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r it ) THE REPUBLIC: WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 9. 1903. r-. -i: A 4 i CIRCUIT ATTORNEY ORDERS FIGHTING GAME STOPPED. Failure to Complr With City Ordinances on Tart of West End Club Management Prompts the Move Police -Call Off ISout Between Feltz and Bezenah Action May Be Permanent. Following an Investigation by Circuit Attorney Folk Into the manner In -which prize lights are conducted here. Chief of Police Klely not only had last evening's bout between Feltz and Bezenah, carded for the Business Men's Gymnasium, called off, but announced that the game would be stopped In the city. Chief Klely stated that his ruling ap plied to all club-", and that the game would have to ccae, temporarily, at least Failure to comply with the law was the reason given for stopping the fight, and he intimated that the action would be per manent. Both Circuit Attorney Folk and Chief Klely agreed that the law was violated by the manner In nhlch the West End Club was arranged. According to the Chief, no exits exist save one narrow door, that the city ordinance relating to persons standing in the aisles of such places Is disregarded, and the place Is o filled with Inflammable material as to make it a death trap in case of fire. Besides this, doubt existed a to whether ether promises made by the management when fighting was allowed to start a year ago had been kept. Charles Haughton. manager c; the club, agreed to give all boxers appearing at the club the same sum. Instead of having a winning and los ing end of the purse. He also promised to admit none save members to the battles. The last provision appears to have been utterly disregarded and the tickets to the club were sold openly. Speaking or his action yesterday. Chief Klely said: 'The West End Club Is a perfect fire trap the way it Is now arranged. The pia'-e Is filled with wooden railings, parti tions, balconies and platforms, and the entire floor is covered with chairs and benches. But one narrow exit is provided. There would be a holocaust In case the place caught fire. It took more than twen ty minutes to empty the place last Thurs day evening, and In that time a fire could have swept the building away. As every one attending the fights seems to smoke STAXDI.tfJ OF THE CLUBS. American Lengiie. ciun. r. w. l. ret. ciub. p. tv. u ret. Boeton ..! T 43 .! Detroit .117 3 a .5W level . 13 eg M ."o7 Brown .119 S 3 ,7l Phils. ,.u a U .tu Chicago 119 U 65 .434 N. Y ..113 69 U .SS Wait ..US 37 81 .311 "Where They Piny To-Dy. Uronns at Cleveland. f Philadelphia at New VahlnBton at Boston i York. Yesterday's Results. New York 1. Boston a Cleveland 6. Chlcaco 0. CLEVELAND C, CHICAGO O. Slmnl, (he Pnrlflc Len truer, Pitches Effectively. Cleveland, Sept. S. Cleveland shut out Chicago again this afternoon, the visitors being unable to hit Stovall, the pacific League pitcher, secured by Cleveland. The locals tilt Pattennn hard, six of their hits being for two bases or better. The crowd was the smallest of the season. Attend ance, 1.7S7. Score: Cleveland. Chlcaeo AU.H.O.A.E. AB.ILO.A.E. Flick, rf... 13 0 0 Holmes. If. 4 0 1 S 0 Kay. U 3 2 2 10 ItbeU. lb... 4 1 10 2 0 IIMdley. 3b 3 3 2 3 0 Jones, cf... 4 3 2 10 Iwijole. 2b.. 4 12 4 0 Green, rf.. 4 0 0 0 0 Hlrxnian.lb3 2 IS 1 0 Callahan.Sb 3 13 3 1 ITioney, cf- 4 0 1 0 0 Ms coon. 2t 3 0 1 4 0 Bcmtaj ei.. 4 3 1 '1 0 Tannehlll. k 1 0 3'3 0 Gochn'r. .2 0 2 3 0 Ailllvan. c. 3 0 3 1 0 sun at. p... 4 0 110 I'alterfon.p I 11-40 Trtal 32 13 27 14 0 Totals ...31 "j 24 ii) Cleveland 3 0 10 10 10 . S Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Earned runs Cleveland 4. Two-tase hits Lajole 1, Bradley 1. Bemls 1. Th.rpe-b.ise hits Bradley 1. Bay 1. Home runs Hickman 1. Sacrifice hits Bradley 1. Oochnaur 2. Bay 1. Double play E'oval. Bradley and Hickman 1. rirfct base on balls By Patterson 1. Left on lneCle eland 7. Struck out By Ftoval 1. by 1'atterscn 3. Time of same One hour and twelve minutes. Umpire Sheridan. NEW YORK 1, nOSTOX O, rirldlnc In Excellent, Only One Er ror Uelusr. Recorded. New York. Sept. S. In a pitchers' battle between Dcering and Dlncen. tho Sew York Americans beat the Boston team by the score of 1 to 0. here to-day. The field ing was excellent on both sides, only one display being safe, when La Chance threw the ball to first with no one covering the bag. Attendance, 1.033. Score: New York. Boston. AB.1LO.A.E. DoURh'y, If 4 0 1 0 0 O'Brien. 5b 3 0 0 2 0 StauL cf... 4 0 10 0 Freeman, rf 4 0 4 0 0 Parent, ... 3 10 4 0 La Ch'ce.lb 2 0 9 0 1 Ferris, 2b.. 3 112 0 criiter. c.s 1 s 0 0 Dinecn, p.. 3 0 4 3 0 Totals ...S"3 24 111 AB.JI.U.A.ti. Conrov. 3b. 4 Keeler. rf .. 3 Ganxet. lb. 3 Elberfeld. 2 -Williams, 3 Davis. If... 2 Fultt, cf... 3 ltevllfe. c. 3 leernir. p. 3 Total ...27 2 27 11 0 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 .. 1 Boeten 0 0000000 00 Left on basep New York 3. Boten 4. Stolen SjgjjSjjMagJM EMi BaSWaMPSBBBS OIIIIHII 111 SBBMnBiMEMMIIHl"" iinnwrrTiw i.inmTTiwiiii - IH BB' B Wk i j 1 ' $& great Sc Cigar I 1 H , The La?est Selling Brand of Cigars in the World H ? B ThaBaad Ja ihe Smoker's Protection. B continuously. It Is a wonder that no ser ous accident has happened." DOUGLASS FIKST VICTIM. Bob Douglass of the Business Men's Gymnasium was the first victim of the new ruling. He had made arrangements for a bout at his place last evening be tween Tommy Feltz and Gus Bezenah. out the police ordered it stopped. Three pa trolmen kept guard at the door of the building all evening. Douglass stated that he had Interviewed Chief Klely and that the latter said there would be no more fights here this year. "I tried to get the Chief to let me h-:vc this one bout." said DousIas, "as all the spectators at my gymnasium would have been members; He said that Mr. Folk had ordered the game stopped. I tried to reach Mr. Folk, but he had left the citv. "When I asked If I could hold the fight later. Chief Klely said he did not .believe It would be possible. He told u that he did not think there would be another fight this year. He said he had no objection to fights at my place, but that If he stopped one club he was forced to stop them all." As a result of stopping the game. It Is said that Haughton will depart for Hot Springs and will close up his institution here. Haughton was about town yester day, but said nothing on the matter. This is the third time the fighting game has been closed down here In the last three years. On one occasion the Olympic Club, at Eleventh and I'lne streets, was closed by the police, and the outcry raised by its proprietors resulted In Haughton's club being shut down also. More than a year ago Dave Sullivan and Young Cortett were to have battled at tho West End Club. Circuit Attorney Folk was dissatisfied with the way the club was being conducted and closed the place. It was reopened upon Haughton's promise to admit members only, to pay each boxer the same sum and to make suitable provision for tho accommodation' of spectators. Frank Hart, president of the new club scheduled for the Ice Palace, stated that he would go ahead with his list of mem bers and would secure articles of Incor poration. He said that he believed Mr. Folk would allow him to open If all city ordinances were observed. bases-Filtz L Double plays TYilllam". Eibcr feld and Ganzel 1. First base on halI-OfT peering 2. oft Dinecn L Struck out-Bv Dcer ing 2 by Dlneen 6. Time One hour and forty minutes. Umpire Connolly. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Mllirnukee 51. Kansas City O 1. Milwaukee. Wis.. Sept. 8. Milwaukee apaln split even with Kansas City in to-day's double header. Rowdy ball again marred the cim: and the crowd was distrusted. Stimmel shut out Kansas City In the first game, allowlns but four hits. Attendance, 300. Scores: First game: J, JT V Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 .. J 9' 2 Kansas city 0 00000000- n 4 1 Batteries Stimmel and Specr; Durham and Frantz. i?econd game: R. H. E. Milwaukee 0 0000000 11 9 S aasas City. 1 000102004 8 2 Batteries Mueller and Specr: Durham and Frantz. Colorado Spring; 7, Penvcr 14. Colorado Springs. Sept. S. Colorado Springs and Denver ended 'the season on tho local grounds to-day In another poorly-played eon test in which heavy hitting on the part of Denver was the feature. Wall, a new man. was tried for the locals at short, bat was taken out In the second lnninc. Score: R. H. E. Denver 0 0 4 4 3 0 12 0 It 2! 2 Colorado Sp'gs-.O 0501000 17 S 4 lotteries Whitrldge and Baerwald; Buch anan and Doran. White Seal Return. The White eals returned from a trip to Keokuk. la., yesterday, after playing that team two games. They were defeated In b-th contests, l.umdln. who pitched the second came for the Keokuks, Is said to be a comer. Hlnes. in the box for the Seals, pitched his usual game, but the fielding behind him was not good. The Seals recovered their uniforms. They were put off at Hannibal. Instead of Keo kuk, compelling the players to play In street attire. The Glttens were defeated by the C. B. M.'s. the score being 5 to 3, Rose's catching was a feature of the game. - The Jl'ines defeated the Ruemells Sunday by the score of 6 to 4. TENNIS GAMES HELD OVER. Itnln Floods Courts nnd State Tonr ney at Forest Park Postponed. On account of yesterday's rain, which flooded the courts of the Triple A club In Forest Park tennis matches scheduled for tho afternoon were held over. They will be "played to-day If tho condition of the grounds admits. Tnreo matches are carded In the, doubles, this number of teams being tied for the title In that class. In the singles, Glcosn of the Triple A's will meet the winner of the club's second division for the State championship. Crcsccns Establishes New Record. Lincoln. Neb.. Sept. ?. Cresceus. the trot ting stallion, driven by George II. Ketcham. his owner, broke ail records for n half-mil track this afternoon at tho State Fair Grounds, low ering his own best previous time of two weeks ago at Dayton. O., a half sond. He covered the mile to-day in 2:0SIi. Crceus ivas Eccoro- paiilcd by two runners and nn automobile. The time by quarter was: 33, lwl. lSC'i, In the 3-jcar-oM trot the sulkies of Walbar and Kins Airy bain( locked, throwme both Jockejs anil horses. Xone were badly injured. Summaries: 3 SO trot MUton Mack won the first, third and fourth heals. Iicrt time, :2m. ltcd Van won the second heat in 3: H, McKlnley. Roc tor Reber. Old Shave and Halrburs also started. 3-year-o!d trot Wilbur won drat and second heatit and race. Be5t time. :SU. Charley Cotton won fourth and fifth heat-"- Time, 2:1. 2:33U. Kinz Alr" won third heat in ISO. Drift Allerton ynd Winnie D. also started. EXPECTS TO LEAD TIGERS TO SUCCESSFUL FINISH. 40kBSSSSSSBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSb ' flsSSiSSBSSSSSlBSSSSSSSVXBSSsV ' iBBV SBShBSBSSSSSSSSV "QiliBM flsSSV sHiBHBSSBSSSsV BSBE fc TSL. J :!" " '):. CAPTAIN BIRNEY. Quarterback of the Missouri State Uni versity football team at Columbia, Mo. AUTOMOBILE RACES RUN DESPITE THE HEAVY TRACK. Jullns Mnchollc of Paris Wins Flf- tecn-MlIe Contest, Defenting; Two Other Parisians at Detroit. Detroit, Mich., Sept. S. The splendid driving- of Julius SIncholle of Paris In a three-cornered fifteen-mile race with his brother Parisians, George Papillon and Henri Page, waa the feature at Grosse Polnte track this afternoon, where the au tomobile races postponed yesterday wtro run off. The heavy rain of yesterday and last night left the track so heavy that the racing chauffeurs had to joke a path on the outside of the track for the entire mile, and even there the track was soft. Despite these handicaps SIncholle drove his car four of the fifteen miles in better than 1:01, and made tnc eleventh mile in 1:02 2-3. The engine of PapUIon's car gave out a Tew feet from the htait, leaving only SIn cholle and Page competitors, and the for mer outclassed Page, winning the race by a mile and a quarter. Tom Cooper and Barney Oldfleld met twice in the afternoon, each scoring one victory. In the five-mile match race be tween these two men Cooper's engine worked badly, end. after the first mile, Oldfield led by from L to 5 yards, win ning by about 239 yards. Cooper and Old llcla met again in the five-mile race for tho Manufacturers' Cup, in which there were three other starters. Cooper's engine worked satisfactorily this time, and ho took tho lead from the start, winning by about a quarter of a mile. Harry Cun ningham of Cleveland and Oldlleld had a. hard struggle for second place, which Cunningham captured by tnrce lengths In the stretch of the last mile. Summary: Five miles, pen. for cars under 1,0k) pounds D. Kurgl'. Deir-jit, illcb. Time, SS3 3-a. Five miles, open, cara under 2.(0 pounds Julius binrttolle. IMri. first. Time, CoO 2-3. Best mile, la'S 4-X ill c miles, for Manufacturers' Challenge Cup, which mut bis won thre times to retain own ership Tom Ctroper, Detroit, first. Time, 6:32 -5. Best mile, lw4. Ten miles, open barney Oldfleld, Cleveland, first. Time, 12:1 rive-milo match race Barney Oldfleld. Cleve land, first. Time. 6:11 -Best mIK 1S 4-3. Fifteen miles, special raco-Jullus Kncholle, Paris, first. Time, 16.03. Slicepsheail Snle of Yearling. New York. Sept. S. Yearlings, the property of various owners, were sold In the paddock at Shcepshcad Bay to-day. The best prices wcra b. f. by Ben Brush MlS3 Laudfmann, Sidney I'acet. 11.500: Alwln. b. c, by Handsel Varet ta. L. V. Bell. JUU0: br. c by Charade i.ninn w. M. Haye. 31.47): b. c. bv Rus. fell-Jullcc. I V. Boll, il.700: b. c. by Henry Youne-MIss Rellly. Manhattan Stable. Jl.fOO: Ivanhoe, ch. g.. by Imp. Hermence Georgia Klnwy. U V. Boll, Jl.!). URGES TrfAT DEPARTMENT OF MINES BE FORMED. President Itleliarils of American Mln- Intr CniKress Outlines Ideas Secretary Shaw hpcaks. Deadwood, S. D.. Sept. 8. The American Mining Congress to-tlay began the actual work of Its sixth annual bession. Interest centering in talk by Leslie M. Shaw, Sec retary of the United States Treasury, who, however, did not speak until toward the close of the afternoon session. The congress almost unanimously elected Mr. Shaw an honorary member and ap pointed a committee of three to draft res olutions thanking President Roosevelt for his recognition of the congress in bending Secretary Shaw to represent him before It, an engrossed copy to be sent to the President. Sfipi-ftnrv Shaw said in part:. It' Is an error to rate the Importance of our. prouuctti eness. Our factorial and workznops produced 13,i"0.'vJ.W0 gross In 1WJ; agricultuie, s4.dW.0M,UM, forestn. 2.wO.WJ.llJU and minis JUVj.w1 wv. about equally dittoed between me tallic and nonmetaliic products. Yet It must occur 10 all that manufacture apparently our greatest wealtn-produclng Industry Is depend ent upon Iron, coppvr, lead, zinc and otner metals, and equall) upon coal and other non metallic minerals. Our manufacturing interests would dwindle Into Insignlllcance but for our mines. A people's prosperity Is not measured by Its capacity to produce more than by Its capacity to consume, and this capacity to consume Is In' turn dependent upon the earning capacity of the individual, and the earning capacity of the Individual is again dependent upon native and acquired ability. So. If America be icreat. It Is Lccause God. In his wisdom, stored the mountains with the richest minerals, overlaid the vallevs with a. most fertile toll, and then gave It tp people competent, in some slight degree, at least, to Improve their opportunities. DEPARTMENT OF MINES. President J. H. Richards, in his annual address, said the ultimate aim of the or ganization must be to place the mining industry as a whole upon a plane com mensurate with its importance. The con gress must arouse so much interest throughout the whole country, must be the means of giving the public so much valuable information about mining, that the people will at least realize the impor tance and dignity of everything connected with the proper development and utiliza tion of this great source of raw material: it must be the means of finally opening the eyes of the lawmakers to the necessity of a Department of Mines and Mining co ordinate in rank with the Department of Agriculture and the recently created De partment of Commerce and Labor. Wednesday forenoon tho congress will move to Lead and hold morning, noon and evening sessions there. LIVE-STOCK 3IARKET. Native Ran Good Reef Cattle Stendr Sheep Close Lower. NATIVE CATTLE-Beef Steers 'With the day's supply in the native cattle division esti mated close to ICO carloads. It places the two days' receipts around 4.500 head. This shows a decrease of about 400 head, compared with last week, and an Increase of 1.K0 head with the same time a month ago. A very fair proportion of the arrivals were ?H.ma.te1 ? bcf '", although on the early ?lf30:iaa.maii Proportion, of them were received, and they were cenera ly cf medium offered early was not very spirited, nor were PrlSs ny higher, but the feeling was consld- IFthi .wif than .M. lth sales steady at the decline developed on that day. The lata arrivals Included some Very good cattle, the top being J3.63. The demand vas good and practically the entire supply went over the scales at fully steady prices. BEEF AND BUTCHER STEEItS. -so. av. Pr. ICo. Ac Pr. Xo. Av. rv 21...13IS.. 37...12.. 23...10W.. .J3.C5 16...13D1...$3.5J 32...13;...tJ.30 . u.23 2...1233... 5.13 1...1250.C. 5.10 5-2? Sl-2 ...us.:.mo 34...1U1. 17...1613... 6.60 CS...1I27"! KS l;""iJ'" ?' 15...1H3... B.20 11...13M... S.15 l'.liltM"! Bio K...134I... S.OS 20...1191... S.W i.Y.Ui... 4 75 ::: Ulr. tio -S57-4-" steers and "heifers: 23... t'jS... 3.00 Butcher Cattle The butcher supply fln e.Tcr Sar y vYas llKht and "? "-e but few or a ? "iraH? L of a "? to'cnolce grade outside at l;TS.hSm11tv 0fft,.ISi,jr ?od. Wtern cows at 32.49; the bulk of thr-arrivals were on :he common order. As the demand did not rule very .. . .... ..uw iduu, in. ionp ounnir tno wnilnc T" 5ult and wUh but '""e done on ?!Sn, JS has. a market. -t anytning showing SSfinkn".n21 fle,n m' with veo- .ltceat om petltion and was considered steady. , ractleally no change was effected on values in th.s dopartment. G6od-flehed stuff found ready sale at full steady prices, while others so Id slowly but steady. Bulls and veal calves sold steady. HEIFERS. No, Av. Pr. .100., -H SO No. Av. Pr. I... TW...H23 No. Av. Tr. J4.23 4.00 , 3 20 . 323 . 3.00 4... 732. .... S... 4-13 5 2... 653... 4 10 11 1... 979... 173 1 2... 330... 3 25 4 Cows and heifers to... 314... 3.W 4.10 4 m , 730.. . 7is.. . 7M.. . 710., 11... 7:0 S10 . 7S0.'.. 3.05 3 3 COWS. .IRO.. . SS7.. .1243.. .10S0.. 37S 3.13 319 2.90 '...1110., ... S?3 ... ?2".. ... SOU.. . 330 . 3.25 . 3.10 3... S73. 1...1A10. 2.. .1033. I... S30. .3., . 3 15 . 303 93.. 2.75 ... 7(0... Westerns: 136... 795. 40 23 ... W3... : MIXED. 3.. .1070... 3.73 BULLS. 1...1150... 3.7 1...2O10.. l.-.liCO.. inn 1...13T0... 3.30 2.50 VEAL CALVE3. 1... 140... 6.50 3... 140... 6.23 3.. I... 13V... 609 2... 130... 6 l 2., 103.. 110.. 600 too 1... !W... 5.50 1... 240... 5.00 YEARLINGS AND HERETICS. 2 .. J33... ISO 1... 210... 3.30 2... 42a . 3.40 , .-. wnijrf-inc quarantine re ?&t?',re i?2?"t.5mbc'J3.cars and calves. Last Tues.la.v 1C cars and 6.44? head .ereJr'ceKod- naln f the greater portion of the day, which made a rather disagreeable market, and while prices were steady with Monday a feeling of slowness prevailed at times. A good many cattle came In late, which retarded the clearance. With a supply of cahes that was liberal buyers were very particular Lor 7,1 f ,r.iE0? kinds' r. hlch the mar ket ruled fully steady, while those lacking quality told very slowly and hardly steady Toward the close buyers became well niled on calves., and the supply bolns lifral they declined around tl. and on all kinds, th. choice grades suffering as much as commoner and ncavy Kinds. TEXAS AND INDIAN STEERS. Ay Pr. Xo. Av. Pr. No. Av. Pr St-'lS-SS ,IS- 3"'"-S ?....?j 17.. 1... 4S 8.. 21.. Ml.. W.. ff:. 607.. 724.. . 7?4.. . SOD. . S70., 3.33 27... 301... 3.30 3.23 161... K7 . a.?0 3.13 27... 730... 3.IS 2M.- n . 3.10 .2.10 , 2.70 2.63 21... S71... 2.5 28... HI. HEIFERS. . 433... 2.73 32., 753... 2.23 23., K.. . 2.S5 700... 2.23 2.40 2.15 COWS. 7... $31... 2.73 .- 830... 2.70 16... S17... 2.45 2.F3 2.60 W6... 2.70 J... 2.61 . S71 15 40 21... 773... 2.40 ,. "IS, 2,30 2.15 . 2.M MIXED. BULLS. 1...13W... 2 2.30 2.00 13 3 .1219... 2.13 CALVES. Price per head: 1... 470.. .10.00 57... 2s... 8.3 63... 213 68... 1J7... 8.00 23... 161... 7.59 84... 20). $.25 6.75 a,... ,14... o.W SHEEP A fair run of sheep was on sale and while the proportion of native sheen and lambs was larger ,han on Monday, jet the quality of the offering was only fair. Several loads of only medium grade were on sale that were held over. Buyers took hold rather slow and seemed to not care to make purchases unless they could secure reduction In nrlccs The market was slow, dull and draggy ail day with values 01 lambs about 23e lower and sheep 10S15o lower, maklnc the lamb market SOSTSc lower than the middle of last week and sheep 23e rower. Stockers showed no change and sold about the same as thev have been doing for the past two weeks. HOGS Only a fair supply of hogs arrived, the receipts amounting to around 6 000 head, which is about the same number received Tues day of last week. None of the Western mar kets were heavily supplied, yet the total on sale at the five principal points amounted to 42.6X), against 40.400 e, week ago. and 43.800 a year ago. The market opened with but little ehansr, yet there was a slight weakness and in places sales were 5c lower. The plain packers and light mixed hogs were the slowest sellers and showed a greater decline than any other grade The good lights. 120 to 115 lbs., were also a shade lower The good smooth. 130 to 210 lbs. hogs were the best sellers, and were the kind that sold nearest steady. Trading at no time was very active, yet before the close the of ferings were well cleaned up. with the late market showing a decline of full le. Lights wei'hlni: Ntt to 148 ltx.. sold t 33.503 6.15: lights. 10 to 1 lbs., at JS.3vfi6.13; medi um weichts at J3.S34J6.03. and good he-ivlcs at $3.665.85. The bulk of the good medium and heavy hogs sold at J3.754JS. against J5.7535.95 Mnndvv-. , HORSES The horse market Tuesday was In striking contrast to the conditions which ex isted en the same day last week. Then there was a large sale of range horses which em braced over 2.000 head, and the- market was fall of bnyers. To-day a range norse sale was held, but for ofterins amounted to only 10J head, and the quality wns so common that the sale dragged and the prices obtained were not satisfactory. Enough buyer were on Tiand. but the grade - cfferlngs was against their sale. The trade was otherwise quiet. No sale of na tive horses was eKtuetcd. the offerlnsbelng held over until Wednesday, when a larger sup ply will be. available. While the market not as active In any regard as lt week, owing to It being a week between range horse sales, the conditions are very favorable, so far ei the Stither? ynaMce ! concerned. "There . very irood demand for decent Southern horse. The "Eastern trade la steady with hut week. and net .aggressive, MULES While mule purchasing m outside account opened quietly Monday morning, tie 6... 435... 21... 7S... 6... 4IC... !... 57... ... ;.., 26... 934... 61... 73S... 20... 731... 34... 603.., 2.. .1140... J... 302... eventual sales for the day amounted to about half a dozen carloads, wnlch, during the mid dle summer, would have been considered a liberal volume, but In view of the largo re ceipts lately, the large dealcri,' supplies and tht fact that this is tne opening penod of the fall Southern trade, the purchasing was large enough to affect the arrivals as a conse quence, the market is not showing any mate rially better Indications than last week, and firotoably will not until the exterior demand mproves. The bulk of the pre writ demand has switched from the East to the South, and Monday's purchasers were entirely from South ern quarters. This means that th demand for extra heavy mules Is not going to be as popular from now on as Is the demand f jr small and medium sizes, or, rather, for mules of more rangy charccter. and Ushter bne and welcht. Sellers say they can note no change la values from last week, for with moderate arrivals the market Is pursuing a steady course. Com mission arrivals during the first two days of tho week have been limited, although the deal ers have received quite a few consignments. The supply In dealers' hands Is one of the largest and most representative ever on the market at this season of the vear. lly Tclejrrniiu. Kansas City, Sept- &. Cuttle Receipts H.IOO native. 1.SM0 Texana; calves l.frju natives. 5")0 Texans; corn-fed cattle higher, rative and Western cotV3 stes.dj, quarantine steady: good stcckers and feeders active and firm; othera weaker; choice export and dr"ea beef steers Jt.63B5.30; fair tu good 3.231ri.63: stockera. and feeders I2.23S4: Western fed steers S3S 4.73; Texas and Indian rteers 2.354: Texts cows tl.4vfi2.03; ni.tlie cows l 74.30: native heifers $2.i0t..Vi; canners HU2.43; bulls t2& 3.50; calies J2.S383.30. Hogs Itecelpts 7.00U; market steady to 5c lower; top J3.33: bulk of sales J3.7Mfj3.b3; heavy J5.&K25 73, mixed pack ers J3.70iJ3.87i-; light J3.6u35.. Yorkers J5.70 (75.S5; pig Ji.O3ji3.S0. Sheep-Receipts 4.5M, market steady: native Iambs 52 W4j3.J0: West em lambs J2.75f5: fed ewes J2 50K3.SQ; Texas clipped jearlincs Jl.l'Mit; Txas clipped sheep l2.3a83.M: stockers and feeders tZU3.il. New York. Swpt. 8. Beeves Iteceipts 303. all consigned direct; no sales reported; dressed beef steady; city dressed native sides, general 'iWJ?;c p-r lb. Cables quoted American sters at lli12a: dressed weight, refrigerator beef at S&sKc per lb. Reported exports for to-day M3 beeves and about 4,&.1Q quarters of beef. Calves Receipts 272, generally flow for West ern calves. A bunch of graisers at J3; city dressed vials at hitl2c per lb. Sheep and lambs Receipts 2.S6: rnecp firm: lambs ac tive, 10c to 13c higher, possibly excepting com mon; fheep sold at 32Q3.73. a few bunches at J3.&&4; lambs J3.5065.63; dres-ed mutton i'i 7rC per lb : dressed lambs 74311c per lb. Hogs ReceipU 2.190; quite steady; Jersey p'gs sold at JC.50 per 1'tJ lbs.; Western hoes at J3.K3. St. Joseph. Sect. 8. Cattle Receipts 3.SW: steady to 10c higher: natives J4ff3.u. cows and heifers Jl.75tf5.13: stocKors and feeders J2.30W 4 40. Hoes Receipts f.377: steady to 3c lowor; llKht J3 75IJ3.C0: milium and heavy 13.4333.60. Sheep Receipts 7.S73: steadv; top native lambs J3.40: top Utah wethers JX50 Chicago. Sept. . Cattle Receipts 5.C00. in cludlnc 300 Texans and 3M Westerns: slow: good to brlme steers J5.J3&6 05. nominal: poor to medium 1485.23; stocksrs and feeders J2.30J 4 15: cows Jl.3vS4.40: heifers J2fil.70: cannors J1.3032L60: bulls J2S4 50: calves J3.S.7S: Texas fed steers 52.25rtt.C0. oxtra West ern steers J3.23U4.60. Hoes Receipts to day 13.000: to-morrow 23.000: left over none; opened steady to stronjr. closed 5fil0c lower: mixed and butchers' J3.40S6.15. cood to choice heavy Si63a;.S5; rough heavy J3.20S5.60: light J3.COS6.20: bulk of sales J3.3JKi3.S0. Sheep Ite celpts 26.0fO: sheop and lambs steady to 10c lower: good to choice wethers J3.25Q3.75: fair to choice mixed 12.2303: Western she"i J2.75S 3 30: native lambs J3.7525.S5; Western lamos J3.73ff33- St. LonH Cotton Market. Spot cotton quiet at Uc lower. No sales. Ordinary 3U Uood ordinary 10Vt Low middling 11 Middling Ui Good middling 12',, Middling fair 12H Tinges and stained MSHe below white. Galveston Spot market steady: ralddllne 12c. New Orleans Spot market quiet; middling 114c Memphis Spot market nominal: middling 11 13-16C Receipts at principal points: Galveston. 1.631 bales. New Orleans. 76 bales. Mobile. 37 bales. Savannah, 3.041 bales. Charleston. 133 bales. Norfolk. 32 bales Houston. 2.S74 bales. Memphis. 5 bales. Net receipts in all Un'ted States ports for three dajs were 6.1Qi bales, against 1.262 bales a week ago. ard 40.431 bales a year ago. Ex ports, 2.753 bales, against 43.2SS bales a jear ago. Stocks, 113,712 bales, against 133.373. ST. LOUIS WAREHOUSE STATEJIENT. This Last Year. Year. Stocks on hand Sept. 1 1..-65 11,715 Net receipts since Sept. 1 56 1 Net shipments 333 Net shipments since Sept. 1 202 413 Stocks on hand 1,113 11.3C0 Gross receipts 213 Gross receipts since Sept. 1 C) fSl Gross shipments .... 560 Gross shipments since Sept. 1 203 1,233 By Telegraph. closed Hteady: . Sept. 10 6Sc; Oct. 9.72c: Nov. 9.5Cc; Dec. 9.5c; Jan. 9J3c; Feb. 3 33c; March 9 51c Tha market opened firm, with prices unchanged to 4 points higher. The opening was followed by violent fluctuations, which at times represented an advance of 4 to 14 potnts..but later a decline of 12833 points from the closing quotations of last Friday since which date, un til this morning, the market bad been closed. In the mean time the Liverpool market had declined 12 points, or considerably more than required to correspond with th Closing of the New York market Friday. The Liverpool break waa represented by private cables to have re suited from liquidation, chiefly by Continental spinners, following a belief in a large crop of American cotton this season, with favorable weather and an ordinary frost date. The mar ket here had many rapid changes, notably an upward movement after tho opening, largely the result of fears of a more bullish weekly crop report from Washington. The report itself sub sequently more than justified Its expectations, and the adiance was continued until a net rise of 4916 points was apparent. The market com menced to brtak badly under renewed pressure from all sources. There was heavy liquidation: active selling for short account, and forced selling on stop-orders account, under which there was a net decline of 3 points on Seot.. 30 on Oct.. IS on Nov.. IS on Dec- anil 12 on Jan. and March, with the general market final ly steady at a decline of 9831 points. Total sales come to LOW.OCO bales, as. esttmated. The Increasing receipts made a very weak spot market, which declined '0Uc. New Orleans. S-ept. S Cotton futures steady; Sept. 10.33010 36c: Oct. 9.47i9 4Sc: Nov. 3.SS3 9.37c: Dec. .3te9.33c: Jan. 9 37B9.3Sc: Feb. J3S 69 33c: March 9.4'09.4Ic Srot cotton easy: sales 2.450: ordinary 7 13-16c: good ordinary 9Uc: low middling 10'lc: middling loc: rood middling He; middling fair ll'ic nominal. Re ceipt 76: stork 9.263. Liverpool, fcept. 8. Cotton Spot, moderate buslne done; prices unchanged: " American middling 6.32d. The sales of the day were 6.M1 bales, of which Cn) were for speculation and export, and Included 6.VO American. Rrcclp's 5.M bales, including 1.5y) American. Futures opened quiet and steady and closed steadv; American mlddllre. g o. c: fept 5.KMi6d: Sept. and Oct. S.6SiS.3d; Oct. and Nov. S.333 S.3M; Nov. and Dec. 0.23.I: Dec and Jan. 5.20il: Jan. and Feb. S.lSffJ 13d: Feb. and March 5.17T3.1M: March and April B.lSd; April and May 5.17(1. Ton I try. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. New York. Sept, 8. Live Pnultiy Receipts to-dny and yesterday were 13 cars Western and 2 Southern. Jobbers carried about 3 cars over from last week, unsold, with Invoices unex pectedly heavy footing up over 40 cars for the week market was sustained at 13c on rowls and Sc on old rooster, but chickens declined 12'4C on Western Turkeys, steady at 12c Ducks and eccse. very irregular In quality nnd prices. Plceons. neglected Spring chickens. Western. 13!jc. Towls 13c: old roosters fc. Turkeys 12c Ducks. Western mixed, pair. 65 f7Sc Geese. Western, average, pair. J1.125? 1.23. riceons, pair. 20c. Dressed Poultry Receipts to-div. 1 17 pkgs. Receipt, which ipclmie arrivals since last Sat urday, were quite liberal and Invoices for later in inc wwr. nuv.cu up preuy neavy on chirk ens, but shippers were evidently holdlnc fowls back to forward alive for the Jewish holidays, and the proportion of the latter In the re ceipts showed a slight falling off: consequently there wa n ntovr feeling and the market was tc higher on prime heavy stock but me dium fowls were difficult to place at over lUe Fancy large dry-picked or scalded chicken" were scarce, and sold well, bat on the averase grades of Western lie was about all that could be reallied. and some, that arrived in poor condition, had to go lower. Scalded fowls dull with 13c extreme on fancy. Broiling turkeys not In heavy supply and steady; old firm, pqaahs In free supply and outside quotations extreme rm finest. Ice-packed Spring jturkeys. fancy broilers 230 50c: fancy. 4 to s lb-, each. 185r20c: prime 6 to 7 lbs. each. 13S17c: turkey, mlxeif. old ltaifc trollers. Western dry-plck"d. fancy selected lie do. prime large I3c; do. mixed sires 13c: medium 12K125e: Western (raided, prime 13c: Io me dium lyje: Southwestern resided. smal!llfr 12c rowls Wetern drj-Picked. prim lie: do scalded do. 12S12Hc: old roosters 84fl3c Sr-rinc ducks Wetern. large 12013c; do. m-!I I0e Geese Western, old 78Sc. iiuab White" choice, doz. 12.50; do mixed J2; prime dark JL50 Ebbs. REPUBLIC SPECIAL New York, Sept. 8. Eggi-Rccelpts to-diy 10 555 cases. Tne market was very stron- on all grades of fresh-gathered on which In the very low range of receipts higher prices mtgnt be looked for. provided the weather, which wa cool, was not so favorable for miving re frigerator Sale from store, wee as quoted a to crade. with nothing but cloely-grade.J Indiana and Northwestern coming under the head of firsts, buyers' itpectlcn T"ie Central Western were rarely of good enough quality to bring over 23c even In the strlnsent condi tion of the market, as they contained too many poor. weak, or shrunken eggs. Dirties and checks In fair demand. Storage firm and mor bus frcelv. Western Extras 2Jc. firsts 32c; second 13811c: thirds lSc Dirties Nn 1 can dled 17M:: No. 2 13816c Checks 1313c Re. frleerators Firsts 20c: seconds ISlieiSc: thirds 17OISe. Kansas City. Sept. 8. Egg firm; Microti and Kansas, cases returned, 17c doz.;. new No. 2 whltewond cases included 17Hc Philadelphia. Sept, 8 Eggs Arm: good de mand; fresh near-by 23c. loss off; Western 23'i C22c: Southwestern 20g21c: Southern 19920c Chicago. Aug. 8. Eggs Arm; at mark, cases Included. 4ei7Mc per Jox. Sugar. New York. Sept- 8. Sugar Raw firm; fair refining 3Hc: centrifugal. 94 test. Se; mo lasses sugar 34c. refined firm; crushed S.60c: powdered 5.10c: granulated Ee. Molasses firm: New Orkans 31c to 42c New Orleans. S3pt S. Sucar firm: open ket tle centrifugal 3HrJUc: centrifugal whites 4 7-16c: yellow 3 U-16i?4tic: seconds 23c Mo lasses dull: centrifugal SfilJc Ratter and "Cheese. New Tort. Sept. 8. Butter Receipts 13,810 (two days); Ann; State dairy llfcrlSc: creamery 15tr?3c Cheese Receipts 7,S1 pkx.r Arm; new State full cream fancy small colored lojie: do. white IitCi dot large colored loHer do. white vmr. Chicago, Sept 8. Butter steady; creameries 14gl9c: dairies 13317c Cheese steady; daisies MfflO'ic: twins SJiSlOc; Young Americas 118 lllic Philadelphia. Sept. S. Butter firmer: good demand; extra Western creamery 20g2UKc; near-by prints 21c Cheese firm and higher; New York full creams, choice to fancy, new, IOIjSIOc: fair to good 9V8l0c. Coffee. New York; Sept. S Coffee Spot quiet. Fu tures opened steady at unchanged prices to an advance of 5 points on the higher European cables and small receipts. Trading was quiet during the entire session, although fluctua tions were rather Irregular, and the market at times showed an easier tendency. The close was steady, however, net unchanged, to 5 points higher. Sales were 5.230 bag, including: Sept. 3-Sijc; Oct. at 4c: Nov. at 4.10c; Dec at 4.3v84.40c; July at 4.Wc. Wool. Boston. Sept, 8. The wool market here has been quiet this week for large lots, but the small parcels make a fair movement. Prices are very Arm. so much so that the mills hesi tate to operate, believing that prices must fall before long and, as a result, there Is no specu lative buying In the market. The following are the quotation for the leading descriptions: Ohio and Pennsylvania XX and above 2434Hc; X 29830c:- No. 1 32a32c: No. 2 31C23c: fine un finished 2lfr23c: half-blood, unwashed. 23S25Hc; three-elBhths-blood, unwashed, 25fi25Vic: quarter-blood, unwashed. 23823'ic: fine washed de laine 25H826C Mtcblzan X and above, 2728c: No. 1 23S30cr No. 2 23829c; flne unwashed 219 22c: one-quarter-blood washed 24824J4C: three-eighths-blood unwashed 24824Hc: half-blood, unwashed. 24fi245ic: fine washed delaine 328 33c Kentucky. Indiana, etc. three-eighths-blood 2323c: quarter-blood 24825c: braid 223 23c: Territory. Idaho, fine, 14813c: flne medium 16'4S17Hc: medium 18819c: Wyoming, fine. HO 13c: flne medium 164817HC: medium lSH81c: Vtah and Nevada, flne. 13316c: One medium 1. 617itc: medium 19620c: Dakota, flne. 15816c: tine medium It4ei7c- medium 19820c: Mon tana, flne. choice. 21822c: flne average OSiJc: flne medium, choice. 20821c: staple 20821c: me dium, choice. 21822c Australian wool Is quiet, with small offerings at the following quota tions: Combing, choice scoured, basis S3SS5c: good iSSOc Turpentine and Itosin. Savannah. Ga., Sept. 8. Turpentine dull at SBc. Ro-ln firm: A. B. C Jl.SS: D J1.95: E J2: V J2.03: r. J2.13: h J2.53: I J3.13: K J.1.43: M, J3 to; N JJ.55; W. G. J3.63: W. W. J3.S5. Late River JfeTTS. Crystal City. Mo.. Sept. S. The gauge reads 15.7 feet and falling. Josle and tow up at 5:40 p. m. Cape Girardeau down at 733 p. m. Stacker Lee down at 8 p. m. City of Savannah down at 9 p. m. Russell Lord and tow down at 7:20 a. m. Peters Lee up at 2:43 p. m. United States steamer King down at 4 p. m. Weather cloudy and rainy. MRS. B. C. JUDD IS ROBBED. St. Louis Woman Loses $500 Worth of Jewels at Altantic City. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Atlantic City. X. J.. Sept. 8. A sneak thief entered the room occupied by Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Judd of St. Louis at the Hotel Isleworth. while they were on the Board Walk last night and rifled Mrs Judd's trunk. The thief secured a leather bag, con taining Jewels valued at more than 00. No trace of the thief or plunder has been found, although the police were apprised of the robbery Immediately after It was discovered. i You dpF I 1 Take Your .Time I I in using 1 $MC H I iQjG HT I I MATCH I I 'they burn a fait half minute. A Valuable coupon in eVery box of Search Light latches. JlsH. your I THE DIAMOND MATCH CO. H OUR PATTERW DEPARTMEHT. AH Patterns TEN CENTS EACH All Patterns. MmSWl JKliek 9013-GIRL'S DRESS. 6. 8. 10 and 12 jear. Girls' Dress. No. 3015 Dresses of alba tross are appropriate for cool days at the mountains and seashore, not too warm, but far more desirable than linen or pique. The fabric comes In all the fash ionable colors, and may be elaborately trimmed or simply made. Tho Illustration shows a stylish little frock of rose-pink albatross with ecru lace for trimming. The waist Is made over a fitted body lining that closes In the center back. Two tuck3 extend from neck to belt, and the closing Is made with small pearl buttons. The front is made to look like a shirt waist with a center box plait and four tucks. Buttons and straps bf lace are dec oratively applied. A shallow lace collar completes the neck. The one-piece bishop sleeves are shaped with inside seams, fit the upper arm well and flare widely at the loner edge, where the fullness Is ar ranged on shallow lace cuffs. The full skirt Is gathered and attached to the body portion, closing In the back. The JoininK is- concealed by a soft belt of ribbortrThe sleeves and skirt are trimmed with bands of lace. Dresses In this style are made of challie. cashmere, veiling, or wash fabrics, with lace, ribbon, embroid ery or fancy braid for trimming. To make the dress for a girl of 8 years will require three yards of material ZS inches wide. The pattern. No. SOU. Is cut In sizes for girls of 6. 8, 10 and 12 years. Girls' Dress. No. 3061 Green and white is a cool and summery combination of colors that Is well liked by little folk. It is shown here In a fine lawn daintily trimnfed with white lace and green taf feta ribbon. " The fitted body lining Is faced with lace to a round yoke depth back and front. The full waist is gathered and applied to outline the yoke, biouslns well all around. It closes invisibly at the center back. A plain lawn colar is trimmed with sev. era bows' of ribbon. Fancy caps of lace extend over the shoulders and narrow lace finishes the edges of yoke and caps. One-niece bishop sleevAs fit the arm ARCHBISHOP HARTY DINED. Accompanied by Father Touhy, Will Call on President To-Day. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. New York. Sept. 8. Mr. and Mrs. John J. "White of Broadway and Seventy-eighth street, this city, gave a dinner to-night in honor of Archbishop Harty of Manila, who returned this evening from the Jubilee celebration of Archbishop Ryan of Phila delphia. Among- the guests were Archbishop Far ley of New York, the Reverend Doctor Charles McCready. an old friend of Arch bishop Harty. the Reverend Father Touhy of New York. James McDonnell and Fran cis Colety of St- Louis. ArchbishoD Harty will be accompanied by Father Touhy on his visit to President Roosevelt to-morrow afterncon. IMPRISONED IN FIERY TOMB. Three Men .Caught in Burning Coal Mine. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. El Paso, Tex., Sept. 8. Coal mines at Dawson, N. M.. are on fire as a result if an explosion in which three men were Im prisoned. They have doubtless perished, for. In order so smother the flames. It was neces sary to seal the shaft. CARNIVAL OPE5S IX RAIT. Crovrnlntr of the Queen Is Postponed on Account of Dad Weather. The East St, Louis fall carnival opened last night at the East St, Louis Park Exhibition grounds, St. Clair and Col llnsville avenues. On account of the In clement weather the crowning of tha carnival queen. Miss Ada Lv Hendrlx, was postponed until to-morrow night. Mayor Cook was present and after making a short address, presented the keys of the city to Miss Hendrlx. She was presented to the Mayor by John J. Faulkner. The carnival will continue throughout the week. Takes Overdose of Laudanum. Jennie Klffllck. employed as a domes tic by Mrs. Harry Glllen at No. 811 Sum mit avenue. East St. Louis, took an overdose of laudanum Monday night. She was removed to St. Mary's HospltaL She is now out of danger. At Springfield (eleven Innings): R. H. ES. Fort Scott...! 0010003003 14 3 Springfield .10010003000-5 10 4 Batteries Fort. Scott, Cheek and Craven; Springfield. Schmidt and Morton. 9064 GIRL'S DRESS, 4, 6, 8, lOandlSyeaxg. closely to the elbow and are very 'wide at the lower edge, where the fullness Is attached to narrow wristbands. These are trimmed with lace. The skirt is gathered at the top and applied to the waist, closing Invisibly t the center back. It is finished with ta frill of lace surmounted by three rows of ribbon. Frocks In this style are very becoming to slender children and may be made Of Swiss, dimity, gingham or chambray, with embroidery or lace for trimming. To make the dress Tor a girl of 8 years will require three yards of material 36 Inches wide, with six yards of embroidery. The pattern. No. S05C. Is cut In sizes for girls of 4. 6, S. 10 and 13 years. The Republic's Order Blank for Above Patterns. Be sure and All in your correct post office address. Send 10 cents (one silver dime) to The Republic Pattern Department. Republic building, and Inclose this blank, prop erly filled out with your name, ad dress and age for each pattern ordered. If both patterns are wanted send 20 cents: i 'ft No. 9013. Girls' Dress. Price 10 cents! Age .. years. No. J0S4. Girls' Dress. .Price 10 cents. Age .....-........:.......'. years. Name ,".., Sift Post Office .; Street and No State...4s.y il n a 4-1 I al 1 - if 1 $ ,"il I 4 -3 5 A 3 I -1 m M.