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The Indianapolis journal. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, November 21, 1903, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015679/1903-11-21/ed-1/seq-10/

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PrJl and Flora . 3017 North Capitol, girl.
AHfch and Nellie Cantwell. 53 North Bradley.
' 1 ...
William and Emm Wilkin, city, g!rl.
W A an ! Hattf North lvllle, Jrirl.
L and May Jeffrie. North Beville. girl.
Charles and Sadie Voung. 331 Kentucky avenue.
John and Mary Wintergust. 1503 Hendricks,
Franz and Anna Riedel. 1S17 Ringgold, girl.
Miirriim" Lleenses.
lehn B. Jonen and Ella LI kin.
Jb..-k v.ir ami Jennie Raxnett.
P Hopson and oertruoe jones.
M. Klnly. firty-slx years. S40 Arbor.
viirs-aret Rralv. nfty-four years. Eng
VI 1 111
lish, cirrhosis of liver.
Mary Jane Smith, seventy-three year. city.
of enlng of brain I
Maggie May. forty-two years. 1010 Mrginia ,
av.nu. mitral Insufllciency. i
Lottie M Dougaü. twenty-eight years. 1213
llak TOT ..trrii li.alu
Lottie E. McDonald. eighteen years. 52 Waat
Jtorwo.nl. tuberculosis.
Sarah Wilson, si ity -eight years, 0 West
Per rl. cardiac asthma.
Gertrude Hurkhardt. one year, 233 East South,
mailgrvant meulo.
BBOWN-Danrorth Brown. San Marco Flats.
Funeral ser vises 2 p. m. Saturday. Burial
Mo.Nl vi EN TS A. DIENER. 3 E. Washington.
Tel vs E. entrance Crown Hill.
Ü N MENTS-M. H. F ARK ELL, 241 West
Vashington t. New 'Phone 2418.
22 N. Delaware t. Both 'Phones 2&0.
FLA NN ER ft BUCHANAN 330 N Dl. 8t- Both
Phones 441. Lady attends all calls for ladles
and children. Automobile wagon insures prompt -
am t
New 114 ADAMS A KlVlEOER. Msln 1154.
Funeral dlrectur. 15 N 111. Lady attendant.
Rt YSTER & ASKIN, 3321 W. Michigan st.
Lady attendant. New 'Phone 4654.
TUTEW 1 l.K .'; ä SON
Undertakers. 120 W. Market St. TsL IH.
JOHNS' -N. liASSLER .v- GEO ROE. 357 Massa
chusetts iv. New l'hone S3. Old Malil430.
Fu.ANK A. BLANCHARD. Undertaker. 153 N.
Delaware ct. Lady attendant. Both Phones 411.
LOANS Moaey on mortgage. C.
A CO.. 127 East Market street.
WANTED Persons everywhere to distribute
circulars; 92.50 daily and expenses. MAN-
AOKR. JS23 Orand Building. Chicago. .
WANTED Ladles and gentlemen we pay $13
per 1.UO0, cash, copying at home: everything
ftrnished. send stamp. MONARCH SUPPLY
CO.. Btatlon 3, Worcester. Maas.
W ANTED Persons to manage district offices
for commercial house: salary $21. paid weekly;
all expenses advanced. COLONIAL. Caxton,
W A N TBD FW U. S. army, able-bodied, unmar
ried m-n. between ages of 21 and 35, citizens of.
United State, of good character and temperate
he bits, who can speak, read and write English.
For information apply to Recruiting Officer. 25
North Illinois 3t., Indianapolis. Ind.
WANTED First-class canvassers: salary guar
anteed $15 per week; rapid advancement to
e pable men. Apply, between 9 and U. 47
toaume.it place. W. J. GALLAGHER,
WANTED Boys to work up Sunday Journal
routes. Two cents' profit on every paper sold.
Regular customer are easily obtained since the
tv o-colored supplements have been added. One
1 cur-page comic and one four-page home supple
vent twice as many pages in color as any other
Irdianapolis paper furnishes. SC to 40 pages
every Sunday.
Papers can be bought at the office or from any
f the following substations:
Bassett. 904 Massachusetts a v.
Hoshour, 22d and College a v.
Scott. 19th and Illinois sts.
. Coval. 1412 ET. Washington.
Vail. 1044 Virginia av.
Neff. 1399 She)
Neer. 940 8. Meridian.
Walcott. New York and Bright.
C. K. Stewart. 2233 E. 10th.
Money will be refunded for unsold papers re
WANTED Diseases of women successfully
treated by DR. BULA. N 157 North Illinois
St. Consultation free and confidential.
WANTED Horses to winter; farm 8 miles west;
references given; best care; $5 monthly. O.
I'AKTKH. care the Journal.
AUCTION SALE The R. WL Strouse Co.. In
corporated. Auctioneers. 100U-1010 Stevenson
f ulldlng New 'Phone 2575.
chief Quartermaster's Office. Chicago. 111.,
Nor. 3, 1903. Sealed proposals, in triplicate,
will be received at this office, until 12 o'clock
noon, Monday. November 23. 1303. for delivery,
at either Chicago. Philadelphia. Boston or San
Francisco depots of nat tresses, pillows, mat
trees covers, bedsheets, pillow case and card
holders, conforming to existing standards and
Specifications. Government reserves right to re
ject or accept any or all prop.. sals or any part
thereof. Prefererca given to articles of domes
tic production or manufacture, conditions of
?uallty and price (Including In the price of
jrelgn productions and manufactures the duty
(hereon) being equal. Particulars and blanks
for proposals will be furnished upon applica
tion. Envelopes containing proposals to be in
4ored "Proposals for Equipage Supplies." and
ddresed to LIEUT. COL W. H. MILLER,
Deputy Qr Mr. General. U. S. Army, Chief
PROPäSALÄ for "Manufacturing clothlna7f1roTn
Material to be Furnished by the Quartermas
ter's Department. Chief Quartermaster's Office.
Chicago. 111.. November 16. L3 Seale-1 pro
posals, in triplicate, will be received at this
office until 12 o'clock noon Monday. December 7,
1903. for the manufacture and delivery at Chi
cago. 111., of olive drab overcoats, olive drab
service coats, olive drab services breeches and
olive orab flannel shirts, all strictly conforming
to standards and specifications. Government re
serves right to reject or accept any or all pro
posals or any part 'hereof. Preference given to
articles of domestic production or manufacture,
conditions of quality and price Including In the
price of foreign productions and manufactures
the duty thereon being equal. Particular and
blanks for proposals will be furnished on appli
cation. Envelopes containing proposals to be in
dorsed "Proposals for Manufacturing Clothing."
and addressed to LIEUT. COL. W. H. MILLER,
Chief Quart ermaater.
Sealed proposals will be received by the Hoard
f School Commissioners of the City of Indian
apolis at the office of the business director, un
til 12 o'clock noon. Nov. 29, 1903. for furnishing
material and labor required for the Installa
tion of an equipment for power transmission in
the Manual Training High School, city or In
JlanapolU. according to plans anil specifications
on tile In the offlv of A Svherr.-r. an-hltevt
Each bidder must deposit with his bid a oheck
aayable to the Board ot School Commissioners
for the sum of 939a,
Checks must be certified good by a bank or
tnm company in Indianapolis, and in case the
bidder whose bid shall be accepted shall n t
within aVe days after notice of acceptance enter
Into a erlttep contract with the board to pr
form the bid and secure the contract by a bond,
In form with sureties to the approval of the
board, this certified check and the proceeds
shall be and remain the absolute property of
the board, as liquidate. damages occasioned by
snch failure, an I th. bidder shall be liable for
euch fsllure. It being Impossible to anti -Ipate
the eaact amount ot lamage Uch failure would
. occasion tc the toard.
The right is reserved to reject snv or all bldi
submitted. JOHN E CLELAND,
Rustneas Director.
By virtue of a certified orpy of a decree to me
d1-- '! from the clerk of the Superior Court of
Marlon county. Indiana. In cause No. 434.
who ein James E. Robertson Is plaintiff and
Roseoe F East et ai. are defendants, requiring
nie le make the sums of mon. n u. ul 1 lerr-e
provided and tr manner and form as therein
provided, with interest and costs. I will oxpoae
at public sale, to the highest bidder, on
between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m .n,i i
lS Ih k p. m. of aal! day at the loor th.
urthouse of Marlon count v. Indiana, the rents
4 profits, for a term not eedtng seven years
the following real eetau- in Mi:m .v.nntv'
.dUna: "
Lot nineteen (!. In l.loclt twenty-four (14V In
rth Indianapolis, now in the city of lndian-
If auch rents and profits will not sell for a suf
ttclent sum to satisfy said decree, with Interest
n1 coats I will at the Mam (!. . .t ..i
isspoee to public sale the fee simple of aaid remi
n. 'rr mj iiiiKii in-reor S iiittt Ur mj-firitnt
tlci-haree aaM deere KI,1 ui. win
rtthout relief from valuation or appraisement
,.v 1 i.rt' Oirlff . .f MsriA
LsVyres, Jones st Hollett, Attorneys tor Plaintiff.
FirtST RAPTIST CHURCH Northeast comer
New York and Pennsylvania streets, the Rev.
Thomas J. Villers. D. D.. pastor. Bible school.
9:30 a. m. Sermon by the pastor at 11 a. m. ;
topic. "A Thanksgiving Psalm." Evening srv
Ice, 7:J0. Stereoptlcon lecture by the pastor on
his recent trip to Palestine; topic. 'From
Jerusalem to the Jordan." Sacred literature
Claas. Monday evening. Thanksgiving prayer
service. Thursday evening. The public Invited.
Tiaelers and strangers cordis.;., welcome to all
of our services.
Christian Scientist.
INDIANAPOLIS Services at 10.45 a. ro. Sun
day sch. ol at :30 a. m. Wednesday evening
meeting at 9 o'clock at the Propyiaeum on North
street, oposlte Blind Asylum. Reading room open
to the rubllc from M a. m. to 5 p. m.. every
day except Sunday. Room 17. Lombard building,
-t . Easi Washington trtet.
Method 1st.
BROADWAY M. E. CHURCH-Broadway and
Twenty -second street. The Rev. Worth M.
Tippy wMl preach at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Morning sermon: 'The Worth of a Church to
the People." Thanksgiving service at night,
with several brief addresses by the pastor, and
these interpreted In song. The church will be
PAL CHURCH The Rev. Joshua Stansneid.
D. D., pastor. Preaching at 10:45 a. m. and 7:90
p. m. The subject of the morning sermon will
be 'The Greatness of God's House." The sub
ject for the evening will be "The Master's
Word." Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Epworth
League at 6:30 p. in. Midweek prayer service at
7:45 p. m. Thursday. Dr. De Motte's Bible class
for the deaf meets every Sunday in the auditor
ium of the church.
and Vermont streets. Albert Huristone. D. D..
pastor. Class meetings. 8:10 and &:45 a. m. Sun
day school. &:4. a. m. Judge Thompson's clars
for adults meets in the auditorium at 10 a. m.
Preaching by the pastor at lu:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Morning topic, "The Foundations of
Christianity." Evening topic, "Conscience 'the
Moral Sense." The evening subject is the third
in the sari on "The Making of Manhood." All
sre welcome.
PAL CHI 'RCH Corner of Central avenue and
Twelfth street. Sermons at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30
p. rn. by the pastor, the Rev. Hiram W. Kellogg,
I D. Topic of morning sermon: "Let Us Be
Thankful." Evening: The fourth of the series
of addresses on "The Right Use of Ourselves,"
the topic being on "The Eye of the Soul." Sun
day school at 9tM a. m. Kpworth League at 6:30
p. m. All are welcome.
corner of Ijelauar md Sixteenth ntreets. Rev.
M. 1. Haines. D. D , ai t I'l.k hing to-morrow
at 11 a. m. by the pastor. At 7:45 p. m. a
hervlce of song, with an address. Bible school
meets at 9:3U a. m. Christian Endeavor at :3o
p. m. Union Thanksgiving services on Thursday
at lu:30 a. m. in the Second Presbyterian Church.
A cordial welcome to all.
Pennsylvania and Vermont streets. The Rev.
Owen Davles Odell. pastor. Preaching. 11 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m. Organ recital at 7:30 o'clock.
Evening topic: "The God-made Man." Sunday
school. 9:45 a. m. Union Thanksgiving services,
Thursday, Nov. 26. 10:30 a. m. Mr. Odell will
preach. Thursday evening prayer meeting will
not be held.
TABERNACLE CHURCH Corner Meridian snd
Eleventh sts.. Rev. J. Cumming Smith, D. D. .
pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 11 a. m. and
7 45 p. m. Sunday school. 9:45 a. m.
MASONIC Indianapolis Chapter. No. 5, R. A.
M. Called meeting Saturday evening, at 7:30
o'clock, for work In the Royal Arch degree.
Companions attend. Visitors welcome.
KKhi) M. BAUER, H. P.
TOM ODDY. Secretary.
New No. 141 Mass. sr., 218 N Del, at Tel. jg
HORACE WOOD. (Carriages. Traps. Buck
boards, etc.) 95 Circle. Tel. 1007.
IHK PEERLE88 FOUNDRY. 710-18 E. Mary
land, manufactures stove repairs and do repair
ing. LOST.
LOST White hull terrier bitch: wears no col
lar; rather fat. weighing about 40 pounds;
tall sick at the root and hair oft of It In one
spot. Reward for return. ARTxiUR F. HALL,
531 East Twelfth st.
W. E. Kurts, Pres. H. A. Crossland, Mgr.
517-523 S. Penn. Telephone 1343.
STORAGE The Union Transfer and Storage
Company, corner East Ohio st. and Union
tracks; only first-class storage solicited. Crating
and packing. 'Phones 79.
FOR RENT West side new double house; 14
East ::4th st. ; seven rooms, modern; see card
on house.
cornices snd skylights; tin. Iron, steel and
lata roofing and hot air furnace. 39 Ken
tucky ave. Telephone 322.
NOTICE-Up-todate FURNACES guaranteed to
heat. Tin and galvanized iron works. ROL
LYN HAWKINS, 114-Ho Virginia av., the man
who never sits on the fence.
Now fish and oyster market; prompt delivery.
15 N. Alabama st. 'Phones: New 3347; old,
Main 1501.
All advertisements inserted in these columns
are charged at the very low rate of S cents a
line. Blank or dash lines at tne same price per
line. Telephone 23d and your ad. will be called
j NOTICE Notice Is hereby given, pursuant to
the statute, that the undersigned, conducting
I a public storage house, will, on Monday, Dec.
7. Ui3. sell at public auction, at 339 E. Wash
ington street, the lots of household goods, etc.,
of Henry Brockbach. William Bradley, Iron
Acid Mineral Water Co.. Carrie Smith. Mr.
Bennett, Jerry Williams. H. M. Bradley, E. P.
Miller. Miss Over, Mr. Johnson, J. A. Rich
ards. Mrs. Taylor. George Cossuge, Mr. Hunt.
M. H. Tuggle and Mr. Dicks, to pay the stor
age charges due thereon, said goods having
been In storage for more than one year and
charges unpaid. SHANK FURNITURE AND
K KINKLIN. Costumer. No. 20 Pembroke Ar
j cade. Costumes, wigs, masks, hair goods, etc.
VOR SALE Or rent: Invalid and reclining
chairs. W. D. ALLISON CO.. 905 N. Alabama.
Every Sunday for one year costs but 11. 6 per
month. The Journal want page Is profitable to
the advertiser and reader.
The undersigned, the Cleveland, Cincinnati.
Chicago A St. Louis Railway Company, hereby
atrs notice that on the twentieth day of Janu
ary, nineteen hundred and four, at ten o'clock
a. m. of said day. at the Hlg Four Freight
lepot. 901 South Delaware street. In the city
of Indianapolis, county of Marlon, State of In
diana, it will offer for sale to the highest bidder
one carload of hemlock lumber, for the purpose
of paying certain freight charges on said lumber,
and expenses incidental to the care and storage
of cams.
By F. P hoisskau. Freight dates AssanC
I'HYSICIAN-Dr. J. B. Kirkpatrick. specialist;
female, rectal and eenlto-urinary diseases; con
sultation free. 31 E Ohio st.
Sold at 255 West Washington street.
FIRE KINDLERS Peerless Fire Klndlers at all
grocers in Indianapolis. Zj cents. Oeneral and
local agents wanted everywhere Send Ü cents
for sample and terms to PEERLESS MANU
ing. Indianapolis. Ind
Ills Steel Stuck.
N. v York Lctt.-r.
Wall-stxeet houses, as well as the news
papers, hav of late received endless rum
muuicutiuus from those who have been
losers by the decline In the steel stocks.
' and wh lay the blame for th. lr losses
upon a counties number of persons, but
nwer upon themselves. A brkt - to-day.
"by way of pleasing contrast.'' showed a
letter written from out of town by a
clergyman, who was one of the throng
who have lost on steel, but who evidently
felt no Inclination to lay the blame ou
others. He wrote: "titll my steel stock at
market. Remit the remains, pj. a .
umjt .'lowers.
Bnllrond Accidents .vr Beported
Mtr In Detail Increased nruber
of Bailroad Shareholders.
As was expected would be the case. Mel
ville E. Ingalls, president of the Big: Four,
was this week re-elected to and accepted
the presidency of the road, a position he has
held thirty-three years. Wall street re-
ntly rerivad the periodical rumor that
President Ingalls was to retire and that the
Jurisdiction of President Newman, of the
New York Central, was to be extended
ov r the Big Four. Mr. Ingalls told a re
porter that he has made no plans for re
tiring from railroad business. He said he
did not expect there would be any closer
! relation between his road and the Toledo,
1 C T o ... . i , , i ,i . i,
oi. iapuis ac rsieni aim uuucu iii.ii n w as
true that the Clover Leaf occasionally cut
rates, but the volume of traffic on the Van
derbilt system was so great that it did not
fo. 1 any serious effect from the rate-cutting.
Mr. Ingalls intimated that a tem
porary pulling off in traffic would enable
the Big Four to catch up on delayed ship
ments. Drift of Investments.
It seems apparent that the natural drift
toward investment, principalis- by those of
moderate means, is for dividend-paying
railroad stocks. This is indicated by the
large Increase in the number of share
holders during the present year, a large
proportion of the new investors taking
from ten to 10O shares. The Pennsylvania
heads the list, not only in number of actual
shareholders, but in increase during the
past year. Taking twelve of the repre
sentative dividend-paying railroads, a com
parison of their stock transfer books with
from six months to a year ago shows the
following increase in shareholders: Penn
sylvania, from 17,870 la 1902, to 41,500 in 11)03;
Union Pacific. HUrtW in 1Ü02, to 14,150 In lyOJ;
Sew York Central, from 9.760 to I2,00b;
N"v York. New Hawn it Hartford, from
M50 to 10,700; Illinois Central, from 7.450 to
Küuu; Baltimore & Ohio, from 4.473 to 6.600;
Brie, from 4,650 to 5,250; Delaware & Hud
son, :;.4.:h to 3.550; Chicago & Great West
ern, from to 5.940; Norfolk & Western,
from USM to VZS; Texas Pacific, 1,055 10
l.lDu; Maine Central, from 2,650 to 2,800. The
total of the ten roads is 91,336 shareholders
y. ar ago against 115.405 at present. The
Pennsylvania's stock now outstanding is
said to average 138 shares to each holder;
that of the New York, New Haven & Hart
ford, fifty shares, while of the 9,000 share
holders of the Illinois Central 6,172 appear
on the books us holding less than 100 shares
each. The Illinois Central has made efforts
to increase the holding of its stock amors:
its employes.
Nnmerons Railroad Accidents.
Railroad casualties involving loss of lives
of both passengers and trainmen are in-
1 aslng in frequency, according to a state
ment issued by the Interstate-commerce
Commission. It covers railroad accidents
in this country for three months, ending
June 30, 1903, and also completes the statis
tics of accidents for the fiscal year. The
total number of employes killed in coupling
and uncoupling cars during the quarter was
sixty-two, being fourteen less than in the
preceding quarter. There were 3,554 per
sons killed and 45,977 injured during the
year, as against 2,819 killed and 39,800 injured
in the preceding year. The number of men
employed in train service on June 30, 190,1,
was 12 per cent, greater than on Jun
Mfc The law requiring railway companies
to make monthly reports of accidents to
the Interstate-commerce Commission has
only been in force since March 3, 1901. The
commission found during the first year of
the law's operation that there were hun
dreds of accidents, many of them involving
death, that the railroad companies did not
report, through a mistaken conception of
their obligations under the law. Accidents
of all kinds are now much more fully re
ported than they were in the beginning,
and much of the increase shown in the
commission's statement may properly be
attributed to the fact that there was a
much fuller report of accidents than was
made by the companies in the proceding
Personal, Local and General Notes.
President Ingalls. of the Big Four, and
his son Albert are in Boston.
Joseph Ramsey, president of the Wabash,
who h;s been in New York for several days,
is expected to return to St. Louis to-day.
At the meeting of the stockholders of
the Atlantic Coast line on Wednesday the
directors were empowered to create a pen
sion board similar to that of the Pennsyl
vania. F. B. Humston, who has represented the
MoBOa at Grceneastle. has accepted the po
sition of traveling passenger agent, with
headquarters at Lafayette, vice L. C. Hel
ton, resigned.
The Wabash earned in the second week
of November 431. ifJ9.91. an increase over
the corresponding week last year of $28.233.
Sin ee July 1 the road has earned $9,431,301,
an Increase of $1.205,244.
It is stated that the last of the contracts
for the new terminal station in Washington
for the Pennsylvania and Baltimore &
Ohio have been let, and awards will be an
nounced in a few days.
John M. Landis, chief clerk to Vice
President Voorhees, of the Philadelphia &
Reading, who was seriously injured in a
runaway accident two weegs ago. is im
proving and is practically out of danger.
O. P. McCarty, general passenger agent
of the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern,
who, accompanied by his wife, in the early
part of the week went to San Antonio, Tex.,
to attend his son's wedding, will return j
day. It Is stated that the Chicago Great West
ern interests are not unduly alarmed over
the threat of the long-haul Western lines
to meet the Great Western rates from
Omaha to Chicago and raise the rates west
of Omaha
W. H. Harlow, division passenger agent
of the Illinois Central, with headquarters at
Louisville, was in the city last night to ac
company the delegates who go to Vlcks
burg to dedicate the monument to the sol
diers of Indiana.
Thomas 0. Hennegan. who on Oct. 19 was
appointed general yardmaster of the Cleve
land. Akron & Columbus at Columbus, was
found dead on Thursday In an outhouse
n ;ir his office. He was forty-five years old
and died of heart disease.
it is stated that F. E. Sawyer, agent of
the Pennsylvania lines nt Indianapolis, will
probably be appointed general Western
fretfht agent at this city on the retirement
of S. F. Gr;iy next month under the pen
sion rules of the company.
At Um meeting of the directorate board
o! (he Lehigh Valley Railroad and Coal
Company J. M. Baxter was elected assist
ant treasurer of both companies, being
promoted from a clerkship of many years'
service with the company.
The report is revived that H. S. Cable,
superintendent of the northern division of
UM Chi ago. Rock Island & Pacific, is to be
appointed general manager of the entire
s stem, and the rumor seems to have come
from a source which gives it some strength.
The Missouri Paclttc. the Chicago. Rock
Island & Pacific and the Santa Fe have cast
off the export Hour rate agreement, and an
nounce that they are seeking export busi
ness. A meeting of the Western trunk
Hues will be held lu Chicago at once to
consider this break.
Four new and powerful switch engines
for the Belt road have arrived and were
yesterday put in service. Mr. Phelps, of
ihe American locomotive works, who came
: West to see that they filled trie contract,
says they are the best switch engines ever
turned out at these works.
A. J. Dawson has been promoted from
chief clerkship of the Ashtabula division of
the Pennsylvania lines west to trainmaster
of the Cleveland A: Pittsburg division. F.
F. Patterson has been appointed to succeed
Mi Dawson as chief clerk, and E. I Ram
s' y succeeds Mr. Pattersou as special claim
agent for the road.
An official of the Great Western says if
the so-called proportionals are met at all
they must be met in the East without dis
turbing the tariff situation west of the
Missouri, and how to meet these rates is
now exercising the minds of the Chicago,
Burlingtou 6c Qutacj and the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul.
Railroad building in California has re-
' ceived a ucw impetus. Certificates of cor
poration have been filed for two new rail
road enterprises, which will aid to develop
northern California. One is the California
and Oregon Coal Company, the other the
Chiko and Northern. The Southern Pacitic
is said to be the controlling factor iu both
Over 72 per cent, of the $14.000.000 stock
of the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern was
represented in person or by proxy at the
annual meeting of the company in Cin
cinnati, at which it developed that the total
number of shareholders bad increased 62
per cent, over a year ago, showing an in
creasing absorption of shares by the in
vesting public.
General Manager Willard. of the Erie,
has complimented Superintendent Brum, of
the Buffalo division, for the efficient man
ner in which an official special train was
recently handled, and Superintendent
Brum in turn bulletined the fact for the
information of the employes of the trans
portation department, to show that their
good work is appreciated.
The fast limited train that the Great
Northern will put on next week betwa en
St. Paul and Duluth will be known as the
Gopher State Express. It will be the fast
est train run in the State of Minnesota,
being scheduled to make the run in 4 hours
and 45 minutes. President Elliot, of the
Northern Pacific, with other officials of the
company, has been making a tour of the
system the past week.
Arrangements have been made by the
passenger department of the Wabash for
through Pullman service between Pittsburg
and the Pacific coast, as well as the City
of Mexico. This service, It is expected, will
go into Operation on Jan. 1, and when
the extensions of the Western Maryland
and Northern Railroads are completed the
Gould system expects to be able to run
solid trains from Baltimore to the Rio
The Pennsylvania announces that, ef
fective Nov. 29, an extra sleeping car will
be placed In service between New York
and New Orleans in connection with the
Southern Railway, and that also on the
same date through sleeping car servi
will be established between New York and
Jacksonville in connection with the South
ern Railway. Dining car service will be
furnished between Washington und Jack
sonville. John E. Brown and William F. Brown,
sons of W. F. Brown, who for some years
was general passenger agent of the Indi
ana. Bloomington & Western, now the
Peoria & Kastern, were in the city yester
day. All were, in the late seventies and
early (ighties, railroad men. but retired
from that service to engage in business at
Columbus, O.. and ns a result of their ef
forts have become quite wealthy iÄ operat
ing the Columbus Mill and Mine Supply
Since George W. Ristine. who has been
for years prominently identified in railroad
circles, resigned from the position of traffic
manager of the world's fair, there has been
considerable speculation as to which road
would secure his services, it being recog
nized that he is an expert railroad man
and valuable in any department. Mr. Ris
tine has set these speculations at rest by
sending out a circular stating that he has
decided to open an office for the examina
tion of reports on railroad properties, em
bracing physical, financial and traffic con
ditions. The educational trip of passenger men
conuected with the Pennsylvania, which has
been in progress since Tuesday of this
week, will terminate to-day. A few months
ago the Pennsylvania people decided to
have their passenger representatives on the
lines east and west meet every s'x months
and make a trip over the line, vi. itlng the
more important points, and this week
Western representatives, including W. W.
Richardson, district passenger agent at In
dianapolis, and R. Fleming, district pas
senger agent at Columbus, left Washington
on Tuesday, visked Philadelphia on Wednes
day and Thursday aud New York yester
day. A Pennsylvania official says there is not
an employe of the Pennsylvania who does
noi mourn the death of the old engineer,
John McCabe, who was killed at Pittsburg
on Tuesday by being struck on the hea 1 by
machinerj' projecting from a derailed car.
McCabe, he says, was loved by all the
trainmen and motive power men, and ."s a
passenger conductor had become a general
favorite. What is a little singular ui con
nection with his death is that Mrs. McCabe
was planning a pretty surprise for her hus
band when he would return from his run
that evening, it being a family dinner hi
honor of their thirtieth marriage anniver
sary, but instead of that the funeral oc
curred yesterdaj , and was attended by a
number of Panhandle engineers, he being
a member of the brotherhood.
Attachment for Railroad Tracks to
Prevent Accidents.
A student of railway and railroad acci
dents and their causes comes forward with
an invention which is designed to avert the
so frequently recurring horrors '"'hich have
stained with blood the history of railroad
ing In this and other countries.
When, from any cause or other. It Is de
sired to stop a train of cars due at any
point, the custom now Is to send a flagman
back to signal to the engineer of the due
train. At other times a lantern Is set at
the side of the track, and still at other
times a torpedo is placed on the rail. But
flagmen have gone to sleep, engineers have
failed to see the lanterns and have not
heard the torpedoes.
The new invention requires the equipment
of trains with automatic brake arrange
nvnts which are to be operated by means
of a "shoe" fastened to the rail. One of
these "shoes" having been put in place
Dear the point at which it is desired to
stop the train, the railroad men can pro-
eeed with their duties without fear of the
oncoming locomotive and its ears passing
many feet beyond. As the train pawea
over the "shoe" a lever on each set of
trucks is thrown by the "shoe" aud the
brakes immediately applied, so that when
the whole train has pass d every wheel
has been set firmly and there is no possi
bility of the train going any farther.
Kiplina Leaves.
Brattleboro. Vt. Rudyard Kipling's home here
has been sold at a great sacrifice, and he will not
"What are the folks a-rushln' for?" asked
Cap'n Hiram Slade.
"To hear the bids, to hear the bids," the super
visor said.
"What makes you hustle on so fast?" asked
t'ap'n Hiram Slade.
"I want to se who gets the place." the super
visor said
For they're sellln' off Naulahka, you can 'ear
the auctioneer
'E's a-urgin' on the bidders, with 'la accents
loud an' clear;
'E's a-coaxin' 'em to buy It Wich it isn't very
An' we're losin' ltudyard Kiplln In the mornin'.
"What makes the people bid so low?" asked
Cap'n H Irani Slade.
"It's got to sell. It s got to sell," the supervisor
"Who was that bid a dollar more?" asked Cap'n
Hiram Slade.
"I couldn't see, I couldn't see," the supervisor
They are selling off Naulakha, they are 'am-
merin' it down.
They are iaughin' at the bungalow a-squattin'
on the groun'
It'll sell In arf a minute you can 'ear the
warnfn' soun'
An' we're losin' Rudyard Klplin' in the mornin'.
"One time 'e cussed me good an" 'ard." said
Cap'n Hiram Stade.
'E's cussln' other folks to-day." the supervisor
"One time I thought 'e'd knock me down." said
Cap'n Hiram Slade.
"They're knockln' down the bungalow." the
supervisor said.
For they're aellin' off Naulahka it Is goin",
gotn'. gone!
An' the broth-r-ln-law 'e's turnin all 'Is giddy
laughter on.
An' 'e's rakin' up the If s that was dropped upon
the lawn
An' we're losin' Rudyard Kiplln' In the mornin'.
W. D. Nesblt, la Chicago Tribune,
Provisions I nnsnally Active. Both Ex
port and Domestic Demand Heina
Good Better Tone in Cereals.
On Commission row yesterday trade was active
In preparation for Saturday's market and on
stocking up by retail grocers. The weather was
mild enough to admit of free movement of
fruits and vegetables, and with this prices car
ried a strong, steady tone. Choice apples are
selling more freely, a are Irish potatoes,
Thursday's advance in prices seemingly having
Increased the demand. Sweet potatoes also are
very firm at quotations. The produce market
is active. The demand for turkeys, chickens and
game is increasing and prices are hardening.
Butter is firm and moves well. Eggs are com
ing In slowly and prices have an upward tend
ency, but the opinion prevails that after
Thanksgiving prices may break slightly. The
wholesale grocers are having a good trade. All
staple groceries are 3teady, even sugars having
become more stable. The drug market is active
and all lines of drugs are steady. Holiday
goods, as well, have begun to sell more readily.
Oils are firm at the advance of 1 cent a gallon
on Thursday. Leather Is more active, under
the influence of the colder weather of the last
few days. The provision market is unusually
active for November. Both domestic and ex
port demand is large and prices have become
steadier. Hams and sidemeat are In an active
demand. Confectioners are very busy and Indi
cations are that their trade the rest of the year
is to be unusually large.
Indianapolis. Cirnin Market.
Attendance on call yesterday was good, with
considerable Interest in cereals and the bidding
was spirited. Wheat was stronger, No. 2 red
bids being S4Vic on track. Old corn ruled steady
at Thursday's quotations and new corn was
stronger, selling within 2 cents of the price for
old. Oats were steady, with receipts light. Hay
is weaker, receipts of late having been large.
Track bids yesterday, as reported by the secre
tary of the Board of Trade, ruled as follows:
Wheat stronger; No. 2 red, 84?c track, 844c on
milling freight; No. 3 red, Slc track; Novem
ber. 84Vic; wagon, 8L'c.
Old corn steady; No. 2 white, 43'ic; No. 3
white, 43Vjc; No. 4 white. 41c; No. 2 white
mixed 43'4C; No. 3 white mixed. 43Vic; No. 4
white mixed, 41c; No. 2 yellow. 4314c; No. 3 yel
low, 43Vic; No. 4 yellow, 41c; No. - mixed. 4314c;
No. 3 mixed, 434c; No. 4 mixed. 41c; ear. 44c.
New stronger; No. 2 white. 41c; No. 3 white, 41c;
No. 4 white. 35c; No. I white mixed. 41c; No. 2
white mixed. 41c; No. 4 white mixed. 39c; No. 2
yellow, 41c; No. 3 yellow, 41c; No. 4 yellow, 39c;
No. 2 mixed, 41c; No. 3 mixed, 41c; No. 4 mixed,
39c; ear. 40c.
Oats steady; No. 2 white. 36Vc; No. 3 white,
3Cc; No. I mixed. 35Vc; No. 3 mixed. 35c.
Hay weaker; No. 1 timothy, $11; No. 2 tim
othy, 10.
Inspections Com: No. 3 white, 3 cars; No. 4
white, t; No. 4 yellow, 1; No. 4 white mixed. 1;
!o. I mixed. 2; No. 3 mixed, 1; No. 4 mixed,
4; total, 14 cars. Oats. No. 2 white, 1 car; No. 2
mixed, 4; total. 5 cars. Hay: No. 1 timothy, 1
car; No. 2 timothy. 1; total, 2 cars.
Offerings on the wagon market were more lib
eral than for some days, but with an active de
mand they were readily disposed of at prices
which have prevailed most of the week, re
ported by the wagon welghmaster as follows:
Corn Per bu, Mi56c; new corn, 4o48c.
Oats Per bu. 38&40c.
Hay Timothy, llfl2; clover, $78; mixed,
Sheaf Oats Per ton. IS-glO.
Poultry nnd Other Produce.
(Prices paid by shippers.)
Wool Tvocal dealers are paying for wagon lots:
Good medium merchantable unwashed, 17c;
coarse an braid, 15c; heavy merino, 1012c;
half-blood. 12(&14c; burry and cotted. 1214c;
W stern, 12c.
Poultry Young turkeys. 14c; hens, 8c;
cocks, 3tyc; young ducks, 8c; springs, 9c;
geese. 6c per lb.
Cheese Wisconsin, 12c; New York full creams,
12c; Swiss. 16c; brick. 15c; limburger, 12c
Butter 8c; choice, 12 13c.
Eggs Firm at 26c.
Feathers Prime geese, 30c per lb; prime duck,
20c per lb.
Game Rabbits, $1.25 per doz; ducks, 12.40
2.50 per doz.
Beeswax 30c for yellow, 25c for dark.
Green-salted Hides No 1, 8c; No. 2, 7c; No. 1
calf. 10c; No. 2 calf. 9c.
Tallow No. 1, 3V..c; No. 2, 3c.
Candles, ut, Flaa.
Candles Capital stick candy (brls), 5t48c per
lb; common mixed. SOTe: grocers' mixed. 5
5c; Banner twist stick, 7g8c; Banner cream
.nixed, 9c; derby mixed, 7c.
Nuts Soft-shelled almonds, 1720c; Brazil
nuts. 12c; Alberts. 12c; peanuts, roasted, 7⪼
mixed nuts. 13c.
Figs New Smyrna, 12c per lb.
Coal and Coke.
(Retail Prices.)
Half ton.
Anthracite (all sizes) $3.90
Smokeless 3.15
Cannel 3.15
Blosshurg 2.90
Jackson (Ohio) 2.75
Kanawha 2.50
Pittsburg 2.50
Raymond 2.50
Winifreds 2.50
Hocking Valley 2.40
Luhrig 2.40
Brazil block 2.25
Green and Sullivan (lump and nut).... 2.00
Slack, smokeless . 2.65
Stack. Jackson 1.65
Slack. Pittsburg 1.65
Slack. West Virginia 1.65
Slack. Indiana 1.40
Connellsvllle coke 3.90
Oven coke 3.90
12ft bu.
Lump coke. 15c per bu $2.00
Crushed coke, 16c per bu 2.15
3 00
25 bu.
Bags, "c per ton extra, ground floor or dumped
in cellar; 50c per ton extra, second floor or car
ried in cellar. From wagon. 25c per ton extra,
by wheelbarrow, chute or basket.
Alcohol. $2 5:ff? 70; asafoetida. 4rtc; alum. 2H
4c; camphor. 68fi70c; cochineal. 30gT5c; chloro
form, .r8ff".re; copperas, brl. 85c; cream tartar.
pure. 324j3fc: inuigo. o:it.!ue: licorice, Calah.,
genuine. 3540c; magnesia, carb
or. 2o22c ;
morphine, P. & W.. per oz. $2.422.70; oil berga
mot, per lb. $3; opium. S3. in?4; quinine, p. a
W. . per oz. 32iö37c ; balsam copaiba. 55&'60c; soap,
Castile. IT., 1316c; soda, bicarb.. 25c: salts,
Epsom, Hi?4c: sulphur flour, 23l5c; saltpeter,
ft10c; turpentine, 6370c; glycerin, 16fr20c;
iodide potassium. $2.452.50; bromide potassium.
5055c: chlorate potash. 1520c; borax. 9&l-c;
cinchonlda. 31 'a 36c; carbolic acid, 27c; cocaine,
mur., $4.554.75.
Dry Goods.
Blenched Sheetings Androscoggin L, 7He;
Berkeley. No. 6o, 9c; Cabot. 74c; Capitol. 7Vc;
Cumberland. 7V;c; Dwlght Anchor, 8'c; Fruit of
the Loom. 8c; Farwell. 74e; Fitchvllle. 7c; Full
Width. 6c; Gilt Edge, 6c; Glided Age. 54c; Hill.
7Vsc Hope. 7Vc; Lin wood, 7c; Lonsdale, 7ic;
Peabody. 5Hc; Peppered. 9-4. 21c; Pepperell.
10-4. 23c; Androscoggin, 9-4. 22c; Androscoggin,
10-4. 24c.
Brown Sheetings Atlantic A. 7c; Argyle, 6c;
Boott C. 54c; Buck's Head. 64c; Carlisle, 40
inch. 6c: Dwight Star. 7c; Great Falls E. 6c;
(;reat Falls J. 54c: Hill Fine. T'-c: Indian Head.
7r; Pepperell It. 6c- Peppereli, 10-. 21c; An
droscoggin. 9-4, $ac; Androscoggin, 10-4, 22c.
Prints Allen dress styles, 5c; Allen TR. 44c;
Allen robes. 5c; American Indigo. 5c: Arnold
long cloth B, 8c; Arnold LLC. 7c; Cocheco
fancy, 5c: Hamilton fancy, 5c; Merrlmac pinks
and purples, 54c; Pacific fancy, &c; Simpson's
mournings. 5c: Simpson's Berlin solids. 54c;
Simpson's oil finish. 6c; American shirting, 44c;
black white. c . grays, Ac.
Kid-finished Cambrics Edwards, 4c; Warren,
3c: Slater. 4c: Genesee, 4c.
Tickings Amoskeae ACA, HUc; Conestora
I RF. 4c; Cordis 140. 114c; Cordis T. 114c;
Cordis ACE. 114c: Hamilton awnings. 10c; Ki
mono fancy. l"e; Lenox fancy. IPo; Lenox XX.
18c: Oakland AF. Gc; Fortsmouth. 114c; Sus
quehanna. 134c: Shetuckei SW, 6c; Shetucket
F. 6Vc; Sw .t River. 54c
Grain Bags Amoskeag, $14.50; American.
ST. 50; Harmony. $14: Stark. $18.
Ginghams Amoskeag. 64c; Amoskeag dress.
Iinoaster. 64c; Lancaster dress, 74c; Toil
du Nord. 84c.
Spring patent, $5 per brl; $4. 60 4 80 in sacks;
winter wheat patent, in brl, $4.50; In sacks. $4. SO
4 40; straight grade. $4 10 in brl; In sacks. $3.90
i4: low griilo 235f4.13; extra fancy, in brl,
$4, in sacks, $3.5O3.90.
Coffee Good. 812c; prime. 12314e; strictly
prime, lf&tc; fancy green and yellow, lS&23c;
Java. 2ü32c. Roasted Old Government Java
. iin.-st Mocha ano Java. 28fr30c; Java
blend. 23c; fancy blend, 18c; Golden blend. 15c.
Package coffee City prices: Ariosa. 16.75c; Lion,
lo 70c; Jersey. MTV. Caracas. 10 25c; Dutch
Java blend. 13c; DU worth's, 10 7.c; Mall Pouch.
10 ,"c. Gates's blended Java, to. 75c; Climax Java
blend. 10.50c.
Boaar City prices: Crystal Dominoes, 5-Ib
cartons. 7.20c; cut loaf, 5.65c; cubes, 5.40c;
XXX powdered. 5.30c; standard powdered.
5.25c; fruit powdered. 5.02c; granulated. 2-lb
package. 5 25c, granulated, 5-lb package. 5 15c;
standard flne granulated, bags or brls 4.87c;
Rldgewood A. brls. 4 67c; Pn-entx A. brls. 4.62c;
Empire A. 4 STc; Ideal ex. C, 4.52c; Windsor ex.
C. 4.47c; Rldgewood ex. C. 4 42c; 10 yellow. 4.32c;
16 yellow. 4.22c; New Orleans (dark). 4c.
Molasses and Syrups New Orleans molasses,
fair tu prime. 28 to 32c choice, 3842c; syrups, 30
Salt -In car lots. 80496c; small lots. 904195c.
Spices ). 17 . ; IspieS, titjna :. es. 15
4flSc: cassia. 154?18c: nutmegs. 5000c per lb.
Itlce IxulsUna. 446N Carolina. 4f4.
Sh-t- $1 l.i -r bag for diop.
I,, n.l - . i : for ressed bars.
Wood Dishes-No. I. per 1,000, $1 80492; No. X
$242.20; No. t 2.2062.30; No. 5. $2.50,
Everybody Goes to the Park.
Twine Hemn. 12C18c per TP; wool. 4fl0c; flax.
20030c; paper. 15c; jute. 12 15c: cotton. 19925c.
Woodenware No 1 tubs. SSf7; No. 2 tubs. 5
6; No. 3 tuba $495: 3-hoop palls. $1.69; 2-hoop
pails. $1.4091.60; double washboards. $2.502.70;
common washboards, $1.8591.90; clothespins, S&9
65c per box.
Iron and M . I
Bar Iron. 2.50c; horseshoe bar. 2.75c: nail rod.
7c. plow slab. 4.50c; American cast steel, 9ilc;
tire steel. 33c; spring steel. 4495c.
Oak sole. 32? 42c: hemlock sole. 28928c: harness.
26940c; skirting. 240c: single strap. 41948c;
city kip. 60fc'8'V: French ki. 90c9$1.20; city calf
skin. 90c3$l; French calfskin. $1.209185.
Nails and Horseshoes.
Steel cut nails. $2.50; wire nails, from store.
$2.25 rates: from mill. $2.15 rates. Horseshoes,
per keg. $4; mule shoes, per keg. $4 50; horse
nails. $4$j5 per box. Barb wire, galvanised, $3;
painted. $2.75.
Linseed, raw. 36c per gal: linseed oil, boiled,
27c per gal; coal oil legal test. 11164c.
(The quotations given below are the selling
prices of the wholesale dealers.)
Produce, Fruits and Vegetables.
Apples Fancy Eastern, per brl. $2.759$; bulk,
per brl. $22.25.
Bananas Large. $2 per bunch: medium. $1.50.
Cabbage Holland Seed. $1.50 per 100 lbs.
Cider Per brl. $4.50. half brl $2.50.
Cocoanuts $3.50 bag. 50c dos.
Cranoerrles Jersey. $2.75 per bu; $8 per brl;
Howes. $9 per brl.
Dates Walnut, $1 per box; package dates. 20
1b box. $1.95.
i Grajtes California grape, per crate. $1.50; !
New York grapes. 8-lb nasKet. ac; pony oasKets.
17c; Malaga, in brls. $3. 7594.50.
Hickory Nuts Per bu, $1.25; Shellbarks, per
bu. $1.75.
Honey White clover. 16c per lb.
Kraut Per cask. 45 gals. $5.75; per brl. 30 gals.
$4 7.".; per half brl. II gals. $3.
Lemons Extra fancy Verdella, 280 sire. $3 50
box; 300 sixe, $4-50; California, 225 to 360 size.
$3 50.
Michigan Celery 15920c per bunch.
Navy Beans Per bu. $2.33.
Onions $1.20 per 100 lbs, yellow or red.
Oranges California Valencias and Michaels, $4
per box; Florida $3.25.
Peaches California Solways, $1.15 per box.
Pears Per bu. $1.50.
Persimmons Per crate, 75990c.
Pineapplrs Florida, per crate. $2.75492.
Potatoes Home-grown, per bu, 85c; Michigan,
Quinces $2 per bu.
Spanish Onions 81. 25 per crate.
Squash Hubbard, 14c per lb.
Sweet Potatoes Jersey, $4 per brl; Illinois.
I BS 7
Turnips 40c per bu. Rutabaga 50c per bu.
Sugar-cured Hams Indiana. 14 to 18 lbs aver
age. 134c.
Shoulders English cured. Reliable, 18 to 20 lbs
average, 9c; sugar-cured Indiana, 8 to 10 lbs
average. 1V:.
Pickled Pork Fancy boneless pig pork, per brl
200 lbs. $21.50; fancy clear bean pork, per brl 200
lbs, $21; short clear, per brl 200 lbs, $15; rump,
per brl 200 lbs, $14; Indiana bean or Jowl, $13.50.
Also half brls. 100 Iba at half the cost of the
brls, adding 50c to cover additional cost of pack
ing. Lard Kettle rendered. 94c: pure lard 8c.
Bacon Clear sides, 50 to 60 lbs average, 104c;
30 to 40 lbs average, 11c; 20 to 30 lbs average,
114c; clear bellies, 25 to 20 lbs average, 9c; 18
to 22 lbs average, 104c; 14 to 16 lbs average, 11c;
clear backs. 20 to 30 lbs average. 10c; 12 to 16
lbs average, 11c; 9 to 10 lbs average. 11 4c la
dry salt, 4c less.
Seed clover, prime. $5.5096: English clover.
$6-36.50; alslke. $9röi2. Timothy, prime, $1.7592.
Fancy Kentucky bluegrass. $1 50 1.75; extra
clean. 6070c. Orchard grass, $292.25; red top,
90c9$1.75. English bluegrass, $2.
signments did not differ materially from the
average represented heretofore this week, and,
as a rule, were up to the requirements of buy
ers. Although there was no active competition
In the market, the demand was equal to the
supply, and the trading, under the circum
stances, was as active as could have beer, ex
pected. Sales were usually at steady prices,
but in no case any better than yesterday.
Iambs sold as high as $5.50 and medium to
good kinds brought M-R5&5.40. The best sheep
sold at $3.35 and others at $263. Bucks sold
from $2.50 to" $2.75. A good clearanee was made
and the market closed steady, but. of course,
there is no Important demand expected the
balance of the week. Quotations:
Good to choice lambs $5.00'ö.5.60
Common to medium lambs 3.50434.50
Common to best yearlings I.00Ä3.26
Good to choice sheep 3.00OS.W
Fair to medium sheep 2.50AS.7S
Culls and common sheep 2.OO0tf
Stockers and feeding sheep 2.004fZ.Tt
Bucks, per 100 lbs 2.002.50
I, Ivo Stock Exchange Officers.
FORT WORTH. Tex., Nov. 20. The National
Live Stock Exchange to-day elected George W.
Shannon, of Chicago, president and C. W.
Thacker. Chicago, secretary. St. Louis was
chosen for the convention of 1904. The report of
tho committee on retrenchment, which was
adopted, recommended that local live stock ex
changes, composing the membership of the na
tional body, adopt rules abolishing solicitors for
commission, abolishing the practice of giving
meals to shippers and abolishing the paying for
shippers' t ltgrams. These changes arc regarded
as the most radical in the history of the ex
change. Elsewhere.
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 Beeves Receipts.
S.RiT. Steers firm and generally 10c higher;
bu'ls and cows steady; thin cows slow. Native
steers, $3. 75n 5. 30; oxen, $3$5; bulls, $2.40&4; ex
port bulls. $4.40; cows. $1.1008.30. Cables quoted
live cattle higher at 940114c per lb. dressed
weights, and refrigerated beef at 848c. per
lb. Exports to-day, 620 cattle and 800 quarters
of beef; to-morrow, 1,342 cattle, 685 sheep and
6,600 quarters of beef.
Cr Ives Receipts, 67. The market was steady.
Veals. $408.75; choice veals, $9; grassers, $2.75;
fed calves. $3.2503.50; city dressed veals, 80
134c per lb; country dressed. 51'c.
Sheep and I.am be Receipts. 4,407. Good sheep
10c higher; others steady, lambs opened firm;
some early sales higher and closed easy. Sheep,
$2.5004; export sheep. $4.25; lambs. $5.500. 10;
choice state lambs, $6.20; no Canadian lambs.
Hogs Receipts, 2.450. The market was steady.
State and Pennsylvania ho. $5.15&5.25.
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 20. Cattle Receipts.
3.5(H) natives, 500 Texans. Calves. 400 natives, 100
Texans. Native steers steady; quarantine steady
to firm. Western feeders, native corns steady;
calves dull. Choice export and dressed beef
steers, $4.35fa5.10; fair to good. $3.2504 35; stock
ers and feeders. $1.504 1.00; Western fed steers.
$2.40g4.30; Texas and Indian steers. $2.6503. 4';
Texas cows. $1.754(2.50; native cows, $1.5083.55;
native heifers. $2 2504 00; canners, $1.0002.30;
bulls. $1.75fl3.10; calves. $1..V"56.00.
Hogs Receipts. 8.OO0; market 24tnc lower;
top, $4.65; bulk of sales, $4.50i&4.65. Mixed pack
ers. $4 5004.65; heavy. $4. .l.'.'u i . light, $4.55&4 65;
Yorkers. $4.62 444.65; pigs. $4 4004.60.
Sheep Receipts. 5.000. Market active. Native
lambs. $3.3505.30; Western lambs, $2 9003.50; fed
ewes. $2.303.90; Texas cllised yearlings. $2.600
3 80; Texas clipped sheep, $2.4003.75; stockers and
feeders. $2 0013 50.
EAST BUFF A IX), Nov. 20. Cattle Receipts.
6 cars. Market quiet. Prime selected steers. $5.404
5.50; good steers. $605.25; butcher cattle. $4 15
4.75; common to fair. $2.75$3.25; choice bulla
$3.5004: stockers and feeders, $3.8003.85; best
cows, $30055.
Veals and Cows Receipts. 70 head. Market
fair to steady. Top veal?. $S 5009; fair to good.
$8'a8.25; heavy fat calves. $4&4 7:.
Hogs Receipts. 70 cars. Market active and
gtronger. Yorkers, good to choice, $4 8504. 99:
pigs, $4.8504; heavy and medium weights. $4.8049
5; mixed grades, $4 9004.35; roughs. $4 a 25;
stags. $3 '3.50.
Sheep Receipts. 70 cars. Market fairly active
and steady to strong. Choice lambs. $5.6 . "'.
fair to good. $5. 05.50; culls. $404.75; choice
wethers. $43 4 25: export ewes, $3.2503 60; fair to
good mixed sheep, $3.5003 85; culls, $1.7503: year
lings. $3.7504.25.
PITTSBCBG. Nov. 20 anlon Stockyards)
Cattle .Supply light. Prices rere steaiv
Choice. $0.0505.20. prime. $4.8505: good. $4 500
4.80; tidy. $4 10'&4.25: green. $3.40fr3.75: fair. $3
3.60; common. $2. 5003;, common to good fat bulla
$2.2563.5"; cows. $1.35fc3 50; heifeis. $3.3503.K;
good fresh cows and springers. $40000; common
to fair, $15?1"; veal calves. JT - ,j -
Hogs Receipts. 20 double decks. Market actlv.-v
Prime heavy. $4.90&4 9'.: medium. M 904)4. 05;
heavy Yorkers. $4 90: light Yorkers. $4.8504.90;
pigs. $4lt84H.$S: roughs. $304.60.
Sheep and Lambs Supply fair. Market steady.
Prime wethers. $3.8004; good mixed, $3 .3003
fair, $3438.40; culls and common. $1..V6)2: choice
lambs. $5.4005 60; fair to good. $5.1505.35; com
mon. $30:4.
CHICAGO, Nov. 20 CattleReceipts, 4.000, In
cluding 400 Western. Market steady. Gcod to
triine steer. $". lo'i 5.r.o . ;.xr to medium, $3.500
4 9C: stockers and fe.i,.rn, $2.o04.1i; cows. $l.;j
4.25; helferr. $2 Oo04 50; canners. $1.5002.40;
bulls. $2.0004.25; calves. $2 5o?i7.25: Texas-fed
ht.ers. $2 7MU3.50; Western s'eers. $3.0004.50.
Hogs Receipts to-day, 26.0C0; to-morrow, 12.000;
average 5c lower. Mlxfd and butchers. $4.000
4 774; srood to choice heavy. $4.6ftft4 70; rough
heavy. $4 35&4.5Ö; light, $4.4504.65; bulk of sales
H "04.65.
Sheet Receipts. 10.000. Sheep steady. Iambs
steady; good to ch Ice wethers. $8.000 4. 25; fair
to choice mixed. $2.7503.55; Western sheep, $2.7$
04.00: native lambs, $3.7505 50. Western lambs,
ST. LOt IS. Nov. 20 Cattle Receipts, 2.000, in
cluding 3o0 Texans. Market steady. Native
shipping and export steers. $4 5005.25; dressed
leef and butcher steers. $4 0005.00; steeers under
1.000 lbs. $3.0501.85; stockers and feeders. $2.800
3.50; cows and heifers. $2.804.00; canners, $1.750
2 2S; bulls. $2.3S03.!&; calves. $3.5000 50; Texas
and Indian steers. $2. $50$. 80; cows and heifers,
$2 oOfl2.6 i.
Hogs Receipt. 4.000. Market steady to a
shade lower; pigs and lights. $4.2504.70; packers,
$4 354X4-65: butrheis and best heavv JI Cii 7".
Sheep Keceipts. 300. Market strong. Native
muttons. $3 0001 50; lambs. $4 0005 25; culls and
bucks. $2.004)H OÜ; stockers. $2.0003 00
LOUI8VILLB. Nov. 30. Cattle Choice to
prime shipping steets. $4 .2504.50, medium to good
rirst nun at Popular Pru t
10c, -JOc. SV
Mondsr. "Not tlailtT.
AMI H !l MS.
This Afternoon and To-Nignt
The County Chairman
A strong. realltlc presentation of which char
acters live and nune Ith vior and vitality.
Prices-?! .50. $1.00. 75e. 50c. 25c.
Monday, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 24
First Appearance here of the American Soprano
And Talented Company of Twenty-one.
Prices. $1.00. 75c. 50 . 25c. Seats ready to-day.
Wednesday. Nov. 25. SSSH
Prices Night. l It, 75c. 50c. 25c; matinee,
80c. 25c. Seats ready to-day.
OJHt A. Äl I Fashionable Vaudeville
Hyde's Comedians, Four Mortons and
tVHHlll 0 Y0UHC. C4 6 BUKHS.
MATINEES EVERY 0HY. 10c. 2(k. 25.
tt .r.'i ft .in f
Commencing Monday Mitinee, Nov. 16.
Web.r's "Dainly Duchess"
Prices of admission. 10c.
Next Week "Itrtgadiera."
Telephone 1 3317 New.
15c. Sc and 50c
POLO Sat. Eve., Nov. 21 POLO
Indianapolis vs. Elwood
9 o'elofk Amateur (innir 8
Referred Coupon -eats at hnderV. Next Game:
Tuesday. Not. 24, Muncie. Thanksgiving
Night. N.r. J8, Anderson.
Charlotte Adam - Raschid
Tuesday evening. Nov. 24, assisted by
Hugh McGibeny, Violinist
Tickets on sale at all Music Stores and hjr
Paul H. Kraus. Admission. 50c, 75c and $t
Ge man House. Wed. Eve., Nov. 25
Under Auspices of
The German Ladies' Aid Society
Lump and Crushed
Gall and secure tickets ,
The Indianapolis Gas Co.
49 South Pennsylvania Street
FOR A NAME of a person af
flicted with CA.XClvW
For fell particalars write D. W. MARTIN
Cancer Specialist. BETHANY, MO.
Haiti, Crosscut, Batcher, Kitchen aid NIU Sam
f uaais
j Ml
Mill Supplies of All Kind
Sketches from New York life, as told
by a Brvwery boy, are now appear lng
The Indianapolis
and other exclusive local features are
dished up in a crisp and amusing,
readable manner in the SUNDAY
The Journal is Good
Sunday Company
"Do You Know"
In Indianapolis and suburbs:
Dally and Sunday. 50c a month or
lie a week: dally only. 40c a month
or 10c a week; Sunday only, ie oer
saps. sc where: Dally, 10c a
week, Sunday. 5c extra.
8 Pages in Colors Every
shipping steers. $404.2; choice butcher s.eere
$404.35. choice veals. $004 50
liogs Ueet 19) Its and up. $4.70; pigs. $4.50;
roughs, $4 4. 30 .
Sheep an. Lambs Best sheep, $2.50017;
pi line imiwi'M. w-
$0 Hogs active aaa
strong at $3 .'it? 4 'JO.
I'utiU iluHv at Si ttBSSt.Sk.
Sheep steady at fl.;S0A.3i. Lejahs SUOM 0
4 TX
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