7." 10 9o
I I I
10 rv 70 10 st :o 10 r-o-TO
Jan.. HO vv,f 1
I 10 OTV 10 llWi 10 0-:,' 10 06
Chicago Cash Prices-Wheat: No. 2 red,
Sl.tMaaH 4TT: N. 2 hsrd, $1 Or.
lorn: Io. 1 yenow, .'in.c. .o. j yei
low. 7S-(f7S4c. Oats
No. J w hile. 4 i
tl 1 111 fjl.
v, i.js.'-l 1 1 her : receipts. 9 67.2 cases: st !
mark, cases Included. 1tiMe; ordinary
tir.t. TO-hJic firsts. 21VtfrI2'o.
POTATOES Higher; receipts. cars;
Michigan and Wisconsin red, 43iif4c;
white. 4Vfffvtc; Minnesota and Dakota
Ohioa'. 4.SaiA , , .
rori.TRY Alive lower; springs. ISc:
XKW YORK C.F.NKItAl. M ARKKT
Qaotatlons of the ! on Vnrlona
NEW YORK. Oct. S.-FI1I R-Easy.
WHEAT Spot, firm; No. 2 red. $1 .OSS;
No. 2 hard, $1.1; No. 1 northern Duluth,
$1 10; No. 1 northern Manitoba, $l.HW
nominal c. I. f Ruffalo. Futures were
without transactions. December, $1 17"j;
CORN Spot, firm; No. 2 yellow. Mc
nominal to arrive; Argentine, strictly
prime. 8ur nominal, delivered.
OATS Sot, steady: standard white,
6!M4c; No. 3, WVytfClc; fancy clipped
white, 6lrib4o. . .
HAT Steady: trlme. $1.06; No. 1. Vl.wv
1.02S: No. 2, om1c; No. 3. ROiiratc.
HOPS Easy; state common to rholco
1914 4fKuo0c; 1913, nominal; Pacific coast,
1914. 1Stc; 1913, 164160.
Hides Easy; Bogota, 2iKZ4c: central
LEATHER Firm; hemlock rirsts. ai'ir
22c: seconds. 30jsl1c.
PROVISIONS Pork. hare1' steady;
mess, $:2.0o"(i22.7r; family, lii.mrii.'i.w;
short clears, $22 OMrl.i.W. Pef. quiet;
mess, $22.0Of(i 24.00; family. $ OiKH'32.00.
Lard, firm: middle west, $T SWIO.on; re-
fined, steady: continent, $10.77.; South
America, $11.35; compound, easy, jT.itgi
TALIjOW Quiet; city, r,,c; country.
etfrS'io: special. 4c.
Rl'TTER Firmer; receipts. 6.117 tuns:
creamery extra, 30c; special mark. SOHdf
31e; firsts. 27irf20o; seconls. 24W2l4'';
process extras. 27V.,rii2iic; ladles, current
make, firsts. 2341 tEWc: seconds. SKt'ilV:
factory, current mane. .'vo. t. r.en-oc.
CHEESK Weak; receipts, noxes;
state whole milk, whites and colored,
fresh spcclala. loMil': average fancy,
lr.viWISHc; skims, VitWr.
PUGSIrregular; receipts, 8.300 cases;
fresh gathered extra fine, 2W31c; extra
fir.f. !i;rssr- firsts. 24.2c: seconds. 22'nl
23c; state. Pennsyl vnnla snd nearby hen-
. . ...... ... h. a .. aK(t..M I'V.S
nery wnues. ivma-.
RRc; hennery browns. 31ilc' gathered
browns and mixed colors, iixaun-.
POULTRY I reseea quier, '''"!
chickens, frozen, HSfWc, rowis, ji-h-wjc,
Minneapolis tirnln Market.
MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. B.-WHEAT-Do-
cember. $1.08: May. $1 14H.; No. i nam.
$1.10: No. 1 northern. $1 .Obfll.OB: No. 2
W!c in the earlv trading.
FMil'lt I ncnanuea.
CORN-No. 8 yellow. fa
OATS No. 3 white. 4.Wa4ri'ic.
SEED Flax, tl.30(g 1.34V
Evaporated Apples and Pried Fnlli
NFW YORK. Oct. B EVAPORATED
rTrtrn u-uniTM Prunes, easy; t all-
fornias. 8lrllV4c; Oregons, 104rl2o. Apri
cots, weak; choice, 12h 12V!r; extra choice.
iv.:mv,c: fancy. 13'4C Peachea, weak,
choice, e'lSV: x,ra choice. 64ii'cc,
fan'v 7H'-ic Raisins dull; loose mus
catels. 64?t'7-4o; choice to fancy seeded,
VGfic; seedless. evflc; Ixmdon, $18a.
Kansas City (irntn and rrovlslons.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 6 WHEAT No.
hsrd WaWMic: No. 2 red, SHHfaWk?; De
cember, ll.Omdil.OlV,: May, ll-OKS,.
CORN No. 2 mixed, iOc; No. 2 white,
73c; December, 64c; May. JHc
OATS No. 2 white .i&Vsc; No. 2 mixed.
Rl'TTER Creamery. 2Sc; firsts, 26c;
seconds, ?4c; packing stock. 20c
KGl'S Firsts. 20c; seconds, l.c
POULTRY Hens. 12c; broilers, IS.
Omaha Hay Market.
OMAHA. Oct. B.-HAY-Prnlrl.. choice
ipland is quotable here at $11X10, No. 1,
,10 nv.1?.M; No. 2. $8.00; NO .,
i ,ie- Kn 9 fg.0Mir8.SO: No. 8. $.0O.i.0O
friolce lowland. $S.M); No L $7,b08.00;
No 2. t4.tsVn7.S0; No. 3 $4.on 00.
Al. PA I. FA Choice Is niiotub e at
- - - - - . ... ... - - ao ,u...in,,. ivr
: NO. 1, sii.w; f". , eo.wu'ivw, v,.
gt. I.ools Grain Market.
ST LOUIB, Oct. 5. WH EAT No. 2 red.
flOlcn'A; No. I hard, $1. 02H-&1.0S; De
cember, $1 Wi,; May. li.mMn.isH.
CORN No. 2, 71'u72c; No. 2 white, 72c;
reeeniber. (Stio; May. 7V(i70V
OATS No. 2. 44'fl"tor; No. 2 white, 46c.
Liverpool tirnln Market.
LIVERPOOL, Oct. B.-WH EAT Spot,
steady; No. 1 Manitoba, s 4d; No. 2 red
winter, new. 8s 4Vd; futures, firm; Oc
tober, 8s 3d: December, S 4.1.
CORN Spot, nominal; futures, steady;
October, la ed.
F.la'ln Batter Market.
ELGIN, 111., Oct. 6.-BUTT1UI-29C bid,
New York Cotton Market.
NEW YORK, Oct. 5 COTTON-Uttle
or no change was reported In the cotton
situation here todav. There were rains
In the eastern llt threatening to damage
the grade of open cotton and to delay
r.ickinir but .roll news attracted very
Utile attention and local spot dealers
said their offers from the south wore
about the fame as at the end of last
week. Receipts are Increasing somewhat
hut aim far below normal and nearly
all reports indicate that fanners are hold
ing the bulk of their crops, a repon if
expected from the committee on rules and
bylawe here within the next day or two,
and other committees are said to be
working hard over measures necessary to
a rji. .motion of business, but no official
announcements wen made during the
dNcw Orleans apot, quiet; middling,
712-16C; sales. 560 bales
NEW YORK. Oct 6 COFFEE The
market was unsettled satin today. Firm
offers from Brazil ere a shade steadier
In some Instances, but no business wus
reported and buyers are believed to be
holding off owing to the larger primary
receipts and the restricted European out
let The soot market also was very quiet
and lower nt 6V for Rio 7s and lo'v for
Santos 4s. According to a r.uropean re
port the viailble supply of Europe le
ervaaed over l.OOu.Wjn during September
pointing to a decrease of about SilO.Gtf
bags In the world s ststement. against
an increase of over 700,(r) bags last year.
e York Money Market. i
NEW YORK. Oct. 6. MERCANTILE
PAPER 7 per cent.
STERLING EXCHANGE Steady; for
cables $4 W: for demand, $4 fi.
OMAHA. Oct fi Rank rlearinss for
Omaha todar were 13 801,777 78 nrA for the
conesponulng Cay lust year $" f,i2,.'l . fin
and Others Fully Stmdy.
HOGS SLOW, FIVE TO TEN DOWN
Fat Sheep and Lambs In tiood De
mand and i.enerallj tfdr
Feeder Hheep and l.nnibs
steady to stronger.
SOI Til OMAHA, Oct 5,1914
Receipts were: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Same day last week.
Same day 2 ks ago
Same day 3 ks syo
Same day 4 ks hkk
Hsnie dsy Inst year
Tn following table show the receipts of
l.ill. 1 I . . . . - . 1
.Ive stock market for tne ar to date as
compared with last year: '
1914 1911 Inc Dec
Cattle C'e 43n w 40.1
no,- ..::.::::i.muh :.;:?& :::::: 2: w '
Seep 2 :iHj.391.2.1!t-i,;iai 7f.Ml !
Tlia following table shows the Prices for i
hogs at Ihe South Omaha live stock mar-i
lt lor the last few da s, with compart-
1914 ISM in:' il'dl . i.10 ,ISK.
sepi .v. 1 1 ui t k 4, (T',3, "
Sept, 21; S tsi' 4i, e b.'i s 471 121 6 17
ept. 22.1 I 4(1 M OKI I k Ml S 431 KH II
en s- -; ' : ,t:: . j z ; ; ; ;
' 24 ' Jom' I lu i, u1 i I
. . ,,V ? iV1 l I 44 ' I
ept 2K i 'S g 8 till iv I I 161 77
ep . as., g u,Sl h. o; 6 Xi 4i: I 7
fl l I 2i , 2i I 4, 1&
Sept. 2X.I R lSU s HM s lai t' m tiki 6 si
Bept. 2.l 8 Ills g Ml h lo g 2 7
Sept. ;).) 7 KT s 2 S ;j 6 12 411 7 tec 6 M
Oct. 1.. 7 S;r, n 2i g 43 g 53 7 S7 6 (
Oct. 2. 7 Ki!i N l.S 8 44i 261 17 s6i 6 b.1
Oct. 3..I 7 k.-ajl 8 K K W. 8 4I. I 6 1.2
Oct. 4. . 8 1f 8 r.'.'j H 24! g 28 1 7 82 1
Oct. 6. 7 R2,L I g '3 6 2Si' 8 27 7 gtc 6 48
Recrlpte and disposition of live stock al
the Union Stock Yards, Mouth Omaha, for
twenty-four hours ending at 3 p. m. yes
Cattle. Hogs.Shci,p. li r a
C.. M. St. P...
Mo. Pacific Ry
Union Pacific Rv.. 112
C. & N. W.. west. 125
C. r N.-., west J
C, HI. P., M. O.. 6
C, R. A U., west.. 211
C, R. 1 P.. oast i
C R. 1. & p., most 8
Illinois Central 4
D 1 SI t )S 1 T 1 ON - H HA 1 .
Morris & Co Ml
Swift A- Co fx,
Cudahy Packing Co.... 94
Armour & Co 642
J. W. Murphy
Lincoln Packing Co.... IS
Sinclair Packing Co... 12
W. B. Vansant Co.... 112
Renton, Vunsant & L.. tf.7
Hill & Son 7H
iK. H. Lewie 30S
Huston & Co 119
J. R. Root & Co 124
J. II. Bulla '2h9
L. F. Huhz IfiH
Rosenstock Rros 84
McCreary & Kellogg.. 620
WtTtheimor ft Degen.. 812
H. F. Hamilton 47.7
Sullivan Rros W
Mo. ft Kan. Calf Co.. 171
Raker, Jones ft Smith 182
Tanner Bros 42
John Harvey 138
Other buyers 8M
Totals 9.2X8 3.73f. 3i,0.-.3
CATTLE There was n very fair run of
cattle this morning, but the receipts were
smaller than a week ugo by over 8.0OJ
head, although being about on a par with
the corresponding uay last year. At the
same time there was a very fair demand,
su that the market aa a whole was In rea
sonably good condition. The supply of
steers suitable for beef was decidedly
light this morning. At the same tlina
packers all seemed to want a few killers,
with the result that tho market was gen
erally a little stronger than last weeK s
close. It wss, In fact, a good, healthy
market so far aa beef steers were coil
corned from start to finish.
Cows and heifers were a little Slow,
but, still, they commanded about steady
There was quite a Dnsa nemano. ior
feeder cattle, and good, fleshy feeders
were free sellers at prices quite a little
stronger than last week. On the other
hand, tho inferior and trashy stuff was)
a illtlo slow and hard to move.
Quotations on Cat'.le: Good to choice
cornfed beeves, $. M'q 10.80; fair to good
cornfed beeves, $s.iij5 .(; common to fair
cornfed beeves, $7.7txi'8.); good to choice
range steers, g.ak.bO; fair to good range
steers, i(i..r.(n I to; common lo iair ri.H
steers, $t 0O44;.76; good to choice grass
b uixil (.w; goou ic cnoice ihm
2 - . - . . la
cows, zh.wiiMo; iair to go.m i.",
.uu; common io a,r k r.J.:r:i
w , i . .. ni,MU .A. . ,IA,
prime reeoers. ''"'' " "r '
stockers and feeders. $7.ttii.2o; fair tot
. .V .."iT".. SZa A.;. fcHav.if an m.
uu i..u. r, 7"7 .L-'iift
mon v tan anii Rri- a,.. . . .
6.60; stock heifers. $5 ,nliio.7ri; stock cows,
$4 Hj 00. stoi k calves, siMMB.iai; veai
calves, $8.Ka 1025; bulls, stags, etc., $5.2f.((t
Ks. At. Pf. Ns.
I IHI 4 Sb I
i in in
1 1310 t1 I
I W tl 1
1 1(4 I 71 2
1 I.M 7i J
2 IW I 75
i m i m i
too 10 oo i
I2 t W
. m ii
. 1)6 I II
170 10 M
I SO II
F. D. Cody, Nebrsska.
18 feeders... 902 ( 70 2 feeders... 936 70
16 heifers.... 8 6 20 3 heifers.. .. 775 6 20
Gus Peterson, South Dakota.
8 cows M6 6 16 6 steers 1069 6 75
1 bull 13:u 5 40
F. Cart well, Nebraska.
40 feeders... 121S 7 10 1 bull 1440 6 fiS
R. H. Van Taasell. Wyunilng.
52 feeders... 1277 8 60 10 feeders. . .1378 7 90
10 feeders... 1302 7 !
39 feeders. ..ilM 7 60
f. stock hfs. 9r!4 8 20
25 feeders. . . 7HS (i 90
45 feeders. . . 978 7 211
14 stock ews 927 4 W.
2 feodors . . Ki7il 7 05
3i feeders. . .1i93 7 15
45 feeders. ..1110 7 irt
16 cows lull 6 Si
3 feeders. . . 74" 7 On
1 cow !ii 6 50
3 cows 1166 I, 20
2 stock ews 920 5 1(11
19 feeders. ..1140 6 00
7 Mock rws 9ift 4 86
12 heifers... fiitf 6 10
i bulls. . .
..1170 7 00
. . SfiO 7 00
...1366 6 60
. . 780 5 40
. . Mt 4 26
2 cows. .
..IHI) 6 f0 !
1 bulls 1410 5 60
...1112 5 56
4" mills 1 1 J ft 56 29 hulls 1121 6 56
40 feeders... (a fif, gr feeders.. .1010 6 60
4S feeders ..1057 7 75
HOGS Ah compared with the last few
weeks today a lun was very fair tor a
Monday, about sixty-seven curs, or 4.30U
bead being received. This Is 1,500 larger
than last week and 1.70U heavier than the
same day a year ago.
Other markets were reported dull at
weakened prices and the local trade
openej out slow, with the majority of
early bids showing all of u dime decline.
Shippers fai.td to do much on the early
rounds, but a lime later In the day they
bought a number of bogs that were quoted
as anywhere iroin weak to as much aa
loo lower. Owing to the lightness of slop
ping purchases on Suturday It Is pretty
hard to make comparisons on this sort of
i tuff Sellers started out asking prices that
in most cases were aooul Hteaoy, but later
offered lo comproinit-o at a nickel reduc
tion and finally when offers failed to
thow much Improvement iiio"l of the of
lerlngs were cashed at figures that were
CtilCc lower. Owing to tho salesmen's ef
lorts to get better money trade was more
or lehs draggy all the way through, ai.d
the close, while fully us good as any other
time, sui terv dull, so tnai it was wen
along in the forenoon before a clearance
Bulk of the sal"s was made at $7.75(7 85,
the long string landing at $7 M. There was
qulta a sprinkling of (.hipping hugs as
1 Igh ss $xoo and tops rear bed t-vlO, JuH a
dime better than Saturday') high price.
No. A. fch Pr No. At. Mi Ft
U Wi ... IU 4 171 40 7 fc
47 S7 IW. 7 75 7n U2 120 7 2't
13 .140 40 7 "i 4 l m 7
45 Ill, 190 7 7a 1 171 14 7 St
164 as 7 71 71 121 11 t U
3'i2 ?J 7 76 "4 l LU 7
M 1 K T 7 n 99 9aa Is
. ... 7 ; 7 in . i
10 .... ,n ... T lb at si 40 1 t
7 n 4K 7 m 71 T :t
T.i .MS J4'i 7 ae fl 2M l:o 7 'T1
J ln 7 ' M ut " 7'
. w 2f fl 7 a s J.-fl 7 n
I . . . r ?4o 7 e ai :ta 7 w
SI 40 7 art ae .'.. t:n 7 n
11 4 7 n so. r ' t
j 1J 714 40 t 9 f 7I If 7 M
in M 130 7 M li ? '
4 i as ... 7 n ss 177 ... I M
I sa t ... 1 in
Slll'i:!' A fs.r.v active market, wltlj
prices Kenersllv stendv on fat ewes i
1nmt nhrnhl lh work tills morning
anything, the receipts were moderate,
iis onlv rn.me .Oii head were reported
In, agal"st 4.'. a week ago. and 4o.i
two weeks aKo, and not many g'lod
lamts were Included. While some fairly
good lambs ere .n S'lle. there was
nothlnt: stnctlv prime sallnble, as was
the case st snd near the close of Inst
week The scarcity or gomi ki lers. ior
moderate receipts and the fairly food
Hnmian.l on tlie i.art of the packer !"-
,,, rrcalai good iMHiuet lllon among
tinvera ilnoiah trn. e w us more or h i"
mipven. it heinir lfisslblo to Pb k out
some sales that looked weak, while otb-
m rm ., n.l . iIT I Tl If BI Ol Pll "
lambs ns were axallsble brnght IT 3.. ami ,
the mnlorlly of the lamb
around f' . .e'ri 2. Among the pn aers
piirehnses this morning w ere some "'''"r- j
undertone to the general trade. ,
Sellers had a fairlv satisfactory deal, ns ,
outside points reported slow 'de ami
Iliaioe I . ' ... 1. , I
an easier tendency co piucn rnnj ........
forenoon. , . I
have be. n going to the cointry for feed ,
Ing put l's. s of late the supply of feeder
.. ... 1 .k..,n u b ,...n .leraniv re-
du.-ed. this, . oupi.d witn me i-t t..i
plent y of country buyers were on hand.
save rise t an active market on all
", r f fders al stra.ly to strong
"J , ,,rThV clearance was earl:er than
, " last week. . .
OUPICU Willi Hie I II. ,
ounintinni nn ranae sneeo hjiu anma.
I Jim l good to ciio.ee. $; evrf ; .); iambs,
fair to good. $7 (KVn.So, lambs, feeders
$(1 0(vn'7 If.; vesrllngs, good to choice. $5.. 5
it'ifi 00; vear'llngs fair to good, tt.Wkg6.ir.;
yesrllngs, feeders. IYMlf7!; wethers,
yearlings, feeders. $' 4i!r6 .90; wethers,
good to rholoe, $.'. 20if8 M: wethers, fair
to good. IP.mviif. 20. welliers feeders $4 TO
4r4; ewes, good to cnou-e, i..i 1 .0.
ewes, fair to good, $1 :Mi4.M, rwes. feed-
rrs. $3..ar,74 IS.
231 Nevada ewes '' 4 w
2(0 Nevada ewes 100 4 50
227 Nevada ernes 1 4 (V
429 Wyoming ewes 4 Mi
8:1 Nebrsska feeders 94 4 10
Nebrsska feeders 94 4 10
133 Neb vis. ewes ft wths T4 MR
?27 Wyoming lambs HO 8 ,8
284 Wyoming lambs
775 Wyoming lambs
181 Wyoming lambs
178 Wyoming ewes 120 4 7
.. 99 4
149 Wyoming ewes
372 Wyoming ewes
42S Wyoming ewes
102 4 o'
J30 yonilng feeder ewes.
96 4 23
CltlCAt.4 LIVE 8TOIK
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK MARKET
Cattle Firm, hogs slow? x?!H st.W..
Cattle Firm. Hogs KlowSlieep Weak.
Chicago. Oct. ' Hogs Receipts 2ti,
000; slow, h tinder Satunlav's close;
bulk $7.7blg 4f.i mixed $7i70 ts.W;
heavy 7.40ii8 fit), rough 17.4011 7.6ft; pigs
CATTLE Receipts 18,00 rlf ;0heeem.sv
CATTLE Rece'pts 18,000; firm;
beeves $W,'rKV,f11.(J0; steers tl IMttt.Oi);
Blockers and feeders .V27i4iM.38; cowa and
heifers $3.4vri.Oi); calves t7.MWill.Ki.
SH KEP Receipts i,(Ki0; weak; sheep
4.7tkifl"i.7r; yearlings aVrfMU'; lambs
Rt. I. owls Live g(oek Market.
ST. I1UIS. Ort. 5. CATTLE Receipts.
b',200 hend; market eteady; native beef
steers, t7.fAii 10.86; cows and heifers,
r.5: stockers and feeders, $S.AOP7.50;
southern steers. $fi.Anf.(i0; cows and
helfors, $4.0niijfl.60; native calves, 8.0i)
HOGS Receipts, 8.600 heart: market
higher; pigs and lights, f7.MVr87r.; mixed
and butchers, 13.408.75; good heavy,
SHEEP AND LAMRS-necelrds, 2.300
head: msrket steady; native muttons,
$4.Whi.0ft; Inmhs, $7.avtr7.0.
Kenans (IIt Live Stock Market.
KANSAS CITY, Oct B. CATTLE Re
ceipts, 32.000 head: market lower: prime
fed steers. $l0.00fl 10.90; dressed beef
steers, tT.76VO.7fi: western steers. $fi.4Ki)
n 25: stockers and feeders. $fi.oO'd8.50; bulls,
$5.0ofMiM; calves. tA.6mMO.l4l.
HOGH Receipts. 8.609 head: msrket
lower: hulk of sales. f7.7Mrg.30; heavy.
27.80(ii8.00; packers and butchers. $7.90H;
g.iri: ht, $7.7Rfr8.S7M.: pigs. r.2Bfi.0fl.
SHEEP AND LAMRS-Reeelnts. 13 OiiO
head: market lower; lambs, $H.90W7 Sf;
yearllnsrs $5.2nti4l.26; wethers, 4.80ij5.60;
Ions Cltv Live "took Market.
SIOUX CITY, la, Oct. B.-OATTLW-Receliits.
6,Oi)0 head; market 10c hlnher;
native steers, OK'd'S.M; butchers, U. TT.'if
6.40; cows and heifers, $4.2frti26; ran-
ners, $3.86fr4 36: stockers and feeders, $6.70
I II RIO XYtT I1 t'm,
610,i lower; heavy t7.70r(r7.80; rnlxe,!. $7.t
- ;... ,,..,,, r? aoiW r.. k..h. n rMn 7c
n . .: mbim. i.an7-i.n.'i; ouik. (.n'i. io.
SHEEP AN DLA MRS Recelots,
bead; market, steady; ewes,
at. Joseph Live fttnrk Market.
ST. JOSEPH, Oct. 6 CATTLE Re
ceipts, 2.700 head, market lflo lower:
steers, tfi dOfllO 26; rows and heifers, $4.26
9.26; calves, $.00ai0 60.
HOOB-Receipts, 4,.'ifl0 head: market,
lower: ton, $8 10; bulk, t7.50rtj8.00.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 10,000
head; market slow; lambs, $6.7ytf7 40.
I. Ive Mock In Nlnkl.
Receipts of live stock at the five prin
cipal live stock markets:
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
South Omaha 11,000 4,300 35.OI0
Chicago 18,000 2000 6.Y0IO
St Irfiuls 10.200 8 600 2.300
Hansen City 32 000 8.500 23,000
Sioux City 6.W0 3.6U0 4.3.10
.76.2110 63.800 119,O0
NEW YORK. Oct &. SUG A R Raw,
steady; molasses, 4 37o; centrifugal, 5.02c:
re'lnsd. easy; 25 points lower; cut b'Sf,
7.4oc; crushed t Stir.; mould A. t!';
cubes, 8 75c; XXXX powdered, 6 8k ; pnw.
rl.aH II .'.ftc ' fine It T O U I H t C1 S Wf! dla-
i tnond' A. .50c: confectioners' A. 40c: No.
Itrv Ooods Market,
NEW YORK. Oct 6-COTTON GOODS
Market quiet; yarns, steady with better
Inquiry. Raw silk, quiet and steady.
Dress goods In fair demand.
LIVERPOOL, Oct. 5 COTTON -Good
soles. l.40i bales.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. S.-MKTALS-Lrad,
dull, $3.f,.i; spelter, dull, t4.87Vs.
On Peace Sunday
WASHINGTON, Oct. &. President Wil
son and George Harvey, former editor of
Harrier's Weekly, bub now of the North
American Review, whose controversy
over the support of Harper's Weekly
furnished one of the chief incidents of
Mr. Wilson's csmpalgn for the presi
dency, celebrated Peace Sunday today by
a harmony meeting at the White House
ADMIRALTY SAYS LOSS
ON CRUISERS WAS 1,433
IONrKLV. Oct. t.-EJncluslve of officers,
1.433 lives were lost In the sinking of the
British cruisers Abouklr, Creesy and
llogue In the North sea September 2, ac
cording lo a report Issued by the admir
alty tonight. The Aboukir lost 610 men,
the Creasy 501 and the Hog'.'r 302.
Bee readers are too Intelligent to over
look the opportunities in the "want ad"
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GERMAN LOSS HE AY Y
Russians Lead Foe Into Trap and
Mow Down Soldiers by Thou
sands on Bridge.
EFFORTS TO CROSS FOILED
Twenty Thonsand nodlea tarried
llnnn Itlaer, Is Report After
Ha Hie that Waged Res.
Iiernlely for Hoars.
LONDON, Oct. A graphic account of
the frustration of an attempt by the Oer
mans to cross the Nlemen river Is given
,y t. Dally Telegraph's Petrograd cor-
1 he (iermana appear to have fallen
n "'" ' correspondent.
says. "On September 23 the rear guard
of ij,1H1i,an (;,nrrHl Rennrnkampf'i
... ,v, -,, h.i
u ri.i v n a lnnufarn.,1 l ll.n rieht bank
of the river and the following evening
t.,0 .,,. The
next day, seeing no signs of opposition,
,,,,, (rrmi,na proceeded to construct
I .... v......... ..-.
CnaanrVa 8shre I'nemjr.
LONDON. Del. 4 -In a dispatch dealing
with the fighting in the Russian prov
inces which border on east Prussia, tho
Pelrograd correspondent of Reuter's
Telegram company says:
"The recent German operations Were
practically vlgoroua along the railway
line between Suwalkl and Ollta. The
enemlea' Intention was to reach Vilna
by a turning movement around Ynvon.
The Russians began to fall back and then
made a fierce counter attack. The shock
was terrible. The Russians made fre
quent bayonet charges and drove back
the Germans, on whom they Inflicted
"A regiment of Cossacks made a dash
Ing raid on Petrokoff, which the Germans
7Ti!hBd occupied. The Cossacks traversed
Petrokoff like a flash of lightning, sabred
fl "It wss only when the troops were
pouring across the bridge lo the other
bank In fancied security that a sound like
tho roll of thunder was heard and dozens
of Russian guns, cleverly posted and
screened, opened their concentrated fire
on the crowded bridges.
grrept Into River.
"Before the blast of shrapnel and ma
chine gun projectiles the Germans were
swepi Into the river by hundreds. Speed
ily, however, the challenge of the Russian
guns was taken up by the German ar
tillery, and for a long time the duel con
tinued. At last the Germans, thinking
they had got the measure of the Russian
gunners, made another attempt to throw
their troops across the Nlemen. Hut this
time, also, they had no better luck, and
not ono of the soldiers who stepped upon
the bridges either reached tha opposite
side or returned.
"The bodies of the slain floated In hun- -dreds
down the yellow flood of the
Nlemen. Still the Germans vigorously
maintained their bombardment and about
o'clock In the evening" made a last and
desperate effort lo utilise, the bridges on
which they had spent cuch pains.
Mowed Down by Fire.
"Columns In close formation were sent
forward to the crossings, but once again
every man was mowed down by tho
murderous fire of the Russian machine
"With Ihe full of evening the German
batterlea were silenced one after the other
by the steady scd well directed fire of
the Russian artillery. Tha enemy then
fell bark eight miles, pursued , and
harrassed by Cossacks who had crossed
tho river on the German bridges.
"According to one account no fewer
than 20,000 German corpses were carried
down the Nlemen after this awful
"In the fight at Srednllcl, on the Nlemen,
September 16, the German casualties are
also said to have been large. An eye
witness of the battle says that In the
river and nn one of its bank no fewer
than 8.000 Germans perished. On the op-
; poslte shore from the city the bodies of
1.600 Germans were lying unburled for
some days afterwards."
lJNDON. Oct. 6. A dispatch from Am
sterdam to Reuter's Telegram tompsny
"The German commander at Koenlga
berg, east Prussia, has officially on
nounced that the Russian armies in the
battles of October 1 and 1 lost 2.000 prison
ers, eighteen big guns, many machine
guns and much transport material."
Italy Wants to Gab
a Slice of Austria
ROME, Oct. i. (Via Paris.) Italians
from Trent, In Austria, who reside In
Italy, havu petitioned the Italian par
liament to complete the work of freeing
Italy, begun by King Victor Emmanuel
and Garibaldi. They request that Italy
unlto to the klmlgdnm the Austrian
provinces Inhabited by Italians. The peti
tioners are headed by Sgnor Battlstl, a
socialist deputy1 from Trent.
MILAN, Oct. 4 (Via Paris.JJct. S.)-A
great meeting was held here tonight and
before a large and enthusiastic crowd
Senator Battifctl, a socialist deputy from
Trent, Austria, made a Bpeech in which
he said he was much touched by the Im
posing demonstration. He could only
say, aa a son of Trent, that It was
awaiting liberation by Its Italian brothers.
"The liberation of Trent and Trieste,"
he sain, "means the accomplishment of a
duty left as a heritage by tha great
makers of the fatherland."
The enthusiastic crowd, following tha
speech, paraded the streets and the at
tempts of the police and carbineers to
restrain the people were In vain. At the
Montenegrin consulate the crowd made
a manifestation of sympathy and then
marched to tho monument of Garibaldi
where other speakers delivered fiery
LEVY AND PEYCKE FAMILIES
ARE SOON TO SAIL FOR HOME
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Levy and Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Peycke, who have been In
tho war sone. cabled to Omaha friends
that they bad engaged passage on the
Rotterdam from Rotterdam, which was
to have sailed Saturday, but that the sail
ing date had been postponed until some
time In the latter part of this week.
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