Newspaper Page Text
M taa's larest re ry Mar.18
Quality and Prices We don't claim to sell as cheap as anyone else-we sell cheaper. That's the reason you find ihli store full of business all the time. We always remember "quaIsty' as well as "price." FRUIT BUTTER We have splendid Apple Butter, Peach Butter and Plum Butter in 2 pound cans. They are extra fine, packed in one of America'!t finest and cleanest canneries, Anderson Preserving company, Camden, N. J., so purity and eleanlinesa are, guaranteed you. Apple Butter, 2 pound can, worth. 15c, for ..........................10c Peach Butter, 2 pound can, worth 16c, for .........................100 Plum Butter, 2 pound can, worth 15c, for ................... .......10 PRESERVES Pure Fruit Preserves-Strawberry, Raspberry, Blackberry, Peach, etc., in 5 pound seated cans, cheap at 75e ............................ 0 VEGETABLES Cauliflower, closely trimmed, snow white, pound .................... Fresh Spinach, pound ...........Sc Fancy celery, bunch............. .e Green Onions, 2 bunches ..........6c Potatoes, per 100 .............$2.00 FRUITS Finest Naval Oranges, sweet and juicy, not dry and pithy, dozen, 50c, 40c, 80c and.................15c Fancy Bananas, dozen...........25c Fine, Juicy Lemons, dozen.......10c CANNED FISH Mt. Baker Salmon, fine red and oily, pound can ................15c Cove Oysters, can ................17c Lake Ciscoes (whitefish) or Smoked Sturgeon, In tomato sauce, a great delicacy; special, can ..........10c CANDY Our line of Fine Candies at 25c pound has made our candy depart ment popular. We do not believe there is as fine a line of candy in the state as our 50c line, no matter how high the price charged. LUTEY BROTHERS 000 GROCRIES.(HEAP 47 W. Park Phone 68 AT Smith & Mattingly's Hat Store The Styles are Absolute ly Correct, the Quality the Best. Spring Styles in All the Fashionable Shapes and Colorings now on sale. DUNLAP AGENTS Smith & Mattingly, The Hatters and Furnishers, 117 N. Main, Butte. MONTANA UNDERTAKING COMPANY runeral Directors Expert Embalmers THOS. LAVELL, Prop. T'hos. Sullivan, Mgr. Phone 83. jis E. Park, Ibutte complete Optical Department Been at it for years. Has grown without growth, with Butte's growth. All kInds of lenses made at any factory for general optical trade, found heore. Good optician, good experlonce, good success. The best fitting, framing and glasses. That's all you car, get for two times or ten times our prices. Free fittlng and testing. JEWELER LEYS OPTICIAN Owaley Block, Butte, Mont. WHITOUT f1( TRE[ n88. VINEYAID tINDS DBMERLY IN P.C. . ,XAR POSITION. WANTS HUSBAND ARRESTED Accuses Him of Leaving Her and Her Three Ohildren in Want-lays He Flaunted a Gun. A complaint was today Issued to Mrs. Theresa Vineyard by Deputy C'ounty Attorney Lynch against Huber Vine yard, the woman's husband, whom she wanted compelled to provide for her and her children. Mrs. Vineyard told the officials of the county atorney's omce that Vineyard has never provided well for his family, and that for a long time now he has done nothing at all, although well able to do so. There is still another and older daughter, but she is out of the count, having reached -adult years and re sponsibilities. Makes Trouble for Her. Vineyard is a prospector and he does not live at the family residence, but his wife says he has a bad habit of way laying the children he does not support on the streets and asking them questions about her of a most objectionable char arter. She says that his conduct is de signed to make the chlldren hard to control and difficult to train up In the way they ought to go. Recently, Mrs. Vineyard related, Vine yard came down to her domicile with a revolver and started a kind of a riot, frightening her and making things un pleasant for the family. The county attorney, who has heard some of Vineyard's history, says the lat ter has a bad record in Wyoming, where he worked for a railroad and was accused of appropriating the contents of the railroad safe. PARTY BOSS[S USE THE WHIP (Continued from Page One.) put up a wicked fight on Alderman Sibenaler. The Clark forces, it was understood, would fight McLaughlin's man, Mc Inerny, of whom a report was circulated that he was too new a man in the ward and not a property owner. In the Eighth ward there was a great mixup and it looked at noon as if nearly all of the democrats in the ward were anxious for the honor of republican de feat. The candidates wereJ J. J. Knowlton, Doull, Hogan and Sutherland. Knowl ton men won out in the caucus but an attempt was ma-de at noon to spring the fight in the convention. It Was Cut and Dried. The conven .inn got down to work im mediately after recess. From the stand point of a rank outsider It looked as though in the interval the ob:trcp roust ones had been sit upon and the fight squeezed out of them. At any rate the start was doe le. The report of the com mittee on permanent organization and order of busineess recommended that the temporary organizatiJn be made perma nent. This was done, and while the delegates applauded, Chairman Jimmie Finlen and Secretary Harry Ayleshlre m:nled and bowed their thanks. The committee reported recommended that the order of business be as follows: Heport of committee on credentia's. Iteport of committee 'n platforms and resolutions. Nominations for aldermen, each ward delegation to nominate alderman, nomi nat'on to be ratified by convention. Select'on of city central committee, corsisting of one committeeman from cac h ward. James Maher, c.ha!lrman of the cre dintials committee, rel:orted that the list of dielegat a had been examined and the ~ommlttee recommended the seating of the delegates named. The roll call raised no objections, and the delegates were orde:ed seated. Chairman Michael Donlon of the com rt.lttee on resolutions and platform read the following r. p rt: They Point With Pride. "\Ve, the democratic party in conven tlon assembled, reaffirm our allegiance to the principles of the democratic party and believe that the application of these principles to municipal government in sures good government. "We point with pride to the action of the servants of the public, chosen from the members of the democratic party in reference to their management of our municipal affairs. "We also call attention to the consit ent efforts of the democratic party, through its members chosen as offclals, to grant unto the public and taxpayer the greatest return for the money as exated as taxes. That it is gratifying to the democratic party, in convention assembled, as it must be to all tax payers of the city of Butte, to be al'i1 to say that in the past two years the indebtedness of the city of Cute has been decreased approximately $150,000, without lessening its progresslveness, In the construction of substantial and per manent improvements for the use and benefit of the city and its inhabitants. We pledge the people of this community that those who are today selected by the democratic party as their choice for public servants, if their choice be ratl fled by the electors of this city, that they will strive to give to the people of this city as economical an administra tion of this city's public affairs as it is consistent with the growing needs and wants of this progressive municipality. Against State Control. "That the democratic party believes that it would be to the interest of the city of Bute to have the power delegated to it by the legislature of the state of Montana, to do any and all things with reference to the conduct of municipal affairs which shall meet with the ap proval of a majority of the qualifled voters; and to that end, urges that all lawful means be used for the purpose of securing from the next legislature such legislation as will insure this result. "We ask of the electors of this city a careful consideration of this declara tion of principle, and the candidacy of those elected by this convention adopts Ing this platform as their choice for pub lic servants. "The united Democratic party of Butte assembled in this city convention, presents the foregoing platform to the voters of Butte, as its platform of prin ciples and earnestly solicits the sufferage of the voters of Butte in support there of." When the nominations for aldermen were called for it speesily developed that the disturbers had been whipped Into line and that the whole thing would be gone through with In a.rordance with the commandIs of the party b as a. The Sixth ward figi t went up in the anmoke of unit\.nal condemnation, and It was agreed that Mclnorny would be withdttwn on con.i;tion that he be named as cotamitteemann. This Was the Slate. As a cut-and-dr'ed lans, these nonl nations were m.:de: First Ward--1M. It. Dempsey. t eond Ward-Patrick Heeney. 'hird \V'arJ--J. ht I peason. Forrth W'ard--L. L. Mayo. Fi:tn V'arid--John G:ea:on. $lxtn War l--A. . . Siebenaler. Seventh WVard-(.h.ulles Ho.vmall EIighth Ward-James. Doull. The:e no.nlnations wire ratified by the con'iestion by unanimous vote. no one ta! in; the trouble to dispute the com mands of the bosses. The city central committee was chosen as foil -wn: First Ward--P. J. McArthur. S'econd Ward-P. A. Iltiey. Third Ward--Th'mlas Mulhol an. Fourth Ward--lJohn U(. Si:l)'on. Fifth W.rnlld- Dan Drew. Sixth i ard-M. P. Mcln rny. Reventh Wardl-John IDran. E!ghth \Vnrd-J. J. Cotter. Maher Is Named. Nomnl;(tlo.ls for cha irman of the cea Iral committee wee were aled for. James T. Finlen was nametd and an swered. "I was to resign." P. J. McAt thur w:'s name I and de clined, and James Mather was n mlinated by McArthur. The eletti n was by accnlamation. Chairman Finlen then alvlvel the del egnteb to get out and hunt up voters to ,register for the remainder of the day. Del gates Ferns and Mclnerny Mwere named to escort CI hailrtan Maher to thile platform. Tile new chairman nassured the cos ventilon that he \ould be on hand at all times, and then Jollied the crowd with the further assurance tihat he w\\uli ex pect to havy eight dermioeratil aldermt:en elected next month. At 3 o'clock the convention adjourned. GREAT NORTHERN ON TIME Major J. I. Dawson, passenger agent of the Griat Northern, was advised this morning froml St. Paul thht the west bound train left on time with three 'x tra coaches bringing a large p trty of rettlers for Montana and the west. It iH expected that this train \vil conic through without Interruption, ar.t1 make connection with No. 23 out of iHavre. COULD NOT FIND MRS. BOURCK According to advices received from Blackfoot, Idaho, A. iBourck, who com mitted suicide at that place by throwing himself under a moving train, was a res. ident of Butte, and had a wife and sever al relatives living here. It was stated that 13ourck had only recently been released from the Insane asylum. The police have made an effort to lo. cate Mrs. Bourck, but have been unahil to find her or anyone who awas acquaintled with either her or her husband. TITLE TO CHILD PERFECTED Judge IIarney today amended an old divorce decree which may have Influ ence in deciding who shall have pos session of Margaret IJonney Pierce, a child. The people who are struggling for possession of the child aire her mothrr, Mrs. Etta Lyles and Mr. and Mrs. John F. C'harles. The decree amended by Harney was that which severed Mrs. Lyles from Harry Pierce, her former husband, and the father of the small bone of conten tion. This morning Attorney James Healey, for Mrs. Lyles, presented it to the court with a request that It be amended so as to give Mrs. Lyles the child. The court complied with the request with out requiring any hearing in the matter. The amending of the decree seems like the perfecting of a title, but what avail it will be against Mrs. Lyles' agreement with Pierce, allowing him to have tine child, remains yet to be seen. DR. LEGGATT'S DEPARTURE Dr. A. C. Leggatt, whose term of ofilee as city health olficer would expire May 1, left Sunday night for St. Louis. Hit hurried departure is accounted for b) the fact that unless he at once accepted a position which had been offered to him by the St. Louis Rtapid Transit com. pany, he will lose it. lHefore leaving the city Dr. Leggatt made arrangements with Dr. J. W. Gunn to attend to city health matters for the balance of the ternm. Dr. Gunn said this afternoon: "While I have the keys to the health onlce, I feel very niuch like an interloper. When he left the city Dr. Leggatt told me. that he would leave the olffic in my charge, and at the same time he advised me that he had spoken to Mayor Davey about the matter, and that everything was sat.s factory. Since that time I have learned that the mayor knew nothing about it, and I do not care to be pllred In a wrong light bef.re the public' by filling an of fice to which I have not been appointed.' UNABLE TO PAY HIS BILLS Henry McNkticols flied a petition in hbankruptcy In the fetderal court today. He places his liabilities at $944 and his assets at $246. Among the Butte credi tors whose claims are unsecured are F, C. Wissbrod, T. B. Moore, W. Inch, W. N. Mathews, Frank Murray, J. B. Rick ards & Co., F. E. W. Patten, Slemons & Lawler, E. Tippetts, Capllce & Co., Isaai Archam"bault, Morley & Thomas, G. W. Andrews, Mrs. Louis Brown, Mr. Griffln, H. M. Hall & Co. and P. H. Sullivan. The (Great Book Auction sale closes Saturday night, this week. Sales daily, 10 a, m., 2:30 and 7:30 p. in. Remember, MAin street, corner Quarts, Cor books at prices sot by yourselves. " ILLINtRY DAYS TODAY AND TOMORROW A GRAND BPRING MILLINerY OPEN INGAT SYXONS. LARGE ATTENDANCE TOOAY e Millinery Store Decorated With 50,000 Violets and Other Flowere- Magnificent Array of Imported and Domestic Headgear. 'Th,, two days' millinery opening of the Syouns Dry (luoods uollltpaly begn this ttloinhg with a laige iand adllllrilng t tendlance. I The large millinery tldepartltent, or, rathcr, the large mnilllner.y stclre, was It gdJusly dectorated. Fifty Ihousand hltl,.t.N besides daisles and other flowers , tvis l ued in sevenl arcthes over tile sey eral talts, with an enormollusn basket of flo\r\ne , tlcih basnket with diffte'reitt floW. ers hnlllngtn friont tth of tilh, 5t''vent lalrc utl'litis. 'Th'trt. werle also n'veral sitlll illcthes of Ilowers; baldens,, there werit','' r,,ral slllltl ill-glass cellter cast'rs flltd \\ith the ilowers that are utsitl oil btis this sleason. 'rThle wall ld aln casts were fillhd wlith (the tlewtst tre atioi if heIigadK.ar, ill I1ghtol with -let trhilhy. T'he store wit really iind Itruly a lit Itg of nlagnlllfct'ntl beauty, whi'h if n prit',Ii'ly slokelt of aus "A jiy lflloe\er.'' 'There hwel'e Lthul fllr lnitlsos,l for girls, folr younlgl hladh'x, fr(l miitrIonis alnd fill e~hldely hladh.. Th. Iat~llelhllhr feafturt, of itt' haits Lhit y.r'l' is I| hi tlintled dip Iriltrlt anhll the dralpeid bllk. lT'' are several very Ipuotlar styles, Ihi' t)illy VitrdItn anti thile l)ragor. in tile letid, wlith th' t'o( tlllllI a close th Idi. 'I'llTc't olthr poIiitlii' styles are tilth ilu IHilrry, tilt' Rolsenllllllry nld L a PLolonnlie. FIr".oln Pnrl'I thet hlidlllg dlrealts ofl ttitlty daiiiet art' Marolih, I.,tlout.h and M. V'll.rt. Th'Ih, q It nalyc e.l, the I Il tutt nbur. trrow. in., th. 'rrih.14et, nl Hairl crlownlf iand the' blahtI ilnd wthith effct'tLs hrtve iprotll 'the,.·r' luhtt'k and while r fct€,.s, grtqen hsll th . Itint. I"'E !tl.txtss altld girls ltre rii't fitity( balLk't ttiitr'ws andt Nt'tliallalts. T'hii 1t"t's atlto gtitldy atld tilt' efl'i its Viry Ilv''ly iand i 'nIsluig. 'hirt, aie tuitre hats, pitlli r IhtIta, ht iel" hatls at Symonslt thls y*srt'(l han hal\.e ben Lhtttn by thIt hotii'; Itn il tIih year;. of tls qxisl.lten e pilt Ingeth,,r. Tiht moutll va' ithly o~f stock, ithe arl'rlalga'mllnt oIf th' go'iil. ' s tli' P illy l hal t dtittibl Lsl detri.'d ',x'tuhlv'ly It i a'is hat . aiI an hlo rll ti thu Iuttl 1h,' ltit, undtl a 'ltilt to lh., tstel,, of the departmleal'llnl Ianalllllnfml', T. it. King, and to thit )llty3'uts whiit Vi-t' lited t. hi' tasle'rn maikrti . 'iii, tuptititig will intinhut' sill Ihis afi e~rnloon antl till tomotrrow, anldl a vi,.il to lh," nt~ iicatllh tll mil~lhin y sltor, .and dilSily it Sy'nlyiIs 18 welt uouth 'Iltt'yt'' It' Illtilta'tntt of t m' n wtth il a is tit. [ W I |nernt finet. I. PUT MONEY UNDER CARPET James Welch, an employe ref one tit the' smlc(ter1s of the city, nay' he lost $60 yitetrda;y in It veriy pec'uliar manl tIer. li1, residel in Plal.er Hlreet, Holllh of Iron, andll nulplinK l'the house with hiii m arce I wi othecr Iresons, ia man itd ili wit,, lie Iays that Ibefore going to work yliesterdhly mnorning he tucked thrie tcoilty-dollar hillt ulnder the tnr pet of his room and when he retlrllne last evening tLhe nlllleyy wits gone. )During the day, however, the cirpet had bii-On taken up indl the papelr ipulled frolil lit walls, It being the Itellntiotl of the iiowners of the pllaie to clotan the liour iive'ring and adorn tihe waills wit ih Ietw paipe'r. The old scleps ohf paper hald hI Ioi gathered up and huru'ned before Wl. h retiurnedl, land the slpplsiftihon hs Ihat the three twenty-dollar lills went wlthi the other old palper. 'The peolile occupyling tliih hou1se tolI Welch they had not sien hls oniioey, but Watlh was not nitnflHlld and tloday ion Msllted n ttlorney In riegtid to thu mnat ter. T1'he attorney decllned tit take the POLICEMAN IS RESTRAINED An order, signi d by Judge Ilarneiy, lii the lito'e a Ft ,tibrought by MIrsH May Moiiore aKgaint lier hut.andl , I'oilltionilani Tho.masi Moosie, r Htt'anhing Moore front recievling ar.rllatlll I''o i1 Ite ity to pay hilnt for hit services H it a puolloetlan, wfl.5 told y tiled In the clstrlel t i ui t. Th " ordetr ntJoins Mo4iore fronmti io.iv ing ltiee watrranits f.r $100 alch, whith were oin dero.lt with the clty t e. luri., antl oiiJolas the city ofllcialtl frot Iinh ihig the \iarrants to Moore whlh the ruis of Mrs. M.oore Is plioding. PERSONAL. t,1il', I'otter of ('ar.bon collunty wa; In towin yestela . lMiss Mary Dennis, the evangelist, in contlitht ling a series of revival meeitings at Ti lilly Methodist church. Tll ll'ait lBook Auction salte clooisti Baturdliy night, this week. Ralle dully, 10 a. m., 2:310 and 7:30 p. in. Itenilemer, Main HIt rit, corner Quartz, for tiiinkst at prites set by yourselv.H, * FUNERAL NOTICES. MEt NIIA ltIYf'.-The ft ontal of Mit. Mary Mteluharrdt wit take plaiie lto n:or.ow (WIedrnstaLy) at 2 p. In., from the r sldence of her tol-itl-law, Fred Kunz, No. 508 Dakota street. THE MARKETS. COPPER MINING QUOTATIONS (Special to Inter Mountain.) Boston, Mass., March 18.-The cop per mining shares closed today as fol. lows: Amalgamated - - - - - $ 62.25 Anaconda - - - - - - 30.50 Parrot - - - - - - - 29.75 Calumet & Hecla - - - - 58.00 Tamarack - - - - - - 186.00 Osceola - - - - - - 60.00 Utah Con - - - . - . 21.50 Sensational Sale of Samples This week we offer our floor samples, con sisting of over a thousand items, at sensational prices. The few articles mentioned here give only a faint idea of the reductions we have made in order to clear the salesrooms of all the samples used last season to represent the reserve stock in our different warerooms. As we have but one each of these pieces, those who care to benefit by this grand opportunity should buy at once. No. I-I tO('KIiti-- $1 i', hen t wood. how htlik, wool sIen"t. $llmielh. ,r.o..................................................... 5 N. 7:l1--OA.K ( NTIrll 'l'A lll,. 2(00 inh top, gohluIn IdlalNh, t .1 3.00. , ti, fl ..................................... $2.00 No. 70--$3.l't0 liblIN ItlD t whi whit, ntiont,!, eleitit,. tnolOthl finish nlid V.rly oI g: or 'it.' r,, lhle' t | ott onte, tlhti will o to Ito li ih L Iro,.lylr. Aiilll for .....................................$. .25 No. 4';, $7 00 IlI')N lIED Kinameted dark rid 4 frot It inhh~s w\hlo, full lenglh, Ii. d a d il rol 1, ItII 1 1 th Ilh. ,r' oll work; hllth.,d li frniy hra kinoh. Aml for . ri . ...... .. $4.50 litlMlHH tlEI N. 42 A.\ IliIeti Itrell'e l.ilt\iti. Ier hiltni goldet n I /le ,ti ,1 h .l pie, , Ih t h,.a 2I 1x24 sw\lI n"ginlg iIlr-lonl ilal It goodi $13.50 vallue$. s.,,;l,l, cr .... ....... ......................~~~~...... $9.00 c'llIII,'I,NNII ,]II N 20!)--tlohhII tlk I~nlll l, hw)(kor 1Mnd fI1ll ('()n)LplezlIellt DI Ili.i.,..ti. tlhe InljL , trilllmhii .I l ll ut ii up nit ellOIIg IIHIOItu n;. 1 .1:.,0O let,,ll,. il,,,,, lii. .....r . ........... $8. O No. 2,4¶11 l- $1 1. 11 li uuI Il I s hlgh liau'k. ii1l'. e rliV%(e tiuk fra. tu, Ulholstterl .d ,in a f nt 1 :11,,:, nlI.eliner. , with (.lillltrOll 1. .In y Ilgt' d \ililtir. 41tl e rot .............................. .....$ .35 No. :37I $201.0mm 1ll)E.)lAAll) ltk.K goltltei Ilnlsh, tilKhb Ilictk, nictly carvd' l ; contal isnlgll, at r *(,.ty nlirr'orl; has thlrlet she.lle*. miounteld ont Iice. brakets.tl ; lwo dlaw, rl l lii L It th dioiu l.e . hler,lo l'. HIriille rir .................................................$n3.5o Brownfield-Canty Carpet Co. 48 to 54 W. 'Park and 43 to 45 West (alena St., Ilutte. The Coe Commission Co. Incorporatud Capital and Surplus $300,000.00 STOCHS PROVISIONS BO N D S GRAIN Bought and Sold for Cash or on Margin for Future Delivery We own and operate the moat exten. alve private wire system in the Unite4 tiatea. We have built a wire from New York, Ch: go and Minneapolls to Montunt poitsa, fr,' the ec'lualve use of our cue. tornera, Klving Instaneous quotationa of all securitie and commoditli~ listed on the principal exchanges, and all tinm portant news from all over the world. References, 56 National and State Banks Anaconda Offloe, 1161 ICas.t Park Street, Thomas N. Snyder, Local Man ager. Helena Oflfce, 7 and R Plttehurg Block, Wm. A. Pryor, Local Manager. Great Filla Offcc, 224 Cen:ral Avenue, P. I. Hlewett, Loral Manager. Livingeuon Office, 7 P'oetolilce Block, W. L. Alfred, Local Manager. Ilosemrin Office, 6 Gallatin lr ock, J. J. Stewart, Local Manager. BillinLe Office, 9 and 10 Gruwell Block, F. R. Lunnell, Local Manager. Butte Office, Hirbour Building A. C. MARTIN, Loce.l Mgr. New York Stocks. Ifly Assoelated Pries.) New York, March 18. -At the .clo3rhlin lokes weVre qul3te'd Ii- follows: A lllilga utIIted (C'ipII r ................ 121n Anaco'rrndt Copp"".r .................... :11/4 A tch miso .............................. 76% do preferred .............7........... 7 lBrooklyii Itapld 'Irani it ......... ... 76% People's Gas ......................... 102% M anhattan ...........................134% / M I iourl i'a(clle ......................100% New York Central .................... 163 Pennsylvanla ................... ......1 i Reading ....................... ....... 551h do preferred ....................... 81% St. Paul ...%...........................164% Southern Railway .................... 32% do preferred ........................ g6"% U nion I'Pacill i ......................... 99% W abash .............................. 43: 4 W iNm'io niII Central .................... 22% do preferred ......................... 44 Sugar ................... ............. 123% Tennec.se Coal & Iroi ................ 691, GOES FURTHER DOWN. General Tendency of All Stocks Except Amalgamated Upward. (Ily Assoc'lated I'ress.) New York, March 18.- Anlalgi.miated Copper started downward agalin to:laty but this did not interfere with ltie gen eral teLdeincy of stocks to ,t.ivance. There were somne fairly large takings The New York public utilities were, in demand. Pciilfi' Mall rose a large fraction on the epassage by the senate of the 5Hll'. sliub Fldy bill but reated behtlow lust night. Sugar was under pressure, ,bu. Arnal gamated Copper was supported ,h d got above 63. Toward 11 o'clock thberi was some delmand for the transloullientltals under the lead of St. Paul, which crossed 165. The market broadened out and be came stronger all around oln increased dealngs. Pominent stocks came into nimre ten eral demand. A renewed drive against Amalgamnated lowered It to 61% and Ithe general mIar ket I ,rcame dull alad reactionary. Iondsi were Sailnl(y. MovemIIInln wer\'e suorrrnwh'i rraltLic in the spelalits. I North AmOrnerluan's rise was 3 iolnlns, AIrIIlgaimated ritulhr a point. 1'hI,e gon era l torne w'las hiavy and Suga r*, (Con sollila lid (ias, \Vestnghouse ;~Ire'trlo iand Puilfle Mill fell 1 to 1% ulnder lust nighl. The market colntinued la'rgely one of sper'ultites and there were siear c'ly any dealings In the (I ranges, Pailtic or Mouthwesterns. The closing was dull and irregulaar. Frisco Wheat Market. (ily Associated Press.) Hun Fraaciis'co, MLlrch rl .-Wheat iiDull. I)hccmbrn 'i, $1.08l,4; spot, $1.llt/, Iritrly---No sales. (ash, 195. Omaha Livestock. (HIy Associated Press.) Routh Omaha, March 18.--t.,tle-lo ceolpts, 33,000 head. Market, stnl,.iy and strong. Native steel's, 4.0011 6.60; cows ndrl heifers, $3.21565.50; Western steer's, $firstname.lastname@example.org; T'l'xal steers, 13.7;,04.75; can tiers, $1.50o'w3.25; stok!ers antd feeders, $2.7rL, r4.15: cailves, $email@example.com; bulls, stags, etc., $2.75i4.60. Sheep-RecepIts, 6,500 head. Market, nrtllve, trong. Fed muttons, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Westerns, $email@example.com; ewes, $3.7505.00; tumnmon and stockers, $3.00 4.70; lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Kansas City Livestock. (By Associated Press.) Kansas CIty, March 18.--Cattle---Re ,eipts 5,000 head, Includlng 1,000 Texans. Market 10c higher. Native steers, $6.000 6.35; Texas and Indian steers,. $4.60@ 5.05; Texas cows, $email@example.com: native conw. and heifers. $firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers and feeders, $3,25@4.)0. Stheep--Recelpts 4,000. Market strong. Muttons, $5.25@5,75; lambs, $6.15@66,0; range wethers, $5.20Li5.05; ewes, '$4,S 15.20.