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title: 'The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 10, 1912, Page 7, Image 7',
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& L HE EVENING STANDARD. OGDEN. UTAH, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912.
I STANDARD TELEPHONES
111 f7r Editorial, Het's and Society
Ma Department, Call Only Phone No
fn For Subscription and Advertlclng
ii Department, Call Phone No. 56
rftw Wonted Women and girlB to peel
IQnjr tpmatocs. Banner Canning Co., 21at
!? 8reet antl Reeves avonue.
24 Improving Miss Mathilda Peterson,
BK primary supervisor of tho Weber
HUgconnty schools, in recovering rapldJj
.'ft from Injuries sustained In an nutomo
JllbiIo accident last month. She expects
uto resume her duties within the next
Hlfiweok or two.
thX Farewell Dance Elder Eugene Gay,
JljftFourth Ward, Friday evening, Oct. 11.
jSjLTickots 50c per couple; extra ladles
3 Teaohers' Meeting October 19 is
lithe date set for the next meeting of
SHPtho Weber county teachers.
Our now scalos are accurate 2000
M& pounds to every ton. Badger Coal
.W-Lumbor Co. Phono 865.
5a Basketball Baskotball practice has
5f commenced at tho Weber academy
Sounder the direction of Coach William
wEIcEay There were 25 candidates out
'St for Dract'co ,a8t night and It is be
Jf Uevcd that thoro will bo 35 candidates
tfi-from which to pick tho team which
s- will represent the school.
jB Dancing Party The Third Ward
1(1 Sunday school will ontortaln at a
E dancing party In tho ward hall to-
II Light Registration Registration
lyestordny was light, but the threaten-qE'lng-
-weather may haTo been the cause,
fjjr; There are only three days more on
III which to register, October 15, 29 and
Rj Watch for the German ladies' .rum
H mage sale.
K Wanted Women and girls to peel
B tomatoes. Banner Canning Co., 21st
jtt stroot and Reeves avonue.
K Annual Reception Tho faculty of
tno Weber academy is busily "engaged
Htin preparing for the annual reception
8-to the students to be given in the
iJ'Acfldomy hall tomorrow night. The
ilaffair is under the direction of Joseph
llBallantyne, William McKay and Pearl
iTg There's a photographer in town
jfwnose name Is Tripp, 320 1-2 25th st.-
wj Moylo to Speak James II. Moyle of
SjjjSalt Lake will bo tho principal speak -)Mer
at the Democratic rally in the
wifound Fort amusement hall tomorrow
sKnight and he will also speak to the
(Democrats at the Fifth ward hall on
jKSaturday evening. County candidates
tWwIll also address the meetings and
Kthe music will be furnished by the
Wilson -Marshall glee club.
riff Chicken Raisers Fresh ground
TMbone daily at Washington Market --
11 Boys Leave Home Two boys, Jas.
JwPitt, 15 years old. and Dewey Roscn
Bbuum. 14 years old, left their hos
Kin BriGham yesterday morning t
have not been seen since. It Is sniu
Hft hat tho boys wish to Join the navy.
WJjThcy had on blue serge suits and
Ufcaps when last seen.
ji Knights to Entertain A smoker has
jibeeu arranged by the Knights of Co
jjflumhus to mark the change from
?their old quarters In the Moose hall
2tto the Knights of Pythias' hall The
ijfsmokcr will take place tomorrow night
j LA-Rue's Blood-olds "Rx 1
t 3006" Hot Springs treatment 1
& for blood poison. No matter 5
j what caused your disease of 9
jjf the blood, "Blood-olds" Is the
jff remedy; Its action Is sure.
rapid and leaves no ill after- H
jtl effects. "It does the work." n
Price $3.00. 2 for $5.00, Mail or-
j ders filled. A. R. Mcintyre
rf Drugs. 2-421 Wash. Ave.
fl CHOP HOUSE I
128 25th St.
y Sanitary Gcb Cooking.
$ t Mcrchantc Lunch 25c.
3 OGDEN TURF EXCHANGE
j 8601 Washington Ave.
m Direct wires to Butte, Anaconda,
jS Havre de Grace, Lexington, Louis-
M vilfe, Windsor, Latonia and Juarez
R Race Tracks.
Of This room has the only dlreet
V service to all tracks. Phone 313.
i Palace Cafe
Special Dinner . . 25c
r Lunch from 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.
m Dinner from 4 p, m. to 8 p. m.
m TOM HOY, Mgr. 284 25th St.
MM "WE FIX ANY DAM THING." I
if H' bicycles, motorcycles and auto- I
fji M mobile work.
41 ALL WORK GUARANTEED, i
OGDEN NOVELTY WORKS, M
L 2576 Wash. Ave. Phono 794 I
:M Leaders in Styles for Men
IJl Buchmiller & Flowers
yj 2461 Washing-ton Ave.
W. L. WHELAN
P Artistic Piano Tuner Case and
tfit action work a specialty. Phone
K WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE
and tho annual election of officers
also will be held.
Wanted A houso girl; a good placo
and good wages for a good girl. Mrs.
Culler, 2579 Monroe. Telophono 1715.
Suspended Sentences Geo. Sick
ler and William Salter each received
a six months' suspended sentence this
morning. Salter charged Sicklcr with
an assault and Sicklor charged Salter
with striking Sicklcr's boy. Judge
Recder advised them to remain peace
ful from now on and he let both of
them go on suspended sentences.
KIrkendall Undertaking Co., Mason
is temple. Phono 150.
Republican Ladies to Meet The
Weber County Ladles' Republican
club will meet at 2:30 p. m. Saturday
at Republican headquarters when the
postponed program of last Saturday
afternoon will bo given. Judge James
A. Howell and Judgo J. N. Harris will
speak and the lady workers will be
present. An excellent musical pro
gram will bo given.
When B & Q is stamped on tho
package, the Buttor contained there
in, is all It should be.
Spellbinders Tomorrow evening at
tho Mound Fort amusement hall
James H. Moyle of Salt Lake and oth
ers will address a Democratic meet
ing and on Saturday evening Mr.
Moyle and Judge S. T Corn, candi
date for district judge, will spellbind
a littlo in the Fifth ward amusement
hall. At thane meetings It Is antici
pated some of tho candidates on the
county ticket will bo presenL
Investigate our freo introductory of
fer on beers, wines and liquors. Fo
ley's. Marriage License LaBt evening a
marriage license was issued to J.
Emil Eklund and M)Ttle E. Rhine of
Old papers for sale at this offlco;
25c per hundred.
Gayman Estate In the mattor of
the guardianhip of Claud Iirol Gay
man, tho father, George W. Gayman,
has petitioned the ditrict court for
letters of guardianship.
Delivery boy wanted at the Wash
ington meat market.
Missionary Surprised Last evening
Earl W. Folkman was happily sur
prised by about 25 of his friends who
called at his homo and entertained
him in music and song and gave him a
fow dollars to aid him on his way to
the mission field in the southern
states. Elder Folkman will leave Og
den for the Southern States mission
Call 203 when you want beer, wines
or liquors. Foley's
Suit on Foreclosure Mikel Soren
sen has commenced suit In the district
court against James E and Sarah H.
Ballantyne to foreclose a mortgage
Siven as security on a note for $1,100,
dated January 2, 1909, it being claimed
that there is a balance due on thelin
tlert.tklnff of S995. The Dlaintlff asks
that the mortage bo foreclosed and
that the plantlff also recover interest,
costs of suit and attorney fees.
CaL 421 for the news, odltorlal anrt
society departments of the Standard.
Marriage Licenses Marriage li
censes have been Issued toda to
Wheatlcy Le Roy Wiggins of Ogden
and Mary Montgomery of North Og
den; Frank B. Gabriel of Xampa, Tda
hb and Blanche Rex of Lake City, la.,
and Charles A. Smith of New York
and Frances E. Pierce of Reno, Ne
vada. Myers Auto for hire. Stand, Eliw
Cafe. Phone 72.
Non-descriptive ticket: Kansas
City, SL Louis, Springfield, 111., for
salo cheap. D. P., care Standard. --
J. F. Snedaker. Dentist, moved to
2-157 Washington avenue.
Advertisers must have their copj
for the Evening Standard the evoninj?
before the day on which the adren
tliement Is to appear, in order to In
From all indications the now sys
tem of street lighting which has been
planned will not meet with any op
position, but on the contrary will ho
well received. The agreement where
by the city streets will bo brilliantly
lighted Is four-sided Steel poles arc
to be erected by Ogden Rapid Tran
sit company on the sides of the streets
for their trolloy wires. Lights are to
bo placed upon each of these poles
and the cost to tho business houses
has been estimated at 75 cents per
front foot. Tho city commissioners
will pay for the power which is to oe
furnished by the Merchants Light &
The executive commltleo in charge
of tho canvassing of the streets along
which these lights will extend, con
sists of 'A. P. Bigclow. C. R. HoUings
worth and A. T. Wright. This com
mittee has the power to appoint sub
committees to assist in the work. It
Is the Intention of'the executive com
mittee to assign one block to eacli
committee. In this way tho work can
be done quickly and will not work
any hardship oz. any one. The dis
trict between Twentylthlrd street and
Twenty-fifth has boon canvassed anil
even' owner of a building in that dis
trict has signed the agreement.
New York Metals.
Now York, Oct 10. Copper Dull;
standard spot, $17.25; October, $17.27
317.30; November. $17.26(0)17.30; De
cember. $17.258 17.30, electrolytic,
$17.6217.87; lake, $17.62f7.87;
casting, $17.2 6 17.37.
Tin Dull; spot, $40.97(3)50.12; Octo
ber, $49.7050.10; November, $49.30
Lead Quiet. $5.10 bid.
Spelter Quiet, $7.507.70,
Antimony Quiet; Cookson, $10.00
I anf preparing to sue all poll-tax
delinquents for the year 1912. At
tend to this at onco and avoid cost of
A. G. HARRIS,
TWO ELEVATORS IN
EIGHT-STORY STRUCTURE NOW BEING BUILT WILL BE MOST
MODERN STEEL CAGE CONSTRUCTION LIGHT COLORED
BRICK WITH TERRA COTTA TRIMMINGS ARCADE ON SEC
OND FLOOR FOR SHOPS PLATE GLASS AND MAHOG
ANY THROUGHOUT CAFE IN BASEMENT DOCTORS
AND DENTISTSON UPPER FLOORS. -
W. A. Larkiu, manager of tho Din
widdle Construction company, having
in hand the rebuilding of the Eccles
block on Washington avenue and
Twenty-fourth street, is well pleased
with the progress that has been made
so far In razing the walls and clear
ing away the debris, preparatory to
the work of excavating the new base,
ment and he says that, If weather
conditions continue favorable, the
steel workers can begin their opera
tions carl' in tho spring of the year.
The hugo derrick used In razing
tlie heavy stone walls In the early
part of the year. Is being taken down
and a bridge roadway has been con
structed into tho basement of the
ruins, over which teams are hauling
the masa of brick and other material
that has accumulated in tho wreck
ing of the structure. Tho derrick will
not be needed again, tho contractors
say, and as It stands now it Jh much
In tho way of tho workmen.
Tho west brick wall has been taken
It Is expected that there will be no
difficulty encountered In removing the
massive stone wall on the north line
of the old structure and that It -will
not bo many days before all the walls
will bo out "of the way;. Then the ex
cavation work will begin and no time
will bo lost In preparing tho place for
steel work to follow
Tho south wall Is not at present to
bo removed. Tho contractors will
placo undermining and cut channels
for the steel. This will necessitate
considerable extra work, but is made
necessarj owing to the roof of the
Nye building resting on tho wall.
The building is to be eight stories
high with basemont of steel cage con
struction, having light colored face,
brick and terra cotta trimmings.
There will be a granite base and the
first two stories up to tho third floor
window sills will be a light colored
terra cotta to match the face brick.
All window sills will bo of the sam;
colored terra cotta.
Tho main entrance to tho building
will be on Twentj'-fourth street, with
a spacious lobby, marble walls and
ceiling panels and tile floors.
The first story elevator fronts In
the main lobby will be of ornamental
bronze and the stairway leading up to
the second floor will be of marble,
with high wainscot and ornamental
Upstairs the corridors will have
marble wainscot and tile floors. AH
of the woodwork throughout, including
the clothes cabinets in each office,
will be of mahogany. All floors will
be of reinforced concrete slab con
struction with coment finish on top
for the finish floors In offices.
Two high speed electric elevators
will be fsed for the accommodation
of tenants and public-using the upper
Tho first floor will be subdMded to
stilt tenants as their needs and busi
The latest plumbing, steam heating
and electric equipment will be in
stalled . Hollers and steam plant will be lo
cated in the western portion of the
basement. The eastern portion will
be fitted out for a cafe, the new base
ment floor being built low enough lo
give plenty of head room in the base
ment. Plate glass will bo used for al ex
terior windows. The office doors will
have syenite glass running down to
the bottom rail of the doors, and side
lights ench side of the doors will
have the same kind of glass running
down the same distance.
The building will be trimmed with
polished brass hardware of the best
manufacture and the lighting fixtures
will bo in keeping with the latest do.
sign and manufacture.
The plastering In the lobby and tho
first floor will be ornamental.
Throughout the upstairs will be plain
and done by the best mechanics pro
curable. The painting and finishing will bo
such that it will match that of :i
Pullman palace car
It Is the intention to fit out two
of the upper floors for physicians and
dentists, the other floors being used
foiv office purposes
Tho second floor will be fitted out
as an arcade for the use of shops. The
exterior windows will be run right
down close to the floors, making ex
cellent show windows This is a
practice which Is becoming very pop
ular in the larger eastern cities, tho
second floor rent being cheaper and
the matter of the buying public go
ing up one floor Is rapidly growing In
Roosevelt Points Out
That Wilson Is Enemy
Houghton, Mich., Oct 10. Declaring
that Woodrow Wilson opposed every
effective means of helping the wage
worker, Colonel Roosevelt appealed
here lost night to the worklngmen and
women of the country to support tho
Progressive party. In the past, Col
onel Roosovelt sail, Governor Wilson
has displayed "sullen hostility to la
bor." He quoted from speeches and
writings of tho Democratic candidato
In regard to labor and said that Gov
ernor Wilson had made a "suddou and
violent retracing of his Hteps."
"The ProgroHslve party," said Col
onel Roosevelt, "has deliberately em
bodied In its platform as Its moat
eaaentlal plank 'the supreme duty of
the nation," to secure social and" in
dustrial justice; aud In accordanco
with this policy It declares explicitly
that it favors the 'organization o'r
working men and women," and govern
mental action for their welfare and
then gives in detail the many laws
for this purpose which It Intends to
.secure In both state and nation,
i "The Progressive platform distinct
ly statci that in order to carry out it
purpose to establish minimum safety
and health standards for wagework
ers, especially women and children, it
will invoko the federal control over
interstate commerce-and the taxing
of both nation and atato.
Put on Record.
".Mr. Wilson has no less emphati
cally put himself on rocord for state
ism as opposed to nationalism. In his
book on constitutional government he
bitterly denounces as 'the alchemy of
decay' the proposal to use tho power
to regulate commerce between the
states jn the very manner In which
the Progressive platform proposes to
''He denounces specifically the at
tempt to 'stretch' the power to regu
late commerce so as 'to include the
regulation of labor in mills and fac
tories.' "I ask yon to compare what I urged
,on congress and what I succeeded In
getting congress to do, during the
timo I was president, with Mr. Wil
"I declared against convict contract
labor. I declared In favor of the 8
hour day. T demanded these things.
I demanded a workmen's compensa
tion law. I urged radical and thorough-going
Inquiry Into labor condi
tions in factories and mines through
out this country.
For Union Labor.
"During my administration 1 ansin
and again indorsed labor organiza
tions. Now during those very years
Mr. Wilson was also speaking of la
bor from time to time. And I ask
you to compare his utterances with
mines as given above.
"At the commencement exercises of
Princeton university as given in the
New York World of June U, 1909, he
says as follows:
'"You know what the usual sLind
ard of the employe is in our da)'. It
is to give as little as he may for his
wages. The trades unions make the
standard with which to conform. No
employe Is suffered to do more than
the average workman can do. Our
economlc supremacy may be lost be
cause the country grows more full of
"Now, If those were sentiments ex
pressed by Mr. Wilson 25 or 30 years
ago, whon he was fresh from collego
I should attach no importance to
them. But I call your attention to
the fact that thoy aro the sentiments
he has expressed In the last six or
eight years and as recently as throe
years ago They are the sentiments
ho continued to express up to the
time, two years ago. when ho became
a candidate for precldent of the Uni
ted States. Ho then changed. I am
not questioning the sincerity of Mr.
Wilson's change, but I wish to call
attention to the fact that the extreme
latenecs of his conversion and ito very
Imperfect naturo do not warrant him
in making any comment whatever on
the Progressive platform in this matter."
OF W. C. L 0.
The following state officers were
elected this forenoon by the W. C. T.
U., in session in the Baptist church.
Mrs. Lulu L. Shepard, president.
Mrs. J. W. Aird, first vice president.
Mrs. Q. R. Craft, Eecond vice presi
dent Miss Leota S. Kennedy, correspond
Mrs. Emma P. Pratt, recording secre
tary. Mrs Chas. A. Root, assistant re
Mrs. W. F. Core, treasurer.
Miss Jennie Simons, secretary L. T.
Mrs. Stephen Longstroth, secretary
Y P B.
This Is a re-election of all the old of
ficers, except Mrs. Root, who suc
ceods Mrs. Boyden
TAFTS LAST CARD
HAS BEEN PLAYED
Sun Francisco, Oct. 10 Actinc
Governor A. J. Wallace refused today
to call a special session of the leg
islature to amend the primary laws
which was requested by Gus H." Bren
ner, chairman of the Republican state
"It was a matter of common knowl
edge, of which you could scarcely bo
ignorant," says the message to Bren
ner, "that the provisions of the con
stitution aro such that no act paased
by any section of tho legislature can
become operative until the expiration
of ninety days from the date of Its
adjournment. The futility, therefore,
of Its adjourning in extra session 13
AGED MAN MUST
Marysville, CaL, Oct. 10. Gcorgo B.
Pine, 23 years, treasurer of Yuba
county, Is In jail here, under sentence
to flvo years imprisonment for em
bezzling $S,400 of the county funds.
Pine, who is over 70 years old,
pleaded guilty yesterday.
WILSON TO LEAD
New York, Oct 10. Plaus for Gov
ernor Wilson's presence at demonstra
tions here on two consecutive Satur
days were announced today. Tho
Woodrow Wilson college men's loague
is arranging for October 19, a Wilson
parade down Fifth avenue. The plan
Is to hao Governor Wilson himself,
flanked by ReprsntMiv Sulzr,
Democratic candidate for govornor of
Now York, lead the procession. More
than 1,000 students are expected to
be brought in from Princeton alone
and other colleges will participate in
For tho coming Saturday, October
12, Governor Wilson has accepted an
invitation from tho Italian soclotles of
this city to address their annual
Tho following" real estate transfers
have been reoorded in the county re
corder's office as follows:
A. V Mcintosh and wife to Anna
Ballon, a part of lot 7, block 4, plat
A. Ogden survey. Consideration
Royal Swank and wife to Anna
Crltchlow, lot 7, Wallace sub-division
of lots 6 and 7, block 21. plat C, Og
den survey. Consideration $200. In
turn Mrs. Crltchlow sold the property
to T. S. Browning for $250.
Charles A. Becker and wife to M.
L. De Julian, lots 1 and 2, Rider's sub
division of block 31, plat C, Ogden
survey. Consideration $1.
NEW HOMES TO
BE BUILT IN
Effie M Campbell has begun tho
erection of a residence on Herrick av
enue, between Twehtysixth and Twenty-seventh
streets and between Wash
ington and Adams avenues, that will
cost in the neighborhood of 12.000
Bakka Postma has started a resi
dence building on West Twenty-first
street that will cost $1,600.
' H. W. Manning is building v-1-
Ing house on Riverside avci . bet
-ween Twentieth and Tweut -flrBt
streets that will co3t $1,000
WILL ARREST THE
New York, Oct 10. Drivers of au
tomobiles registered outside the state
of New York will in the future be ar
rested and lodged In a police station
for violation of traffic ordinances, In
stead of being summoned for a hear
ing. Foreign drivers heretofore when ap
prohendod by officers have been given
the privilege extended by magistrates
to state drivers to appear In court in
response to summons without arrest.
Because so many nave Ignorod sum
monses the magistrates have deter
mined to take away the privilege
WOMAN TO HOLD
I os Angoles. Cal . Oct. 10 Mrs.
David Chanbers McCann of this city,
took the oath of office today as a
member of the civil service commis
sion of Los Angeles and became tho
first woman In the United States to
occupy such a position.
Mrs. McCann has been prominent in
civic and club affairs here for several
STOPPED BY RAIN
Chicago Oct 10 The second game
of the series for the clt championship
between the Cubs nnd Sox, schedcled
for this afternoon, was declared off on
account of rain
Cambridge, Mass., Oct 10. Harvard
university has a total registration of
4,145 students this year, an increase
of 77 laBt year.
FINISH COAL ROAD
TO KNIGHT FIELDS
Provo, Oct 10. The Knight coal
road, which runs from Helper through
Spring canyon to the Knight coal
fields, is practically completed and
will be ready for traffic by tonight.
The road is five miles In length and
It is said the recoid In railroad build
ing In Utah has been broken. The
grading, bridging and laying of the
rails has all been done in the last
The work of building houses at the
coal camp and installing the neces
sary apparatus for mining and load
ing the coal has also progressed in
a satisfactory niannor. It is believed
by the management that coal from
the Knight properties In Spring can
yon will bo coming into the Utah
market before the new year, possibly
within the next month.
RECEIPTS OF GAME.
Boston, Oct. 10. The national com
mission figures for attendance and re
ceipts at today's game are as follows.
Total attendance, 34,624; total re
ceipts, 5G3.142; national commission's
share, $C,314.20; players' share, $34,
096.68; each club's Bhare, $11,365.5G.
Why Deep Streams Run Still.
Deep streams run still and whyT
Not because there are no obotacles,
but hecauB they altogether overflow
.these Etones'or rocks round which tho
shallow stream has to make its noisy,
way. William Smith.
Sunshine of Life.
Those who bring sunshine to tho
lives of others cannot keep It from
themselves. J. M. Barrio.
New York Stock List.
Amalgamated Copper 90 1-S
American Beet Sugar 92
American Cotton Oil 57
Amer, Smelt & Refining. ... 87 G-S
Amerlcun Sugar Refining 120 1-2
American Tel &. Tel 144
Anaconda M91niug Co 241 5-8
Atchison 110 1-4
Atlantic Coast Line 117 1-S
Baltimore & Ohio 10S 3-4
Brooklyn Rapid Transit 91 3-8
Canadian Puclflc 273 2-4
Chesapeake & Ohio S3 5-8
Chicago fc Northwestern 142 1-2
Chicago, Mil. & St Paul 112 3-4
LIKE THE AUTOMOBILE,
milling machinery is always improving. There are H
larger mills, but no more modern, complete -mill than
the one where
! CRESCENT FLOUR I
is made. Modern methods and the cream of wheat -
make the flour that's hard to beat.
Free Portrait Offer I I
I A BEAUTY . II
Hesndreds of Ousf Readers I I
I Have one or more STANDARD oiled por- 1 IH
k traits in their home. Ask them how they like ymm
em. The portraits are not cheap crayons or M
p carbon copies, but works of art and worthy I vM
a place in any home. Display of this beauti- E IH
!: rul work made from photos of prominent 1 M
R people of Ogden and vicinity at THE STAN- H
AEE YOU A SUBSCRIBES? I
I Do not let this opportunity pass. It's a chance I H
I ot a lifetime to have a portrait made of some 1 IH
I dear one. I
I Don't Watt Until 51 Is Too Late 1 I
BRING YOUR PHOTO IN NOW j I
AND AVOID THE RUSH WHEN J H
THE CLOSING -DATES ARRIVE I
The Portrait is free, but you must buy a frame 1 H
for $1.98, for each oiled portrait. Remember, I H
black and white portrait with frame only I H
-B-3a7fcM'" ijUil III a ---grarnT-'-W-h I imilillliiti-fca
Colorado Fuel &. Iron 42 2-4
Colorado & Southern, bid 39
Delaware & Hudson, bid 1G9
Denver & Rio Grande 22 1-2
Erio 3C 1-2
General Electric 183 1-4
Great Northern, pfd 141
I Great Northern Ore Ctfs. ... 49 2-S
llllinois Central 129 1-2
Inter ITarvester 123 1-2
l.ouiBrillc t Nasbvlllo 162 1-4
Missouri Pacific 45.1-2
Missouri. Kansas & TexaB .... 29 1-2
Lehigh Valley 177
National Lead GG
Now York Contral 116 1-2
Norfolk & Western 11 G. 1-4
Northern Pacific, ex. div. ...127 5-S
Pennsylvania 125 1-S
Peoplo'fl Gas 121
Pullman Palace Car, bid 1G7 ,
Rock Island Co 27 1-2
Preferred r5 1-2
Southern Pacific ....Ill 3-4
Southern Railwav 30 1-2
Union Pacific . . 174
United States Steel 79
Preferred I15 14
WabHRh 4 l'2
Western Union 80 7-S
New York Stocks.
New York, Oct. 10. Such strength
us toduy'a market manifested aitor its
early heaviness was attributed, to tho
promise hold out by yesterday's crop
report Thero was "renewed Belling
for Europe, where conditions, partic
ularly in Paris, pointed to increased
nervousness over tho war news.
Reading was a featuro by ItBelf, con
tributing 25 por cent of the first
hour's active business and advancing
two points before noon on "sccret'd-
,tion" rumors. The active list strength. jmWM
jened by that time, despite the in- Wmw
'creasing firmness of call money, H
1 which opened at 5 1-2 per cent. H
, Bonds were steady. H
j The market closed irregular. In- H
, terest continued to center in the spe- H
cialtles aud tractions. H
New York Money. VmWM
New York, Oct, 10. Monoy on call H
firmer; 4 l-235 3-4 per cent; ruling JW
rate 5 1-2; closing bid. 5; offered at H
j Timo loans, firm; GO-days 5 1-2 M
i per cent and 90 days 5 1-2 to 5 3-4: M
six months 5 1-2. M
Prime mercantile paper B 1-2 to G H
per cent. M
Sterling exchange, steady with &e- H
tual business in bankers' bills at H
U4.S2.G0 for GO-day bills and $4.85.65 H
Commercial bills, $4. SI 1-4. IB
I Bar silver, 63 3-Sc. H
I Mexican dollars, 49c. H
Government and railroad bonds H
Omaha Livestock. H
Omaha, Oct. 10. Cattle Receipt, H
4.900; market steady. Native Blears. mM
$6 00fif10.00; covs and belfera, 18.50 MM
giG.G3; western steers, 56.OO0S.5O; H
Texas nteera. ?4.506.50; range cows MM
and heifers, $Z.2o3ZAQ; canners. H
$3.004 25; stockore and feeders, JW.
?4.008.00; cuIvob, $6.Q09.00: bulls, H
stnga, etc.. $4.25195.25. H
Hogs Receipts 5,200; market jH
steady lo 5c lowor. Heavy. $6.S5 H
S.S0; mixed, $8.70S.S0; light, $8.80 H
'8.90: pigs. $6.00(8:3.00: bulk of sales H
Shoop Receipts. 28,000; market H
steady. Yearlings, $4.G05.35; lambs, H