Arkansas Democrat from Little Rock, Arkansas on October 5, 1905 · Page 7
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Arkansas Democrat from Little Rock, Arkansas · Page 7

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Little Rock, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 5, 1905
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Page 7
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OCTOBER 5. 1905. THE DATLY ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT OUR MARKET QUOTATIONS t im. Bv tarf of TraAa IMte and Vnftnatrlel Market. ftzralSBed Bf ' Lonsdale Ca. bankers and brokere, (Man Lltti. Rack and Hot Bprtnn EewTork Cotton Exchange, New Orlu Cotton Bzchaage, Chicago Board fir Btook asonanaj. utw hook jaoara as XTwam, . THE WEATHER. Washington, October 5. The weather In dlcations are: For Arkansas Tonight and Friday, gen erally fair. . TODAY'S FORECAST. . For Little Rock and vicinity: Fair to night and Friday; stationary temperature COTTON REGION BULLETIN. Stations. . Brinkley 1 Dorado Forrest City Fort Smith .. Helena Lake Village Little Rock , . Malvern .... Newport ..... Pine Bluff .. Freseott ..... Kuasellvllle .. ' Texarkana ... 'Warren Paris, Tex. .. Averages Max. .. 86 .. 82 . 8Z . 81 . 81 . 81 . 88 . 84 ; ii . 84 ,. 80. t . TO -. 8S . 86 $1.1 Mln. 66 CO s 0 to s 84 ST 65 68 n 56 (8 67 83 69.1 Rata .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 ; .00 . .00 : .00 - .00 .00 .00 ..00 The temperature is generally seasonable or slightly below. Showers occurred in au districts excent the Augusta. Charleston, Little Rock. Memphis. Oklahoma andH Wilmington. Beeville. Tex., reports 1.84 Inches; Brownwood, Tex., 8.14; Kerrvllle, Tex., 8.5, and Lampasas, Tex., 1.T8. NO NEW FEATURES IN THE MARKET The Sltuatloi lid Outlook Remali Practl- cally tlio Sans is Oitlloed Ii Loasdalei Letter Tuesday. October S, 1905. Today's market was quiet and steady and devoid of any particular new fea tures for any extended comment. The situation and outlook remain practically me same as outlined at length in our letters of yesterday and on Tuesday afternoon. The speculation has simply relapsed into dullness temporarily pending further developments in regard to the attitude of planters and factors in . the south on the question of holding or marketing their crop at present prices. There is a general belief in the south that government's crop report of Tuesday, making the condition 71.2 per eent, very greatly exaggerates the present sit-nation, but on the other hand, it has only confirmed the opinions which the foreigners and spinning interests generally have maintained that the farmers themselves were exaggerating the dam-tge until something develops caleulst ' to cause a break in the deadlock. O two extreme views we are not like see very much change in the mu either way from the piesent range. We, however, believe it will continue to bs a good one for scalping operations, and in . view of the necessities of spinners and the ability and inclination of the south to market the crop sparingly and the possibility of a crop scare yet developing before the close of the season from pos sible early frost, we would now much " prefer scalping the n-arket on the bull side and favor purchases on all further breaks from this level for moderate turns The maximum fluctuations today were confined within a range of five points from last night 's dosing. That represented the maximum early decline. There . wag no further extensive liquidation, however, and the buying from shorts covering and traders buying for rally, furnished sufficient demand to easily take care of offerings. Stock in New York continues to steadily increase with the total now up to 208,000 bales, of which 188,000 are in licensed warehouses, including 178,000 of cmtract grade. J. G. LONSDALE & CO. LONSDALE & C0S DAILY 6 RAIN LETTER LONSDALE'S OOSBOP. HenU. New Tok It. lather looks as If the weak long Interests have been pretty veil liquidated. Bull operations, however, nave received a serious check, and while the reaction is only natural after the sharp decline we dont' expect any sustained advance. Liverpool this morning Is about right. . Beer, New Orleans Market opened shade higher than yesterday, but eased off on com ing of lower English specials, Traders appear to fear a sudden advance lh market and are refraining from Helling.. Borden is reported as bulling the cotton goods market at New York, bidding lor large blocks of print cloths at highest level ot season. Colder weather is in sight, tne movement is light at primary points, small er than last week at some points; we will encourage buying on easy periods. Moler Castles, who was one of the most outspoken bulls and buyers of cotton here at 11c, and who-was a heavy seller on Mon day .and sold about 36,080 .bales early yes-terday, has sold 10 to 16.000 bales additional this morning aa tow as 10.2$ tor January. Moler, New York The trade generally believes Mr. Price, although still very bearish and expecting to see price go still lower, covered a great deal of abort cotton during the excited liquidation and bear hammering of Tuesday aada further rata made on the market early yesterday. He has. denied this repert and states that he believes the weight ef the crop aadhe easy position of the world s spinners must result In ultimately lower prices. If he did not boy any cotton Tuesday or yesterday, soma equally as large and influential interest did so, for we noted exceptionally good baying all through the break Tuesday afternoon and all day yesterday. There la a big short Interest in the market now and It looks to be in a better position to respond to any new bullish developments. Beer, New Orleans Must have had heavy rains in Texas; average for Galveston district 44; precipitation not posted yet. Moler, New Tork Liverpool's advance of about 4 points is what was necessary to have equaled our net advance of yesterday. A more friendly feeling toward the market is developing than prevailed on the first reading and consideration of government report. Much will depend on the character of the weather conditions this month, and early frost and the subsequent weather conditions for gathering the -top ,erop. At tne moment we aon t tnniK tne present situation indicates a crop of more than 10.- 600,000 bales on the outside calculation. DANK OF COMMERCE Believing its large number of correspondents throughout Arkansas and In adjoining states, together with its connections In all the larger cities In the United States, give. tt. superior facilities to intelligently and economically care for business entrusted to It, the Bank of Commerce of Little Rock, Ark., solicits accounts from banka' bankers, corporations and Individuals. i'Bi.Prt",ctc of a!" Issued, on which interest la allowed. Shreyeport. La. Mr. Loeb, largest buyer nere, has Just returned from the streets where wagon cotton in uM id . h did not see a bale. This is unparalleled. ' Taylor, Tex. Not a bale received so far, nor will there be until Carman set lOe or over for their cotton. '.' Austin. Tex. Only small amount of cotton sold on decline, will take unnl dava to determine what farmers wlU do. . Alexandria. La. Buvera sav nothing Us ing in spots. Farmers refuse to sell. Pine Bluff. Ark. Cotton buvera' hero sr farmers will not sell at present prices. utica, Miss. Five days' rata has dam aged crop 10 per cent; cotton Is sprouting in bolls. - GRAIN ANIlOVISIONa OHICAQfiMAJBSJET. $4 6 44 841. 43 84 $6 46 $4 43 84 86 44 84 42 II osa Hpnen. giose. xea. . . sr December May ..v December CORN December May ..... OATS May PORK October ., January ... LARD October January RIBS October .... 8.65 January .... 8.45 r ""fflVi .. J.1, .012.85 ... ....l3..dJ 7.17 6.80 29 80 29 14.80 12.27 7.18 (.75 8.62 6.42 14.80 12.30 7.12 6.77 8.60 6.42 GRAIN AND HOO RECEIPTS. Today. Last Tr. Minneapolis, wheat Duiuth, wheat Chicago, wheat Cora Oats Bogs Kansas City, hogs . Omaha, hogs .. ... 721 228 86-29 167-40 271-64 16,000 7.500 4,600 628 269 81 NARROW AND IRREGULAR There Has Beea a Rumor Today That the Bear Leader Is Cleaning up His Holding! for a Vacation. New York, Octoh We have ha - October 6, 1905. Chicago, 111. Wheat: Broomkall estimated Argentine shipments at 400,000, less than half of what they were a week ago. Our market today was strong throughout, and while the full advance was not held, prices nevertheless show l-4c gain. The news was of the helpful kind, cables being higher and a better cash demand reported for milling purposes from the Various primary points, . then again, the market opened under the stimulating news that was received yes- i terday regarding shipments of Duiuth wheat to Germany. All were factors con- , tributing to the better feeling. The persistent strength and support by the leading interest ia December wheat is causing considerable uneasiness in the ranks of the large short interest which were so actively selling this future on the theory of large receipts and lack of export demand. Receipts have fallen far short of bears' expectotions, and while they are large, the milling demand is urgent enough to keep stocks from accumulating at aa alarming rate. The speculative situation still seems unchanged. We feel would continue to buy wheat on recessions. Corn This market was strong in sympathy with other pits, and maud quite a little headway, retaining the greater part of it. We feel the short interest is larger and is being encouraged by the continued favorable weather for maturing the crcp. We would rather buy corn on. the set-backs, as feel there is too much company on the other side. ' Oats Firm, up sharply for this mar, Set under general commission house buying. Trade was broader and market generally speaking offered more encouragement than for some time. On the set-backs, we feel friendly to oats, but for the present would eontiaue taking moderate profits. Provisions Clewed practically unchanged, with little weakaeas develop-,ed being altogether ia the January staff. It continues to be a liberal packers' market. ' J. O. LONBDALE CO. attitudo of interior holders. i,an. ators appear to be passive for the time being, pending fresh developments. There have been rumors today that the bear mauer was cleaning up nig lines prepara tory to a vacation, but there seems to be little basis for the report and in our opinion there is still a powerful short interest outstanding. Neither do we think that the Wan street bulls have liquidated ana aoout tne only movement in the market since the opening seems to arise from rumors regarding the attitude of these in terests. The steady cables, reports of firm holders and the purchases in Fall River of 200,000 pieces of regulars at an advance of l-8c, helped the market at the opening and first prices were 3 to 5 points higher. Later there was a decline to about 2 to 4 ponts net lower on liquidation and bear pressure followed by a rally to a shade over last night on covering. which in turn, gave way to renewed pressure the early afternoon when prices were about unchanged to 8 points lower. Business was very quiet. Our advances from the south point to a refusal to market below 10c on the present bulk of holders. Some cotton may be coming out absorbed, after which the strength of the majority of holders will assert itself. We are now approaching the frost period more nearly and an early frost would put anothei face on crop es timates. Taking altogether, therefore, It still seems wise to scalp the market on the long side. W. C. COTTER s CO. OOTTEB'8 GOSSIP. Hubbard Bros, ft Co., New York Many shorts covered yesterday looking forward to a substantial Improvement as a result of the expected demand from spinners. This buying has been the main support to the market. B. I". C, New York O. C. Cowan, promi nent spot man, says: "According to Mr. Hester, the consumption of American cot-tee fro at September to September was 11.- 900,000 bales of the heaviest crop ever grown, the average weight being 616 pounds. As the increased consumption! was not under way until the season was ten months old, the consumption since Novem ber 1. 1904, has been at the rate of 234.000 bales per Week, or 12,168,000 per year. Spinners held on September 1, 1905, about one month's supply. The amount of old crop hold by planters waa normal. The visible supply was 1.600.000 bales. If this crop should prove to be 11300.000 bales the sup ply would be 12.600.000 bales. This would leave next September a visible supply of only 400.000 bales, with mill and plantation stocks the same as they were September 1. 1906. Ever since last spring when the mills ceased taking as much as 224,000 bales per week, they have been encroaching on their reserves 30.000 to 70.006 bales a week." H. V. ft Co., Pine Bluff Buyers say noth ing doing; farmers will not sell. Reports from all sections to Individuals, farmers and from other sources say farmers are refusing positively to accept present prices. W. P. Brown, New York Big demand for spots from both Europe and this country. Spot sellers, however, nave to ouy rutures as a hedge, as they can not buy spots in the south at anything like as cheap basis aa they can buy futures is hedge. Actual cotton, however, will have to be bought sooner or later against these sales, which will make spot business in the south large as soon as the market resets to a price at which they are willing to sell. Now is the time for spot holders In the south to show their pluck and back ap their association. If they stand together they will win out. Nothing offered at market Trices. Our traveling renresentativa wires from Oklahoma City: Crop in north Oklahoma to this point ts very One, even better than last year. H. V. ft Co. New York wires: "The ring Is bearish and has been caught short." New York wires: "Fall, River telephones me of an advance of on print cloths, which are now quoted 3. This Is equivalent to 96 points on cotton: Spinners calling cotton and are large purchasers of futures. Sentiment is slowly growing In favor of the market." Galveston clears . 14,132 bales today, of which 7,812 go to England 6,311 coastwise. Manchester cables: "Cloths quiet, yarns ami. Stephenville, Tex. Cotton crop one-third less than last year. Wagon receipts 60 per cent less. Farmers refuse to sell at less than 10 cents. Mann New York wires: "Buying by Nor den caused the advance." New Orleans We learn from officials of the Northeastern railway that the cotton crop along their line is the worst in vears. The Illinois Central says that the crop aiong its iine is three to four weeks late and is extremely short. Liverpool cables: "The market declined on unfavorable dispatches from New York.' Mann, New Orleans It is a hesitating market. It wants to go down, but the bears are rather timid about giving it the neces sary push. New York wires: "Rumor here that Price has gone on a ten daya' vacation and tnat he covered 100,000 bales yesterday- Forecast: North and South Carolina, fair; Georgia, fair except ahowers in ex treme south tomorrow; eastern Florida, partlly cloudy, local showers tomorrow west Florida, fair tonight, showers tomorrow; Alabama and Mississippi, fair except showers tomorrow In extreme south. Waxahachle Spot situation here same as last two days, farmers holding their cot ton for 10c and above. Marshall, Spader ft Co. "There Is evl -e iu abundance that an effort will be 'n the south to hold the market until -iers' demand shall again come In factor." v One lone bale in so far, - yet, rain yesterday not t hauling if farmers wished" to sell, iaii.ers taking it home. Brownwood, Tex. Practically nothing cnanged Banna nere last tnree days. Coleman, Tex. Farmers this section re fusing to sell at present prices. Mann, New Orleans Nothing doing in spots, buyers and sellers apart. , cotton'markets. STOCKS. HEW YORK. LITTLE BOCK. Little Rock, October 6. Cotton Low middling, 9 6-16c; middling, 9 ll-16c; good middling, 9 15-16c. 1905. Receipts today (Iron Moun 1904. tain 447, Rock Island land 133, Cotton Belt 6, wagon 1) 587 260 This week ... 2,301 2,209 Since September 1 3,794 3,753 Shipments today 482 210 This week 2,608 1.059 Since September 1 6,581 4,049 Stock 6.180 3,929 Middling S ll-16c 9c MEMPHIS. Memphis, October 4. Cotton Tone, steady; middling, 10 3-16c; sales, 1,750 bales. Bales. Receipts today , 1,616 Since September 1 13,901 Shipments today 60 Since September 1 7.992 Stock 18,059 NEW ORLEANS. New Orleans. October 6. Cotton Mid dling, 10c, down l-18c; sales, spot 1,600 tales, delivery 1,500. Close Yes 10.11 10.18 10.23 10.32 10.39 10.48 10.64 10.67 10.63 10.68 ' . Close I Open. Close. Yes. Amalgamated .... ...... 86 86 Atchison .... 89 89 89 Baltimore ft Ohio 113 113 113 B. R. T : 71 71 72 Canadian Pacific 172 172 173 C. G. W. 21 21 21 C, M. ft St. P 180 181 181 Rock Island .... 33 33 33 C. F. I , 46 46 46 General Electric .... :.181 181 Erie 49 49 49 Illinois Central .... ....180 180 181 Louisville ft Nashville ..153 164 154 Metropolitan 126 125 126 Manhattan 165 165 166 M., K. ft T 33 33 83 M.. K. ft T. Pfd 69 69 69 Missouri Paelflo .... 105 106 105 New York Central 149 149 160 N. ft W 85 85 86 Pennsylvania .....143 144 143 Reading ........122 122 122 Southern Railway ...... 36 26 36 Sugar .....142 142 142 T. C. I. 87 87 88 Texas Pacific 35 85 35 Union Pacific 132 132 133 TJ. 8. S 38 38 38 U. S. 8. Pfd. ...104 104 105 A. S. B, 129 129 129 LOCAL SITUATION. Seal Estate Market. , No. Consideration. Sales yesterday 8 8 8,976 This month to date .... 25 ' , 17,612 Same month last year .. 37 44,606 Thla year to date 1.991 2,223.934 Desirable Offices 1 We have two first-class offices for rent in the Reaves Building ; one with a west front, and the other with a south front Convenient to business, official and professional centers. The Peoples Savings Bank TWO BIG LAW Rose, Hemlngwii & Rose and Cantrell & Lougsborougk Han Combined, Effective Totfay. Little Bock Oram Statement. RECEIPTS. Hi Corn (bushels) . Oats (bushels) . Wheat (bushels) Hay (tons) Corn (bushels) .. Oats (bushels) .. Wheat (bushels) Hay (tons) Cotton Si n EXtoRTS. Today. ... J,0u ... "8.000 .- 0 Last Since Year. Jan. 1. 4,200 1,354,000 2,000 1.077.0UO 0 60 Last Year. 0 0 0 0 20,000 17.688 Since Jan. 1. 696,000 731,000 10.000 1,286 Ieedr5m4( RECEIPTS. 1 Last Products, Seed (cars).. Hulls (oars) Meal (cars). Oil (cars) Since Last Sept. 1. Year. 34 62 Todayt Year, 6 ' EXPORTS. Lint Since. JUat-TOuafc- jrear."Tiept. L Yearr 0-e ,0 8 ohot'attons. Seed P. O. b. cars at stations, $11.00 per ton: wagon seed at mill, 111.00 per ton, OH Prime crude, 20c per gallon. Meal Prime, 120.50 per ton. BEANS Navy. S2.H per bushel: medium. 82.10 Der bushel: Lima, 6Hc per pound. ONIONS Per pound. 2c; sets, red and yellow 3c; white 8e. KRAUT Per cask. 84.00; half-barrel. 12.00; keg. XL00. ORANGES Florida. . 82.75: California. 82.60. CABBAUE8 Per orate, southern. 82.0 per 100 pounds; bulk, 61.00. CKLKKif fer bunco, wc. CIDER Missouri ner barrel. 84.60: net half-barrel, r2.76; earae for Osark grade. t-KAN urs Virginia, 7sc. VINEQAR-Per gallon. In barrela. UOttO. HIDES, WOOL AND SKINS. HIDES Drr flint. No. 1. 14015c: No. 2. 1814o: dry salted. lOCttlc: areen saTied. 6&7c; green unsalted. 6c; sheepskins, 160 m eacn. . .. - t - WOOL Clear washed. 2729c; burry, washed, lsesaoc; clear grease. I4ii8c: burry grease, Hr918c. FEATHERS. ETC Feathers, aoeordliur to kind. 15 to 40c: tallow. 4Uo beeswax. IS reedutuffs. HAY Choice Arkansas nralrle. 86.60 ton- cholde Indian Territory, 88.00; alfalfa. 31550. cAir-n-iD. saciu, 9z.euw2.rv; M-is.. s&iu. CORN-660. OATS 88c. BRAN 80c. CORN AND OAT CHOPS-L00. CORN CHOPS-11.20. MEMPHIS M4KETS. (Prices corrected dally, and unless other wise stated represent prices from jobbers In the retail trade.) Vegetables. Onions New. tier sack. B0fi85c. Potatoes Irish, home grown, per bushel, 65i?r60c; Ohlos, 45f60c. Cabbages Per crate, 82.00iiJ.!6. Navy Beans Per bushel, $2.00. Provisions. Ileal In sacks: Dry salt ribs 909c per lb.; fat back, 8c. Boxes, He lb. higher (or all grades. Sugar, cured hams, 1013c; breakfast bacon. U18o. Lard Kettle-rendered leaf, 9c; kettle-dried leaf, 8c: standard compounds. 4c: snowdilft, 6c; cotoitne. In cases or palls, $6.26. Produce, Poulty Chickens, $2.OTff'3.li0; hens, $8.25 b.yd; aucas, per uoaen, st.wtP4.70; geese, per aosen, iD.uugie.N. EOGS lSWlKc. Butter Elgin creamery, 2425c; country, llW4c; renovated, 222tc. Fruit, Lemons Callfornlas, lS.00fi8.50: Mesalnas. 17.60. Oranges Mediterraneans, $4.25; Valenclas, 15.26. .,. wananas 91.ou02.vu. Cocoanuts-$3.754.00 per 108. Ralstna 20-lb. boa, Sl761.8t. Dried PP' 'H'ji Jfl par ttflunfl, - " -E(PWa Pefiches J0C One of the most notable combinations of law firms made in Litle Bock in man v years became effective today, and the auuounrement win create great surprise generally and even among the members of the bar, as there has been no Dublic intimation of it heretofore. The firms of Rose. Heminirwav & Rose and Cantrell A Loushboroucrh have been consolidated Into one firm, the name of wnicn is not yet annonneed. This means that two' of the strongest firms of lawyers in me state have joined their interests and business, making -a combination that will be most notable in the bar of Arkansas. The new firm will have their office in the present offices of the firm of Rose, Hemingway. Hose, in the Odd Fellow block on West Markham, across the street west from the statehouse. , Two more rooms will be added on the north to provide quarters for the increased number of members or the firm. The law business of Eosc, Hemingway & Rose is the oldest in Arkansas, dating back to 1819, when it was founded by Robert Crittenden, the first secretary of state and acting governor of Arkansas Territory. From him it passed to Ches ter Ashley, united States senator from Arkansas, who bequeathed it to Judeo Geo. C. Watkins, who was chief justice of the supreme court of Arkansas. In 18u6 Judge U. M. Rose succeeded Judge Watkins, contributing to it further distinction in being state chancellor. In 1881 his son, Hon. Geo. B. Hose, became associated with him, the firm name being U. M. Rose ft Ueo. B. Hose. In 1893 Judge W. E. Hemingway, having resigned as associate justiee of the su preme court, joined the firm which be came Rose, Hemingway & Hose, a firm known not only throughout Arkansas but by the bar of the United States. Judge; if. M. Rose has been president of the American Bar Association, many legal honors have been bestowed upon Judge Hemingway, and Hon. Ueo. B. Kose is known and honored not only as a most successful lawyer, but as a litterateur, art critic and scholar. To the older firm now comes the added energy of the younger lawyers, u. ti. Cantrell and J. Fax Loughborough, than whom there are no more popular in the bar of Little Rock. Mr. Cantrell is the son of the lute Dr. W. A. Cantrell, and Mr. Loughborough the son of the late Hon. J. M Loughborough, one of the greatest lawyers of his day. Tho firm of Cantrell ' Loughborough .has been most successful, and has won a high nicho in the history of the Arkansas bar. MACAnLAY'S STARTLING PROPHECY. Four Per Cant on Savings Ac conn ts DUSINESS HEM 9 Receive unsurpassed service at this bank. It is prompt and reliable and extends every courtesy and accommodation consistent with good banking practice. - A personal interview in regard to your financial requirements is invited, --ii, Safe deposit boxes $5 a year. Little Rock Trust Co. Oldest Trust Savings Bank! . Capital and Surplus 1120,000. THIRD AND MAIN TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. FOR RENT New, nicely-furnished bed rooms. Board second door. Apply 1021 10V Scott street. FOR SALE Two heavy draft horses, temporarily crippled; also second-band sin gle wagon. Bargain. Pactflo Express Co. 10-7 WANTED One dish washer at the Deat- Mute Institute. 10-7 Open. High. 10.15 10.15 October .. November December ..10.23 January ....10.30 February March 10.43 10.49 10.25 10.34 Low. 10.25 Close. 10.00 10.06 10.12 10.20 10. 27 10.36 April 10.42 May 10.52 10.64 10.46 June 10.60 July 10.56 AVALTER COTTER & CO., Bankers Ss NEW YORK. New Tork, October 5. Cotton Middling, 10.40c, unchanged; sales, spot 65 bales. Close Low. Close. Yes. 8.92 9.94 10.06 10.19 10.25 10.32 10.37 10.46 10.45 10.47 October . . November December January .. February . March .. April May .... Open. High. 10.05 10.05 .10.26 .10.32 10.28 10.32 .10.47 10.47 '.lo.ii io.is 10.15 10.23 10.35 10.02 10.11 10.25 10.30 16.38 10.45 10.51 10.54 LIVERPOOL. Liverpool. October 5. Cotton Fair business; middling. 5.49d, up 8 points; sales, 10,000 bales. American 7.000; receipts, 27,-000 bales, American 26,000. Close Open. Close. Yes. October 5.41 6.41 6.38 October-November 6.40 6.41 6.38 November-December .... 5.45 5.45 5.42 December-January 5.49 5.49 5.46 January-February 5.52 5.52 6.49 February-March 6.54 5.54 6.51 March-April 5.56 5.56 6.53 April-May .... 6.57 6.58 6.55 May-June 6.59 6.60 6.56 June-July 6.60 5.60 6.67 July-August 5.61 6.61 5.58 TJ. S. Receipts. PORTS. Last Tear. Today. 8,802 12.383 Beard mi Trade. OdTTOiy ffFOCKBTBONDSV OR AIN, PROVTKTO COTTX. . Nw oneaas) want ' et Mmm less, ustiew uww - Cerr r! X' Co; re w-Tea; Harvard, yiak Ca, Kew leans: Bmrtlatt, Waster A Cerrtngvoa. WMir Tilsphsas Me, CaplOU Betel Lltue sesi New Orleans .... Galveston .... ... Savannah ... Norfolk ..r Mobile Charleston Boston.... .... . . INTERIOR POINTS- -- How ten M6 Augusta . ESTIMATES. Per Tomorrow. Lest YT New Orleans .. '.. t,ate 4.0OO .8 386 Houstoa .... i. ..t7.ee teu,oa -. i Galveston . - U.iqo 2,26 18.371 10.657 4.468 662 1.082 44 15.626 . 4,397 Local Freight Statement Receipts yesterday (cars) Bran 1, build ing material 4, coal 19. cooperage 24, cotton seed 6, cotton-seed meal 1. feed 1, flour 1. har 6. hardware 3, liquor 2, lumber 19. meat 3, produce 2, wood 7, merchandise 50, miscellaneous 14 total 161, against 149 last year. Cotton, 723 bales; corn, 17,000 bushels; oats, 2,000 bushels. Shipments (cars) Bran 9, building mate rial 6, cooperage 1, live stock 1, lumber 6, wood 1. merchandise 36, miscellaneous 8 total 66, against 76 last year. Cotton, 451 tales; corn, 3,000 bushels; oats, 3,000 bushels. President Roosevelt. Executive Committee George W. Rogers, president Board of Trade, chairman; W. W. Dickinson, Herman Kahn, Ad Hamberg, A. S. Fowler. W. S. Mitchell, Sid B. Redding. One member to be appointed. Finance Committee Herman Kahn, chairman; George McLean, W. 8. Holt, w. M Kavanaueh. Mai Mayer. Oscar Davis, H. L. Remmel, J. B. Sandefur, Ed Cornlsb, Max Heiman. J. T. Beal, T. H. Bunch, Harry Lasker. Chris Ledwidge, M. H. Johnson, F. B. T. Hollenberg, Sam M. Powell. Invitations Judge Jacob Trieber, chairman; other members not appointed. Printing W. S. Mitchell, chairman; H. G. Pugh, C. J. Kramer, W. B. Ferguson and Guy W. Caron. Transportation to anu rrom r an noois Col. W. T. Tyler, general superinienaenc Iron Mountain, and Col. W. S. Tlnsman, general superintendent Rock Island. ' Carriages C. H Yost, chairman; C. L. Kraft, R. O. Pillow and L Wolfort. Board Notes. And the circus came also. Place your orders for flags and bunting. Don't advertise on theater curtains; merchants, stand pat. Every Arkansan should In the Interest of his own people work against the foreign mall-order houses; they are sapping trade steadily. President E. A. Whit more ef the new bank at Gurdon was in the city yesterday. LITTLE ROCK MARKET, Quotations corrasted oally. PHOaHJUti. POULTRY Hens, jc, per pound; spring friers. 13c per pound. BUTTER Beat creamery, Uhiotx, renovated 21c: country, jMtMc. EliuS Per dozen,. 14C HOGS Dressed, for large, 6Vfcc; small. tttfic; gross, 4c. i" ' I.A RD Standard -ltuf. . t4c: fancy leaf. SVc; compound Sc. iJBY SALT MEAtfS-a S. ribs, SHc; D. S. plates, ftoii'D. faVeacks, 7Hci V, & De.lV, I Clear, .out. LiUU It M ADFieets IlfilU4e PineaoDles Per box. 22.76fi3.00. Cantaloupes Per orate, fl.001.60; per 1as- ?et, 4DtU0OC. Peaches Per bushel basket, $1.25L6a Apples Per barrel, (3. 0004.00. Feedatuffs. Com Mixed, aacaed from store, 64c; dray- loaa lots, esc; car ioib, mc: wnite corn sacked from store, 65c; dray-load lota, 64c; car lots. 63c. Oats Mlxea, sackea from store, S7c; car Inf. 1 .n ' u, h 1 1 a n. I a an L, a-li fnwn .1... 3lic;'car lots, 35c. Mran From store 95c; aray lots, Jli.CO per ton; car lots, $17.00. Corn Chops From store. 21.80 ner 100' pounds; dray loads, 324.50 per ton; car lots, moo Cotton-Seed Meal Jobbing at S22.S0 Der ton. Cotton-seed Hulls Per ton, In bales. 38.25 8.50: loose, 21.00 per ton less. Hay From store: Choice timothy. 75c No. 1, 70c: No. 2, 66c; choice Arkansas pral rle, 50c: In dray lots, choice timothy, per I .... . 1 , en. un , flmntriu VII U, nJ1 7 (12.00; choice Arkansas prairie, S8.50; In car lois, per ion, cnoice Timoiny, 114.U0; no. j timothy, 813.00; No. 2, $11.50; Arkansas pral rle, JK.00. Business men's dinner dally at Falstaff, 40 cents, DRS. BLACK BROS. DENTISTS Over Exchange bank, Second and Main, BLOCK AND SUB WOOD FOR SALE The Polk Transfer Company have 500 cords of seasoned oak wood, also ash slab block wood. We guarantee prompt dellv ery. Phones 694. THE AGE OF BREVITY. Bishop Potter is right. Sermons as a rule, should never exceed twenty minutes lh length. Jn otherwise Impressive discourse is .more than likely to have its effect dissipated if exceeded beyond this time. Gladstone, who was a de voted and extremely punctilious church man, once advised a young curate never to exceed the twenty nil ' e limit if he would be a successful i.n-.icher. What was true in Gladstone's time is truer still today. Brevity is now recognized to be not only the soul of wit, but the soult of many other things. The telephone, the telegraph, and the cable have taught us in a most practical way tho preciousness of time. It is the day of short tilings short sermons, short let ters, short editorials, short speeches. Quick transit has ot into the blood of the age, into its thought, into its method of business, and, too often, into the course of life. Leslie 's Weekly. ARKANSAS NEWS linnesutST hl flour, Datent $5.bai86.95; Kansas soft wheat high patent, (4 .6oj4.70j Oklahoma soft wheat high patent, Ukij-(.70j Missouri- tun wheat, W.nt t . ii; HOMINY CSTiS, 6TJ. SALMON Brat Cp1.umL.1a River, 1-lb. tall $1.85, 1-lb, Mat cnuraa, 1-lb, tall $1.00, & A OYSTERS Ne. 1 full weight, $1.00; No. 6 full w ht $l.5i TTo, 4 .lignt weight, 60c; No. $ hghi weight, $l.e, SARDINES American quarters, with key P'Sl same without keys, 8169: mustard sardines, three-quarters, 83.00. BACON UKATB-Extra ribs, a'ic: extra sides, &Hc; breakfast bacon, 11 to 14c. SUGAR Granulate stun'lard,' ic; Y. COFFEB Arteuckle's and Lion. 14.59c; VEUblnBUta rnLiio. APPLES Baldwin, per barrel. $3.35; IClSng $4.(6. BANANAS gUc pound -rated; 3c pound not crated. LKAIQNS Per box. PTNEAPPLKS Per dale. $3.5 COCOANT7TS Nomrrial. POTATOES P bKirM, 3Wc. fEAsV-Per tooahdxi bloc-. yl. $2.K(itl& County Judga L. Hunter has Issued ben eficiary certificates to the following par ties from this county to attend the uni versity at Fayettcvillo: J. C. . Black. John Orabtree, Corning; Charles Hall, Knobel; Solon and Geonte Mitchell, Greenway. There have been several others that have gone to the university from this county this year, but they did not ask for certificates. Piggott Banner. D. B. Conway of Texarkana. L F. Monroe of Washington and Georce R. Haynle of Prescott have been mentioned as probable candidates for the office of prosecuting attorney of this district. These are all young men. and either would make a good official. Washington Telegraph. J. M. Hill. Jovial and happy as ever, left Fort Smith Tuesday morning, accompanied by his wife, for Tucson. Arlx. The fact that Dhrslclans had ordered him to go to that climate to ward off tuberculosis did not seem to worry him In the least, and he bade his Fort Smith friends, who Idolize the chief Justice, good-bye and Joked with them and promised ts be back oa the bench, bale and hearty, within the next four months. He said he waa takina the disease by the forelock, going away when It had only negus te were npoa his system, aid that be waa eonttdeat that tt would sooa be shake - 4f. Ton Sawtk We live in an ago of luxury. The longing to luxuriate is contagious. The man who through some lucky circum stances, finds himself on the road to for- tliae. &lgst Uljl'lys of his simple life and his modest home wnere-eriWtt'jiiTO' dwelt amid poverty. - H must have a 41,000,000 or a 95,000,000 residence, and his wife, whose fingers liave ached many a time over the wash-board, must adorn those crooked fingers with sparkling jewels worth a king's ransom. Is it re-marknble to recall Lord Macaulay's re markable prophecy, mndo not quite fifty years ago, in which, in writing to an American citizen, he said: "It is quito plain that your government will never bo able to restrain a distressed and discontented majority, for with you the majority is the government, nnd has the rich, who are always a min ority, absolutely at is mercy. The day will come whon, in the stuto of New York, a muititudo of people, Homo of. whom have not had moro than half a breakfast, or expect to hnvo more than half a dinner will choose a legislature. Is it possible to doubt what sort of legislature will be chosen f On one side is a statesman preaching patience, respect for vested rights, strict observance of public faith. On the other is a demagogue, ranting about the tyranny of capitalists ami usurers, and asking why anybody should be permitted to drink champagne and to ride in a carriage while thousands of honest folks are want of necessaries. Which of the two candidates is likely to bo preferred by a working man who hears his children cry for more broad T 1 seriously appre hend that you will in some such season of adversity as I have described, do things which will prevent prosperity from re turning, "-r Jasper in Leslie s Weekly. SHALL WE LET THE ALIENS IN? Regarding immigration, some, progress toward a program may be looked for in Docembcr, when tho National ('ivic Fed oration meets in rvow tork. Twelve governors have promised to be present, and so large a number of congressmen that the results of the conference are likely to show in legislation at Washington later in the winter. The last dav will be devoted to the Oriertal question, in which, of course, the far western states have a special interest. The south gen erallv favors immigration, properly dis tributed, as does the rtiddle west, where as the seacoast is mainly in opposition. Means for excluding the diseased and otherwise unfit are agreed upon as neces sary by all. The principal leaks ut present are in Boston, Philadelphia, and the Mexican border. Of most importance for this country's welfare is physical excellence in the. hordes which it admits, and no bodily standard is likely to be too high. Foreigners who come without dis ease, but frail and ucdervitalized, furnish a surprising portion of the consump tives a few years Inter. Measures for maintaining the bodily vigor of the community, which i the foundation of all else, stand first in importance, and second comes the problem of a distribution that will . counteract the tendency of new arrivals to form in slums. The question of numbers, provided we secure sound men and women and place them rightly, is of lesser moment. Collier's. The sad intelligence was received Tuesday morning that Mrs. F. D. Fulkerson had passed' away at Batesville. The end came at 4:30 o'clock Tuesday moralng and the. word was sent to this city at once, where deceased had many friends and relatives. Mrs. Fulkerson's name previous to marriage was Virginia Lee McDowell. She was born In St. Louis and grew te womanhood In old Jaeksonport. She was about 43 years eld when death came and . had lived many years In Batesville. where her children were bora. She- was a aae Christian woman, beloved by her husband snd children, and her death leaves them tia-cwrsolate. The twe beys ssede ssethersses by arts) death ara? Trederiek. aawd 12, and Lyman, aged t.ewpsct Ne-vev- - LATE LOCAL NEWS. " Phone 39 for feed. . Roller skating at Old Concordia Rail to- nlght. Third and Main. - . Dr. and Mrs. W. P. llllng have beea en the sick list tor the last few days. Our prices on feed are the lowest. Price Shotner Grain Company. Phones 89. Assistant Postmaster R. A. smlta at Arkadelphla Is In the city today on business. For Pratt'a animal food, call phones 880. Hayea-Shofner Oraln Company, 511 and 614 Center. 4 Mrs. Arthur Pfelfer, who has been a patient at St. Vincent's, was able to be removed to her home today. - Mr. E. B. Pelrce, who underwent an operation at St. Vincent's several days age, was taken to his home today. Buy the best feed, it costs no more than poor stuff. Price Shofner Grain Company, Seventh and Center. Phones 39. When you need feed for your horse, cow or chickens, phone 39. Price Shofner Oraln Company, Seventh and Center. Miss Nolle Harrison, stenographer at the Exchange National Bank, has gone te her home at Warren for a three months' rest. J. Bruce Grecson snd bride of Conway are at Gleasoa's. Mrs. Qreeson wss until yesterday Miss Annie Hobbs ot Plumer- vllle. Senator and Mrs. James K. Gray and baby have returned from Chicago, where they have been spending the summer months. We know the feea business ana eaa take We ?' Tour feed wants. Phones 880. Hayes-BhofneTXhCin Company, Kit and 614 Center street. "- - Wn are In nnaltlnn In meoT,HSa2etltlon on all orders. Don't fall to call phon" 880. 1 Hayes-Shofner Grain Company, 611 and 614 Center street. Don't fall to call 880 when you need feed. Best goods, lowest prices, quickest defrr-. ery. Hayes-Shofner Grain Company, 612 and 514 Center. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Block of Dallas, Tex., arrived In the city today to visit Mr. and Mrs. E. Levy. Mr. and Mrs. Block will make Little Rock their future home." ('apt. H. B. Andrews of Beebe, who ia in command of the quarantine posts ia Lafayette and Columbia counties, was at headquarters today enronte home for a brief visit. W. II. Marshall of Fort Smith and John " D. Condren of Oreenwood were today commissioned as notaries public. Mr. Albert L. Belding, who has been seriously ill for the last ten daya with an attack of appendicitis, was able to be out today for the first time. The Knights of Columbus, at their regular meeting held Inst night, elected Mr. Jack Maloney grand knight and Mr. W. J. -Kelly deputy grand knight for the ensuing year. This organization is very strong in Little Rock and it contemplates initiating a very large class at an early date. 80a Food Table d 'Ilote Dinner tomorrow at tho Falstaff. . P0 cents. Of course you want a fob. Tour toilet Is not completo without one. When the lights are lit and you slip into your "glad togs" the silky feel of the ribbon puts you In a good humor with yourself, for the knowledge that the day's work Is dons steals over you. Gold-filled, $2 to 35; solid gold, $6 to $26. Spett A Jefferson, Jewelers, - 216 Main Street : THE BROKER POET During a breathing spell ia Bueineee this morning the private wire ot John O. Lens- dale A Co., bankers and brokers on the Board of Trade, brought In the following effusion of John C. Hill, of Fort Smith: "When Farmer Jones drove In this mora And found the market down, He pulled his hat down on his ears And growled And cussed And frowned. Then spitting ambler 'twlxt his teeth . He hit his mules a whack And said: "By Gosh! I guess that I Can simply Take Her back." THE RIVERS. The Arkansas has fallen .1 foot at Little Rock and .4 foot at Fort Smith and risen 2 foot at Pardanelle. The White has fallen at all points. The Mississippi is on a stand at St. Paul, Davenport and New Orleans and has fallen t all other points. Tbe Ohio has risen at Pittsburg and Cincinnati: elsewhere it has fallen. The Cumberland is stationary: the Tennessee has risen; the Red and Missouri lave fallen. Stations. Fort Smith Dardanelle Little Rock Calico Rock.... Batesville Newport Pittsburg .... ,, Cincinnati Louisville Evansvtlle Cairo St. Paul Davenport St. Levis .... .. Memphis Helena ..... . VhrlrsbuTg .... . New Orleans .... Ksaeae City Nashville .. 22 7.8 Fall . 21 5.8 Rise 6.1 28 v 6 6 Fall 8.1 18 14 Fall 8.1 18 3 6 Fall 1.1 26 4.2 Fall 8.1 tt T.2 Rise 1.8 50 T.2 Rise 8.1 28 3 4 Fall 8.1 35 5.8 rail 8 4 45 16 T FaU 6.8 14 6 6 . f 15 6.8 SO 11 8 Pari 8 3 82 11.6 Fall 16 41 18. . Pail 1.8 4fi 16.1 Fall 1.8 16 , - 11 -tJ FaBl.l 9 t.l

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