Newspaper Page Text
IOPT&lllllll FRIDAY NIGHT
JFM- M.S.mM.M.m. SATIntDAY MATINEE
A Great New Show PE WITT BURNS & TORENCE j
A Great Comedy Act "THE AWAKENING OF TOYS'
CESARE NESI VAN BROS. j
The Young Caruso Harmony and Comedy J
FOUR KONERZ BROS. WHITEFIELD & IRELAND I
Diablo Experts In "The Belle of Bingville" !j
JOHN HIGGIN5 Lenore Gordon Harrison
World's Champion Jumper Dramatic Soprano
I ENTER THE CAMPAIGN
H Varied Views For the Readers of the Standard $15,000 in "Copy"'
H as Their Party Contribution Richard Harding Davis, George
Ade, Hamlin Garland, Gouvenieur Morris, John T. McCutcheon,
Jane Addnms, Wallace Irwin, Frederick Palmer, Edna Ferber,
. Inez Haynes Gillmore, Richard Washburn Child, Jesse Lynch.
i Williams, and Twenty Other Stars to Write Articles in a Whirl-'
k wind October Campaign.
m Beginning next week the Evonlng
H 'Snndard will begin publication of one
V iOf the moat Interesting features pcr-
W hapg the most Interesting which was
H 'ever included in the Journalistic work
B of a nntlonal political campaign Ev.
H iery day during the. remainder of the
W 'campaign it will publish a speoial fea-
ture by ono or another of thirty-six
H 'greal magazine and newspaper wrlt-
M 'r of national reputation. There
W will be news reports of actual polltl-
W cal happenings by such great report -
m ers as Richard Harding Davis, C. P.
B Connolly and Richard Washburn
M ;ChIld; viows and reviews bv such
(heavy thinkers as Herbert Croly,
M (William Allen White, Samuel Mor-
W twin and Jane Addams; humorous i
fl Iflklts by such laugh-provokors as
W 'George Ado, Wallace Irwin and
m I George Fitch, Imaginative writings
M jby such creators of popular flotion.
W jss Edna Ferber, Inez Haynes Gill-
Hl imore, Gourernour Morris and Hamlin
m 'Garland, Never beforo probRbly, In
H Ithe history of American publication,
M 'has any magazine or newspaper been
M 'able to put forth a seasonal announce.
W ment including so many eminent
W .names It will appear simultaneously
W 'In a syndicate of newspapers covering
H tho wholo country; but the Evening
Standard will publlBh it exclusively In
J This feature Is unique in another
BH way. These eminent writers, who
H get from $250 to $1,000 for a single
BH magazine or newspaper syndicate
BH contribution, are not receiving a cent
MM of pay. They -are giving their serv-
ilccs free. And all than Is a story.
(J Pioneer Progressives.
W The magazines and those who write
I for them have had a groat deal to do
with the growth of so-called Insur
gent and progressive ideas In the
United StateB, When tho now Pro- l
igresslve party was formed, it was
H IdlBcovered that most of the writers
M had stampeded with the new flock.
m (Several of them wrote in to head-
H quarters In New York, to offer their
M 8ervlcesl and Frederick Palmer re-
M 'ported in person.
H "A lot of the boys aro with you,"
H fbe said. "Why don't you mako use of
B 'them?" Headquarters warmly approv-
H jd of the idea, but in the "rush and
H 'burn.' of creating a working party or-
W ganlzation out of nothing, it lay for-
Hj gotten until Richard Harding Davis
Hl iaad Will Irwin arrived from different
H! dlrectlone, each burning with a de-
W lre to do something. Irwin had an-
m other suggestion a syndicate, lur-
H inl&hlng matter regularly to newBpa-
H vpere all over the country. This hap-
W pened, to be exact, on September 19,
H! pvithln s9$en weeks of tho end of the
M campaign. '"But it's dreadfully late,"
H -objected headquarters. "That's all
Mw, irighu" said Dais, "then we'll bo fin-
Hj 'lshed before wo got tired." Forthwith
Hr they sat down to talk it over. It was
Wj agreed that Irwin who has been man-
MF$ iftfflng editor of a. magazine and knows
Wyv isomethlng of news-papers, had better
m't, 'take charge. Ho opened an office
If&'i 'within an hour, and in fifteen minutes
Hflj more had caught C. P Connolly on
mfS the tolephone and signed him up. At
Hot ne Btvras time, Davis was in the act
Owl huttonhollng Gouvernour Morris
BjS -and getting his pledge for copy. It
mul .was two days before they had gath-
"5hK lered enough names to make the pro-
SlgY Ject a certainty, but when the of-
Ml if Ice closed on Saturday night they
Kfyj (had signed up eighteen writers, and
HI:' (-within five days tho list had grown
1 jto thirty -six. It Isn't closed yet. by
Wmr j 'any means. Some of tho ardent eup
Hy porters are still on yniiona in Eur-
HTr1 lope and the mountains, and have not
HU (yet been reached; but hero are the
H Richard Harding Davis, famous not
I I REDUCED FAT I
; J NATURE'S WAY 1
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B. B More to Woman Than H
K 9 Beauty, h
' I 1 FAT FOE does the work 1
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K ' I treatment, FAT FOE, reduces, 1
B?r M ou to BendeT elegance In a' I
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HiV H drugs. Safe, sensible, new fat H
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Br 3 druggists soli it at $1.00 per box, I
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Hw fl Sales Co., 14th and Wazee sU., 1
K M Denver, Colo. I
only for some of the classic Amorl
i can fiction, but for his work as a
war correspondent and general mag
azine reporter: George Ade, whose
"Fables in Slang'" and comedies have
nearly remado the American lan
guage; Hamlin Garland, the original
western realist. Gouverneur Morris,
unexcelled among contemporaneous
American writers as a teller of stor
ies; John T. McCutcheon, cartoonist
of the Chicago Tribune preeminent
In his line and almost as good as a
writer; Jane Addam6, "the most em
inent woman In America"; Wallace
Irwin, probably the hest contempor
ary writer of light verse, nnd famous
also for tho "Japanese Schoolboy"
i papers; Frederick Pnlmer, novelist
and war correspondent; Edna Ferber,
who Jumped into fame only last year
with her "Emma McChesney" stories;
Tnez Haynes Gillmore, who writes
with one hand the witty, realistic
"Phoebo and Ernest" stories nnd with
tho other stirring articles on the fu
ture of her sex; Richard Washburn
Child, an artistic fictionist when he
Isn't being a journalistic thorn In the
flesh of the Wool Trust; Jesse Lynch
Wlliams, fictionist, playwright and
biographer of President Cleveland
Stop, Look and ListenI
Let's make a paragraph here nnd
stop for breath because this is only
half tho list. To proceed now Dr
Woods Hutchinson is the muckrakor
of the human inside, the great popu
lar authority on disease and hygiene.
Ho has views, also, on the sanitation
of the hody politic. C. P. Connolly
wrote the story of Montana, and iie
has been writing since vigorous arti
cles on certain gentlemen who juggle
the cards and load the dice on the
people. He is not related except by
tribe to J. B. Connolly, famous for
his stories of the Gloucester fishers
and the Irish at home. If you ask In
Chicago who Franklin P. Adnms is,
they say that he Is tho Bert Le3ton
Taylor of New York; and In the me
tropolis they say that Taylor is the
Franklin P. Adams of Chicago. Be
tween them thej' are the best news
paper paraghnphers since Eugene
Field. Emerson Hough is a best-seller
of out-of-doors novels who takes
a whirl at muckraking now and then;
Herbert Croly wroto "The Promise of
American Life," perhaps the deepost
political philosophy of this generation
in America; Will Irwin, reporter,
short-story writer and muckraker, Is
best known lately for his muckrak
ing of certain newspapers which de
served the rake; Walter Weyl's stan
dard work Is "The New Democracy,"
a statement of progressive principles;
Samuel Merwln has of late put that
name philosophy into fiction In "The
Citadel." He was also co-author with
Henry Kltchell Webster in "Calumet
K," called "The epic of America at
work", Webster has taken his own
turn at article writing, and has been
turning out his two good novels a
year of late. P. C. MacFarlano, until
two years ago a clergyman In Kansas
City, has been filling the magazines
since. Louis Evan Shipman is a nov
elist and playwright with a strong
progressive streak In his work. I. F,
Marcosson la an authority on finance
William Allon White, since the be
ginning of this campaign, probably
needs less Introduction than any
other writer In America. Judson C.
Welllver has for years been hammer
ing progressive principles from I1I3
correspondent's deck InWashlngton.
Frank A. Munsey Is not only one of
tho most successful pnbllshers who
ever broko Into the newspaper and
magazino field, but a vigorous writer;
George Fitch Is about as funny a
humorist as wo have; he Is taking
time off, to write for tho Syndicate,
from bis task of building a new news
paper In campaign times. Roy Nor
ton is a novelist, short-story writer
and reporter with a reputation on
both sides of the Atlantic. Rufus
Gillmore Is a writer of mystery stories
and an authority on tho big business
at which most of our muckrakora arc
tilting E. S. Van Zllc Is widely known
for his stories and espays. Burgess
Johnson shines in his wise and witty
humorous verse. Harry Stlllwell Ed
wards has taken a successful whack
at every form of literature, Including
' newspaper work; he Is the man who,
In 1901, seconded tho nomination of
President Roosevelt on behalf of tho
I South; Harvey O'Higglns. after ma'k
I ing his reputation by his touching,
stirring and hurnorous stories of the
Irish In America and the New York
fire department, has of late turned his
attention to muckraking, which he
has done with equal force and art.
Henry Beach Ncodham, finally, ls all
muckraker, and when he sits down to
Investigate a trust, that fictitious body
dlvldes itself into Its component
parts perhaps to assemble again,
like the grass snake, alive and well!
In that caBO, Harry has another Job.
And these are not all only the
I ones which tho Syndicate was able to
gather definitely In the first five days
I of Its existence.
H One proof that a woman is Jealous
I Is to hear her rfay -that six0 Isn't.
"Jlll '"J. l II--I '"t I Ml I' I r
THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1912. IS
I Union Officials at Bing
ham Confident of Vic
I tory Camps Quiet
Bingham, Utah, Oct. 3. Telegrams
from Charles H. Moyer. president of
the Western Federation of Miners,
'and A. L Wilde, business agent of
'tho Slam Shovel Men's union, to the
"effect that the tie up at Ely, New, ia
complete were rccoled by federation
officers this morning in charge of the
.Tnines K. Lowney, tho executive
board member, gave out this message
from .Mr Moyer"
"Tie-up complete, not one working
From Mr. Wilde, Yanco Tcrzlch,
another executive board member, re
ceived the following telegram:
"Shovelmon have struck support
Bingham strike without argument."
Mr. Terzich said It had not been
decided whether he or Lowney should
go to Chino, N. M , to look after
strike organization there, nor when
the departure would take place.
The situation at Bingham shows no
Ely, Nov., Oct. 3. The strike of the
.miners here is complete and the In
dications last night are that the op
erators will not attempt to opon their
mines again this winter. The win
dows of all the company buildings are
being boarded up and hundreds of
men were prepared last night to leave
the camp The ore supply at tho
Steptoe mill will be exhausted today
and the plant will then close down.
Not a saloon in Ely was open to
dav and there Is no disorder in tho
camp. The miners were paid off yes.
terday and the smeltcrmen recolved
their pay today and by night it Is ex
pected that a majority of iho; miners
will have deserted the camp. With
tho closing of the mills today moro
than four thousand men are idle.
Charles H Moyer, president of the
Western Federation of Miners in a
statement fast night said that the
strike could have been averted had
the mining operators consented to
meet with the Union leaders.
The walkout yesterday was with
out disorder. The men left the vi
cinity of the mines soon as the strike
was called and have huslod them
selves in getting ready their posses
sions for shipment- No attempts have
been made to resume work and no
negotiations have been entered into
between owners and employes
The criminal libel case of the state
against George Wilson was lesumed
this morning in Judge Harris' court
only to be continued because of tho
Illness of the attorney for the defend
ant, who had only fairly begun to
argue a motion to dismiss the caso
wheu he was seized with illness and
asked the indulgence of tho court in
a continuance until tomorrow morn
ing, which was granted.
After introducing in evidence the
Weber County Citizen containing the
alleged libelous article and hearing
the testimony of W. W. Browning and
B F. Thomas regarding the owner
ship of the sheet, as proof of the act
complained of, the district attorney
rested the case for the state.
The attorney for the defendant ask
ed that the case bo dismissed on tho
grounds ..that tho state had failed 10
prove that Iho alleged libelous article
camo from the pen of one filled with
malice. He said that there was prov
ocation for the article at the time be
cause T. E Browning was candidate
for office and that written or spoken
words at that time touching his qual
ifications for office were privileged
under the law and that It could not
be presumed that they were actuated
by a 3plrlt of malice. Without the
element of malice, the attorney said,
there could be no criminal offense.
The Jurors empaneled to Hear the
John Doxoy, Albert Browu, Joseph
Chugg. Walter Clark, Andrew Ander
son, Daniel C Stewart, Georgo W
Culver and Lester Herrlck.
Elam Bartholomew of Stockton.
Kansas, an authority on plant life and
fungi, and an author recognized as
among the foremost mycologists and
vegetable pathologists of the "United
States, was the guest of Q. R Craft
of tho forest service yestorday, Mr.
Bartholomew arriving from the north
west and remaining bere long enough
to meet several former Knnsans.
Mr Bartholomew was Interested in
tho "history of the tomato and beet
blights which did much damage in
this district two years ago and he
promised to further investigate those
of plant diseases, If specimens of af
flicted plants are Kent to his labo
ratory and experiment station in
TO MEET AGAIN
Cleveland, O., Oct 3. Johnny KI1
hane, featherweight champion, and
Eddie O'Koefe aro to meet again. An
nouncement Is made that the lada
who recently fought in New York,
where Kllbane won the decision, will
go on for 12 rounds here October 11.
AFTER THREE YEARS.
She r can't carry both the babv
and tho basket.
He Well, give the basket to tho
baby to carry.
Talisman Says McNa
maras Stored Dyna
mite Near His Home
Indianapolis, Oct, 3. Charles fi
Foreman, Munclo, Ind., today was ex
cused from jury service In the trial
of the "dynamite cases" because ho
had Informed an opinion as to tho
guilt of the defendants.
"1 formed my opinion because right
behind my hou?e at Munclo was an
other empty house in which the Mc
Namara brothers and Ortie McMani
gal stored dynamite and glycerin."
said Foreman. ' couldn't holp form
ing an impression after that. It
came too near home."
ViThat was the vacant house where,
according to Mc.Manlgal, tho explo
sives were hidden and where chil
dren used to break in to play.
Senator J. W. Kern, counsel for the
defense, asked the veniremen wheth
er they "sympathized with corpora
tions which would try to break np la
bor unions." The answers wore neg
ative Senator Kern indicated the
point would be brought out In tho
trial that the National Erectors as
sociation, after declaring the "open
rhop" In 1906, broke off relations with I
the iron workers' union (
DAYS AND HOW
The question of registration ls one
that deserves the attention of all vot
er at this time and every effort should
be made to understand what is re
quired. It is a certainty that no one
will be permitted to vote November
o unless lie ia duly registered. The
law provides for registration and ii Is
very explicit as to how it shall bo
The days remaining for registration
are October S. 9, 15 and 30 and only
on those days will the registration
offices bo open. Registration cannot
be done by proxy, it being imperative
that each voter appear In person and
make oath that ho is eligible and
have his name placed on the book.
At times these registration books are
revised arid names that were once on
them are taken off, bo it is well for
one to see to it that his name has not
been stricken from the HgL Tho only
way to do this is to go to tho regis
Those who voted In the city a year
ago or in tho countj' two years ago
still havo their names on the books
hut those who were registered and
did not vote arc- not on the books.
Each person entitled to the elective
franchise must register In tho voting
district whero he resides and if, after
he registers, ho moves to another
district, he must have his name
transferred from the list of his for
mer residence. The registration offi
cers are .'equlred to give certificates
of transfer when called for. A trans
fer may he secured at any tlmo and
on any day prior to election day, but
not election day
It must bo borne in mind, however
that voters can register their names
on the voting lists only on the days
OGDEN TO HAVE
A NEW CITY
The city board of commissioners
this morning appointed Dr. Walter E.
Whalen city physician to take the
place of Dr. Anna RIes-Finley, the
appointment to take effect October 7.
Commissioner J C. Nye was absent
from the meeting
In explanation of the act, after the
meeting, Mayor Fell stated that the
hoard was favorable to Dr. Whalen at
the boslnnlng of the year, but that
under the law he could not serve tho
oily until after he had practiced med
icine for two years. He had not been
in the practice that long and Dr. Ries
Flnley was retained as the city phy
sician. That obstacle has been re
moved through the continued practice
of Dr Whalen, he having bcrn In the
practice In the city two years, Octo
The commissioners have nothing
but words of commendation for Dr.
Rlos-FInley but the members are of
the opinion that the position should
be filled by a man and this is the only
reason given for the change.
A WOMAN IN
John Young was. arrested last night
by Special Officer Dan Sullivan for
hegglng and was takou to tho police
station. He told Jailer Hagbart An
derson that his homo is in Logaii, and
Mr. Anderson telephoned to confirm
bis Btatoment. When ho told the
Logan offlcors who he had here, thoy
said that a man by the name of John
Young was wanted in Logan for as
saulting an old woman after breaking
into her house.
Officer J. c. Ames of Logan came
to Ogden this morning to see the
prisoner. He Is quite certain Young
is the man wanted.
The follow Is a young man and Is
simple minded. When a question is
put to' him, ho is very slow in an
swering and ls dull In every action.
The chap,whq-takeB things as they
come doesn't geta9 many as the oth
er fellow. '
' 1 1 Lj. 1 ,...
, LI.'IP" F "" '
sjjzz3!miimj!i: MCr'.Tl-JJ.R'JfcUSEaiBI ffl r
11. of the entire stock of . I :
SAM KLINE, retired I
At the salesrooms of The Utah j
j Auction & Commission Co. Inc. j 1
1 1 15-19 West 1st South Street, J j
I j Salt Lake City, oil 1 J 1
1 ifiiicl&'v Oof Li
II at 2 p. m. To all Ogden buyers who pusr- 1 1 j
1 1 chaise 30 worth or over we "will refund car 1 1 i I
IS fare from Ogden to Salt Lake and return. SI
I UTAH AUCTION & COMMISSION CO.
j j 15-19 West 1st South Street, Salt Lake City j S
Delegates to Irrigation
Congress Like His
Salt Lake City. Oct. 3. Victor
Fulkenau of Chicago, In the discus
sion that opened tho Inst day's ses
sion of the twentieth International ir
rigation congress, advocated the
transfer of the machinery now in use
on tho Panama canal, upon coniple
tlo nof the canal, to tho headwaters
of the Mississippi to Improve that
watorway Ms proposition precipi
tated a discussion that Indicated that
the congress was In favor of the un
dertaking. The following communication from
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt was read
hy Mr. Falkc-nau.
"Through you I wish to congratu
late the congress on its work. I most
earnestly helic-ve that we aro as yet
only on the threshold of accomplish
ing through irrigation all that can he
accomplished In this country. I feel
that It Is necessary for the natiou to
undertake a comparative form and ns
part of a well considered general
soheme the work of utilizing our
waters, treating In connection with
one another the irrigation of the arid
lands and semi-arid lands, dra'uag
of swamp lands, the utilization of the
water power in behalf of the public
at large, the protection of our people
from floods, and tho storare of flood
waters so au to make the rivers navl
gablo highways at all seasons Moro
over. tho conservation of our forests
on the drainage slopes if tho forests
must nationally be considered In con
nection with the preservation of water
for irrigation purposes' and with the
prevention of floods. One of tho meas
ures of my administration of which I
am piodcest, was the establishment
of the reclamation service."
The charges assessed upon settlers
as the result of government reclama
tion work v.!lb brought up for general
discussion by J S. Hoagland, of Xorth
Platte. Neb., who argued that the wa
ter users were made to bear too
heavy a burden.
John Falrweather of Fresno, Cal.,
replied that if the people should pay
back very dollar of t'lo money ex
pended for irrigation the land would
be worth many times the money ex
pended Senator Francis G Xewlands urged
a tolerant spirit toward the men in
the reclamation service.
"Tho men of the service." he said,
"are the servants of the people and
are, I believe, trying to serve their
masters with honesty and efflcloncy.
There is only one way to conduct a
collective work and that Is on the
same basis as a successful private
enterprise. I bespeak the tolerance
of tho people for tho enterprise. I
believe thev are trying to serve ns
Henry S. Graves, United Statea
forester, spoke on "Tho Nation and
States In Forestrr." t
"Lumbering today ls the oiDlolta
tlon. not Its production," said Mr.
Graves 'The country Is now con
suming or losing through fire three or
four times what is actually growing.
The end would be soon In sight If
our problems of forestry were left to
Regulate Divorce Laws
Indianapolis, Oct. 3. Federal con
trol of marriages nnd dlvorco was
recommended by Mrs. Orville T. Bor
den of Chicago, who addresaed the
fourth National Conservation congress
today as a representative of the Na
tional Congress of Mothers.
Dr. Jojoph A. Holmes, director o'
the National Bureau of Mines, declar
ed tho mines of the country depend on
two things, the safeguarding of min
ers, both aB regards accidents and J
health, conditions, and stopping tbe
waste of mine products. He said 75
por cent of tho miners were non-English
opcaklng and did not know of
the safeguard regulations.
Major E J, Griggs of Tacoraa,
'Wash , president of the National Lum
ber Manufacturers' association, took
: Issue with the ouster proceeding!,
against tho lumber associations in
Missouri and explained what the as
sociation was doing toward the con
servation of forests.
Greek Boat Ordered
From New York Port
New York, Otc. 3. The steamer
Macedonia, scheduled to sail for pler
aesus with 2,000 passengers aboard,
was commandeered Just before sail
ing today by the Greek consul general
?t this port All the passengers with
their baggage were hurriedly sent
ashore and the vessel prepared to sail
at once for Philadelphia to tako on a
car?o of ammunition.
The .Macedonia will return to New
York, the consul general said, for tie
reservists of Greece and the Balkan
states who plan to sail on her to take
part in the threatened war with Tur-!
key. Tho Greek consul announced to
day that he had received a cablegram
from his government instructing him
to notify all of the Greek reservists
in the United States to return to their
colors Similar notices wore received
hy leaders of the Bulgarians, Sorvians
nnd Montenegrins. It ls estimated
that there aro 100,000 men of the four
nationalities in this country who are
capable of service.
A BAD PLAY. '
Bert Was it a bad play? '
Bob Bad? Why, my dear boy, even
the lights went out at hte end" of the
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE.
Ogden, Utah, OcL 3. Butter
Creamery, extra. In cartons, 35c;
creamer, firsts, 33c, cooking, 30c,
Cheese Eastern, 22c; Utah, 17c;
Y. A., ISc.
Eggs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen,
Sugar Hcet, ?C00; cane, $6.20.
Chicago, Oct. 3 Butter Steady;
creameries, 25 l-2ig30c; dairies, 23
Eggs Steady; receipts, 5,377; at
mark, cases included, 1920o; ordi
nary firsts, 21c; firsts, 23c.
Cheese Steady; daisies, 17 1-4'S;
l-2c; twins, 1C 3-417c, young Am
ericas. 17 l-l'g'l-2c: long horns, 17Vi
Kansas City Dairy.
Kansas City, Oct. 3. Butter
Eggs Steady: western gathered
New York Metaln.
Now York. Oct. 3. Copper Quiet;
standard spot to December, ?17.25
bid; olectrolytlc and lake. $17.62 1-2
17.87 1-2; casting, $17.25 17.37 1-2.
Tin Firm; spot, 550.5050.7; Oc
tober, ?50.4550.55; Novcmbor, $5Q.flO
Lead Firm; 55.10 bid.
Spelter Firm; Cookson's. $10.12V..
Iron Firm: No. 1 northern. $17.00g)
17.50; No. 2 northern, f 16.50g17.2,ri
No. 1 southern, soft, $17.75 18.25.
Chicago, Oct. 3 Owing to the more
peaceful outlook In the Balkans wheat
prices today slid down. Fine weath
er throughout the American north
west hod a tendency also to aid the
bears Buying doraand was limited
Opening prices were l-4c to 3-Sfl)
l-2c lower, December started at
?0v23c-scViUr- a -
to &;$?. 52 R-8c - -'"
TnvderajA atagoYerDed thqnuolv-
es by tho course of tho corn market.
December started a sixteenth lower . '
at 31 7-Sc and reacted to 32c. '
Provisions rose in sympathy with. ! j
an advance at die yards First sales ' ,
varied from last night's level to 7 l-2c
advance, with January $1S,92 1-2 to ', ',
$18,115 for pork, $10.SO to $10 82 1-2
for lard and $10.05 for ribs.
Kansas City Livestock. 1
Kansas City, Oct. 3. Cattlo Re- B
celpts, 5,000, Including 2,000 south
erns; market steady to weak. Na
tive steers, $5 75fF10.90; southern I
steers, $4.50SG 00; southern cows and !
heifers, $3 255 25; native cows and
heifers, $3.25i5)8.25. stockers and ':
feederH. 3-J.507.25; bulVJ. $4.005 25,
calves $5.009:50. western steers, ;;
$5.008 50; western cows, $3.506.15. '
Hoes Receipts, 5,000; market 10c ,
'higher. Bull; of sales, $8.50?pS S5, ;i
heavy. $S.50S80; packers and '
butchers, $S.50S.flO; lights, $S.40 '
S S45 pigs. $G.00(57.00. ! ';
Sheep Receipts 10,000; market r
steady to weak. Lambs, $5 50'3i6.6d:
range wethers and yearlings. $3 50 : '
4.50, range owes, $2.253.75, mut- j j
NEW YORK STOCK LIST.
(Last Sale.) -
Amalgamated Copper 06 3-4 I j
American Beet Sugar 75
American Cotton Oil 56 3-S ''I
American Smelt. & Refng ... 89 3-1 $
American Sugar Refining 127 1-2 f;
Anaconda Mining Co 4S ?
Atchison 110 3-4 t
Atlantic Coast Line 144Vt Sj
Baltimore &. Ohio ' 109 3-1 J
Brooklyn Rapid Transit 91 1-2 ,
Canadian Pacific 276 1-2 A
Chesapeake & Ohio So
Chicago & Northwestern ... 141 3-S :.
Chicago, Mil. & SL Paul Ill 3-S -I
Colorado Fuel &. Iron 12 1-2
Colorado Southern 39 1-2
Delaware & Hudson, bid 169
Denver & Rio Grande 22 3-1
Erie 37 3-S
General Electric 173
Great Northern pfd 110 1-S
Great Northern Ore Ctfs 51 j
Illinois Central 131
Tnterborough-Met 20 1-2 I
lurci national Harvester 124 3-1 ,
Louisville Uashville 163 5-S
Missouri Pacific 45 3-J
Mo. Kansas & Texas 30 1-2
Lehigh Valley 171 3-1
National Lead 65 3-S
New York Central 116 3-5
Norfolk & Western 116 3-1
Northern Pacific 129 I-S
Pennsylvania 12. 1-S
People's Gas 117 1-2
Pullman Palace Car 16S 3-S
Rock Ioland Co 28 3-1
Preferred 56 3-1
Southern Pacific 113 3-1 i
Southern Railway -. . 31 5-S
Union Pacific 175
United States Steel 79 3 '.
Preferred 11 fi 1.4
Wabash 5 ,
Western Union r si 1-1
St. Louis Vool.
Sl Louis, Oct. 3. 0W0I Stendw '
territory and western mediums, 21(7?
25c; fine mediums. lS20c; fine, 13i'3 "i
Chicago Livestock. "'
Chicago, Oct. 3. Cattle Receipts.
6,000. market slow, steadj ; boeve If
5.5011.00. Texas stoers, 4.506.00 &
western .steers, 5.759.00; stockers '
and feeders 1 ,25ft 7.75; cows and heif- 'j
era. 2.S58 00: calves. 8.00(7 11 50 13
Hogs Receipts 3 1,000;"" market j
slow, 10c higher; light, S.509.15- J
mixed, S.509.20; heavv, S 359 15- i
rough, 8 358.55; pigs, 5.50?iS.10; bulK J
of sales, 8.75fl.05. "
Sheep Receipts, 25,000; market I
olfrJVat,Te' s-3S-l-25; western, j
3.45(3:4.20; yearlings, 4.23 5.25; na- t
live lambs, 4.5096.80; western, J ,75,0 '
7.15. : 1
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 3.-CattIe-Re-
celpts, 4,500; market steadv. Native ?
steerSjS6.3010.20: cows and heifers . :
?3.o06.60, western steers, $5.00 ' I
8.40; Texas steers, $l50ii)6.20; range
cows and heifers, $3.256.30; canners I
$3.004.25; stockers and feeders, j'
$4.o05)7.75; calves, $4.75S.75; bulls,
stags, etc., $4.2E5.25.
Hogs Receipts. 3,700; market 10c I
higher. Heavy, $8.40S.60; mixed, U
$8.50(5.8.60; light, $8.558.65; pigs, 'I
$6.008.00; bulk of sales, $8.50(0)8.60 i I
Shcop Receipts 18,500; market
steady to stronger. Yearlings, $4.90 I
35.20: wethers, .'?3.60(g)4.r)0: ewes, i
?2.S5(0)3.75; lambs $6.006.50. jWM
New York Sugar.
Now York, Oct. 3. Raw sugar ;
Steady; muscovado, 89 teat, $3.67; '
centrifugal, 96 tent, $4.17; molasses. "
89 test, $3.42, refined quleL : ft
od, tho. ClftBSlfled Ads, k