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Following are the prices carrent on the Waxahachie market, as fur nished by V. Trippet, grocec and produce a«a!er, North College street opposite the Enterprise office: Catti,e— Stall fed steers . . MS Fat heifers . . 1.50-2.7 Fat cows . . . 1.50-2.7.1 Hogb— Light .... H-l Medium and heavy . . (»·>ί Turkkyh— ■ Chickens, ι>ολην— Choice fryer· . . 3.00 Prime fryers . . l.oU-2.00 Fat hens . . . 2.00-2.40 KOGH— Good demand at . . 15-20 Butter— Good demand at . . 20-25 Hay, ton— Choice prime . . . 8.0(1 Alfalfa .... li.00 Wheat No. 2 7» Oath 40-4E Cotton— Basis Middling . . 7% Heed Cotton 2.75-2.05 Cotton Seed— Per ton ... - $10 AMONG THE EXCHANGES. Baltimore Sun: The attitude of the coal trust before the people is incomprehensible, Their response to the president's efforts to settle the strike and avert what may be an awful calamity will excite gen eral indignation and divest the coal corporation of all sympathy from any reasonable man. Pittsburg Dispatch: It is not be lieved that Secretary Shaw will wear out his copy of the United States etatutes to discover a loophole that will permit the government stock of eoal to be loaned to the people whose coal bins do not match the ' full dinner pail. Atlanta Constitution: The iras makers of the East are beefing at a tremendous rate because the law fixes the price of iras. They have such a good excuse for iaisi:ig the price, but it is no use. Birri!;:rjÎ!!im Ledger: As long as | Indiana harbors Taylor and Illinois whitecaps n^irree we are a little free from thoir criticisms of Southern affair.?. Birmingham .V(;e-H>>r a 1 d : The Boers are u >t so poorly off after all. j It is the gl»d springtime in their ( country, and fhey have plenty of coal. St. Paul. EVANGELINE. Messrs. (*. D. Hawkins, J. D. Ellis anil Pi.^h Darby have returned from Oklahoma where they have been prospecting. Mr. Darby ex pects to m«>ve there this fall. Ne\ys reach d here last week, of the marriage of Mr. Allie Hawkins to Aliss Ophia Davis, both of Okla ι huma but formerly of this place. Miss Harbison has returned from an extended visit to her m'other out ■west. Mrs. Rhodes who has been sick Is op again. Our regular Sunday night prayer] meeting has been reorganized witti Mr. I. B. Curry superintendent. Messers. J. W. Gainer and I. B. Curry attended the funeral of Mr. Graves at Mansfield Sunday. Rev. I. L. Roden of Mansfield failed to fill his appointment here Bunday. We do not know thecause. Boni, Sept. 25, to Mr. and Mrs. I Wiil Beckum a boy. Miss Victoria Rust of near Cle burne, spent Saturday night and Sunday with her uncle, J. T. Kust and family Quite a number of young people from this place attended singing and preaching at Onward Sunday aftor ■ooii. Mr». Mattie Baker and two sons •f Waxahachfe, Visited Mrs. Baker's mother, Mrs. M inor here Sunday. Miss Ev;i Wall of the Leader nillfnery of Waxahachie and Miss bannie Newton of Midlothian visited fcerc Sunday. Mrs. B. Ely and daughter Miss Hand, visited at Mr. Johnson's Sunday. Wyatt. RKSBKMEH. Since our Inst writing to the En tkkprιHK, ttie seasons have changed •nd old winter has sent his meaaen #^r, Autumn, to tell us he iβ coining. Our little towu has heen mad' sad f»y death in two of our homes. Mrs. Molli»* McMilliati died last Tuesday uighl, leaving a husband and six •hiidren to mourn In-r death The infant daughter of Dr. and ΛΙγ*. I ird d. :' i last Thursday morn ing aft»»r ling τίοΐί illness. Mr Hey wood Baker visited friends beré last we**k. Missus Fannie Ward, Renie Car luili.t'i, Nannie Iiutiedite and , Maud Curry are attending Burdetta college at Venue. Mr. *nd Mrs. A. J. Florey visited l.i Ρ (Was lust Monday. Miss Fannie Karnes of Aubrey is the guest of !>r. and Mrs. Ford Mr and Mis. Lamar are attending the I> iilas fair today. Chrfe Florey spent last Sunday in •allai» M r. Mich Turner has returned from • Fort Monroe, Virginia where hehas * l*en for three years serving in the U. fc?. Army, THE CRISIS IS ON. Mrik· tl *.w Orlt*M Will B. CoaUi u*d OwplU Ik· Mtllito. New Olream, Oct. 11.—The crisis la the etreet car strike Is now on. Gov ernor Heard and Mayor Capdevllle failed to effect a settlement. The proposition of twenty cents per hour, wtth a ten-hour day. was voted on by the union, and It was rejected by an overwhelming: majority. Governoi Heard Friday night issued a proclamation aeainst unlawful as semblies on the streets and warning to the people to preserve order. A conference was then held looking to the disposition of the military forces In anticipation of an attempt to run cars today. Six companies of militia from the country will be rushed here by special train A force of eighteen companies of eighty men each of citizen soldiery has been formed very quietly, and they can be relied on to answer any call. Negotiations did not cease alto gether with the rejection of the twenty cents and ten-hour proposition by the carmen's union The governor again presented it to them, with a guarantee from the New Orleans Railways com pany to reinstate all the old employes At midnight the carmen's committee was still considering it. The labor presidents adopted a resolution sug gesting that the whole controversy be submitted to arbitration This was done with the approval of the carmen The railways committee will not censent to the βrbltration of the quee tion of wages. NEW ORLEANS STRIKE. Governor Trying; to Mil· th· Strike Be fore RM»rU«f to Fore·. New Orleans, Oct. 10.—Heavy rains this morning materially reduced the crowds of strikers and their sym pathizers in Cana! street in vicinity of car barn Anticipating. however, there might be an early attempt to run cars and to give justification for promptly ordering the military from their armories Chief Journee sent ten wagon loads of policemen to the scene. Mail cars were run as usual but no efTort made to operate cars for the benefit of the public. If inclement weather continues there will be prob ably be fierce public demand for im mediate arbitration. The feed wires on Canal street were cut during Thursday night from Clai borne to Prieur street and until they are repaired no car can be run over the Cana! street line Governor Heard was up early and in conference with military officials. The St. Charles hotel at which he has headquarters was thronged with citi zens, railway's officials and staff of fleers Governor Heard, accompanied by Attorr. ;· General Guion, went to the city hall and met Mayor Capdeville. After a short conference between those oScials messengers were sent summoning the leaders of the strikers to the hall. The governor has hope· of peaceable adjustment. If that fails the situation will be Jaken hold of with strong hands The president of the Carmen's union and twenty-one of the executive com mittee answered promptly the sum mons of the governor. After the conference with the gov ernor those pnrsent refused to say what took place there. The strike leaders only said the men would hold a meeting at their hall to discuss sug gestions made by the mayor and the governor. COMPLETE TIE-UP. N*t a Whwl TuruiDf on T«im Mulotn •ad National Railroad». lAredo, Tex.. Oct. 11.—The strike of the Texas Mexico and National firemen is still on and not a wheel is turned over either road out of thie city. The railroad yards are still blockaded and three trains stand with dead locomotives on the main track at Neuvo karedo and not even an ef fort is being made by the officials to operate trains. > It was learned that no effort has been made to end the strike, but that, on the contrary, the officials af the road are determined to fight the strike to the bitter end. In response to a request sent to Gov ernor Sayera asking that state ranger* be sent to the scene of the strike, the governor sent State Adjutant Thoe. Scurry with a party of rangers to this city. United States Marshal Haason has also arrived. Mr. Hanson is here at the request of Attorney Geeeral Knex to investigate the strike, but will take no aotlon beyond protecting the UaJKed States malls, but raa««r· will afford protection to the railroad. · The strike situation in Meaterejr and Saltillo is practically the «âme as here, although Id Monterey vtotaace has bean resorted to on several ocoaeioM !*«w» In UtimL Failures in the United States the past week reached 170 Over 60.000 i-oal miners are out In France. Oxford college has conferred honor ary degree of doctor of civil law upon Ambassador White. Republicans of Rhode Island nomi nated Dean Klaabell of Providence for governor. Tom Arthur, a negro boy. committed suicide at Weimar, Tex., because of continued illness. J. J. Dodson, general merchandise, at Hondo. Tex., has assigned.· with lia bilities of $12.090, assets unknown, John Ward and A. I^alney of Climax, Tex., engaged in a discussion of dis puted passages of scripture. Lalney was dangerously cut acroas the abdo men and back. Ward escaped. Wilt Seat· th· Himalaya·. An attempt to climb the highest ι Himalaya· will be made thla year by ! a party conslBting of three Engliah i men, two Austrian· and a Swiss They 1 will begin with the Godwin Austen, I 28,250 feet high, an . Daprang, 28,665 ! feet high. If they are successful they ί will then try Mount Everest, the j highest mountain in the world. 29,000 feet high. The Himalaya record is held by Sir Martin Conway, who climbed the Pioneer peak, 21,000 feet high, ten years ago. Race Spirit of Boer». j The Boer leaders are exhorting their ' people to preserve the race spirit, ι writes a reporter for the New York ! Sun. At the same time they acknowl , edge frankly that South Africa is now I under one flag. Why should not the Dutch keep up the traditions of their ! country, as Scotland. Wales and Ire ' land do? Anyhow, as matters now stand, no other colony has such a glor | ious past to point to as the former South African republics. Bey Revives Old Custom. The new Bey of Tunis, reviving an old custom, will repair twice a week to the Palais at Tunis, which is the seat of government. Complying with the custom, which debars him from occupying his predecessor*» residence, he will remain at Carthage, while the late Bey'e palace will be assigned to his cousin and heir. Prince Naceur. As the new Bey understands French th· office of interpreter will be abolished. Wearing of Thumb Ring». Thomas a Becket possessed a thumb ring set with a valuable ruby, which was about the size of a hen's egg. This ring was a gift from Louis VII. of France. At the reformation BlufT King Hal seized the archbishop's ring from his despoiled eh tine and took It for his own personal adornment, thus bring ing thumb rings back into fashion for λ while. They had long been abaa doned by the upper classes and had come to be considered as indicative of tee burgess class. Lord Beresford's Coming Visit. I.ord Charles Beresford's coming visit to this country to inquire into the workings of shipping combinations eeerr.s to show that he has once more assumed the role of free lance, now that he has given up his position as second In command of the British Mediterranean squadron. He has been criticising that fleet as poorly equipped and supplied and says that more fast cruisers are necessary to maintain Its efficiency. Not Worry, but Slumber. They were discussing suicide* and the proneness of different peoples to depart In that way. when one of those engaged in the conversation turned to a colored man and asked: "Why is it that so few of your people take their own lives?" After scratching his head a moment the person ad dressed responded: "Well, 1 tell you, boss, when a nigger sits down he don't worry, but goes to sleep." Miniature Court in Paris. "The Due d'Orleaus. not being able to enter France and carry on the roy alist propaganda himself, is doing it by deputy. The LJuchease d'Orléans has been spending some time in Paris and holding a kind of diminutive court at Hotel Continental. Deputations of various kinds were received, but the indifference with which the whole af fair was regarded proves how harm less the move really was. Unexpected Recuit of Feud. The feud between the Hargis aad Cockrell families in and around Jack son, Ky„ has borne unexpected fruit Fire Insurance companle* doing busi ness in that disturbed section are can I celing policies because of threats of ! arson made by the opposing faction·. » Sagaata One· a Newspaper Man. Senor Sagasta Prime Minister of Spain, was originally a society re porter on a Madrid paper. He la now nearly eighty years old. his face scarred by as many wrinkle· as waa Von Moltke's during the latter'· clos ing years. Northwest Wheat Production. The agricultural book of the Nor«i west territories shows that in four years the production of wheat baa in· creased iron 6,542,478 bushels to It.· MS.447 bushels, and of oats from S, 040,307 buefeais to 8.716.I3Î bvtebeta. Long Island Landmark Qone. The old prist mill at Port Jefferson, I* I., which was built before the nt otottee ky Rtohard Mott. aad la said to be the oldest structure on the la laad, le keiag torn down b sea we a it la uaaa/e. The b«Uiding was erected 1m mi. A Welcome for Everybody. "Yachters in sweaters, flannÂ and ' and other holiday attire will be wel come, and there is plenty of accom modation for cycles," state· an Invita tion to service issued by a Noncon formist church in Norfolk, Eng. With Their Feet. A University of Chicago professor says few men would be poets If they could do anything with their hand·. Still, many poets do astonishing met rical stunts with their feet—Dearer Republican. Deserves New Trial. A new trial has been ordered la Kansas for a man who was hanged for an hour by a mob and lived. He waa convicted later and sentenced. Waxahactiie USSt CHANCE FOR Υ Γ ONE DAY ONLY WEDNESDAY -EUROPE I OF HONOR .-•-ins». D"M*ar.d cxaltrd tbftatltet • 'wmio th'«iucâttoo.tdT»w*n>fe(iiM! pl«aai tb« wnrk1 » oriKlBftl. tngtfl!OQ|l » ί > coiiiinaud rave ■nret asd «■thine original. ;η(*οιοα··9* 1 rerabie rftu(jalUOB. JUi4 BILL'S AND congress of ROUGH RIDERS OF THE WORLD' b(M. by rrteno of ft* di»finrt!T«·, bold, daahln* character# wo» tfc·*. admiration of ro.jnn-*- Ujou«*l >'\n In rirarly every cirllts*4 quarter of| tb<· Iiff-rttur a* It d fr >m all oth»»r ethlUi tloo·. It *t om*1 atT«afl'>o charm· and fa«rtnftt*e erery btrtsoldrr. The fttrvu^th of till· extraordinary condition of Ullage He* Ιο tbe fact that // T^-re I» no them or aufctefffcf» abrrat It. erecy tblo* I» Joct a* tt la f*|»rc« Λ » to b*. Tb· partlrlpaata ha*· all ben) aelertrd to ettliiflj lllo·· ^"y / trnt*» the er«x>4 - ~ ^ J f iinoue In the oj ' M «ut! M\tnl • « Jii'.'KlUnn I» no ι to ba. WL a arm·· «huh thrj b«»« IxfMelon tutl>4 *ad ·ι3« tbcm pra 5rtd an-1 on ilw tv patb. Uttk woodrr tbr4 that . »nt ahoald tad mt and nrntttut ta r*»»r«1b|f MA ftlilblllon e*»lo and I an)·, and men Ito marrct «hat mjom rto»H WtM a prri'-rmtttr» au mlew la 111 UM /"··■>» «a opportunIIj to «Kara· aJ>rr1.rroaer» ao nata»· »a"*It W . It I· a VPBtTΑβΙΡ KINOKROARTEN Of» HtSTOAV. < /-« ι-· I» »il«■«». tractai j* «nuMtrtaoïani. prtmltlrvear«ir»r7 M4 1 .Inrj Uctle. ronfolord nitb aa aonrt of r4<ol«l aqoltafivo. l.'îaa. t.,- Î'iwmrt aori bfro· ot ararlr *τ»τ» natl η <>o earth, I? Ml» ^ i.i r.· ! lu.pinn* rnvductioa ol tMixr'· Itmi martial -triai» ph* ■ p.~rx ir - Λ (lrtarbm*ot ot tbu·· aud*ra tvarrel· ol «rte MitUJ iuatIV t..» &.■ I fut ·*η» aa KOOSEÏELT'S ROUGH RIDERS «, plll^. rut United •dp* η to· patriot* aa4 Uoml-crow&ad ] • ft >C «X' >. tbe :^iites Regular Cavalrymen ■Ίτψ Γ'·!τ'r ^.,ntr»e».«iadini3»»ratln» »W mrrlad ι. i*% t be Jt, itiri«o»t Tartrdand ati^u* n.jatvr -roll ol The Wor!^ ξ Mounted Warriors. Dr » · · 'i-r * Γ I .I "r*·? 'tf ^ Hî-^^ry in rivalry, aaé foraiiag a If. and ·au:. IU' u * Î υ · ht a .* *. T'baf rv later lectudot tni'f ri c»«o'. , λ η rr.l irttileryman. Ccrmfin C ir.tift υ , Rusi'an C.'isicv.a, 3r.(ioum Arab's, Colon,al Ρ-(·$;-■ era, Nîoilcar. V.<..: jt;· . ;t>utn American C»'jehcl, jliui fnrilan*, iiid Wilt Covvbo^*, Wmtirn Clrte, < W. fm r'ntftcta, / ■· <m ι ί THE EQUcSïïO ·!■·.-; An) a* a Mtiftji »■»'» u ♦ 1 f- f *u - OVER 1.200 Mi Ν AND H( RSES Ρ . . THE MAR* Ν Ξ '. r U. S. Life Savin lorto<i>erf t!w r -ft. η r V. [Life Line and Bre^chl, Bucfcr Λ MOST THRILLING CVC'JTi Thou It * ;U t '> »·- ι. ti.%t * J·» W c* η ί. »· ' r · ' » r* t (I'kI Nhu*' ^ ' Hk(Kikl * S Ol Ci* 1 I If » ^ππμ·»·Ι Miun*ff !>«>· >; to tfrm ψπι ι·. J. •fllrfiujr **p4i·'*<Jv» U more: computte than ever ÎP SUCH Λ THINO WIRE POSSIBLE. Street Cavalcade and Pubiic Review ON MORNINQ O" ARRIVAL. THÇ CRAHD SCENIC EPISODE THIS YEAR IS THE REALISTIC MILITARY SPECTACLE, TK£ BATTU t§ Tien=Tsin, or the Capture of PeKin Two Perfomances Daily—2 and 8 P. M., Rain or Shine Admission, 50c a a Children Under 9 Years, 25c Itenerved S«*ai* (including admieaion) il.UU. On esW at ReyiuulW· Wall I'aj.t r ami Paint Ν»«·γ*. ■ 1 " ι " - BEST PASSENGER SERVICE IN TEXAS. 4—IMPORTANT GATEWAYS ' PACiFIC NO TROUBLE TO ANSWER QUESTION·. ». P.TURNER, 1 Oex-L Cam* and Tick it Aocn t. Dallas, tbu*' Every Woman t« interested and «hookl |r r, . * About lLe woiuU ι ful MARVfl WhirKoq Spray 4*k J WW Hra«rl«t for K. If b»· i'timot rapi'lf (be 98 IKVKL, ac«*pt no ether, Ihu «end «amj. for IS fewtt»ted l*nsk —mk-4 It K:vM foil partb-uiatrii *od dire»Aunv* In UduabU IÇ ladle*. W\H\ Mil. CO., Eoom 50D Tmxs Bloo. New Yor* Summer Excursion ·> ·> \ψ ·) % (· ·) t S Tickets Houston ô Texas Central (· Railroad TO !*OlNTH m Alabama Arkansas Colorado Georgia Iowa Wisconsin Michigan North Carolina Kentucky Mississippi South Carolina Maryland New Mexico Tennessee Massachusetts New York Virginia 8-Κ- Β· MORi*E. M. L. ROHK1N8, Μ·Ρα··βιικ«Γ TrafBc Man**«r 0*n. ran*, «uid Tick«t A*! HOUSTON,TEXAS I Try Cioudcroft, New Mexico 9000 feet .bove «.«a 1***1. It I· ddUxhtfull* cool. Or y»u mlgbt tabu a tërlp t** New V ork via Houston, New Orleans and Cromwell Line *i'V t\ '·» fcSS/ ||S=«ETW£Ëf4^ sraouis, CHICAGO. - KANSAS CITY.!, GALVESTON, AUSTIN. SAN ANTONIO. Γ FT. WORTN.PALIAS. WACO. HOUSTON.· DISTANCE SHORTEHED ACCQDNTIQUICRERTIHE Daily Light àds pay. Try it 115 & 117 College Street. .. i ' '