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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 10, 1902, Image 6

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THE OMAHA DAILY I1EE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1002.
MINING IN THE BLACK HILLS
Highland Chief and Other Properties Under
One Managemiut.
ORE MILLED IY A NEW PROCESS
Avoid nimmltr of Mimes After
Croaking and Polverlslna; Elk
horn Rays niht of War
Over Mining Claim.
DEADWOOD, S. D.. Nov. . (Special.)
Ths properties of the Highland Chief and
those of the Opblr syndicate, situated In
Bptuot gulch, have been consolidated, and
are now being worked by the Black Hills
and Denver Gold Mining company. The
holdings of the new company embrace some
of the best paying properties In the dis
trict, and cover several hundred acres.
On most of the claims owned by the com
pany ore has been found on the upper con
tact, and from many of them ore has been
milled, which gave returns ranging from
13 to $10 per ton, although In particular
instances these values havo been greatly
exceeded. The company Is now milling ore
In the Highland Chief mill In Spruce gulch,
by an Improvement oi the wet-crushing
cyanide process. Invented by Captain Ran
idall of this city, and Is meeting with
very good results. It is said that the pro
cess has solved the difficulty of handling
ores from which a high percentage of slimes
occur, after crushing and pulverizing. . At
any rate the mill Is a success under Its
present management and la saving a high
percentage of all the valuea contained
1b the ore. It Is also said that the new
organization purposes to begin development
work on a large scale In the district, and
Will open up the ore bodies which are known
to exist In the lower contact there.
The contract for the erection of the
cyanide plant for the Jupiter Mining com
pany, which Is to be erected on .Blacktall
gulch, three miles above this city, has
foeen awarded, and work will begin on it
this coming week. The plant Is to have
a daily capacity of 150 tons, which amount
can be increased at any time. The order
for the machinery has already been placed
with Colorado people and will be ready
by the time the mill buildings is prepared
to receive It. The plant will be wet-crushing,
and strictly up to date. The com
pany has a great deal of ore blocked out
in Its mines ready to mill, but will con
tinue development work and open up Its
ground so that there will never be any
danger of the oro supply running short.
The ore is rich for a cyaniding proposition,
carrying gold values which range from $15
to $25 a ton.
Elkhorn Bay Right-of-way.
The Elkhorn Railroad company has re
cently been buying the right-of-way over
mining ground In Blacktall gulch, and this
Is taken as an indication that it will ex
tend its system up that gulch and possibly
out to Garden City. Tho present develop
ment of the mining interests In that dis
trict would warrant such a move on the
part of the railroad company and would
also be a great boon to people owning min
ing ground In the course of the proposed
extension.
The Lancaster Mining company has be
gun work on the Alfarata lode In Black
tall, and will sink a shaft to the quartzlte,
which at this point on the gulch can be
reached In a depth of about 100 feet. Sev
eral years ago there was a shaft on quartz
lte on this mine and it ts aald that a
good body of siliceous ore was found,
carrying high values, but then the cyanide
process had not been perfected to such an
extent as It Is at the present day, so but
little attention was paid to the ore de
posit. The shaft was abandoned and in the
years that have passed since then the
timbering in it has rotted away, and the
workings filled up to such an extent that
It is cheaper to sink a new shaft than to
clean out the old workings, and this will
be done. The Alfarata is one of the first
claims to be patented In the Black Hills
and one of the first from which paying
ore was milled, the ore being ,taken from
the surface workings and treated by crush
ing in a stamp mill and amalgamation.
The Imperial company is getting out ore
right along, from its ground, and other
companies and Individuals at work make
Blacktall one of the busiest districts at
the present time In the Black Hills, and If
It does not have a railroad before another
year It will not be because there is not
business enough to warrant the construc
tion of a line through It.
Orders New Mill.
HILL CITY, S. D., Not. 9. (Special.)
The Lakota Mining company, which has
been organized for the purpose of working
the Grizzly Bear mine, five miles east of
this camp, has ordered a new ten-stamp
mill to take the place of the old one, which
has become out of date, its machinery
worn out and antiquated, and expects to
havo the new plant ready to run by spring.
t,he workings of the mine have been cleared
out, the caved in material, the accumula
tion of yeara of Idleness, removed and tho
vein exposed for a sufficient distance to as
sure ore enough to keep a ten-stamp plant
running almost a lifetime. The Grizzly
Bear was at one time a prolific producer,
notwithstanding the fact that It was worked
In rather a primitive manner, and with no
regard whatever for economy. Robert
Florrman, who died a few years ago In
Alaska, was Its owner during the days of
Its productiveness, and to him it was a
source of revenue for seven or eight yeara
but as be did not toward the last give it
his attention the mine waa allowed to run
down, and when it ceased to be profitable
to him he ceased work upon It.
Elnieadorf to Start A sain.
The Elmendorf Mining company will
shortly resume work on Its ground on
Spring creek. Francis H. Clarke, one of
th directors, arrived here, from Minneap
olis last week and proceeded to settle all
the acconnts owed by the company, dlstrib
utlng several thousands of dollars. The
company Is said to have ample funds In Its
treasury now and will resume operations on
n extensive scale when It starts up. The
property ts in a good location and has sev
oral good ore bodies exposed on It, and It
Is believed with good management It can
be made to pay.
CUSTER CITY. 8. D., Nov. . (Special.)
A carload of ore was shipped from the
LeRoy mine lent week to Denver for treat
ment. The ore Is said to be very rich anj
It is expected that the returna from the
shipment will amount to several thousand
dollars. The shipment consists of ore which
has been sorted and aacked from the regu
lar vein matter that has been encountered
In the courae of wcrk on the mine. The
working shaft, which was started on the
vrooerty somo time ago, has now reached
a depth of eighty feet and the ore which ts
being sent east has come from this working
The vela on the LeRoy is about eighteen
feet In width, with a very rich streak car
rying tree gold running through It.
White Ukt Has a Flrekasr.
8IOUX FALLS. 8. D., Nov. 9. (Special.)
The town of White Lake seems to be In
fested by a genuine "firebug." and If bis
Identity can be discovered he will be made
to suffer th extreme penalty of the law
He attempted to burs the store of H. Hcf-
toetster. and the fact that the attempt was
unsuccessful waa due to the fire, by
lucky chance, being discovered a few mo
menta after It was started. The residents
fear that other attempts to burn the tow
may be made, and realize that If the (lamps
once get a good start nothing can be done
to extinguish them.
BAPTISTS ARE PROSPERING
rhnrrh Property In osth Dakota
Valued at Over a Qnarler
Million.
HURON, S. D., Nov. 9. (Special.) Rev.
T. M. Shanafelt, D. D., of this city, secre
tary of the executive committee of the
Baptist state convention and superintendent
of Baptist missions In South Dakota, Is
ending out his annual report, in which he
gives an Interesting bit of history concern
ing the Baptist denomination and the work
It is doing.
The first Baptist church organized In Da
kota territory was at Yankton, In May, 1864.
Indian hostilities scattered the few people
In tho two or three little settlements along
the Missouri river, and the first organiza
tion passed out of existence. A later or
ganization was effected at Yankton, Febru
ary 3, 1867. The church at Vermilion was
organized a year later, February 18, 1868.
The church at Yankton having become ex
tinct, the one at Vermilion Is the oldest of
existing organizations, and may properly
be regarded as "the mother of us all."
On the 6th of June, 1872, two Important
events occurred at Vermilion. One of
these was the dedication of the first Bap
tist church building in Dakota territory,
In whose tower was hung the first Pro
testant church bell ever brought Into the
territory. The other was the organization
of the South Dakota Baptist association,
consisting of all the pastors, and delegates
from all the Baptist churches, in the terri
tory of Dakota, only nine in number. The
seed was planted here which ripened a
decade later in Sioux Falls college.
The present total valuation of church
property In the state Is $237,770. There has
been contributed for benevolence $10,731.63;
local Improvements, $12,035.34. and for cur
rent expenses, $37,377.24. Total for ex
penses, $49,442.58. Total for benevolence
and expenses, $60,244.41.
In all these Items, there is a decided gain
over last year.
Relief Corp Prospering-.
HURON, S. D., Nov. 9. (Special.) Kll
patrlck Relief corps No. 2 was Inspected
Friday afternoon by Mrs. Mary Farr of
Pierre, department Inspector. She reports
the corps in splendid condition and doing
good work. The same is true of all crops
visited In the state. Much is being accom
plished along patriotic lines by the system
now In use In the public schools of South
Dakota for patriotic instruction. Corps are
growing in numbers and influence. At the
conclusion of the business session refresh
ments were served and a social time pre
vailed. Ilia; Shipment of Wheat.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Nov. 9. (Special.)
In one day recently an aggregate of sixty-
five carloads of wheat were shipped from
Alexandria to the Minneapolis and Milwau
kee markets. As each car held about 1,000
bushels, the total amount shipped was
about 65,000 bushels.
SUPREME COURT SYLLABI.
12036. Klder against Webber. Error from
Clay. Reversed. Day, C, division No. 1.
Unreported.
I. v here a petition alleges facts showing
that the legal title to the premises Is In
plaintiff, and that defendant Is asserting
title to tne premises adverse to plaintiff
under a deed from a stranger, a reply
which alleges that Dlalntiff joined In a
deed from defendant's grantor, but by ex
press agreement tne premises were to do
held in trust for plaintiff, introduces a new
cause of action.
2. While It la not the province of a reply
to Introduce a new cause of action, yet If
all parties and the trial court treat the
issue presented by the reply as if it were
regularly and formally joined, the case
will be so considered in the appellate court.
8. Evidence examined and held not to
support the finding of the trial court that
tne lana was neia oy ueienaant unaer an
express trust.
4. Under the provisions of section 3, chap
ter xxxll, an express trust in real estate
is unenforclble unless reduced to writing.
6. Evidence examined and held insuffi
cient to establish resulting trust.
12108. Ken cioua against t . ana M. Bann
ing Company. Appeal from Webster. Re
versed. Albert, C, Department No. 3. Un
ported. 1. When the existence of a Judgment of
the district court is a material Ixsue in a
case the existence of such Judgment Is not
established by the memoranda thereof con
tained in tne judgment docket.
12120. Chamberlain Banning House against
Kemper. Hundley & McDonald Dry Goods
Company. Error from Johnson county. Af
firmed. Day, u., Department ro. i. un
reported. l. A general aeniai noi r.si pu: in issue
the corporate character of the plaintiffs
or Its capacity to sue.
12121. Chamberlain Banning House against
Novei. Norman & Co. Error from John
son county. Affirmed. Day, C, Department
No. 1. Unreported.
1. An allegation that a certain firm named
as plaintiff consist of certain named par
ties who are pleading shows an action car
ried on by the partners, and it is not nec
essary that It le either alleged or proven
that a partnership la a Nebraska one.
2. Allegations that a certain named nrm Is
partnership organized and dohiK business
in the state of Nebraska Is sufficient to
authorise the carrying on of the action un
der the firm name under section 24 of the
code.
1. A mere denial that plaintiffs or either
of them are competent to sue raises no
issue of fact.
12128. Jones against South Omaha. Ap-
Eeal from Douglas county. Affirmed. Al
ert. C Department No. 3. Unreported.
1. The presentation to the city authorities
of a petition signed by the requisite num
ber of owners of property Is essential to
confer Jurisdiction on such authorities to
pav a street and charge the cost thereof
to the abutting property. Following Hen
derson against South Omaha, 60 Neb., 1C3.
I. The presentation to the city authorities
of a petition signed by the requisite number
of such owners Is essential to confer Juris
diction on such authorities to order the
curbing of a street not ordered to be paved.
12156. Band tor J against Anderson. Appeal
from Saunders county. Order district court
reversed. Duffle, C, Department No. I. Un
reported.
1. A receiver will not under ordinary cir
cumstances appointed to take possession of
mortgaged premue pending action to fore
close the mortgage when the mortgaged
property Is the homestead cf the mortgagor.
z. o. ioreciosea ms morigage on iw acre
of land occupied by the mortgagor as h'.s
homester d. A deficiency existed and 8. up
piled to the court fur a receiver pending an
appeal to tnik court taken Dy tne mort
gagor rrora an order connrming tne sale.
At the hearing it was shown that the value
of the whole tract did not exceed S2.0U)
ibove the Incumbrance thereon; it was fur
ther shown, and the court found, that
cither of the four forty-acre tracts of which
the farm consisted exceeded In value the
sum of 12.000. Th court appointed a re
ceiver for all but forty-five acres of the
tract upon which the orchard, dwelling
house and other Improvements were lo
cated. Held, that the mortgagor's Interest
In the whole tract being less than 82. mo he
was entitled to hold the sum as a home
stead and that the court erred in appoint
ing a receiver for any part of the tract. ,
1.163. Baldwin against Burt. Appeal from
Douglas county. Former opinion adhered
to. Oldham. C, Department No. 3.
1. The provision of section 6u2, Code of
Civil Procedure, apply to voidable and not
to void Judgment.
2. Where evidence of facts tending to im
peach the validity of a Judgment is pre
sented to the trial court by affidavits and
no objection Is made in the court below to
the consideration of the affidavit because
the Judgment creditor has not had an op-
fiortunlty to crots-examine the witnesses,
t is too late to Interpose this objection
after the case ha been removed to the
court upon app al.
The following opinion will be officially re
ported: 12671. Welgrefe against Stat. Error from
Rock county. Affirmance. Holconib. J.
1. Evidence examined and held sufficient
to support a venlht of guilty of larceny as
found and returned by the Jury.
2. In the trial of an accused charged with
the larceny of property from two Joint
owners, where on acquainted with th
facts and circumstances surrounding th
taking testifies thereto, and that the taking
wan without the knowledge and consent of
the owners, and the defendant testifying In
his own behalf denies any knowledge of or
participation in .the aliened larceny, It can
not be said the evidence is insufficient to
support a vwdlcL of guilty on th ground
that non-cuiiaent Is not sufficiently estab
lished. ' s
POLITICS CUT NO FIGURE
No Uisettling Developments is Election to
Efftct the Stock Market.
PERIOD OF LIQUIDATION NOT OVER YET
Boom In Real Estate Oae of Most
Aotanle Condltloa la e Flnan.
rial Vforld Monetary Con
dition Improve.
NEW YORK, Nov. 9. (Special.) Henry
Clews In his weekly Wall street letter
says:
The elections had little effect upon the
stock market. Fortunately there were no
unsettling developments, although the de
cline In republican majorities was Inter
preted In some quarters as an expression
of dlesatisiactlon at that party's tardiness
in legislation affecting the tour leading
questions ot the day reciprocity, currency,
trusts and the tarnT. Congress will open
In about three weeks, and usually this is a
period of uncertainty pending some Idea of
the legislative program. The coming ses
sion, however, will be a short one, expiring
March 4, and no very important legislation
need be expected, especially in view ot the
approach of a presidential election, when
all such questions will be reserved for
campaign oratory, in the political out
look, therefore, tncre is nothing disturbing
tor the immediate future.
While anxiety on this score has been re
moved there is still a very pronounced
spirit of caution In financial circles. This
arises trom the slow but sure spread of the
Idea that the crest of the boom has been
reached and that we are now undergoing a
partial financial reaction an outcome per
sistently pointed out in these advices for
months past. With so many strong Inter
ests committed to plans which compelled
allegiance to the long side of the market
admission of such opinions, of course,
comes slowly: but with the steady curtail
ment of credit facilities, forced by their
practical exhaustion, the facts cannot
longer be concealed.
More Liquidation Comlnf.
Very considerable liquidation has already
taken place, and more must follow. For
tunately, the situation la under strong con
trol, the public being practically out of
stocks, and contraction tails chiefly upon
those best able to bear It Instead of upon
a multitude of small holders whose de
moralization would only Invite more serious
difficulties. Many of the Josses will be (n
paper and will tall upon big holders whs
tailed In more than partially disposing of
their Original holdings In newly created
corporations. We etui have a vast mass
of undigested newly made railroad and In
dustrial securities some held privately,
some held by strong syndicates controlling
trust companies and banking institutions
and it is this weight upon the marKet that
prevented a further rise. At lower prices
a new set of buyers might be found, but
prosperity has been fully If not over dis
counted, and Wall street alwuys anttcipa.es
events and movements it never follows.
.As repeatedly pointed out In these advices
the principal causes of reaction are Inor
dinately high prices, advancing interest
rates, declining profits in business, an un
favorable turn in our foreign trade balance,
signs of reaction in the Iron trade, the ag
gressive attitude of labor and an over
supply of new securities which cannot be
assimilated at the present level. Walle the
late boom has been complicated in many
respects by extraordinary new develop
ments, notably in the Industrial world. It
has also developed striking points of simi
larity with preceding boom periods.
Boom In Heal Estate.
Modern history has always given the Iron
trade the credit of being the truest baro
meter of business conditions, and today It
Is still the best index of both the present
and the future. Again, all great eras of
prosperity have been capped by phenomenal
activity In real estate, which, usuully being
the safest and least profitable of invest
ments, la generally the last to rise. Today
the country, from the Atlantic to the Pa
cific, is undergoing one of the most extra
ordinary real estate booms that have ever
been witnessed, differing from its predeces
sors only in the fact that thus far it has
been more substantial than they. Still, it
is evident tha't building Is about reaching a
point beyond the requirements of even our
marvelous growth. It Is not necessary to
multiply evidences of this sort to show that
the top has been reached, for the present at
least, and that the path of safety now lies
in retrenchment.
Fortunately, there is no cause for anxiety.
The necessity for conservatism Is now so
fully appreciated and acted upon that the
danger of a crisis Is past. Qpod crops assure
another season of business activity and
this has unquestionably saved us from un
pleasant consequences.
Monetary Condition Improving;.
The monetary situation is steadily Im
proving and this is cause for reassur
ance. Oold exports have not commenced,
and a larger outgo of agricultural products
is about due and should deter an efflux of
the precious metal for a period, although
our large borrowings abroad, which at the
moment appear to be increasing, are likely
to force gold shipments when settlement
day arrives. Large sums of money are still
locked up In syndicate operations, and this,
coupled with the financing of Important
deals and the activity of general business,
is likely to keep funds In limited supply nt
firm rates, at least until currency returns
from the Interior after crop requirements
are over. For the present the market seems
imeiy to orirt downward. The snort side of
the market appears to be the most popular
Just now, but the bears lack leadership
and excessive selling might easily produce
sharp reactions since stocks are closely
concentrated In strong hands. Good Blocks
offer very fair trading opportunities,
though no real bull movement can be ex
pected until monetary condition Improve
or a fresh start can be made at a lower
level.
Forelgtn Financial.
LONDON, Nov. 9. Ths general outlook on
the Stock exchange last week was en
couraging, but practically no business was
done. The American elections, the im
proved situation In Wall street and the ex
cellent traffic reports of home railroads
were all quoted by the optimists as presag
ing a return of the market's activity, but
the net result was merely some small In
vestment buying of the best class of se
curities. The fact Is the immense amount
of stock of every sort which la carried on
borrowed money hangs over the market
and Is only awaiting a slight Improvement
to take profits and get clear. London wants
New York to start the upward movement.
Until this Is done there will be little pros
pect of excitement here. Money was fairly
abundant last week, rates tending- to be
lower.
BERLIN, Nov. 9. The bourse here ex
perienced considerable excitement last week
because Wall street refused to boom on the
elections and because the Deutche bank's
Increase of capital was only $2,5ou,0oo, the
bourse having experienced an Increase of
$7,600,000. All bank stocks rose strongly
until the actual figures of the Deutsche
bank were published on Friday, when a
sharp reaction ensued. Yesterday almost
all the bank stocks closed lower than they
did the previous week. Professional specu
lators were more active last week and
caused greater fluctuations In quotations
than is usual. The attempts to entice out
siders to participate in transactions was a
failure. The market gave very little at
tention to domestic or foreign loans and Its
chief activity was In Industrial shares, but
in this department the tendency was not
umrorm. iron and coal snares mostly de
clined several points, but some machinery
securities scored marked advances. Elec
trical shares rose from 2 to 4 points, but
those of the Allegemelne Electrlcltaets
Oesellschaft of Berlin were lower upon cer
tain disappointing features of the com
pany's annual report. The Rhine-West-phaiian
pig Iron syndicate was renewed
yesterday for one year. It Is said that the
municipal loan of Berlin will amount to
$54.250.O.
MADRID, Nov. . The n port of the Bank
of Spain for the week ended yesterday
shows the following: Oold in hand, in
crease, 154.000 pesetas; silver In hand, de
crease. 3.153.000 pesetas; note in circula
tion, increase, if uo.0uQ peseta. Gold waa
quoted yesterday at $3.62.
Manchester Textile.
MANCHESTER. Nov. -The general
np nt tha cloth market w unaltered last
week and sellers had difficulty in making
neauway. ine tower price or cotton en
abled makers to accept orders which tire
vlously were impracticable, while Increased
crop estimates caused a withdrawal of
?ffers. Buslnes, however, has of late been
airly satisfactory. There wa good India
Inquiry, especially from Calcutta, though It
was difficult to arrange. An Improved de
mand is anticipated In consequence of good
crop news from India. The China demand
last week was pour and ther wer few
transaction. Operations through the
emaller eastern and South American out.
let were carried on cautiously, notwith
standing the lower prlc of cotton. Almost
all descriptions of home trade and Amer
ican yarns continue to be in request and
f Air business was piacea.
M. Lonls Grain and Provision.
8T. LOUIS, Nov. .-WHEAT-Lower
No. 2 red. cash, elevator, V anked; track.
V(i("e; Deremner, c Liu; May, Y2'c
No. I hard. 7V,fc-:ip.
CORN Lower: No. i caU. 4&c: tr.ck
new, 4Vlk-; old. 47Vjfc4Xc; December, 'tVt
40Hc asked: May &c asked.
1 OATg-i'irm; No. 1 cash, 29 'c; track,
2TrNc; December, Ni83SHc bid; May,
Z4e bid: No. I white, 4c
KITE Lower t 46c
FLOCK Steady ; red winter patents. IS 30
fj3.&o; extrn fancy and straight, .).(. J. a;
Clear, IJ.So'HI.Sn.
HEED Timothy, quiet, $.rO0fJ3.8O.
t'ORNM EAL Steadv, 12.70.
BRAN Heavy: sacked, east track. BWTnc,
HAY Firm; timothy, $9.mval3.o; prairie,
s.'"an.w.
1 HO N COTTON TIES I1.07H
BAGGING 4 5-16a7 1-ltjc.
HEMP Twine, Sc.
PROVISIONS Pork, lower; lobbing, new
mess, 916.10. Lard, lower, Sio.tn Dry salt
meats (boxed i, lower; extra t-horts and
clear ribs, $10.8,4; short clear, $11.2." Paeon
(hoxedi, lower; extra shorts and cleorrlbs,
$12 26; short clear, $12.75.
METAI.S Lead, steady at $4.00. Spelter,
quiet st $5 15.
POULTRY Firm; chickens, 84c; springs,
10 Valine; turkeys, 10c; ducks, 11 Vie; geese,
64c
BUTTER Steady; creamery, lS254c;
dairy, 17ft 20c.
EUGS Higher; loss off, 21c
Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, bbls 12.onO g.otio
Wheat, bu 17S.i0 W.nno
Corn, bu SI,H 8,on0
Oats, bu 49,000 121,000
CHICAGO GHA1 A.D PROVISIONS.
Features of the Trading; and Closing;
Quotation of Saturday.
CHICAGO, Nov. 8. Wheat was active to
day and stronger, December closing Ho
higher. December corn closed 4c lower,
with oats a shade higher. January provi
sions closed from 6c to 74c lower.
Wheat ruled strong the greater part of
the day, after a weak opening, which was
due principally to the liberal receipts In the
northwest. Better weather than expected
was also a weakening factor early In the
day. A feature to trading was the buying
of over l,tio0,0iio bushels supposed to be for
the account of a leading bull. Around 74c
for May there was quite general profit-taking
by longs. A good export demand and
prospects of p. decrease in movement were
bull factors. The close was strong. De
cember opened a shade higher to 48 4e
lower at 714ft71c and after holding about
steady the first hour there was an advance
to 72c and the close was 4c higher at 714c
Clearances of wheat and flour were equal
to 418.000 bushels. Primary receipts were
1.614.000 bushels, compared with 1,084,000
bushels a year ago. Minneapolis and Du
luth reported receipts of 1.061 cars, which,
with local receipts of 175 cars 9 of contract
grade made total receipts for the three
points or 1.176 cars, against 1,002 cars last
week and 902 cars a year ago.
Corn was dull and prices had a downward
tendency, due to a lack of any material
support to the market. Firmness in wheat
and a good cash demand were strengthen
ing factors. Cables were firm and the
movement moderate. The latter part of the
session considerable weakness developed on
commission house selling and the close was
barely steady. December closed ic lower
at 604c, after ranging between 504c and
614c. Local receipts were 131 cars, with 16
of contract grade.
mere was a fair trade in oats and prices
were firm in sympathy with wheat and on
predictions of more unfavorable weather.
Commission houses were good buyers, but
turned sellers later In the day. resulting
In a sllKht break toward the close, which
was about unchanged from yesterday's final
ngures. December closed a snade nigner at
304c, ranging between 30ffiao4c and 3oc.
Local receipts were 208 cars.
Provisions were easier, the heavy run of
hogs expected next week being responsible
for the lower figures. Trade was only mod
erate and the close was at a slight decline.
January pork closed 5c lower at $15.32'A.
January lard waa "40 lower at $9.90, while
ribs were doc lower at 88.124.
Estimated receipts for Monday: Wheat.
165 cars; corn, 165 cars; oats. 235 cars: hoes.
44,000 head.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Artlcles. Open. Hlgh. Low. Close. Yes'y.
Wheat I
Dec. 71 72 7m
May 73ip 74 73! 74 73U
Corn
Nov. 634 634 53 63 53
Dec. 507iru61 51V 504 60T 61
May 42VflH 424 414 42 42&4
OfttB
Dec. 304 3030 4 804 30 4
May 31-VU4 314:31(j4 314 314
Pork
Jan. 15 30 15 35 15 274 15 324 15 374
May 14 40 14 45 14 40 14 124 14 474
Nov. 10 874 10 10 874 10 90 1Q 95
Dec. m 990 80 980 995
Jan. 9 324 9 35 9 80 9 30 9 .174
May 60 8 50 8 474 8 474 8 55
Ribs- '
Jan. 8 124 8 124 8 10 8 124 8 174
May 7 65 7 674 7 65 7 674 7 75
No. 2. New. -
Cash quotations were as follows:
FLOUR Quiet, but steady; winter pat
ents, $3.4O3.50; winter straights, $3.103.30;
spring patents, $3.403.70; spring straights,
$2.903.20; bakers, $2.252.75.
wheat wo. z spring, ivcmw. no. s
spring, 69714c; No. 2 red, 704'J71c.
cotti o. . Mc; no. 2 yeuow, 00c.
OATS No. 2. 284c: No. 2 white. 35c: No. 3
white, 30&33c.
RYE NO. 2. 49C.
BARLEY Good feeding. 36ffl38c: fair to
choice malting, 48i60c.
SEED No. 1 flax. $1.17: No. 1 northwest
ern, $1.22; prinvi timothy, $3.90; clover, con
tract trade $10.75.
fKOVJaiuns-MeBi pom, per ddi., r.!f
017.00. Iard, per 100 lbs., $11.1011.124.
fihort ribs sides (loose), $10.25(910.60. Dry
clear sides (boxed), 9.76tjpl0.00.'
The following were the receipts and
shipments ot the principal grains:
Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, bbls 23,300 24.600
Wheat, bu 21I9.0U0 63,600
Corn, bu 154,300 24,00
Oats, DU any,; ihtt.viu
Rye, bu 13,600 119.000
Barley, bu lus.vuu 7,100
On the Produce exchange today the but
ter market was firm: creameries. 16&26c:
dairies, 15&21c. Eggs, steady, loss off, cases
returned, 22c. Cheese, steady, ll12c.
OMAHA WHOLESALE. MARKETS.
Condition, ot Trade and Quotations a
Staple and Fancy Prodnce.
EGGS Candled stock. Xi?21c.
LIVE POULTRY Hens. Mi4e: old roost
ers. 4c; tjrkeys, 1012c: ducks, 8iff9c; geese.
666c; spring chickens, per lb., 9fc94c.
BurmK Packing atocK, wc: cnoice
dairy. In tubs, 18ft'J0c; separator, 24(fjV2Sc.
FRESH CAUGHT FISH Trout, 910c;
herring, 7c; pickerel, 8c; pike. 10c; perch, 6c;
bunalo, dressed, 7c; sunnsn. sc; biuenns, ic;
whltensh. 10c: salmon. 16c: naddock. lie:
codfish, 12c; redsnapper, 10c; lobsters, boiled,
ner 10., sue; lobsters, green, per id., wtc;
bullheads, 10c; cattish, 14c; black bass, 20c;
halibut. 11c.
CORN-540.
OATS Sic.
WHEAT No, t hard, c.
RYE 4SCi
BRAN Per ton, $1S.
HAY Prices quoted by Omaha Whole
sale Hay Dealtrs' association: Cholc No. 1
upland, iu; No. 1 medium, xxcu; no. 1
coarse, $8. Rye straw, $6 50. These prices
are for buy of good color and quality. De
mand fair; receipts light.
OYSTERS Standards, per can. 28c; extra
selects, per ran, 35c; New Tork counts, per
can. 42c; bulk, extra selects, per gal., $1.75;
bulk, standards, per gal., $1.80.
VEGETABLES.
NEW CELERY Kearney, per doi., 350
46c; Kalamazoo, per dox., 25c.
POTATOES New, per bu.. Z530c.
SWEET POTATOES Virginia, per bbl.,
$3. home grown, per bu., $1.
TURNIPS Per bu., oc; Canada ruta
bagas, per lb., lc.
BEETS Per basket, 40c.
CUCUMBERS Hothouse, per dos., $1 50.
WAX BEANS Per bu. box, $1.60; string
beans, per bu. box. $1.60.
CABBAGE Home grown, new, lc.
ONIONS New home grown, In sacks, per
bu., 5o8ic; Spanish, per crate, $1.60.
NAVY BEANS Per bu., $2.7i.
FRUITS.
PEARS Fall varieties, per box, $2,009
$2.26; Kaffirs, per bbl., $3.75; Colorado, per
DOX, 2.ZO.
APPLES Cooking, per bbl., $2 25: eating,
iniQi.au; Jonathans, $3.au; New xora sioca.
J Bt.
GRAPES New York 22c: Tokavs. per
crate, $1.75; Malagas, per keg, I.VO&tG.W.
CRANBERRIES -Per bbl., n.liO8.uO; per
box, $2 75.
QUINCES-Pet box. $1.60.
TROPICAL FRUITS.
BANANAS Pi r bunch, according to slse.
$2.0iii2 50.
LEMONS California fancy, $4.0054.60;
choice, $3 75.
ORANG ES Mexicans, any slse, $3.75;
Florida Brlghts $3 60.
DATES Persim in 70-lb. boxes, per lb.,
c; per case oi 30-lb. pkg.. $2.25.
FIGS California, per lo-lb. cartons, 95c;
Turkish, per S6-lb. box. lsc.
GRAPE FRUIT Florida. $6.
MISCELLANEOUS.
HONEY New Utah, per 24-fraros case,
$3.76.
CIDER New York. $4.50; per 4-bbl.. $1 TS.
8AUEH KRAUT Wisconsin, per 4 bbl.,
$2.25: per bbl . W it.
HIDES No. 1 green, 7c; No. I green. 8e;
No. 1 salted, te; No. t alted. Tc; No. 1
veal calf, 6 to 124 lb., 84c, No. 1 veal calf,
12 to 15 lb, tc, dry hides, iql2c; sheep
pelts. I6'47ie; horse hides, $1 50r2 50.
POPCORN Pel lb.. 2c: shelled. 4c.
I NCTS-Waluuta, No. X soft shell, fr lb.,
14c; hard shell, per lb., 13c; No 1 soft
shell, per 10., 12c; No. 2 hard shell, per 10.,
lie; Braslls. per lb., 11c; filberts, per lb,
12c; almonds, snftshell, per lb., 16c; hnrd
shell, per lb., 15c ; pecans, Inrge, per lb.,
14c; small, per lo., 13c; rocoanuts, per dos.,
60c; chestnuts, per lb., 16c: peanuts, per lb..
64c; roasted peanuts, per lb., 8c; black wal
nuts, per bu., $1, hickory nuts, per bu.,
$1 35.
OLD METAL6 A. B. Alplrn quotes the
following prices: iron, country mixed, per
ton, $11; Iron, stove plate, per ton, $S; cop.
per, per lb. 84c; brass, heavy, per lb., 84c;
brass, light, per In., 64c; lead, per lb., 8c;
inc. per lb., 24c; rubber, per lb., 64c
SKW YORK GKNEHAL MARKET.
((notation ot th Day on Various
Commodities.
NEW YORK. Nov. 8.-FLOI7R-Rertn
19.593 bbls.; exports, 23,426 bbls.; quieter for
the reason that spring patents were held 5c
higher; winter patents, $3.6tft;t.9o; winter
straights, $3.40fg3.6; Minnesota patents, $3.85
fc4.10; Minnesota bakers, $3.1b1(3.3; winter
extras, 2.8i '3.10; winter low grades, $6o''ii
8.90. Rye flour, quiet; fnlr to good, $3 15'ui
$.40; choice to fancy, $3.5ChJi3.55. Buckwheat
flour, dull, $2.204r-'.2o, spot and to arrive.
CORNMEAI-Steady ; yellow western,
$1.28; city, $1.26; Brandywlne, H.403.56.
RYE Firm: No. 2 winter. iSKHc. f. o. b..
afloat; No. 2, 61bo44c; traca state, 64&644c,
c. I. f.. New Y'ork.
BAKL.E k yuiet ; feeding, 41c, c. 1. f., Buf
falo; malting, 4sJi60c, c. I. f., Buffalo.
WHEAT Receipts, 116,025 bu.; exports,
109,179 bu. Spot, firm; No. 2 red, 77c. ele
vator; No. 2 red, 774c f. o. b., afloat; No. 1
northern Duluth, 81c, f. o. b., afloat; No. 1
hard Manitoba, 82c, f. o. b., afloat. Op
tions developed activity and strength dur
ing the forenoon on a scare of shorts and
on buying by large western operators; De
cember was firm at Vdkc net advance:
May, 7J'4'tfiit b-lfic, closed at 784c; December,
':Vy ci'Jnru hi io;c.
CORN Receipts. 2.100 bll exnnrta 75 ail
bu. Spot, steady; No. 2, 65c, elevator, and
66c. afloat: No. 2 yellow. 67HC. Options
steady and inclined toward weakness, owing
to com weatner west until rained toward
noon by wheat. A second decline occurred
at the close under liquidation and last
prices were 4c net lower. January closed
at itAtQi February closed at 494c; May, 474
Sj474c, closed at 474c; December, 554u54c,
closed at 554c
OATS Receipts, 72,000 mi,; exports, 1,575
u. Spot, steadv; No. 2, 34'344c; standard
tMIe XK.i3?p! Nn 9. XtHiUMf; 'n 1 whli.
36Vg'37c; No. 8 white, 36?Jt4o; track mixed
western, nominal; tracK wnite, 354'537c.
Options fairly active and firmer.
hay cnoice snipping, tj(iji0c; good to
choice, 95Cg$l.oO.
HOPS Firm: state, common to choice.
1902, 28f37c; 1901, 24'(j2Sc; olds, 7f 124c Pa
cific coait, 102, 264(31c; 19U1, 222;c; olds, Vip
12 'AC
I tll'I." vfuici, uaiicriuii, v I ' ' IMS.,
18c: California. 21 to 25 lbs., 19c: Texas dry.
24 to 30 lbs., 14c-
LEATIlfciR uulet; hemlock sole. Buenos
Ayres, light to heavy acid, 24Ji264c
WUUL-r irm; domestic neece, ixgSOc
PROVISIONS Beef, oulat: family. H60O
18.00; mess, $10. 50iy 11.00; beef hams, $2o.d41
21.50; packet, $14.00(6 15.50; city extra India
mess, $26.0Uij28.(H. Cut meats, steady; pick
led bellies, 124i!T134c; pickled shoulders,
84c; pickled hams, 12f124c. Lard, eteudy;
western steamed, $11.65; refined, steady;
continent, $11.76; South America, $12.26;
comnound. S7.6tKir7.75. Pork, steadv: fnmllv.
$20.60(21.00; short clear, $.1. 004120. 00; mess,
lis. (mm .is. du.
BUTTER Steady; extra creamery, 25c;
extra factory, lftttjiSc; creamery, common
to choice. 19U:244c: Imitation creamery. 17i
20c; state dairy, US'Jf'Jtc; renovated, 174fT2Ic.
CHEESE Firm; new state full cream,
small colored fancy, old. ViKHYMc: new
124c: white, old, 124i(tlic; new. 124c; large
coiorea, 01a, i-'ic; new, uc; large white,
old, J2Vc; new, 12c.
EGGS Firm: state and Pennsylvania.
average best, 25c; western candled, 21ijj24c;
refrigerated, 174j21c.
POULTRY Alive, weaK; cnicKens, lie;
turkeys, lofllc; fowls, 11c. Dressed, firm
and unchanged.
tallow-uuiet city, eic country. 6KS
(1tC
RICE Firm: domestic, fair to extra, 44
64c; Japan, 4&5c.
METALS The markets today were gen
erally quiet and lacking in special feature,
with prices remaining practically where
they stood yesterday. In tin and copper
there continues considerable selling pres
sure and consequently a weak undertone.
For lead a moderate inquiry was reported.
with buyers willing to pay the prevailing
quotation. Spelter ruled dull and more or
less nominal. 1 he continued scarcity of
Iron keeps that metal very steady In under
tone and there is a ready market for all
available supplies. Standard copper closed
at $11, nominal; lake at $11. 60011. 811, electro
lytic at ii.oo'aii. ano casting at tu.bbiw
11.65. Tin closed at $26.00i26.25 for spot.
Lead was Quoted at $4.12Vt for snot and
spelter at $5.40, nominal.
Liverpool Grain and Provisions.
LIVERPOOL, Noy. 8.-WHEAT-Bpot,
firm; No. 2 red, western, winter, 5s 94d;
No. 1 northern, spring, 6s 7d; No. 1 Califor
nia, 6a 64d; futures Inactive; December,
6s 104d; March, 6a 104d. '
CORN Spot, quiet; American mixed. 5s
7d; futures, steady; January, 4s 3id;
March, 4s 141.
HOPS At London, Pacific coast, firm,
6 12sHj7 5s
FLOUR St. Louis fancy, winter, quiet,
8s 3d.
PEAS Canadian, steady, 6s 7d.
PROVISIONS Beef, strong; extra India
mess, 115s. Pork, strong; prime mess, west
ern, 95s. Hams, short cut, 14 to 16 lbs.,
steady, 56s 6d. Bacon, Cumberland cut,
26 to 30 lbs., dull, 69s; short ribs 16 to 24
lbs., easy, 64s 6d; long clear middles, light,
28 to 34 lbs., quiet, 62s; long clear middles,
heavy, 35 to 40 lbs., quiet, 61s 6d; short aiear
backs, 16 to 20 lbs., steady 67 6d: clear
bellies, 14 to 16 lbs., steady, 67s 6d. Should
ers, square, 11 to 13 lbs., firm, 53s. I,ard,
prime western. In tierces, firm, 5f)s 6d;
American refined, in palls strong, 60s 6d.
CHEESE Strong; American finest white,
65s 6d; American finest colored. Lbs.
Kanaa City Grain and Provision.
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 8. WHEAT De
cember, 644fi'64V; May, 684fiVS4e; cash,
No. 2 hard, 6764?: No. S, 63&iHc; No. 2
led, 66c; No. 3, 62a6oc.
CORN November, 61c; December, 3S4c;
May, 36Sit8364c; cash, No. 2 mixed, 434c;
No. 2 white, 44c; No. 3. 41f414c
oats no. wnite, 3i4tf'334c; No. 2
mixed. 29Q31C
RYE No. 2, 44c.
HAY Choice timothy, $10.6010.75; choice
prairie, $10,504x11 00.
BUTTER Creamery, 2324c; fancy dairy,
21c.
EGGS Fresh, 184c
Receipts. Shipments.
Wheat, ba 81,400 52.000
Corn, bu 42,400 43,200
Oats, bu 22,000 21,000
Philadelphia Prodnee.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 8. BUTTFR-
L'nchanged; extra western creamery, 254e;
extra nearby prints, 28c.
EGOS Firm, good demand; rresh nearby,
J6c, loss off; fresh western, 25c, loss off;
fresh southwestern. 24c. loss off: freuh
southern, 23c, loss off.
iHttBii-oieaay; New torn run creams,
frime small, 124j12c; fair to good small,
1V&124C; prime large, 1246124c; fair to
good large, U4&12c.
Toledo Grain and Seed.
TOLEDO, Nov. 8-WHEAT-Dull, higher;
cash, 76c; December. 774c; May. 774c.
CORN Dull, steady; December, 424c;
May, 424c
OATS Dull, unchanged; December, 814c;
May, 324c
RYE No. 2, 62c.
Milwaukee Grain Market.
MILWAUKEE. Nov. 8. WHEAT Market
firmer; No. 1 northern, 73ic; No. 2 north
ern, 724H73c: December, 714c.
RYE Steady ; No. 1, 514c
BARLEY Steady; No. 2, 66c; sample, 353
60c.
CORN December, 604c
Dalnth Grain Market.
DULUTH, Nov. 8. WHEAT Cash, No. I
hard, 744c; No. 2 northern. 70c; No. 1
northern and November, 724c; December,
704c; May. 72,ti7e.
OATS December, 294c
Peoria Market.
PEORIA. Nov. S.-CORN-Flrm; Inac
tive; No. 3, 64c
OATS Oulel, firm; No. 3 white, 3043
Joc, tra,ck
Evaporated Apples and Dried Fruit.
NEW YORK, Nov. 8 EVAPORATED
APPLES The market continues to show
easiness on the less attractive grades, while
the better qualities are fairly firm. Common
are quoted at bhic. prime at 6'(f64c, choice
at 6 4 ft c and fancy at 7)j8c.
CALIFORNIA DRIED FRUITS Spot
firune of the larger size continue in less
Iberal supply than the amaller descriptions
and ar consequently more firmly held,
though the market a a whole Is a ahado
better than steady. Quotations range from
34e to 74c for all grades. Apricot are in
fair demand and firm at 74ft 12c In boxes
and at 7'tiioc In bags. Peai hea also con
tinue firm at 120 10c for peeled and 6''10c
for unpeeled.
Dry Goods Market.
NEW YORK. Nov. 8.-DRY GOODSTh
dry goods market shows no new feature
of any importance In the cotton goods
division. Cotton yarns in quieter request;
price Irregularly lower than a week ago.
Worsted yarn carce and firm. Woolen
yarn steady, with moderate demand. Linen
aud jute yarna firm.
OMAHA LIVE STOCK MARKET
Aside from Csrnfeds Desirable Cattle Are
fully 8tarly for the Week.
HOGS HAVE CONTINUED DOWN COURSE
Fat hees and l.amb Are a little
Lower for the Week, bat Demand
for Feeders Has Been ftnfltrleat
to t'anae IHahrr Prlres.
SOUTH OMAHA, Nov. 8.
Receipts were:
Official Monday
Official Tuesday
Otticlul Wednesday..
Official Thursday ...
Official Friday
Official Saturday ...
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
.. 7,67 3. j JO 33, Sol
, 4.229
6.23
4.K47
1,3?4
1.112
6,Ot6
5. !J.
7.262
6. f
.45t)
Total this week 24.452 86.297 70,606
Week ending Nov. 1 .27 S9.;3t 74.730
Week ending Oi t. 25. ...3b 646 24,97 632ii
Week ending Oct. ls....32.4'.t 2o,MS 6a.l'.3
WeeK ending Oct. 11....3U.353 1M.'6 10U.2;5
Same week last year 20 390 86,270 39.420
RECEIPTS FOR THE YEAR TO DATE.
The following table shows the receipts
of cattle hogs and sheep at South Omaha
for ti e year to date, and comparisons with
last year: 19n2. I80I. Inc. Dec.
Cattle 844.317 69.917 151,400
Hogs 1,907,61s 1,944,4N3 S6,b65
Sheep 1,426,137 1,144.366 2X1,771
The following table shows the average
price of bogr sold on tne South Omaha
market the last several days, with com
parisons with former years:
Date. I 1902. 1901.19O0.lP99.jlb9.lt97.U96.
7 0041
6 18 4 2
3 69
3 61
8 1
S 24
8 83
S 91
T 16
1 oa
6 22 4 72
4 20
1
4 10
4 16,
4 16)
u!
4 is!
4 14
4 13
4 IS)
1 69,
S 80 14 64
t 70
S 671 4 621
8 6
8 84
S 60
S 231 4 61
S 731
8 28
S 27
8 23
S 92,
3 71
8 fcl
S 6o
S 64
9i
6 26
8 621
7(4
6 03 4 621
6 7-4 1
t 9 4 61
S 01 4 61
m
1 H
3 b
3 64
8 47
3 62
2 531 3 2ii
I 886
S 46
8 41 3 26
3 3S 3 17
3 42; 3 13
8 38 S 15
4
6 61 4
5 61
614,
6 69
6 614
8 544
I
6 61
6 49
6 514
6 624
6 66 I
6 44
6 0o 4 4SI
6 001
4 58
4 64
I
4 521
4 10
6 69
6 M
6 72
6 67
t 40
4 09
S 64
4 60
4 47
S 31
8 17
3 18
3 21
8 30
3 31
3 21
4 03
S 66
6 78
4 61
4 01
3 63,
8 60
3 4o
8 61
8 62j
f
8 05
3 52
8 29!
6 72,
4 60
4 661
4 04 1
4 061
3 41
8 43
6 82
4 02
4 01
3 43
6 71
6 71
4
8 44
4 64
3 46 8 17
I 3 23
3 61
8 69 4 67
C C A 71
4 20,
4 03
Indicates Sunday.
The official number of cars- of stock
brought In today by each road was:
Cattle.Hoas.Sh'D.H'ses.
C, M. St. P. Ry 8
Missouri Pacific Ry 12
Union Pacific system.... 23 14 2 6
C. & N. W. Ry 1 , 11
F E. & M. V. R. R 1 13
C, St. P., M. & O. Ry 8
B. & M. R. Ry 16 .. 1
C, H. & Q. Rv 17
C, R. 1. & P. Ry., east.. 1 7
C, R. I. P. Ry., west. 9 3
Illinois central a
Total receipts 47 100 2 6
The disposition ot the day's receipts was
as follows, each buyer purchasing the num-
Der ot neau indicated:
Buyer. Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Omaha Packing Co 16 1.323
Swift and Company 73 1.060 ....
Cudahy Packing Co 5 1,561 128
Armour & Co 374 1,981
Omaha Pack. Co.
K. C.
237
108
1
S3
44
I.obman & Co...
Dentils & Co
Wolf & Murnan
Other buyers ...
Totals 941
6.525
128
CATTLE There were several fresh cars
of cattle in the yards this morning, but
most of them were either consigned direct
to local packers or else simply stopped off
here for feed and water. What few cattle
did change hands brought right around
steady prices with yeBterday.
The supply of cattle for the week has
been considerably smaller than a week ago,
but still a good increase is noted over the
corresponding week of last year, as will
be seen from the table above. The quality
ol the cattle this week, though, has not
been up to the average, as it seems that
ranchmen are sending In the tall-ends of
their herds, having already shipped the
better grades. ' '
There has been an Increase In tho number
of cornfed cattle received, but the quality
has shown very little improvement. Most
of them were short-fed and warmed-up
stuff, though a few cars arrived that had
been fed a reasonable length of time. Pack
ers were very bearish all the week owing to
the demoralized condition of the Chicago
market and bought their supplies a little
lower. During the last two weeks prices
have probably gone off fully 6oc, though
the market 's so uneven that it is difficult
to tell Just what the market Is. There have
been no finished cattle here in over a
month, so that what prices that class of
cattle would bring is purely problematic.
This much Is certain, however, it takes
a pretty decent bunch of cattle to bring
16.00 or better.
The cow market has been In good shape
all the week and tha demand seemed to be
equal to the supply, each day's offerings be
ing disposed of In good season. A few
warmed-up cows and heifers are beginning
to arrive, but packers are rather Indiffer
ent buyers ana the prices paid are very
uneven. As long as they can get good grass
cows the short-fed stuff will probably not
sell to good advantage. As compared with
the close of last week the market may
safely be quoted strong to loc or 15c higher,
so far as tho better grades are concerned,
and canners are fully steady.
The bull market has held Junt about
steady all tho week and so also have veal
calves and stags.
There has been a good demand the last
several days for the better grades of Block
ers and feeder. As compared with the
close of last week those showing quality
are. If anything, a little stronger and some
sales have looked quite a little higher.
There now seems to be quite an inquiry for
the medium weight and light cattle to
rough through the winter. The demand,
however, la tor the cattle of good quality,
no matter of what weight, so that the
common stun Is probably a little lower
even than it was a week ago.
There has been a good demand for west
ern beef steers all the week, and, although
the quality has been very inferior, the
market has held firm and active all the
week. Good range cows are strong to 10c or
15c higher, with comomn stuff about steady.
Range feeders are strong and active If
of desirable quality and weak where the
quality is common. Representative sales:
COWn.
No. At. Pr. Mo
1 1010 IM ii
BULLS.
1 1181 t 40
CALVES.
t 140 4 00 J
NEBRASKA.
Ar. Pr.
HO I 40
HI I 00
NO.
4 cows....
43 cows....
av. Pr. No.
Av.
. 936
.1200
Pr.
2 76
2 15
882
775
2 40 6 cows..
2 40 1 bull...
WOYMINQ.
7 cows.
4 cows.
977 3 66
1 stag..,
.1150
.1160
. 710
.1200
.1060
8 60
2 75
2 60
2 25
8 75
3 75
4 10
3 85
910 2 60
1 bull...
1 bull...
1 bull...
6 steers.
4 steers.
8 cows 1010 2 60
1 cow too 2 60
1 cow 1U0 3 25
11 cows 945 S 20
6 cows 966 3 20
t cows 9 3 26
Z, feeders.. S93 8 60
1042
10 steers.. ..1050
8 feeders.. 990
William Marr Wvo.
63 cows loio S 90 41 cow s 1011 8 90
65 feeders.. 920 4 25 14 feeders.. 915 4 26
25 cows louo 3 25 1 bull 1860 2 25
60 steers.. ..1066 4 00 61 steers... .lo'J 4 00
15 steers... .1132 4 40 26 steers... .1U 4 65
J. W. Robinson Neb.
42 cows 920 8 6u 3 bulls 1036 2 75
1 bull 1320 2 60 2 bulls 1480 2 40
HOOS The hog market took a drop at
all points this morning, the decline here
amounting to 1'lUic. The market opened
fairly active and about loc lower, but to
ward the clofse the feeling grew weaker
and the close waa slow Hiid 15c lower. The
bulk ot the sales went from V 424 to 86.47 4.
On the close the heavy packing grades sold
mostly around 86 .40. A few choice loads
sold abuv 86.474. Several trains were
again late In arriving, so that the morning
was well advanced before the market came
to a close.
For the week the supply has been fairly
liberal, though a slight decrease Is noted
as compared with last week. There Is not
much change, however, as compared svlth
the same week of last year. The general
tendency of prices was upward until Fri
day, when there waa a slump, followed by
another today, which carried the market to
the low point of the, week and also to the
loweat point reached In many month.
Representative sales
Oct 15..
Oct. 16..
Oct 17..
Oct 18..
Oct. 19..
Oct 80...
Oct. 11..
Oct. 22..
Oct. 23..
Oct. 24..
Oct. 25..
Oct. 26..
Oct. 27..
Oct 28..
Oct. 29..
Oct. 30..
Oct. 81..
Nov. 1...
Nov. 2...
Nov. 8...
Nov. 4...
Nov. 6...
Nov. 6...
Nov. 7...
Nov. 8...
No. A. SB. Pr. No. Ai. Sh. Pr.
M 1UU ... 4 10 lo 4
II 110 ... 4 IS 40 M W) 4 45
1 lit 40 4 40 4 Ml tu 4 W
II 2w 40 I 40 i "I t
t( 71 l!0 I 44 'l
4i 271 40 4 40 4a 141 W 141
III Ml 40 4 40 ?f Hi 40 4 46
71 44 ... 4 41 40 t0 40 I
1. t'l M f 40 U l k I ii
44. I 4 40 It til if 45
11. 25 ... 4 40 M 11 M 4 45
74 241 120 4 40 40 27 W I la
! 141 124 4 40 11 2" 40 4 III
it 24 4 4 44 11 2t0 IMI 4 45
II !l ... i U M III
M il 804 t 44 44 IM ... t 4
....2M SO 4 M
...141 12't t 45
... 4 M 44
....7 IX) 4 4S
fll iM 4 45
5 M ItO 4 4.
,.1H K'O 4 4.S
40 171 10 4 42 1 M tkt 40 I 4i
57 tit 0 4 4?' 11 i4 1M 4 45
71 :t M 4 42't 44 274 40 I 4
1 21 10 4 4I'n T U4 HI l
.V 2W 40 4 421 4 (ao 110 4 45
70 :44 l"0 4 42't H 2S( t O I 45
211 240 I 4, 12 3.-4 204 4 4H
4. 114 ... 4 4IV 42 274 K'O til
4 Ill ... 4 42H 73 2n HO 4 45
3 270 140 4 42', II f,2 ... 4 44
24 2' 4 42't 71 275 12'. 4 45
51 tl 120 4 I2' 25 40 I 174
51 2"4 40 I124 45 144 ... 4 47'n
7 2l f0 4 4H, 40 244 40 I 47
W 2e0 0 4 42W, 71 tMt 110 4 4:4
II 23 1 40 I 42V, 71 2S7 ... 4 474
15 M4 ... 4 421, 71 177 120 4 47',
5t 240 120 45 17 243 240 4 47V,
61 241 40 4 45 72 131 HO 4 47V,
47 lot l'.O 4 45 71 20 4D 4 47V,
7 1st 40 45 42 271 ... 1 47 V,
IS 171 ISO I 45 44 254 1M I 47,
72 177 ISO I 14 17 IF! ... 4 40
H 217 140 4 15 41 157 ... I US
10 IM ... 145
SHEEP There were a few cars ot sheep
and lambs here today, and they sold read
ily at Just about steady prices with yes
terday. There were not enough on ssle,
though, to tell much about the market.
For the week the supply has been liberal,
but a little short of the receipts for last
week. As compared with the same week of
last year, however, the supply Is nearly
double. The table above will show tho
exact figures.
The demand for fat stuff has been In
fairly good shape all the week, and each
day's offerings have been well cared for.
The downward tendency of prices at other
points, however, caused some weakness
here, end as compared with the close of
last week the market ts fully 10 15c lower,
and In extreme Cases some sales looked
a little worse than that.
The leeder market has been in very satis
factory condition, as the demand has been
fully equal to the supply In spite of the
fact that the bulk of the offerings were
not fat enough for killers. There wera
several large buyers on the market all the
time, besides many smaller operators, so
that prices were forced up fully 10ffl5c, and
some cases as much as 2fu. The week
closes with practically nothing at all de
sirable in first nanus.
Quotations: Good to choice vearlinrs.23.5o
i3.1&; fair to good, 83.253.60; good to cholco
wethers, 83.4oniJ.oo; rair tr, good wethers,
fl.10fa3.40: choice ewes. 82.75.fiS.00: fair tra
good ewes, 82.26932.65; good to choice lambs,
84.5mi4.75: fair to good lambs, 84.00ff4.8O;
choice native lambs 85.00(1)6.25; feeder weth
ers, 32.7523.15; feeder yearlings, 32.9013.26;
teeacr lamos. .i.vw,m.w; cuh iambs, fi.Midp
2.00: feeder ewes. S1.252.2R: cull ewes. 75c
31.25; stock ewes, 2.&Ov(3.2S. Representative
sales:
No. Av. Pr.
128 Nebraska wethers 91 8 60
CHICAGO MVK STOCK MARKET.
Good Ron of Hog, with Accom
panying; Drop In the Prlee.
CHICAGO. Nov. 8. CATTLE RecelDts.
500 head: steady: good to urlme steers.
nominal, S6.504i7.4O; poor to medium, S3.otXkj)
6.25; Blockers and feeders. 32.50tfi4.7n; cows
Sl.40Tn4.75; heifers, 82.00'oii.OO; canners, S1.40W
2. 60; bulla, 32.otxB4.60- calves, S3.7td2i.76; Texas
fed steers, I3.0orfl4.25; western steers, S3.50i
6.00.
HOGS Receipts, 25,000 head; estimated
Monday, 36.0"0 head; left over, 8,000 head;
average, 10il5c lower; mixed and butchers,
6.35''(i6.65; good to choice heavv, SS. 5076.70;
rough heavy. 86.2n(d6.45; light, S6.26416.40; bulk
of sales, S6.40tfj6.60.
SHEEP AND LA MRS Receipts, 2.5O0
head; steady; good to choice wethers, 83.50
4i4.0u; fair to choice mixed. 32.5oji3.50; west
ern sheep. S2.7Cg3.85; native lambs, S3 504j
6.5"; western lambs, S3.754iO.00.
tjfllclal yesterday:
Receipts. Shipments.
Cattle 3.1N5 s,Wt;
Hogs 2S.246 1,377
Sheep 8.471 7.638
Kansas City Live Stock Market.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 8.-CATTLE Re
ceipts, 1,000 head; market unchanged; choice
export and dressed beef steers, S6.60ij7.!5;
fair to good. 82. 35. 45; stockers and feed
ers, S2.60(Sj4.40; western fed steers, W.70i8
5.60; Texas and Indian steers, 83.354.25;
Texas cows, S2.353.00; native cows, SI 75fl)
4.50; native heifers, S2.60i7i4.00; canners, 8100
2.25; bulls, S1.25fj3.25; calves, S2.26ifi6.00; re
ceipts for week, 50,300 head natives and
6,475 head Texans.
HOGS Receipts, 7,000 head; market 6a
10c lower; top, 86.65: bulk of Bales, 88.474
6.524; heavy, S6.40ffiti.66; mixed packers,
S6.374fj'6.55; light. S6.40fft6.60; yorkers, 86.45
6.50: pigs, So.8t(fj6.30; receipts for week, 61,
400 head.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 2,00f
head; market steady; native lambs, S3.60Sj)
EOC. , nr ., lamho t'J 1 . 1t. n A An,-
S3.lilffj3.75; native wethers, S3.0&4T4.10; western
wetners. to.vvitii.w; siocaers ana ieeoers,
Sl.Ss4lS.26. - , .
Kevr York Live Stock Market.
NEW TORK, Nov. 8 BEEVES Receipts
178 head; no sales reported; dressed beef
steady; city dressed native sides, 7 iff 11 4o
per lb.; Texas beef, 64ffi74c Cables last
received quoted American steers at H4(fj
14c, dressed weight, and refrigerator beef
at 104fftllc per lb. Exports today, partly
estimated, 1.112 beeves, 120 sheep and 8,746
quarters of beef.
CALVES Receipts, 60 head; veals steady,
others slow; about 160 head unsold, all
westerns; veals sold at 37.0O4j.O0 per 100 lbs.;
cltv dressed veals, I0.l12o per lb.
HOGS Receipts, 1.6H5 head: none on sale.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, 2,300
head; sheep quiet, steady; lambs In better
demand, stronger, with the fnm about
cleared; Rhcep sold at 82.603.60 per ion lbs.;
lambs, S4.00i5 26; dressed mutton, 6if64c
per lb.; dressed lambs, 64ft9c.
Ot. Lools Live Stock Market.
8T. LOUIS, Nov. 8 CATTLE Receipts.
700 head, Including 500 head Texans: mar
ket steady for natives, strong for Texans;
native shipping and export Bteers. Sft.soai
7 60; dressed beef and butcher Bteers, $4.0"40
6 25; steers under l.Ono lbs., 83.75(1(5.50; stock
ers and feeders, S3.00(r4.45; cows and heifers,
32.2&45.O0; canners, S2.004i2.85; bulls, 82.56W
4.50; calves, 13.75i7.50; Texas and Indian
Bteers, S2.4oi&'5.2&; cows and heifers, 3-.35(il
3.4a.
HOGS Receipts, 2,500 head; market lOo
lower; pig and lights, S6.35ifj.6.50; packers,
36.40-(i4i .AO; butchers, S8 60fj6.70.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts, fjOOhead;
market steady; native muttons. S3. 264! 4 00;
lambs, S3.5o4jd.60; culls and bucks, 82. 500
4.00; stockers, $1.60 3.0a
St. Joseph Lire Stock Market.
ST. JOSEPH. Nov. S. CATTLE Receipts,
63 head; market nominal; 6,000 stock cattle
carried over; 204 40c lower for week: na
tives, 83 85&7.50; cows and heifers, $1.6oru)
5.50; veals, $2.50ffi6.75
HOGS Receipts, 7,469 head; market lOlSo
lower; light and light mixed. $6 .474&-60;
medium and heavy, $6.4242l6.&5; bulk, $6.13
fj 60.
SHEEP AND LAMBS No receipts; best
Iambs, $5.25; wethers, $3.75; ewes, $3.40.
Sioux City Live Stork Market.
SIOUX CITYIa.. Nov. 8. (Special Tele
gram.) CATTLE Receipts, 800; unchanged;
beeves, $1.25ff6.85; cows, bulla and mixed,
$2.0off24.0O; stockers and feeders, $2,504450;
yearlings and calves, $2.5O44.0O.
HOGS Receipts. 2.8'jO; market loffriiq
lower; selling, $6.30a6.4O; bulk, $6.32466 -36.
Stoek la flight.
The following were the receipts of lire
stock at the six principal cities yesterday:
Cattle. Hoes. Sheep.
Omaha
Chicago
Kansas City
St. Louis
St. Joseph
Sioux City
Tota's
.1,112
6.48
44S
2.500
2,000
600
. 0IO
,1,0ml
. 700
, 83
. 200
2.".,0"0
7.0HO
2,500
7,4-;9
2.800
.8.695 51,227 B,44
Wool Market.
NEW VOr.K. Nov. 8. WOOL-FIrm; do
mestic fleece, 2S-fj30c. . M
ST. LOI'IS. Nov. 8 WOOL Steady; me
dium grades and combing. 153 18c; light
fine, 13617c; heavy fine, lorgl3c; tub washed,
WLONDON. Nov. 8 WOOL A fair busi
ness ha been done in wool since the closing
of the fifth series of auction sales. Ther
have been fair sales of crossbreds at
slightly higher rates. Merinos showed
firmness, following a demand from th
continent. The arrivals for the sixth series
of this year's sale number 86,235 hales,
including 27,000 forwarded direct. The im
poits during the week were 1.01)7 bales from
New South Wales, 3f.l from Queensland,
1 8 from Victoria, has from South Aus
tralia, 4.060 from New Zealand, 772 from
Cape of Good Hope and Natal and 668 from
other points.
Snsjar and Molasses.
NEW YORK, Nov. 8.-SrGAR Raw.
firm; fair refining. 34c; centrifugal, 86 test,
34c. Molasses sugar, 27,c Refined, un
settled; No. S. 4.05c; No. 7, 4c; No. 8. 4.95c;
No. 9. 3.9c; No. 10. S.86c; No. 11. 3.80c; No.
12 3.75c; No. 13 -8.70c; No. 14. 86rc; confec.
tinners' A, 430c: mould A, 4 7t; cut loaf.
6 05c; crushed, 6.06c; powdered. 4.55c; granu
lated, 4 45c; cubes, 4 inc. Molaase. steady;
New Orlean open kettle, good to choice,
30'f?40c
LONDON, Nov. 8- BEET 8UQAR No
vember, 7s 64d.
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 8. ST'GAR Ac
tive; open kettle. r,lt3c; open kettla
centrifugal, 3J3e; centrifugal white. 8y
34c; yellow, 3Wu34c; seconds, 24"J3 1-lw.
Molasses In good demand; open kttle, lixf
Hoc; centrifugal Vu6jm. Syrup, steady. 3o
57 M7 44 ( 414 44...
M 14 1W li 71...
4 .t ... 4-'- ft...
H :KK) 40 4 4JV M...
M 171 l?i) 4 4.1' (4...
4

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